, 'V. V "V, f-,
io HEW YORK
AN INDEPENDENT ji l HK DAILY NEWSPAPER
I AND J0 SAO PAUttl
t RIO BUENOS AIRES
'Lcl the people know the truth and the country is safe"-- Abraham Lincoln
.TeL Panama J-0975
PANAMA, R. P., TUESDAY, OCTOBER 15, 1957
, v :
P offer Says Tolls Review
Depends on Supreme Court
WASHINGTON, Oct. 15 (UJ) Panama Canal Zone
Gov. William E. Potter said today any review of Canal
tolls now hinges on pending action by the U. 8. Supreme
The court agreed yesterday to decide whether toll
rates will be (based upon operating costs or whether losses
from other Zone operations can be included in figuring
A ruling will also determine whether at least 40
American shipping companies are entitled to $27,000,000
Potter said the court s move
"will require us to wait until a
Supreme Court decision is made
before plotting any future course."
Porter stresed that any future
tell review will be entered into
with en open frame of mind by
Fixing of higher or lower tolls
he said "is a factual matter and
one that fends itself to exact
Potter said he could make no
comment on his discussions yes
terday over Fiscal 1959 budget pro proposals.
posals. proposals. Potter and Col. Hugh Arnold,
the lieutenant governor, also dis dis-cused
cused dis-cused a Canal capacity study
with the Army Corps of Engineers.
Potter left Washington today for
San Francisco, where he said he
will review: the proposed capacity
program with,', the Pacific Ameri American
can American Steamship Association,
. (NBA Telephoto)
IS SPUTNIK TRANSMITTING INFORMATION? This is ft section of a photographic strip
taken of oscilloscope displays of the beeb-beep -beep of sputnik, the Soviet earth satellite. Dr.
Kenneth Franklin, an astronomer for the American Museum-Hayden Planetarium in New
York, presented the film strip, as evidence that sputnik Is transmitting scientific Information
in' code. Dr. Franklin said that there is "intelligence" on the signal being broadcast.
Americans In Overseas Posts Get State Tips
On Defense Of US Space-Missile Capabilities
TEN TICKETS REWARttJ
I to the Amerlcin Legion's Fes-
- tival of Fun,-Oct: 18 ana raj wut
v be paid to the first person who
i: tans tsaiDoa oeivic t,
todav identifvins: this Zonian,
" Yesterday's wanted man was
v'; Legionnaire Judge Guthrie ; F.
' tnandef of Kentucky and a past
national executive commifcwc commifcwc-tnnn
tnnn commifcwc-tnnn He was Identified at 4:10
' n m. bv K. H. 'McCauley of Bal
hna Ti;hn IfOt. his 10 tiC-ketS' W--
: A boo-boo W this h'yar Pana-
hia American sheriff's- office
gave callers the idea that all
!who identified the photo would
-net 10 ticKeis. .anouuug uu
J447. Arguments. Waving or
' (arms. Recriminations.' .All our
fault It's Just th- first
- caller who', gets the tickets. We
don't dare; ask y Judge Crowe
whether he can nail us for dis
turbing the peace on the Canal
zone "through laiiure to specity
this, yesterday. v .-,.
Tree, Breaks Toe
Cpl." John Came suffered bro
ken big toe and possible internal
Injurie late Sunday evening when
" the car he was driving ft Boli-
(rar Highway, near Mindi Dairy
. and ran into a tree. The car was
. more or less demolished. V '5
Carnes said he pulled to the left
tf the road to avoid hitting some
1 cyclists. Then his car continued
left and off the left shoulder.
r. The soldier is attached. to 'Bat-.
' tery B of the 764th Infantry Ft
Davis.- -: '.'-.Ti-:- -'
He is in Coco Solo Hospital. J
The Second U.S. Circuit Court
of Appeala JH jNew Vork t- handed
down, the ,toll;'yeyisioit yuljng A A-prii.
prii. A-prii. 8,; 1957;;;&f avsuit broaghts1y'
a large group bf 'steamship lines
which use theCanaL -It wasi' ap appealed
pealed appealed by the Panama1 Canrco.
'The High "Court will soon 'Sched
ule, areuments In the case and
latebwill hand down a written-oi
pinion..'.- J ; ; "c;
" The CouVt of Appeals had held
that the panel Company should
Install ew rtes-calculated on
the basis of Canal operation on-.
Jy without regard- to other acti activities
vities activities such as the shipping- line.
The Court of aDDeals thus ruled
in effect that tplls rtighf be re reduced
duced reduced but it held that shipping
companies were not entitled to
damages for what they?' claimed
were excessive rates in the past.
The Canal ComDanv then asked
the Supreme Court to review both
the question of lower rates and
the claim for damages;
Yesterday's action bv the Su
preme Court means that all phas
es oi uje case win De considered.
The United States is urging its
friends and allies throughout the
world not to get panicky, over Rus Russia's
sia's Russia's success with Sputnik the,
Earth satellite, it was learned to today.
day. today. The State Department has sent
American outposts overseas out outlines
lines outlines of suggested remarks aimed
at reassuring other nations the
United States is far from defeat defeated
ed defeated in. the scientific and military
fields. Emphasis ;s placed on A A-merican
merican A-merican ability to deliver an at atomic
omic atomic Sunday punch now if the
Communists attempt aggression,
Oct. 15 (UP) The American campaign to re
assure allies as well as uncommit
ted nations is designed to offset
the propaganda beating the Unit
ed States is taking in the wake of
the. Soviet satellite achievement.
It also underlines U.S. awareness
o'f some allied doubts about Amer American
ican American capabilities in the space-missile
Syrian Army Units
CAIRO. Oct 15 UP)An of-
nciai. spoilsman ior me joinx,-gyptiaik-Syrian
disclosed. tddayEgypt Uent heatfy-
nits and Soviet-built warplane to
Syria primarily "to participate in
any wih" operations with the Sy
rren army. s ;
- In-an interview with Ihe news
paper, El Akhbar, the spokesman
said the Egyptian expeditionary
corps was made up of "striking
froces ready to carry out .large-
tscale military operations."
i ne flispatcn of Egyptian
troons to Syria was not a milita military
ry military display, nor. was it intended as
a war of nerves against any coun country,"
try," country," the spokesman said. "It was
effective military aid piven for im immediate
mediate immediate coordination with the Sy Syrian
rian Syrian army hi blocking any ag
It was the first detailed disclo
sure about elements including E E-gyptian
gyptian E-gyptian forces moved to Syria
since mid-September The-spokesman
said they cdns'sted of units
of artillery, armored- cars,' hea heavy
vy heavy tanks, infantrymen, warplanes
and technicians and engineers
drawn from all Egypt's armed
Court To lei Hoffa
Take Over Office
WASHINGTON, Oct. 15 (UP)
Teamsters Union attorneys
prepared today to ask the U.S
Court of ADDeals to let James R.
Hoffa take office as union presi
The union's lawyers want th
court to. set aside a temporary
Federal District court injunction
m-eventlne 'Hoffa from taking
Ao'a'iK-.. in m tirt a n iK jifL nm tlnrl'ft
jargest; unjon ior iu aay;.
The 44-year-ow worra,, wno
was planning to talcs ove from
Dave Beck possibly today, also
was to be arraigned today in
New York on federal wire-tap-
conspiracy and neriurjt rihargesi
is lawyers are seeiung a post
ponement of trial on g rounas
disclosures by the Senate .Rack .Rackets
ets .Rackets Committee prejudiced the
case aealnst Hoffa.
Federal District Ju age F.
Dickinson Letts signed the tem-
oorarv iniunctlon yesarday
continuing Beck in pfffce'.. Beck
has agreed to step down before
his term expires Dec, 1; V
Letts held there was a finance
Hoffa would "consolidate? un
lawfully acquired powerW al allowed
lowed allowed to take office with' 'ft slate
of hand-picked vice presidents;
Letts ordered the union '.- to
show cause next Monday why
the election and other business
at the Teamsters' recent Miami
Beach, convention should not be
nullified. Hoffa wasvictorlous
by a 3-to-l margin.
Officials told the United Press
the State Department has directed
its reasurance messages to Amer American
ican American envoys in western Europe,
the Middle East. Southeast Asia,
the Far East and Latin-America.
The messages varied according
to the relationship of various na nations
tions nations to the United States. Diplo Diplomats
mats Diplomats were given discretion as to
how and when to present Ameri
can thinking on East-West affairs
as Sputnik strews its beeping sig
nals across tne world.
THE BUILDING in which Ru Ruben
ben Ruben O. Miro will be tried Mon Monday
day Monday for the assassination of
President Remon is being pre prepared
pared prepared to hold 4Q0 persons. Addi Additions
tions Additions being made to the build building
ing building include separate dormitories
for male and female jurors.
In view of the small capaci capacity
ty capacity of the building, admission will
be limited to persons bearing
cards issued by the court.
Preference will be given to
members of the Bar Association,
law students, foreign observers
and to the press and radio.
Press, Public See
'Talos' In Action
Miro's brother, Carlos, today
rejected sidewalk talk that he
has betrayed his brother. He
said it was made to look as if he
had, because he refused to im
plicate former President Dr. Ar
nulfo Arias in the crime, even
though he was "cruelly tortur
ed" by the Secret Police.
Panama will have a popula population
tion population of one million by 1960, ac according
cording according to predictions made yes yesterday
terday yesterday in a local newspaper.
The bankruptcy of a local' in-
WHITE SANDS PROVING
nCROUNO, N.M, Oct. 15 (UP) -Defense
officials, permitted the
first public firing today of the
Navy'a Taloi. anti-aircraft mis
sile which, fan eerry an atomic
a warhead v un&iiilv i-4
'higher than Snfy'... bonb. wa jrw Sti n.rda, week.
Shaping Up to Set
New All-time High
The level of Gatun Lake has risen to the extent that
the six-inch draft limitation put on ore-carriers and super
tankers last June because of the extremely low water has
beer) lifted, a Canal source confirmed today.
Today s reading of 84.39 feet in Catuh is also about
six inches above the level at which the Canal would nor
mally be able to stop generating electricity by diesei and
depended solely on its hydro-electric plants.
f But because the Madden Lake reserve storaae is still
way below normal,' officials have not thought it wise to
curtail diesei use.
Meanwhile, normal operating schedules were resumed
at Gatun Locks yesterday after a three-week period during
which single-lane traffic was required while modifica modifications
tions modifications were male in the east, chambers. This was In pre preparation
paration preparation for testing the new LeTourneau towing loco
motives due here in December.
Canal traffic, which broke record after record during
the past 10 months is running at another, record high In
October. A new mark for the number-of trans Itp fry ocean
going vessels was set last week with 204 transits.
' Gatun take has "been cHmb-
. V' fa rttie reading -of report on ? -Todav's ?4W Is .05 s
V V jadlt made the Comptrolletterday g reading., It i?
ress, militai, and'jpuhJk 'CfenerA)" ft. above the 83 ft, avi
oificials were mvited to ohserve-l
two nnngs at drone aircraft tar targets
gets targets guided by radar controls.
I he test weaDons had rnnvpn.
tional, high explosive warheads.
Following the firings, a push-button,
land-based version of the Na
vy's Talos shipboard missile sys
tem was scheduled to be turned
over to the Army for evaluation.
If further tests warrant, the Ar
my plans to incorporate the Talos
into the nation's air defense net network.
work. network. The Navy has announced that
the Tilos in its xfirst test firing
in 1954 reached supersonic spued
nd shot down a target at 25
miles. But informed sources
have estimated: its slant range
now at about' 100 miles and its
speed at about 1,000 miles per
Sidewalk Superintendents Guess $120,000
As Cost Of Patching Up Collided Ships
Sidewalk superintendents along
Balboa and Cristobal waterfront
today have it that the eventual
cost of repairing the freighter
Hawaian Tourist will run to o o-ver
ver o-ver $100,000.
For the passenger liner Ran Ran-itana
itana Ran-itana the "out of your hat" fig fig-urn
urn fig-urn runt $15,000 or $20,000.
Busy manager E. S." Baker of
Norton, Lilly and. Co who had
the bad luck to have two of his
Historic Antarctic Flight Inspires
International Girl-Toting Sled Race
-ABOARD tLIPPEV. AMERICA,
.. uct. is (UP) The first commer
rial aircraft jflight to the bottom
it the Earth winged from .W e w
- Cealand to Antarctica today.
Capt. Ralph Savory, veteran of
P years of Arctic flying, lifted
, re 73-ton Pan. ; American Strato Strato-sbpper
sbpper Strato-sbpper fronj the Christ-church run-
- S-ay at 10:25, a.m, and set his
.lourse for McMurdo sound,
v Passengers on the 2,4W-milerii-fcry-making
flight included U.- S.
Imbassador to New Zealand Fran-'
is H. Russell; Hew Zealand Labor
' R l51fep-J- K- McAlpine; -and 36
I'.S. Navy officers and men assign,
'd to Geophysical Year. scientific
Sationa. . ..
The crew had two pretty stew
- ueea, reputedly we Xirst wom wom-f
f wom-f ever to reach such a south er-
r point on tne -White Cinent,,
the Ross Island Navy Station
- i McMurdo Sound. ... ?
The girls are brunette Patricia
lepinrtall. 26, of Houston, Tex.,
fnd bjonde Ruth Kelly, 29 of Ho Ho-oke
oke Ho-oke Colo., and. the men whoi
aave been serving in frozen- An-
tarctica for seven months- and
more have planned quite rccen
tion for them. Main feature will be
an. international dog sled race that
has generated more tirim thm
the World Series and the Army-
nuire game put together.
The sleds one driven by an
American and -the other bv a
Brit oa will race carrvin th hm
Paa American World Airways
stewardesses two miles from the
McMurdo Airstrio to DrenfrMw
Headauarters Monday night, ---At
first the dor race odd fa
vored the New Zealand team, to
do flnven oy British Dr. George
Marsh, H-2. -
agency's ships in an almost head head-on
on head-on collision in the Cimal Last
Sunday, is more interested than
anyone as to what it .will cost to
put the vessels ship-shape.
But Baker says, frankly, he
What he does know i that .the
concrete it was planned to pour pour-into
into pour-into the bow repair of the Rangi Rangi-tane
tane Rangi-tane to enable her to continue her
voyage will not be necessary.
"The Canal Industrial Bureau
has done such a wonderful job of
steel patching that concrete won't
be necessary," 'Baker said today.
He also hopes he can put the
today that repairs to' the Hawaii Hawaiian
an Hawaiian Tourist are processing much
more rapidly than expected. She
may be able to continue her voy:
age to New York on Saturday.
This included repairs to the
ship's main induction rf valve
which stuck early Saturday and
put the ship la .perilous peeir
tion as water poured into the en engine
gine engine room. 3-.
While agent Baker wa scram scrambling
bling scrambling hither and yon to fepresent
his two ships impartially passen passengers
gers passengers off the Rangitane,, wre en enjoying
joying enjoying themselves.
'One man s misfortune is anoth-
But the driver of the American
team, ABM S John A. Yeckley, 21.
of St. (Benedict Pa., caused a ehrft
iin ius favor with a pre race state
ment, i n
Rangitane to sea around noon to-ler man's fun," one remarked
The Rangitane set her passen passengers
gers passengers up to taxi tours around Pana
ma, ana inspection or the Canal
and a trip to Amador Beach for a
swim. -. u -f
As to the basic causes of the
collision, Baker, like everyone else
is awaiting the. findings of the
board of inquiry which sat last
But regardless of other possi possible
ble possible contributory reasons, he
gave the view that:
"Had there been no squall,
there would have bea ne acci accident."
dent." accident." v i.
The Norton, Lilly and Co. repre representative
sentative representative on the Atlantic Side said
Monday, ; Nov. ILi has been
designated as Veterans Day and
will be observed both In the Ca
There has been considerable im improvement
provement improvement in the Talos since its
first test firing, according to the
ne-.v .company, wnicn
thousands of policies on
basis of small weekly payments
all over the republic, was found
to have $17.98 deposited In the
Chiriqul Bank, $151.50 in the
Chase Manhattan Bank, $1342.66
in the Banco Nacional and
$6222.09 In a general account.
As a result of the situation, a
large number of policy-holders
(which Include three members
of the present National Assem Assembly)
bly) Assembly) will be unable to obtain the
return of the monies Invested
in policies with El Aguila Impe Imperial
rial Imperial (The Imperial Eagle Co.).
Camboa Mom Gives
Birth En Route
Todav's ?4 W Is .05 sbove yes-
floldjure set by Canal officials.--last
the .Turin as tne neicni K -wmwi
Fined In Balboa
Two more scrap pickers of the
many who have infested Albrook
AFB of late were found guilty in
Balboa Magistrate's Court today.
Felix Vergara, 37, and Agus Agus-tin
tin Agus-tin Martinez, 42, bath Panama Panamanians,
nians, Panamanians, were catight trespassing
at the Albrook AFB dump. Both
were given $5 fines, and Martinez
was also sent to jail for 15 days.l
It's the first time it's happen
ed in a loner time, Gorgas Hos
pital authorities said today.
A hurry call at 9:30 a.m. sent
pn ambulance preceded by mo motorcycle
torcycle motorcycle escort spinning out to
An expectanft mother, Mrs.
Teresa Pollazo. 18, Costa Rican,
was hustled into it. But not soon
On the way to Gorgas, with
Gamboa physician Dr. David
Senzer in attendance, Mrs. Po
llazo gave birth to a girl, her
At the hospital early this aft
ernoon, both mother and baby
were reported in fine condition.
they would be able to lift the
draft limitation for the big ore-
carriers and super-tankers.
This does not mean, Canal
officials poistted out, that in
the case of any deep-draft or
heavily laden vessel, special
requirements might not be ap applied
plied applied to the transit. This is a
matter of judgment, and ap applies
plies applies in certain Instance even
when Gatun Lake is high;
T.nw water however, was a
factor in requiring several? ships
to use tugs last spring wnen iney
wnnM nrobablv have gone with
out them had water been high
er. And since tne arait nmna nmna-tion
tion nmna-tion was set last June A there
have also been some yesseis
u;hirh were reauired to use iu?s
lnrppiv because of the-.iwater
Because or tne preparmorj
work for the new LeTourneau
units, We east lane at Gatun
Locks was closed to traffic
Sent. 22. Gatun has since op
erated on a 24-hour schedule.
The principal work done by
the Maintenance Division while
the east chambers were empty
uia t.h sand blastina of the cen
ter walls and coating then! with
gunite and three coats or a spe special
cial special plastic paint.
This paint will provide a
smooth, slippery surface to fa
cilitate the lowering or raising
of the rubber-tired fender on
the LeTourneau locomotives.
While the east chambers wete
1 'V- i J
Contracts for the extensive
cavatlon, drUling and Mastlnr
work required In. the canal
channel improvements at Parai Paraiso
so Paraiso curve have been awarded by
the Panama Canal Company t
Bildon, Incorporated of the Ca-
nai z,one, ana tne .Tecon Cor Corporation,
poration, Corporation, of Dallas, Texas.
The Bildon Company was -warded
the contract for the
dry excavation of 250,00 ca cable
ble cable yards of material from the
Paraiso curve area, and Teconl
was given the contract for the
sub-aqueous drillinr and blast-!.'
Ing of approxima4ely 200,000""
cubic yards of material which Vf
will be removed at a later date
by the Panama CanaJ nrHr-M I
It is expected that the warlr
to be done by Bildon will ha
started the latter part of Octo
The dry excavation must
progress a certain extent before
ine i econ corporation can be- t
gin drilling and blasting.
The vessel also arranged to
convert extra pounds into dol dollars
lars dollars and cash travelers checks
in oVoMars so that most -passengers
had spending money. -Several
passengers made friends
here, and one told the agent, "I
would not have missed it for any.
The sports com mil tee ;f the
Rangitanei through sasseflKer De
nis Goodliffe-of Exeter, Devon, to
day haa a good word to say for
the manner in which all aboard
the ship have been treated during
their unscheduled stay herov
ine passengers an crew m
the Rangitane wish to express our
tninki io tne people of Manama
nal Zone and the United States! aQd the Canal 2one,.and to Canal
as a legal holiday, v Zone officials, for the hosoitaUtv
In a proclamation.' Issued bv! nrf viwiii thsv tf a vm tiliiiiBm list
J a'- avwawwA, ta,u vuiliu SpUUCSmiD OOOOllIC OIL D-
M r s fr W Vl
!: -V 'v (': 111
My dogs are SDrinters.' he 'serve the day in tribute to those
said.- "Theirs are load-pullers. In 1 22.000,000 livine- veterans who
a two-mile race the sprinters will, have served in the Armed Forces
take it." - i during times of national peril.
half of his committees-
He thanked "all who have been
so kind in making ear stay here
so pleaant after our tmf ortunate
: (NEA Telcphofb)
BREAKFAST. AT THE WHITE. HOUSE President Eisenhower shakes hands with- K. 'A.
Goedemah; Finance Minuter of Ghana, as Vice President Nixon looks on after they had
breakfast at the White House. The President invited Gbedemah to breakfast after a restau restaurant
rant restaurant in Dover, DeL. refused to serve him because he was a Negro. Gbedemah told, newsmen
thai the Chief Executive expressed an apology tor the restaurant Incident. -;
empty, other modifications ,to
the under water areas were per,
formed. ; j""
Additional work is to be per performed
formed performed by the Maintenance Di Division
vision Division at Gatun but none re-,,
quires the unwaterlnsr of the.
chambers. The entire project is
scheduled for completion early
next, month. ; -
The daily average number of
transits for the week of Oct,
through 12 was 29.4, as com compared
pared compared with the previous record
of 28.4 dally average for one
week. .'. ..i,
The old mark had' been,
reached twice, in the week be beginning
ginning beginning last March 24 and last :
July 7. Transits durin the rec
ord week ranged from 26 in one
day to a high of 35 last Satur-'
day. -. .s
The heavy traffic thli month
has been handled with no ap-
preclable delays despite one
traffic lane at Gatun Locks be be-lne
lne be-lne out of service. ,:
There has been no serious Im
balance in traffic this month.
This aided In handling the large
number of ships without delays.
Up tnrough this week there
were 3M ocean-gotnr transitv
of Which 113 were bv. north,
hound ahlpe and 197 hy taut It.
bound vessels. v v-Traffic
Traffic v-Traffic this month la runr.!re
at about the rate aet in u.
record,-, breaking month tf
There were Sfl transits- 1L-V.1 I
for today, which- would -
the total for the first is ?.&' 'I
October no to 41(t for at r
average about equal ia ths t ':a
at mm aiarcts.
TUESDAY, OCTOBER 15, 1957
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
t THE PANAMA AMERICAN
iimiae i 'ii Mumio thb Manama miicm ran, inc.
. ., MUNPTB MLKN ROUNaKVKVk IN teB
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-':.. -H meeT e 0 's
-,"Vf TULWHONB t-0740 IB Lineal
v'-' CABLI ACOMIk rANAMimCAN, PlkNAMA
i ennC 11 17 CtKTHAl AVINUi tTWHW ''" " """
rl1N BPINTTIV. IOSHUA TOWIM. INC
s 84S MAOtaON Ave, NtW YOBK. 7I N. V.
j rB MONVM. APVAW 22 ,! ?5
t-oe i Momum. in aovanci .1 52 Jl no
ro VCAN. in ADVANC 1 o "
THIS II YOUR JORUM THI READERS OWN COLUMN
' Tke Mll b Ai epen forum oi reader, ot The Panama A''"",
Letter N received gratefully and ara handlad in a wholly confidential
It .)' Contribute letter don't ba Impatient if If doetn't appear the
Mat day. letter are published in the order received.
Please try to keep the letteri iimirea ro one .........
i, u u- -i .:.-. i. hslt in titcratt confidence
. Tki. .n.. ...umea no reiDoniibilltv for statements or opinions
kprened In letters from readers.
THE MAIL SOX
Srink l rrsp?ciy mother, and I won't do anything in
d.K-,I-t: ".Til ,Pr nrMence. I think Mrs. zilch Is
PANTS AND PINTAS
r m-a tn rmt. in a. word about levis and this so-called
nlaht-cYubbing business My crowd and I do not drinK. we we
lend we Jo take a cigarette occasionally 1 regret to say
"r.P T. 2r Kr. 'm surp it s lust a fad.
SttVSrX, .who I cao't find listed in either tne
- fl '. ,.; nVihn. and Diablo clubhouses,
VVrof -Mr if she is always In the
Balboa Mhoue? l wish she would sign her correct name.
I do agree with her. though, on that Jimmy Dean deal, rn
- a faithful fan of his, but I know he is dead, I think It Is dl
a. i i.u f .i-.cA orlrK- fiPTAfi
ritTasrhevis it would be our tight skirts they would
b criticizing to l ra ignoring au wujbc auiJ.u a-wo
then Almost none cf the PHS students wear levis to school.
IMtat woman wants to make us look like Juvenile deUn deUn-;qnenWihe
;qnenWihe deUn-;qnenWihe is doing a poor job of influencing the adults who
understand. She is trying to put us In the category of Little
' WvesKomeX1 write a Mail Box letter about Cristo Cristo-".
". Cristo-". ta) Hleh School? Is it because the girls there don't wear levis,
but tight black pants? They are Just as troublesome as we are,
1 maybe worse. j
We would like to thank the parents who understand us, and
' wa hope the disgusted and proud parents will try harder to un-
demand us in the future,
k The Levis Dolls
"i flon't set why Mrs. Busybody and others should make fun
Of what we Tsentgers wear. After all, It's a free country. If
- any of the Teenagers are down in Panama night clubs and bars
" at S a m as some other parents complain they are, how do these
parents know their darlings are not doing worse things?
1 y Ar-ionRf. wp wpar levis which cover ud our legs, not shorts
wHixv. .vimir rvervt.hinr. The complainers should be elad of that
J Even If we 'vore dresses (which will never be) they would find
s something to criticize skirts top tight, blouse too tight.
Those Cristobal kids look like heck in those baggy pants
. 1 Toraarinr nants and Dedal pushers are more revealing than levis,
-' Win don't the bu&ybodits complain about them? Anyway Crls-
: tobal kids don't know how to look.
i"'' I would fesk Mrs. Busybody how she knows the kids were
- t lJanilng around down town unless she was there herself when
' 'i .'KUC AilOulu nave urcii xiujic baivmg vac vi w.n
i t .nr1 her husband.
3 .. Pmrrtfl who criticize us should use their brains, if any. If
thev wera Teenaners these days they would wear levis too. Mrs,
1 ,? f i a eUtwlr nWmie- 4-Viot- TV Aair hah nannla trtrt
' t i Jhisybody should think p.bout that. The day you people stop
-1 making fun of us kid and our tight levis, .we'll stop blasting you.
i ; Some people may ask why we don't sign our name tp this
, letteri Well here' the answer: We don't feel like it.
PRIDE AND PREJtJDICBf
; H s Jo I have read Short Timur'a letter (Mail Box, Oct. 8) carefully,
nl frankly I find, t extremely silly. He speaks of pride. Of
iwhai Is he croud? JDoes he admire himself for the bitterness
and, contempt he ttels for his fellow man? Does he take pride
J" 1ft' U inability to nccept the leadership of men better qualified
He talks of lustice and of freedom of speech, what he real
ly means Is justic and ireedom for himself alone. We have our
rlgftg only whn we don't Infringe the rights of others. Even
1 xnv four-vear-old Is capable of grasping the fact that without
e order and discipline the world would be in chaos
I No. It was not a crime for Short Timer to be home in his
t mother's arms when older men were dying to preserve the free
? dorr that he desires now. His crime is being committed now, a
I gairst himself. He boasts of keeping his dignity and self-re
; aptct after he has insulted his flag, his Ration, and the men
; who keep them safe for us. Self-respect without respect for oth
i 'eri is a poor thing indeed.
The men who were shot at in the foxholes don't mean a
J thing to him, and it is Quite possible that he does not mean any
i thine to them, either. I am sure most of them share with me
J tha Fervent, nope that there are few Americans like Short Timer.
Our career soldiers who serve their country faithfully year
; uter year don't need Short Timer, one must be made or good
i material to make a good man or a good soldier.
! May Short Tin?er's children never be forced to live under
Communist rule. This would happen were it not for the Army
h attacks so bitterly.
7 V Very Proud Wife of an N.C.O-
J I'd like to put n my two cents worth about Short Timer's
Oct. 9 Mall Box letter, and his preceding one. I'm a career sol sol-I
I sol-I dieri wife, and darn proud of it. I for one am glad Short Timer's
titaa was short. I shudder to think what the Army would be
' were it composed wholly of men (I use the term loosely) like him.
i If ha is such a boy for freedom of speech, the press and so
J forth, why does hi net sign his name to his letters? As for any-
thing being a blow to his pride, what has he to be proud of?
J And dignity, yet he says he's got.
i He sounds to me like n frustrated little boy who didn't get
a ftripe when he thought he deserved one, and consequently Is
, taking out his gripes on the Non Corns who have their stripes.
XI I naa nis f.uituce i a certainly taKe myseir to tne Norm roie
and those igloos hs mentioned. A thing on his favor there there-things
things there-things freeze at the Pole, ana when a thing is frozen you can't
(detect how rotten it really is.
A Non-Com's wife
DISGCS1 ED WITH THE CONSTITUTION?
It is inconceivable that at least a part of Disgusted's letter
(Mall Box, Oct. 7) sneuld go unanswered. The artless diatribe
on the fighting men of the 101st Airborne Division needs no
comment but surely the last paragraph shows need of a little
- Disgusted might well L e reminded that there is a basic and
much venerated document entitled The constitution of the
United states of America which functions as the ultimate law
: of tu iand and under which we all entov considerable Drotee
tiou. Recent intern etatlens of the wording of that document
by tha Supreme Coinrt in the light of world social changes point
ut that separate but "equal" facilities in education violated the
intent or tne law. wnicn basically is the freedom to choose.
But freedom to choose does not mean freedom to choose to
"deprive someone of a public privilege merely because of skin
color rm sure Disgusted would want the freedom to choose
and it is giveu lm but not to apply a double standard one for
luroMll and one tor the ether fellow. The elimination of this
double standard 1 what "is happening to our country." Once
befort an even more glaring double standard was subject of civil
true, we mo not evaae tne injustice men and we must not now.
It would be advisable that Disgusted and friends take the
trouble to read with patient care the few hundred words of the
Constitution and profoundly reflect on each and perhaps there
might be no further outbursts against the inevitable correction
of a lonj etanding injustice.
By VICTOR RIESEL
It is quite possible that the third
stage of Jim Hoia's rocket may
prove a dud and not catapult him
into the Teamsters' presidency.
The odds are -greater however,
that he will take office, but no,
as soon as he experts. We'll know
within a few days Hoffa's as
cendency again will be in the
hands of the Federal courts. New
York attorney Godfrey Schmidt
once more is on his way to Wash Washington.
ington. Washington. Speaking lor a band of
worWne Joes. Schmidt will seek
action from Federal Court judge
F. Dickinson Letts on three counts
Schmidt, the counselor who at attempted
tempted attempted to stop the Teamster bal
loting, will charee that he J. earn
os violated the Federal Court or order
der order for a democratic and legal
convention and election.
Schmidt's group wiil try to prove
that the recent parley did not sat
isfy the directive of Uiiei justice
pari warren and the court of Ap
peals which conditionally permit
ted the election of Hoffa and his
The Court of Appeals, backed up
Justice Warren, said the election
could be held. But it "provided
that all delegates recognized or
seated by the credentials commit
tee shall be selected in accordance
with the requirements of the con
stitution of the union and that a
quorum of the couvention shall
consist on y of delegates so seat
Schmidts and his group of rank'
and-file teamsters will argue
shortly that the delegates were
seated illegally. He will call for a
new convention. He will say that
the illegal seating of- the delegates
to the recent convention consti'
tutes contempt of the Federal
Court and the Court of Appeals
He will argue for a trial of the
newly elected officers and the old
ones, too a trial for contempt.
He will asK that pending such a
trial, the federal court oust the
new officers, including Hoffa. This
would, of course, leave Dave Heck
in the presidency, for he has not
yet given a definite date for his
This would create the only una
nimity this crisis has yet see n
Everybody will be unhappy except
Dave Beck. Therefore. Mr
Schmidt's group will ask the Fed
eral Court, m the person oi judge
Letts, to appoint a trustee over
the entire union. Irony comes in
strange ways. This trustee would
have control of the Teamsters'
millions and their records.
Ail this has been the conversa conversation
tion conversation piece among aAot of legal
eagles in this business which has
auieted all else for the moment on
ie labor front. That Russian
moon and' its two feUeV-travelefsi
got out passing nonce irom tne,
Reason is that a lot of them
scoffed at Schmidt before he went
into court last month. But those
whocame to scoff remained open-
mouthed when Schmidt almost
stopped the convention. It is true
that many delegates began pack packing
ing packing their bags in Miami Beach
until they heard the Chief Justice
Warren had ruled that the Teamo
election could be held.
What is not generally known is
that Justice Warren did just that
and fno more. He did not throw
out Schmidt's move to delcare the
convention void. The Chief Justice
simply said that the convention had
gone on too far and the action was
brought too late to stop the Team Teamster
ster Teamster election at that time.
Justice Warren did not throw out
Judge Lett's ruling that the con convention
vention convention had illegal delegates and
the election therefore would be il illegal.
legal. illegal. That order must now be ar argued
gued argued again. Schmidt must bring
into court, however, evidence that
a considerable number of d e 1 e e-gates
gates e-gates were illegaly chosen by
Hoffa's forces. Schmidt must show
that there were enough "illegal"
delegated voting to affect the
chances of Hoff a s opposition. This
Schmidt says he can do. But be
may not have to.
He can claim that it is now im impossible
possible impossible to prove who voted ille illegally.
gally. illegally. He can say that enough
records were destroyed by the
late maid of that Miami Beach ho-!
tel. or others, to prevent proving
anything. And then he will act on
the rule of Federal law which
says that when an adversary de
stroys the evidence against him himself,
self, himself, every inference and charge
by the opopsition which depends
on toose records can automatical
ly be used against the accused.
There may yet be another Team Teamster
ster Teamster convention, whether that
means a new Teamster president,
no one will wager.
Join The Army And Get Canned
By BOB RUARK
I have seen some shabby doings
in the armed forces against its
"professional" reserves but cuss
me if I ever saw anything shabbier
than firing 1,500 reserve officers,
some of whom have as much as
18 years in service, with only a
couple of years to go toward retirement.
This is allegedly due to the cut
back in military expenses and is
more or less typical of the tender
regard the military has for its
hired help. In the case of many
field-grade officers, they'll have to
enlist as sergeants to nang onto
their retiring time. If they quit and
eo into civilian life, they have to
wait until they're 0 years old to
touch their retirement pay, which
will be less than a they are allow
ed to serve the two. three, four
vears left on their 20-year service
in their current grade.
The professional reservist
ner)y-a ;ijaan of accident. Most
were, clairod by two wars,- and
someby Hhree. They had put In
enough time on the military chain
gang to figure that they might as
well run it into a career. You got
10 yeari' in, Mac; you serve 10
more and then you buy the chick
All the services spent a lot of
money exhorting the boys to join
up and stay in. You know the stuff:
"Volunteer and get the branch of
service you want... Join up and see
the world...Join the Something
Force and learn a skilled trade trade-Why
Why trade-Why be stuck in a jute mill when
you can..." and all like that there.
YES. . THERE IS
COMMUNICATIONS INTERCOMMUNICATIONS SYSTEM
TO SUIT YOUR NEEDS
Staff Locator System
Consultants in Sound
ArattjaMM Ave. j
Ha. aXS Jaale
And with the usual fickleness,
they now issue orders saying
"Clear your desk in 60, days and
scram" to men who have worked
well over the two-thirds tlme-pomt.
This means resettlement of fami
ly, uprooting of children, the re
search for a new career, and final finally
ly finally a long, long wait for th- pen pension
sion pension that otherwise would soon be
I also think that allowing a com commissioned
missioned commissioned officer to sign up as a
sergeant to fulfill his retirement
time is a foolish waste of public
money. As one lieutenant colonel
with 17 1-2 years behind him aid:
"What good is a sergeant who hi
bitter, frustrated and dejected?"
One bird colonel, with 18 years in,
hopes to get made staff' sergeant
and has high hopes or Deing a
platoon leader. Boy, if 1 am an en
listed man, I don't crave no Dustea Dustea-down
down Dustea-down bird colonel to lead my pla platoon.
toon. platoon. We can spend more foolish big
money snd cut down on more pic picayune
ayune picayune stuff than any nation I ever
he rdof. We can cost-plus our ourselves
selves ourselves into bankruptcy and give a a-way
way a-way vast hunks to a flock of for foreigners
eigners foreigners who hate us for not giv
ing them more. But in a. case in-
volvlag national morale, we save
on the paper clips and bulldoze the
heavy equipment into scrap.
in this ease we are dealing witn
men and their wives and children
not the vehicles that we left to
rust and rot in Guam and New
Guinea, the vehicles that were
dumped into the drink just to get
them out of the way, the functio functional
nal functional aircraft left in the New Gui
nea bush, the thousands or type
writers that were bulldozed so as
not to compete as surplus with
new machines, the ships buttoned
up and left to stagnate in creeks.
we are not dealing witn ice
construction program of lush
buildings in Okinawa, which is so
great that one of the best interior
decorators in Japan practically
commutes from Tokyo to Okina Okinawa
wa Okinawa and is making a fortune in the
we are dealing with ceooie wno
have been sold a bill of goods, and
who have literally been betrayed
for a few peanuts. This, I think,
would make lovely paid-for ad advertisement
vertisement advertisement in a slick-paper magazine.
Jem the Army and have the
rug pulled out from under you.
Join the Army and let canned.
Make the service yuur career and
wonder why your wife is sore at
Brother, I do not know what they I Pentagon, but one thing I
are wearing under the hair in thelswear: It certainly is not brains
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WASHINGTON One of tfie
least talked about but very retl
reasons why the United States is
laging behind Russia in scienti scientific
fic scientific development, according to top
sclentifics. is the witch hunting
tactics of U. S. government agen
Scientists have been investigat
ed, hounded, and dicouraged irom
working for the government.
Most notable case was that of
Dr. Robert Oppenheimer, in charge
oi the government s atomic pro
ject at Los Alamos, N. M., who
did such a notable job of spending
production of the atomic bomb.
He was public y investigated on
the order of chairman Lewis' Stra Strauss
uss Strauss of the AEC and his govern
ment security clearance removed
Opepnheimer had been entrusted
with the most vital secrets jf the
war, yet after the war he was
considered a security risk,
His inventive brain is now lost
to the government;
While this is a loss, a much
greater loss was the efect on
other less-known scientists. An un
told number have either got out
of government projects or shied
away irom working for the govern
It happens that scientists tend to
be inquisitive free thinkers. They
have challenging minds. If they
hadn't they probably wouldn't be
able to develop such revolutionary
projects as the A-bomb, H-bomb,
and earth satellites.
And they don't relish the pros
pect of having their ideas scruti scrutinized
nized scrutinized by Admiral Strauss, Senator
McCarthy, of Vice President Nix
on when the latter was master
minding the House Committee on
DR. UREY HOUNDED
The public has little conception
of the lengths to which witch witch-hunting
hunting witch-hunting has been carried.
When Dr. Harold Urey of the
University of Chicago, one of the
original builders of the A-bomb,
was traveling through europe last
year, he found himself trailed by
biate Department agents.
ly OtIW PIAItON
Finally he demanded a show showdown,
down, showdown, called State department of f
cials into his office and wanted to
know why they were hounding him.
Dr. Urey did the research on
heavy water, on uramium 235,
and discovered the hydrogen atom
of atomic weight 2. He is one of
the most eminent physicists in
the world. He had contributed
greatly to the defense of his coun country
try country during the war. And if he was
trailed by State Department agents
you can get some idea of what
may happen to younger, less-known
sctentits.;; .. 5 .." ''
Here is the irollcan of; younger
scientists," some of whom made
mistakes, but ala wjiom were
hounded Out of government with
repercussions which discouraged
other scientists: y
Frank Oppenheimer, brother
of Robert, who worked on the A A-bomb
bomb A-bomb project at the University of
California, was investigated by
the House An-American Activities
Committee, and lost his govern government
ment government e'earance. Opepnheimer ad admitted
mitted admitted he made mistakes lb his
political associations. A brilliant
scientist, he is now unable to get
a scientific job and is working on
a small cattle ranch in Colorado.
Bernard Peters,' a refugee from
Hitler and a natura ized citizen,
worked on the atomic project dur during
ing during the war, was investigated for
his political associations, lost' his
government' clearance and is now
teaching at the Tata Research Ins
unite m uomDay, India.'
David Bohjn of the University of
California is one of the leading au authorities
thorities authorities on the behavior of ther thermonuclear
monuclear thermonuclear gases. This is of vital
importance right now. After a Con Congressional
gressional Congressional investigation he lost his
security clesrance, and is now
teaching .in Israel.
Joseph Weinberg, better known
as Mr. X, a brilliant scientist who
once was a member of the Com Communist
munist Communist party, worked On the A A-bomb
bomb A-bomb project at the University of
California, lost his his job, was pro prosecuted
secuted prosecuted for perjury,- but acquitted.
Unable to get a scientific job, he
is now working for an optical com company.
pany. company. x I
REFUGEES BUILT A-Bomb
Prof. Linus Pauling of Ca'ifnr-
nia Tech is a Nobel prize winner
ana one ,oi ine most brilliant che chemists
mists chemists in the world. But because
he signed a petition to ston nue!ar
tests. Secretary of Health, Educa Education,
tion, Education, and Welfare Oveta Hobba, for
whom he was doing some research,
aurupy sioppea mat research.
She then tried to maneuver with
Cal Tech to have the work conti continued
nued continued without Dr. Pau'ing being
connected with it all because he
exercised his freedom as a citizen
in opposing A-bomb tests.
The National Science Foundation,
however, made sure that the work
was continued, and the new Secre Secretary
tary Secretary of HEW, Marion Folsom. has
now reinstated Dr. Pauling's re!
Some of these scientists were
indiscreet. Some unwise. Some
were naturalized citizens. Some
were possible security risks.
But whether they were right or
wrong, the government policy of
witch-hunting has discouraged in innumerable
numerable innumerable Other scientists from
working for the government.
"It isn't necessarily the world world-famous
famous world-famous scientists who count,", Dr.
Urey told me, "it's the little scien.
tists. You never can tell when some
young, struggling scientist the
world has never heard of will
come up with a .subst antial con contribution.
tribution. contribution. These are the men who
are being scared out of working
for the governmemV'-
Note Most people have forgot forgotten
ten forgotten it, but the atomic bomb was
not strictly an American invention.
It was produced in the TJSA be because
cause because Roosevelt was wise epough
to ms ke this country ,lne, haven of
refugees fromKHitlerr many cf
them Jewish. f... ?,' i.''i
The men) who produced the. A A-bomb
bomb A-bomb were Einstein,, a German;
Szilard,- a Hungarian; Fermi, an
Italian Unit n n.n lAMlkn.
with Urey and Opperbeimer Ame
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TTJESDAT.OCTOBER 15, 1957
i .1 T
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
Opens Session, Refuses Kasper
m rttanr i-ksK tin. iM N 11111 mi Jim
PAGE TOR EI v-
WASHINGTON Oct. 15 (UP) -The
Supreme Court refused yester
day to interfere with the one-year
jail,, sentence imposed on .Ne w
Jersey-born segregationist' J o h n
Kasper for- trying to thwart .inte .integration
gration .integration at the Clinton. Tenn.,.nigh
school last year. v .-.
In its first working-session ol
its new term, the court turned
down Rasper's appeal from Ma
contempt of court conviction by a
federal district court in Tennes Tennessee.
see. Tennessee. He has been free on $10,000
bond pending the outcome of tne
The "high 'court, ako- reversed
the Smith Act convictions of two
Communsit leaders and agreed to
decide a number ofcases involv involving
ing involving federal or st'ate 'laws But H
refused to order immediately the
admission of a 'Negro, into ttf
University of' Florida s Law
S There was nothing in today's
decisions to indicate any reversal
of the court's recent trend toward
a so-called "liberal" interpreta interpretation
tion interpretation of the law. This trend has
made the court a target et criti criticism,
cism, criticism, especialy in the race race-conscious
conscious race-conscious South. a
Kasper, at native of Camden,
N J., has been in trouble with
federal authorities a number of
times because of his efforts to
stir up opposition to court orders
insisting on integration in South Southern
ern Southern public schools.
His contempt conviction was
based on charges thai he wilfully
violated the district court's blank blanket
et blanket order forbidding any activity
interfering with integration at
Clinton High School.
Specif ically cited was his speech
to a crowd of about 1,000 in the
mob-ridden town. Kasper contend contended
ed contended 4hat the court order did not
mean anything and that the Su Supreme
preme Supreme Court's 1954 school deci decision
sion decision was not the law of the land.
In his appeal, he contended that
the court order and his conviction
violated his right of free spedch.
The two Communist leaders
whose convictions were reversed
Game Last Saturday
ALFRED, N.Y., Oct 15 (UPV (UPV-Alfred,
Alfred, (UPV-Alfred, University ROTC students
searched frosty fields and wood wooded
ed wooded hillsides today for a pretty
blonde cheerleader who has been
missing since shortly before last
Saturday's football, game.
The searchers' fannedi out from
the campus in groups of 50 in the
hunt for Dorothy Ann Baxter, 19,
-of Valely Falls, iN-Y ?
Thtr were aided 4 their1 .search
'of a 42-squareilerea";-ftjr ';the
five-foot, four-inch sophomore Ty
two -way radios and a light pri private
vate private plane When last seen, the
firl wasTwearing a white "blouse,
lur skirt, a tan coat and gray
sneakers.' She disapepared as
crowds arrived for the annual
homecoming day football game
between Alfred and St. Lawrence.
'. Miss Nancy Gullette, dean of wo women,
men, women, said miss Baxter had in informed
formed informed a friend that she had in intended
tended intended to visit a nearby town last
'nil in .mi in 1 1 "TmTmmm7T?TZ U'""'
- i"' jrt
If' ? R'lPlT b
. 9 TV l.J"TV
SEGREGATIONISTS PICKET WHITE HOUSE- Segregation Segregationist
ist Segregationist John Kasper (center) is interviewed outside the White
House as he and others began picketing "to end police atat
rule of Arkansas by General Eisenhower." Kasper was ac accompanied
companied accompanied by members of the seaboard White Citizens
were Claude M. Lightfoot, of Chi
cago, and Junius Irving scales,
of Greensboro, N.C. The court
acted with the approval and con consent
sent consent of the Justice Department.
The reversal stemmed directly
from the court's decision earlier
this year that defendants in crimi crimi-inal
inal crimi-inal cases must be shown the FBI
reports of government, witnesses
who testify against them.
The Justice Department conced
ed to the court that -Lightfoot and
Scales were not shown the FBI
reports during thetf 1955 trials.
The Negro involved in the Flori Florida
da Florida University case was Virgil D.
Hawkins, who was making his
fourth appeal to the high court
in his eight-yearld fight to en enter
ter enter the law school.
In turning down his ; plea, the
high court told Hawkins to take
his case to "an appropriate U.S.
district court." The court ordered
him admitted in 1956, but Florida
authorities have failed to comply.
In other major cases, the court:
Agreed to d e C 1 d e whether
"hot cargo" clauses in labor labor-management
management labor-management contracts violate the
Taft-Hartley law's ban oo secon secondary
dary secondary boycotts. Under these c'ans c'ans-es,
es, c'ans-es, union members cannot be
compelled to handle goods pro produced
duced produced in non-union or struck
plants. Lower courts have dis disagreed
agreed disagreed on their validity.
Agreed to review, a lower court
ruling that the government may
not seize any part of a widow's
li e insurance benefits to pay for
the back income taxes of her dead
Grapted a hearing .to Freddie
Eubanks, New .Orleans Negro un under
der under death sentence for the murder
of a white tfoman. He c'aims that
Negroes were systematically ex excluded
cluded excluded from the. New Orleans
grand jury that indicted him.
And, finally,- the Supreme Court
topped off its busy day by refus refusing
ing refusing to interfere with a Connecti Connecticut
cut Connecticut law which allows a person in
jured by a drunk, to sue the man
who so'd him the liquor. The court
he!d that the case does not pre present
sent present "a substantial federal question."
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21" in 25 and 60 cycles.
Powered by transformer.
New Magnetie ring, new
system. Easy handle con control
trol control buttons In front of set.
SPECIAL $ 275.oo
Air Conditioning Unit
nUSVO" AUTOMATIC ELECTRIC
' ; t IRON la clor
for porches and gardens
NO DOWN PAYMENT
&; it 4
A luiciout golden melon with a coral flavor for
lint . AneertiD . and toe-lips, too lo flatter you
J J O M
outrageously! So potent... it could turn tonight in to forever.
the most delicious shade this side of paxadisel
1 jumt I I- nitil
S 'PCRSUN MELON"
riwM4 Nul EbmmU
MONTHLY ... $12:50
BEATJTT REST SIMMONS
10 Tears 'Guarantee!
The best in the jrorld with
the new system of 137 cor cor-erd
erd cor-erd sprints. jj 4
And fust Soy
f "CHARGE IT"
FHEE- Ask for your ticket
Telx.: 2-1S3J 2-1S3I
CENTRAL- ATE. and
- 21st ST.
Before .V.V.;V. 59.50
-SPECIAL f,v... 47.97
ACE SIMMONS SPRINGS
with ft doable sprinrt that
uarantee its durtbLity.
fntrl J .UCJJ.' v. i.., I
GREAT CLEARANCE SALE
'iiwrw4 wr .'(sfOIl All
loosen that ine Havarian dkiria,
Now is the time to Save!
famous pompadour lffoii toit j-atti
" 2 iU" 1 A..
Most Rom Illustrated
Complete Service, for 12 persons (114) pes.) $213.10
Less 13 off, YOU SAVE 71.10
All extra pieces
All extra pieces
NOW ONLY $142.00
(Beutlful Yflaria Rosas
Service for 12 persons (101 pes.) $134.05
Less 13 off, YOU SAVE 44.33
NOW ONLY $ 86.72
(bxquisite Winifred Golbat' (whit, with blue and gold bordsr)
Complete Service for 12 parsons (125 pes.) $544.95
All extra piece, L" V3 ff' Y0U SAVE 181' f
33-13 off NOyv ONLY $363.00
MANYjOTHER JAUTJL JATTERNS ALS0 1 3 ()FF
50 OFF Z
on Sets and Extn Pieces
JPlfliJred (white with burgundy and gold border)
Servict for 8 persons (70 pes.) $251.65
Less 50 off, YOU SAVE 125.82
NOW ONLY $126.00
Chippendale Qrckid 03 pes.) 50 off
MORE THAN 50 off on some Rosenthal Disassoried Patterns
COME SEE SAVE!
(Franciscan i&are Y
Ivy Apple Desert Rose White Coronado
25 off on all piee$ v ..
No, 23-08 Central Are. .,
No 11-60 Tlvoii Ae.
- Jala ct
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER "N
"v TUESDAY, OCTOBER 15, 1957
a 1 f mrnli, WarriMfi, fiirth, Parti
' mft mitt L rmiuti Lj uhplton" P"
AMBASSADOR OF GREAT BRITAIN WILL
GIVE DINNER PARTY THIS EVENING
The Ambassador of Great Britain in Panama Ian Leslie
. Henderson and Mm. Henderson will five a dinner party at
the Embassy residence at 8 o'clock this evening.
' Invited guests are the Ambassador of Nicaragua, Dr.
Mariano Barreto Portocarrero, the Ambassador of Guate Guate-,mala
,mala Guate-,mala Manuel Orellana Cardona, the Minister of Bolivia Ce Ce-1
1 Ce-1 tar La Faye B. and Mrs. La Faye, Mrs. Carmen Arias, Mrs.
'. Dora Arosemena Arias, Mrs. Catita Lewis, Dr. and Mrs. Car-
lot Arosemena, Mr. and Mrs. Tomas Guardia, Mr. and Mrs.
, Louis Mrtlns, Dr. Rlcardo Chiari and the Secretary of the
' British Embassy Mr. G. W. Woodrow and Mrs. Woodrow.
Will Present Prize
To IAWC Isiy Winners
Mrs. Julian K. Harrington, wife
t the US Ambasador to Panama
' and Mn. Federico Gabaldon y Na Navarro,
varro, Navarro, wife of the Spanish Ambas Ambassador
sador Ambassador to Panama will award pri prices
ces prices : to tte winners of the esay
v contest sponsored by the Inter A--merican
Women's Club after the
' board meeting of the club tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow i the Hotel Tivoli.
. The subject of the Essay was
Tnlnmhiis' First Voyage," and
the contest was run in both Paa
n and the Canal Zone.
Ambassador of Nicaragua
i Gives Cocktail Party
The Nicaraguan Ambassador Dr
Mariano Barreto Portocatrero gave
a cocktail party at the Embassy
' residence recently in honor of
Pr. Jose Sandino Avellaua, Sec
Tetary of the Nicaraguan Embas
y on his departure for Managua.
Col.' Miller's Qiughttr
' Celebrates BiAthdav
Miss Maile Miller, daughter of
Col., and Mrs. Frank Miller o
!' Quarry Heights, celebrated her 10th
; birthday on Sunday with a
luncheon at home followed by a
5 skating party at the Balboa Roller Roller-drome.
drome. Roller-drome. Maile's guests were Susan Sch Schlatter,
latter, Schlatter, Joan Masenga, Lani More,
Gail Langlois, Linda Hubbard,
Joan Bindulski, Susan Wheaton,
Dorothy Bodemer, Martha Sim Sim-,
, Sim-, mens, Kathy Rice and Mail e's
brother Robbie Miller.
, After skating the group return returned
ed returned to the Miller home tor ice cream
Winners Receive Medals,
Trophies at jamberae
One of the most exciting and in interesting
teresting interesting events that ocurred last
Friday night at the Harnett and
Dunn Jamboree was the Bop con contest
test contest in the Junior class. After the
si judges had eiiminatetn an duiwo
11 couples, they still couldn't reach a
l decision and finally they approach-
M I J l n,..n n .4 m .iA if ... i,Ar
difficult fro them to select one
couple for both couples proved to
be outstanding in their execution
of this dance.
For the first time in any Jam Jamboree
boree Jamboree Mr. Dunn decided that both
couples should be awarded tro-
I phies for their very excellent work.
Ill lucky winners were: Laroi
Kapinos and Billy Coy, Susan Soys Soys-ter
ter Soys-ter and Tommy Kennedy. Trophy
winners for the senior class were
' T T ,., .. ,. ,, ,1 f ,w, ...... c:i
I- AfCuC nflsciuail "u uwi it oil
p vas. Their very fine work was re
cognized by the judges. Their ex-
II Seo Gloriously
f" : sa ea
iRSmikAtli Sic in
. . 1" n x i : rt.,:
TV 1111 V ,111 HI Ml k UHU VAIUVU1I
Soap and Ointment-blackhaads,
oily shioa, extarnally rausad
ptmplaa and rashea are
relieved. Your skin
looks soft, clear, radiant
Id 7 days! Buy at
your favorite Mora.
in Ciic SfWr
l 1mm Mn
111 Im )m
Shk Ma ni oackae km
If 2 wri Swaaf Cms
IN SUMMER: i
Mmm4 Urn m
mnJ rnvtl ilioufJ L mailt J proMptLy U Lo-numLH ilium
m 2-0740 3-0741 l.lvm 9:00 tuii 10 M.m. tnL
cellent rhythm and variation of
steps with the lifts and flips won
lor them the coveted prize.
The couples who won medals
for their unusual ability in the
Waltz and fox-trot were Judy Plow
man and Kevin Bradley represent
ing the Junior group and Janet
Fields and Robert Thompson re
presenting the Seniors. Many re
marks were made amongst par
enls and guests about the ease and
grace the children displayed while
doing the more difficult, steps in
the 'ox-trot such as the Corte and
The iove,y Tamborito was done
by tins iiiici'iueUiale class in oid
er to prepare them lor the cami
val season, il was quile a contrast
to see t lie chilure" uo the more
boisterous ami active iop and Jit
leioug aim men ace ilieiu kuue ve
ry easily nuo Ule gracuiui and
ciianiiiii 'lainboino, the ranaiiu
man iManO'iai uaiicc.
J lie motiier anu sun dance was
won oy inii. Coy aim iier son iii
ly ana Hie laiuer aiiu uaiiKliU-f
jiize was tjiven 10 Air. i'au.ci' anu
ins uaugnier Joyce. The dniicult
usk oi juuguit me loinpcuuve
ua'icnig lor tins jamboree was
au;y dune oy mrs. nowaii, Mrs.
Huichmson aiid Mr. Kooen Charm
ine next Jamborees will be held
Nov. Jo lor the Haiuoa gioup at
ine American region Uuu ai.u
ivov. it al AiDioo,v Uniteis Ciuo.
Tne next registraiion wi.i oe iieiu
tlie last weeK in January 1jB iur
begiiiiiers, iniermeuiale, auvance
iiucrmeuiale a"u Liauu. naineu
and Utinii will leave lor the slates
INov. ia wjieie nicy pian io siuuy
in ban Francisco, oa Angeles and
rated at ttaroacue
At-agi. aim mis. Robert Ness
were nosu to the Canai V.t.W
ieener Ail hta: UiamDionsnio
Xeam of which their son Uarry is
Jiumoer, u- jt swimming -priy
u uu laccuau aieait uirrnerutte
Fort C.aytoii Quarters ou Saturday
Attending were Frank Ammirati,
Lioug. cnasi", Ceorge Couou, jer jerry
ry jerry ue Tore, Joe Uarcia, unau Luu,
Ciiico iVlaiini. jeii jvline. W.nii
Congan, Laiibs xviainco, Kiclue
Scou, Johnny Morns Dick Vinas,
Air. Henry LuU, coacli oi me lean!
and ivir. itoy tie la 1'ena.
Allnouyii iur. ilaiph Zacnary, V.
F.W. Jiv-presenlalivv, anu Captain
Aeith iung were uabie lo ue pre present
sent present they were remembered as the
group reminisced about their trip
io tne" States and ihe excitement
oi winning the championship.
A round trip to Costa Rica by
CUfA Airline will be the Granu
Prize at the Third Annual Legion
and Auxiliary Festival of Fun ac according
cording according to Bob Knox, General
I't CbMC SrvXy
7 ptrH I mm,
I pit t Mm
i a CoiKtrttAU
1 e r
I aft im Me
Snak otM with cacW
M 0mm M CMMTMAU
Chairman of the joint committee
in charge of planning the event.
The Annual Fun Festival will
get under way Friday at The A A-merican
merican A-merican Legion Club beginning at
8:00 p.m. and will continue again
the iollowjng evening at the same
Drawing for the grand prize will
be held Saturday evening. Al tic ticket
ket ticket holders to this affair will be
eligible, tickets are on sale at $1.00
per person and are good for both
A second prize will also be
drawn on Saturday, consisting oi
a picnic bag donated by Lou
Glud chock lull of prizes includ including
ing including a battery donated by Auto
Service, 4 long playing 12" record
albums irom R. C. A., a sterling
silver cigarette case lrom Tahiti,
a $15.00 permanent from Nino's and
a 6 piece breakfast set from Casa
In announcing the first and sec second
ond second prizes, Knox stated that there
wil be many other valuable prizes
Oifered those who come out on the
Music for dancing will be pro provided
vided provided by Pablo Herrera and his
Marimba band. Also on hand to
add to the festivities will be the
candidates for the Canal Zone Teen
Queen. The girls, Ruth Thompson,
Kathy Cox, Margery Smith, Ann
Haskell and Eleanor Stancook will
be out with their managers and
sell hot dogs and flowers. The Le Legion
gion Legion and Auxiliary have donated
the proceeds from the hot dog
booth to the newly organized Pa Pacific
cific Pacific Youth Center and will hold
the funds until such time as they
have established their own bank
account and elected their officers.
Several acts of entertainment
will appear throughout the two
evenings which promise fun and
entertainment for al.
The America Legion Auxiliary,
unu imo. i Department of Pana
ma, gave their monthly bineo ear
ly at uorgas Hospital at the Red
Lross recreation room on Wednes
day, Oct. 9. There was a full house
oi patients to eniov this verv do
pular activity. Prizes consisted of
cigarettes and toilet artic es. Re
Treshments were home-made cake
and punch. The committee for the
evenin? was Mrs. Arlene Martin
and Mrs. Dorothy Knox and her
daughter Dorothy Ann.
Will Give Sixth
lencerr on Thursday v
the National Svmphonv will eive
tne sixth and last concert of the
1957 season, on Thursday, at the
Mrs. Wunderlich, the Charpen-
tiers and Rene Brenen will plav
as Soloist in Bach's "Brandenburg
Reservations mv be made at
the Department of Fine Arts, tele telephone
phone telephone 2-0258.
ANDERSON, Ind. (UP) Mr.
and Mrs. Earl Toombs were on
their wav home from a 60-mi!e
tnn to Greenbur? in their auto automobile
mobile automobile "when Mrs. Toombs scream screamed
ed screamed and leaped into the bark seat.
Toombs glanced to the floor a!
the err discovered the cause
of : fright a three-foot
Prevent Heat Rash
Mtzuna't gMtlt t4lu
lion, ataorbMt corutarcfc
bt otbtt, clings cIom
to ikiai. rTMt fcMt rulw
Help Yourself to
The juices of S different garden
fresh veg etablee are blended into
thia famous drink. Youll love its
lively flavor, and thrive on its
vitamin-packed goodness. At
mealtime or between meala-V-I
gives you the refreshment
yon want, and the nourish
' ment you need.
Ls i v .N
Each netice fer inclution in this
column should be submitted in
tyss-writtan form add mailed ae
the bax number listed daily in 'So 'Social
cial 'Social and Otherwise,' er delivered
by hand to the office. Notices of
meetings cannot be accepted by
Will Meet next Week
At Palo Sece
The 610th meeting of the Me Medical
dical Medical Association of the Isthmian
Canal Zone will be held at the Pa Palo
lo Palo Seco Leprosarium on Tuesday,
Oct. 22, at 7:00 p.m. This meeting
is one week later than usual.
The Scientific Program will con con-gist
gist con-gist of the presentation of a lew
interesting cases of Leprosy, by
Dr. Ezra Hufwitz, Superintendent,
Palo Seco Leprosarium.
There will be no bus transporta transportation
tion transportation available. However, because
of limited parking facilities, it is
requested that members pool priv private
ate private automobile resources, and use
as few as possible lor convey conveyance.
ance. conveyance. Buffet refreshments wil be serv served
ed served immediately preceding the program.
Will See Film
The Canal Zone Art League At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic Branch will ho'd its regular
meeting at 7 p.m. on Friday at the
home of Mrs. H. S. Knerr, Qtrs.
245 Coco Solo, C.Z.
Mr. William Kosan will show
his excellent film "Doctor's Holi Holiday."
day." Holiday." Ladies Auxiliary
Fleet Reserve Assoc.
Will Meet Tuesday
The regular monthly meeting of
the Ladies Auxiliary Fleet reserve
Association will be held Tuesdav
Oct. 22 at Pier 1 Building 91 atlduring SundLay's East German
mo niirannu AVAhontfA nnorrifiAli
7:30 p.m. Fleet Reserve. Coco So
A turkey dinner and social will
follow the meeting, and a surprise
raflle will be conducted.
IAWC Board Meeting
The Board of Directors of the
Inter-American Women's Club will
meet tomorrow morning, at 9:30
a.m. in the Club Room at the Tivo Tivoli
li Tivoli Guest house.
-It's Brando Mow
HOLLYWOOD, Oct. 15 (UP)
Au immigration official said today
that Marlon Brando's "Indian"
bride entered the United States
under the name of Joanne O'Cal O'Cal-lgha4
$tchrdHoy, an immigration of office
fice office here, said his records show showed
ed showed that Brando's 23-year-old bride,
who goes by the name of Anna
Kashfi, entered the United States
as a visitor but had applied for
"She Is eligible for permanent
residence and I have no doubt
the request will be acted upon
favorably very soon," he sadi.
Miss Kashfi. or O'Callaehan. a
dark-haired beauty, married
Brando last Friday night, identi identifying
fying identifying herself as a native of India.
She said her race was "brown"
and that her father's name was
Soon after the wedding William
Patrick O'Calashan, -a factory
worker in Cardiff, Wales, claimed
that Anna really was his daugh
O'Callaehan said there was no
Indian blood in the family al
though Joanne, or Anna, was born
in Calcutta and lived in India for
13 years while he worked there.
Meanwhile, Brando and his
bride, who according to her father
worked as a butcher s assistant
before going to Hollywood, -honev-
mooned in seclus'on. (Brando's
aunt, Mrs. Bette Lindemeyer, de defended
fended defended the bride bv saying she
was "at least part Indian, if not
lou per cent."
Although a Metro Goldwvn May
er studio biography lists Brando's
bride as an Indian named Anna
LKashfi, the movie company makes
out her pay checks to Joanne
Secret Of Living
ELIZABETH. N.J.. Oct. 15 (UP)
Mrs. Luise Marie Gommel cele
brated her 101 st brithday yester
day. !he said she believed the se
cret Of her longevity was eating
whatever she wanted.
The Pacific Steam Navigation Company
(INCORPORATED BY ROYAL CHARTER 1840)
FAST FREIGHT AND fASSENGKR ?r.Kllt.8
TO COLOMBIA. ECUADOR. PERU ANU CUOE
8.S. "CUZCO" i Oct. I
S.S. TIZARRO" Pct- zf
TO UNITED KINGDOM VIA CARTAGENA. LA Gl'AIRA.
KINGSTON, HAVANA, NASSAU. BERMUDA, SPAIN
8.S. "RE1NA DEL MAR" Tons) .......... Nov. X
(Alr-Conditloned) (Omits La Gualra, Kingston It Nssau
M.V. "REINA DEL PACIFICO" (H.tot Tons) Dec 9
To TNITED KINGDOM DIRECT
M V. "SALAVERRT"
ROYAL MAIL LINES LTD.HOLLAND
TO NORTH TACIFIO PORTS
S.S.- "LOCH RYAN"
ALL8AIUNCS SUBJECT TO CHANGE WITHOIT NOTICE
TELEPHONES: CRISTOBAL' S-lCSiS
PANAMA: J-l:l BALBOA: I-WOi
BY MRS. MURIEL LAWRENCE
THREE times while Norman's
father was trimming glass to re
place two broken panes in the
garage window he told the boy
to keep away.
Once he to'd him to leave the
putty alone. Twice he told him to
stop handling the broken glass on
the garage lloor. Finally when
Norman started playing with his
steel measuring tape he punished
i l i : .. LJ 1 L
ill in uy si-miing mm iu ins room
lor half an hour.
On Norman's return, he found
his younger brother p aying with
the measuring tape. Angered, he
said to his father, "Why don't you
sent Ted upstairs like you did
me? Why do you let him have
your tape and not me? It isn't
His father, busy fitting a glass
pane into its frame, said, "What's
that? Oh. I didn't know Ted had
the tape." And obediently imposed
the same punishment on Ted as
he had on his older son.
ALMOST at once he began to
feel a sense of intense irritation.
Things seemed suddenly to get
out of control. He cut his finger
gathering tip the broken glass. He
snapped at his wife's request to
know what he wanted for lunch.
US Army Protests Red Interference
With Traffic Into East Berlin Sunday
BERLIN, Oct., 15 (UP)- The
U.S. Army announced today it has
protested to Soviet authorities
against Communist interference
with American military traffic
currency exchange operation.
An Army spokesman said Com Communist
munist Communist police, who sealed off the
borders with West Berlin, Darrea
two U.S. Army buses from enter entering
ing entering East Berlin on a regular sun sun-day
day sun-day sight-seeing tour.
The Americans protested the in interference
terference interference as a violation of the
Western allies' right to (ree ac access
cess access to Berlin and free movement
Within the city.
The protest was made orally
last night to Col. I. A. Kotsiuba,
Soviet chief of staff in East Ber Berlin,
lin, Berlin, the Army spokesman dis disclosed.
closed. disclosed. Made Two Attempts
Authorities said the Army buses
made two separate attempts yes yesterday
terday yesterday to enter the Soviet sector
of the city and both times were
turned back at two different bor border
der border points.
The Army oficer in charge of
the bus tour telephoned Soviet
headquarters but was told, "you
may not enter East berlin today,"
the spokesman said.
During the exchange of old East
Aircraft Companies Developing
WASHINGTON (UP) Three
U.S. aircraft companies are
developing passenger carrying
space satellites 'fitted with televi television
sion television and photographic equipment
for reconnaisance, Aviation Week
Russia also is working on such
a satellite, it said.
Such a vehicle, able to visually
record vast areas of land and sea,
would have enormous military as
well as scientific value.
The magazine said in an article
that Lockheed Aircraft Corp.
presently is 'working on a prelim preliminary
inary preliminary earth-circling reconnaisance
satellite. Later versions would be
manned, it said.
The trade journal said Aeronu Aeronu-tronic
tronic Aeronu-tronic Systems Inc. is conducting
studies along similar lines. In ad addition,
dition, addition, it said, Rand Corp., sup supported
ported supported chiefly by Air Force
funds, "has pushed work on such
satellits for the last 10 years.
It said the Lockheed vehicle
was known as the "Pied Piper,"
or more popularly as "Big Broth Brother."
er." Brother." According to the magazine,
Pied Piper dates back to early
1956 when a Lockheed airframe airframe-avionics
avionics airframe-avionics team won a competition
against several other teams.
The satellite would carry t;le t;le-vision,
vision, t;le-vision, photographic cameras, and
an infra-red spotter or raaar
For he knew that Ted's behavior
lad not rated the penalty he'd im
oosed on Norman's persistent dis
ibedience and was furious with
himself for allowing his older child
o control bis treatment of the
We are bound to feel uneasy
when we let children take over
our thinking for us like this and
decree punishments for their
brothers and sisters.
THE phrase they use to mani manipulate
pulate manipulate us into surrender of our
own judgment is usually "It isn t
fair!" The modern child knows
how anxious we are to render him
a justice so penect that he'll find
it impossible to develop any" em embarrassing
barrassing embarrassing costly psychological
problems. And like Norman,
they'll exploit our terror of being
considered "unfair" to control our
treatment of his brothers and sis sisters.
ters. sisters. This power over us is not good
Through Norman is entitled to
his idea of fairness, we, too, have
a right to ours. When we execute
his idea of it against our own, our
compliance doesn't increase h i s
trust of us. It undermines it.
Quite reasonably, he'll begin to
attack all our judgments as un unreliable
reliable unreliable and "unfair."
marks for new ones the Commu Communists
nists Communists ha'ted West German traffic
on the three inter-zonal highways
to West Berlin and closed down
the east-west city border.
East German Communist author authorities
ities authorities claimed the exchange was
aimed at foiling Western, "mili "militarists
tarists "militarists and monopolists" who they
said were holding East German
marks for espionage purposes.
Wipe Out Savings
Western sources said today the
surprise exchange would wipe out
secret hoards that anti-Communist
East Germans were saving as
nest eggs to flee to the West.
. But the East German radio de denied
nied denied last night that the exchange
would wipe out such savings. It
denounced as a Western "lie" re reports
ports reports that all sums over 300 East
marks wou'd be confiscated.
Each East German was permit permitted
ted permitted to exchange only a maximum
of 300 marks in yesterday's opera
tion. Larger sums were credited
to owners in bank accounts and
Red officials said they would be
paid only if it could be proved
the money was not gained
' Western financial experts esti estimated
mated estimated as much as 1,500,000,000
marks held y East Germans
would be lost. At the legal rate
in tast Germany this would Ten
resent about 300 million dolars.
scanner systems, according to
"The feeling is that Pied Piper
could not be ready in the un
manned version before 1960 un
less a tremendous effort is placed
behind it," Aviation Week said.
The manned .version, even on an
accelerated schedule, is closer to
1965, it added.
The magazine said the
manned vehicle would remain in
its ortvt for perhaps a month." It
said the "biggest problem for a
manned satellite probably is still
recovery" meaning bow to get it
It said the orbit for an un unmanned
manned unmanned Pied- Piper would be be between
tween between 300 and 1,000 miles.
The magazine said Columbia
Broadcasting System probably is
Lockheed's "t e a m m a t e" in
building the satellite, "with East
man Kodak as an associate par
It predicted that Russia's
launching of an earth satellite
would spur research and develop development
ment development on U.S. space vehicles.
It Is often convenient when
traveling to have a meal served
i In your room. But if you do,
don t raise a fuss because room
service food Is not up to the
standard of that served- In the
You can just assume that aft
er traveling all the way from
the kitchen to your room It will
not be cult to par.
THI GOLDEN DIP
' SAN FRANCISCO UPV-George
Riekmsn'i f olden wedding anni anniversary
versary anniversary definitely n-a. all vet
Riekman, Tl. marked tbe occasion
by swimming a rough mile and a
half stretch from Alcatras to Sin
francisco a rainstorm.
i V a .j j
7 ,. i'r ,." -aw-.
This Is a dress for any season ana a gooa traveler in ine oar-
rain. It's washable dacron in black-and-white, has flapped;
natch Dockets set high on the bodice for a jacket effect. This ls
rL'Ai&esf DUQAS, NEA Women's Editor.
Delightful Cheese Spread
Makes Amusing Porcupine
By GAYNOR MADDOX
NEA Food and Markets Editor
? .y it t -,
CHEESE PORCUPINE spread made with beer is an amusing y
and delicious way to' erect national cheese month of October, v
OCTOBER is cheese month all
over the country. So let's try an
amusing and delicious cheese
spread, shaped to look like a friend friendly
ly friendly little porcupine. One -Of the in ingredients
gredients ingredients is beer, which is used
in their family cooking by many
Cheese Porcupine )4 cups spread)
One cup (Vi pound) butter, 2 8-
ounce packages cream ch e fe s e,
1-3 cup beer, 2 tablespoon linely
chopeps onion, 1 teaspoon dry
mustard, 4 teaspoons capers, chop chopped,
ped, chopped, 1 teaspoon caraway seeds,
chopped, 1 1-pound oval loaf pum pumpernickel
pernickel pumpernickel or rye bread, thin pret pretzel
zel pretzel sticks.
Combine butter, cream cheese,
beer, onion and dry mustard in
large bowl of electric mixer. Chop
together capers and caraway
seeds; add. Beat until well blend blended.
ed. blended. Set in refrigerator to chill.
Cut a slice from the bottom of the
loaf of bread about N inch thick
to form base for porcupine.
Pile cheese mixturo on bread
base and shape until it resembles
1 iii Tn
To Problem of Older People
'NOW. Dad. you've w o r k e d
hard all your life and you've got
enough saved tnat you ana m inn
er can live comiuriauiy. j
don't you quit work and taue n
Thr thi wav a lot of well-
meaning sons and daughters talk
to their fathers.
To their motners, mey say:
"Mother, whv don't you get rid of
this big house and get an apart
ment? It would be so much easi
er to take care of and you wouidn t
have any yard to worry about"
They think they are giving good
advice, but it could bt harmful.
Dr.-Ewald W. Busse, director
of a Duke University research
project on aging, says: A person
seems to live longer if he has to
solve a reasonah'e number of
problems and encounter a reason-
Jable amount of trouble.
So tne older man wnose won
has been his life and who still
takes pride in his job may be
better, of pushing himself a little
to set to the Office each day than
be would be facing day after day
of puttering and idleness.
THE older woman, who may oc occasionally
casionally occasionally complain that the house
in which she reared her family-i
is hard to take care of and that
vi:!:Jiillii v.v it.
' a ..a .. A.
the original loaf. Cut ends from
top part of bread and grate.. Slice
remaining bread to serve' with
cheese. Protect V of the cheese
loaf with a piece of waxed paper;
sprinkle r e m a i n i n with
crumbs for "body." Place 2 black
olive slices on head to represent
eyes. Chill well; then insert pret pretzels
zels pretzels in rows in crumb-covered poi
tion.. Serve with bread Slices.;
(2Vi cups spread)
One half pound Cheddar cheese.
grated; 2 ounces American blue
cheese, crumbled;. 1 package l j
ounces) chive cream cheese; i.i
teaspoon dry mustard; 1 teaspoon
Worcestershire sauce; Vi teaspooa
Tabascos; cup beer; .. i
riace an ingredients exceot beer
in howl of electric m l x e ri Let
stand at room temperature 39
minutes to soften cheese. Mix
slowly, adding beer gradually,- un until
til until spread is .smooth and fluffy.
Keep in refrigerator until ready
to serve. .; 4
Rest' Isn't Answer
the weeds are outgrowing the flow-:'r'
ers in her garden, may still be
much happier maintaining tho -home
than cramped up in a tiny
apartment with little housework to
do each day .and no yard.
ApparentWlakkg-It easy'V i
not the way to an extended to hap
py old age. The oldsters who stay
young, active and vigorous live up
to their energy instead, .of sitting
back and hoarding it. ". j"
Most older people seem to know
this instinctively and want' to
"hold on'.' as long as possible;; it.
is usually their well-meaning chuV
dren who are sure that since tfcey
have "earned a rest," they cght
to take it for the rest of the is
lives. ., :
Military Courl; ,JK
Jails Jordan 'Red' t
For 18 Years7 j.
AMMAN, Jordan., Oct 15 UP) 5
A military court today- sen-:
fenced a communist to 18 years -imprisonment
at hard labor ia
Jordan's drive to crush the out
liwed party. The defendant was
Dr. Halid Hamshawi, who was ar arrested
rested arrested two weeks age carryings
forged identity card.
MOVICS-TELEVISION P U(
br Ersklot Johnson 1111
NtA tivH Cmtfnnil
KAUAI, Hawal (NAJ JJnti
a few years ago most aH of Holly
wood'i film studio sets were less
than a half hour's automobile drive
from my desk. Today, After a nine nine-hour
hour nine-hour United Airlines-flight across
the Pacific, I'm reporting to you
from the Ball Ha't here tor
the movie, "South VScZ-.nr.
But this is no setif job- ignore
a proji man's sign which.reads,
"Los Angeles, 2,670 Miles." i -,.
' i i. .utiiM'iv nam
-the wild, natural beauty of ttis
famed Hawaian island. Emerald
ireen. finger-like mountains reach
& the wrld's blues ky.MBPr--
white sands wWigJj'
pale green surf which brightens,
beyond the coral reef,. to a deep
bloeon the distant iorizpn.;: T
l. w.nr ot the. film. Josh
Logan, sighs and TrtM.
'This isn't a set.- This I
Boddy Adler, thc?prpducer of
the 2Mb Century-Fnv version
in coior ana xuuu
famous Rodgers and Hammerstein
VUSlCai, Signa, mjwi-h "'
' ; "We would be outTef our, minds
.' 7 i.- ic.iH. Pacific on
trvins 10 mane
the studio backlot or at-Catalina
with "South Pacific" being filmed
on location in' mid-racmc. now can
itniss? The, producer, the direc direc-k
k direc-k ia'at nii h rrw arent
even asking that question. They
know toe answer.
It can't miss.
riir.ntnr T-ntran. co-author Of the
eight-year-old play and who has
AifA all nf th naff versions.
sounds as if he has just discover
ed the story ana nit songs, u s an
understatement to say he's ke
ViH with a new toy. He's out of
' 'MiGM," he says, "filmed 'Ok 'Oklahoma!"
lahoma!" 'Oklahoma!" like the stage play but
ahootins- 'South Pacific' in
movie continuity. Ball Ha'i, only
talked aDout in tne stage snow,
becomes a big visual sequence hi
the film. Everyone told us when
tho ctaffa nlav nnenprl whata WOn-
denul movie it wouirt mane.we ve
alwsvs agreed but with bil-SCIten
Todd A-0 film we're really excit excited".
Yes, al those things ', they talk
.anoui on me si6
cine" Lieutenant Cable's trips to
- ii. i Vi Hoar's
the TorDiaaen jb "r:""' o"
Tooth Ceremonial, Emile de Bec Bec-que'a
que'a Bec-que'a secret mission to spy on the
th s tropical .Hawaiian
, ,. ,"- awMeMSagajl
' By OSWALD JACOBT
Written for NEA ferric
Panamanian Visitors In New York
Attend Reception By Port Authority
WM Nerth laal
1K.T. Paaa 4N.T. Pass
N.T. Pass Pass Pass
, Opening lead V J
IT'S COSTING MONEY five
million dollars. There's commut commuting
ing commuting to and from Honolulu 100 mils
away on Aloha Airlines. There's
commuting from Honolulu to Los
Angeles en United Airlines. There
was the shipping of 50 tons of
equipment, including four Todd A A-O
O A-O cameras, 450,000 feet of film,
40,000 board feet of lumber and
21 outrigger canoes toKauai.
rru... t. IimIiIiki f l9Hmmberii
of cast and crew at ftic Ciieo Palm
Hotel, transpotation Ho ; and-i from
locations 40 to 0 ailei away. But
Cnnnrtintl ihm lpSfiS Mftzi GSV
nor as Nellie Forbush, and Rossa-
no IBrazzi as n.mne, are omiu ntii
d. rihf hflii-brencn nau-Viu
kivb Vnrk mndel France Nu
yen as the Tonklnese gin uai, ana
two veterans of the stage hit as
Bloody Mary and turner tsims.
JUANITA HALL, who created
the role for Broadway, plays
Mary, and Ray Walsten is Billis.
Ray, a hit in "Damn Yankees,
played Brills on the road with Ja Janet
net Janet Blair and with Mary Martin
for six montns on tne mormon atase.
After working in several scenes
with Mitzi Gaynor, t he's already
saying: "I don't have to say it,
buy I suspect Mitzi may turn out
. ,t 1 A. KT-1 II in ,1mA hi SArV
10 De me Desi-neine in a J
of th show."
Eighteen "Navy nurses" helping
Mitzi "wash that man right outa
my hair" are Honolulu girls, hired
by Dance Director LeRoy Prinz.
Another is Muffett Webb of Mem-
on the plane that broughtDirector
Logan ana rrmz on a mgui "s".
to Honolulu. They "borrowed" her
from the airline for a week's" Work
in the film-and she's been- hum
mlng "Some Enchased Evening'
ever since. r
North'a raise to four no-trump
was somewhat Questionable and
the final contract of ahc no
tnimn a trifle ODtlmlstlC.
West opened the deuce of
hearts and East d 1 a ye d the
oueen; aouth won with the ace
nH nnntinued with the king
East dropped the nine and south
marked West with the ten and
South proceeded to count 11
sure tricks represented by three
spades, three hearts, four aw
monds and one club. A success
ful club finesse would give him
his 12th trick but there was time
for that and maybe an end piay
could be developed against West.
Nothing could be lost by clay
ing diamonds, so South took four
diamond tricks and discarded
his six of clubs.
West had to make two dis
cards and simply dropped the
deuce and nine of clubs. He
knew about end plays and was
going to make things hard for
Now South cashed three spade
tricks, stopping in dummy. Ev
eryone ioiiowed to tnese tnree
spades so south, could not tell
who held the 13th spade.
If East held it south could
play Jack and one heart and
west would have to lead a ciuo.
If West held It then that play
would lose. South finally came
to the conclusion that West did
hold that last spade and hence
only held one club.
Was it the king? South decided
It wasn't and led a club and fi
nessed the queen. West made
A large group of' Panamanian
visitors attended a reception giv given
en given by the New York1 Port Authori Authority
ty Authority last week.
The group included newsmen ana
other excursionists who made a
trip Jo New York tor the World
Also attending tht reception was
newsman George Westemman, a
member of the Panama delegation
to the United Nations who acknowl
edged the reception on .behalf of
Westerman emphasized the
"strength and solidity" of the ties
between Panama and the United
States and made mention to the
fact that "many Panamanians
have taken advantage of the mul mul-tiole
tiole mul-tiole educational oocorlunitles of
fered by this state (New York)
and have returned home to en enrich
rich enrich our country with their scien scientific
tific scientific knowledge, professional
growth and concepts of Democra Democracy."
cy." Democracy." During his brief talk, Wester Westerman
man Westerman singled out President Ernes Ernesto
to Ernesto de la Guardia Jr. as "a man
of singular purpose in the exer exercise
cise exercise of sound and democratic prin principles."
ciples." principles." He added that "the government
of Panama stands for a broad in international
ternational international program which envisa envisa-ages
ages envisa-ages plenty over poverty, respect
of the principle of self-determination
of peoples, extension of civil
rights to all groups, mpect for
the dignity and worth of the hu human
man human person, and the streghtenmg
Busihass mn all vf tht world
Panomml Stfe rJo.5Tet..2670j Colon. Solas lldfl Tt 109Z
fint?-- lit I
aM nr n wn na aaaaaaaB
gn whan yea artnK Bumufm
ttraisbt er mtxsJ
DESTILERIA CENTRAL, S.A.
, TExclaslve DistriBntors
his singleton king and the nine
of spades and South was down
West's clever discarding had
of economic cooperation among
Westerman thanked the officials
of the New York Port Aurhority
and asked them to "convey to
your countrymen and friends of
this region, Panama's desire for
closer union with the United
States and all its other neighbors
in this hemisphere."
Among those who attended the
reception were sportswriters Er Ernesto
nesto Ernesto E. Argote anu Bernardo
Nunez, who sponsored the excur excursion,
sion, excursion, Lorenzo Sanchez Galan, Wil William
liam William N. Parcells, Stanford Gra Graham
ham Graham and others.
Believed To Be
One Shot Blast
TOKYO (UP) The sudden erup eruption
tion eruption of Tokyo's "suicide volcano,"
Mount Mihara, appeared to be a
one-shot blast that came at a bad
time, police said today.
The unpredictable volcano
spewed forth stone and laval in a
mighty cough Sunday while hun hundreds
dreds hundreds of sightseers were on its
slopes and rim.
One sightseer, Kiyomi Maki, 24,
was hit on the head and killed by
a piece of volcanic roek while
standing on an observation plat platform.
form. platform. Another 54 were injured by
flying stones and hot ashes.
The 2,477-foot mountain, noted
for the many suicides by leaps into
its crater, is on on island south of
Tokyo and technically in the great greater
er greater Tokyo area.
HOTELES IIITERAMERICAIIOS, S. A.
Stockholders of Hoteles InteramericMios, 8. A.,
are hreby 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 located at 111 Vfa Esp&fia in ths city of Pan Pan-ama
ama Pan-ama 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&ma, October 11. 1957.
TEE YEAR'S GREAT SURPRISE
the opportunity to its distinguished customers to own
Model Vanguard III
FREE to its distinguished clentele
OA a hhi&imaA
GET YOUR FREE TICKET :
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3. Final payment of your Club
4. Christmas Trss Purehaaa
6. "Cusntas Comorelales' Buys
6. Payment of your Account, during tho first
of tho eomlng month.
SELECT YOUR TOYS INTIME
Justo Arosemena Ave. Plaza 5 de
ma cash discounts erix w
ud to iU7o ri
MODERN LIVING ROOM SUITES
Choice of Styles and Colors 160.00 129.00
RATTAN LIVING ROOM SUITES 135.00 98.00
MAHOGANY DINING ROOM TABLE with 4 CHAIRS 79.00 58.00
3-DOOR MODERN MAHOGANY WARDROBES 120.00 89.00
EXECUTIVE DESKS 59.00 40.00
MODERN MAHOGANY VANITY and STOOL 45.00 29.00
MAHOGANY SIDEBOARDS 45.00 .25.00
METAL PANEL DOUBLE BEDS with SPRING .... 28.00 19.00
METAL TABLES 42 x 42 19.00 12.50
METAL CHESTS or DRAWERS ; 18.00 12.50
ALUMINUM PORCH CHAIRS 15.00 960
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41 CENTRAL AVINUI, PAKAttJ
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AX INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
j. TUESDAY, OCTOBER 1J.-195T
r age six
Nill Be Better
" NEW YORK, Oct. 15 (UP)
. Casey Stengel, just about ready
to call It a season, prepared to
head back home to California
today after assuring one and al!
the Yankees will be better than
tver next year because of a
promising group of farm hands.
' -i Stengel named 10 newcomers
-h Whom he felt could help him
regain the world championship
4, at his final press conference
, of the campaign yesterday.
' The players he mentioned
Lwere catcher John Blanchard,
pitchers Mark Freeman ana
Kyne Duren, first baseman Marv
Foot Is Definitely
Back In Football
By OSCAR FRALEY
NEW YORK (UP) The foot
was back in football today and it
will be small wonder if the trophy
case under the golden dome at
Notre Dame contains a plaster
model of a pertain young man's
The extra point and the field
goal, two gridiron weapons which
have suffered sadly and almost to
tohe point of extinctin in recent
years of lop-sided scoring, came
into their own last week end. The
size 11, in numerous instances,
Most potent example was a lad
named Monty Stickles. .,lmmm
' You can call him a lad because
he's only 19. That's as far as it
can go. He's six-feet-four and
weighs 215 pounds but to the
Cadets at West Point he appears
a veritable giant.
Monty was almost a patsy. He
missed an extra point attempt andl
, with only seven minutes left to
play, his Notre Dame team trailed
Army by that one -point margin,
Beott Winning Field Goal
So Monty stepped up and booted
a 32-yard ffeld goal to win the
ball game.' And, to make it even
worse as far as the Cadets are
concerned, he hails from Pough-
FRED MacMURRAY in
$1.10 per CAR!
ROBERT RYAN in
"BEST OF THE BAD
aa fJllld, lci. at, wiicii ivdnaaa ykajo
b H M BMi anfl ant sJ'St. Joseph's at the Palestra.
Ou Stctttti in
jAtttf IUCHANAN ft CO.
AGENCIAS VV. H. DOEL, S. A.
" 29-15 Automobile Row Tel. 3-7175
Throneberry, outfielder, Norm
Siebern and infielder Fritz
Brickell from Denver in the
American Association; pitcher
Jim coates, infielder Dick San Sanders
ders Sanders and first baseman John
Jaciuk off Richmond in the In International
ternational International League; and Out Outfielder
fielder Outfielder Deron Johnson of Bing Bing-hamton
hamton Bing-hamton in the Eastern League.
"This club hasn't gone to the
woods," Stengel insisted. "Don't
let anyone try to tell you that
this ship has sunk."
The two players regarded to
have the best chance of making
the Yankees next year are Sie-
keepsie, N.Y., which is just a few
miles up the Hudson from West
Then there was Wray Carlton,
the Duke halfback who lugged the
leather as the football experts
say for a total of 105 yards, a
fine performance which, probably,
wouldn't be remembered by next
Friday afternoon. But he toed the
point in a 7-6 win over Rice, and
the Blue Devils will be talking
about that one as long as the
Take, too, the case of Charley
Rash. He calmly, albeit with palpi palpitating
tating palpitating heart, bounced his brogan
up against the ball for the extra
point which alowed Missouri to
upset Southern methodist, 7-6.
Coaches say that, once the go
ing gets closer, the foot will play
an evermore monumental part in
separating the winners from the
Sebo Will Dissent
You might have trouble selling
this to Steve Sebo at Penn. His
gladiators have booted field goals
in their last two games, and lost.
And Utah State kicked a field
goal only to lose to New Mexico.
But it is indicative that the foot
is providing "insurance" in cases,
even if the premium falls over overdue
due overdue when the other team counters
Washington a Lee has lost two
straight games because it s er'-i
point kicker failed to convert.
Long Beach State won its same
Saturday by the extra point and
Western Kentucky's field goal
Columbia scored one of the
opening upsets of the s e a s o
against Brown by way of the field
goal. If it ever gets close again,
Proving that the coach who has
a kicker won't kick. Because the
foot definitely is back in football
and will be a deciding factor
throughout the fall.
PHILADELPHIA (NEA) Wilt
I i Chamberlain makes his first bas bas-1
1 bas-1 ketball appearance in Philadel-
to Hr MafMtr Tht Qvn
bmm ftwehanwt C LwJ.
LTD.. GLASGOW, SCOTLAND
berm, who was with' the club
during part of the 1956 season,
and Duren, who had a 13-2 rec record
ord record with 116 strikeouts at Den Denver.
ver. Denver. "We had to send Siebern back
to the minors because he needed
more experience, but his work
in the Association was sensa sensational,"
tional," sensational," the Yankee manager
said. He has the stuff to win the
left field job."
Siebern batted .349 and hit
24 homers with Denver.
Regarding Duren, Stengel
said the bespectacled right
hander throws as hard as Bob
Among the other conversa
tional items Stengel offered were
He is looking for standbys for
both Yogi Berra and Bill Skow Skow-ron.
ron. Skow-ron. He would have "definitely"
pitched Sal Maglie against the
Braves in the World Series had
the 40-year-old veteran been eli
And no one on the Yankees
can be considered trade bait un
til the spring.
Until I see em all in sDrlnsr
training," Casey cone luded,
none oi em are traaina mate
Saturday afternoon Ethel Peran Perantie
tie Perantie won the final round of the Wom Woman's
an's Woman's Championship Golf Tourna Tournament
ment Tournament playing against Connie Bi Bishop.
shop. Bishop. On the first six they alternated
winning holes Ethel won number
7. They halved, number 10 and E E-thel
thel E-thel won three holes in a row, then
Connie came m with a score of
85 and Ethel 82.
Panama Woman's Golf Associa Association
tion Association congratulates the new Isth Isthmian
mian Isthmian golf champion. Efhel is a ve very
ry very steady player and on the green
has uncanny accuracy.
Kay Purdy is the winner of the
first flight taking the final round
from Edith Mathieson 2 up.
Bobby Hughes defeated Mae As
kew to wit the second flight.
Jane Huldtqurst is winner of the
third flight winning 1 up over Peg
gy Dickerson in a match that went
Louise. Longmore heat Martha
Wallace to win the fourth flight.
Player'" from ;nVthf c,ubs
on the Isthmus' competed for the
championship title. 40 women qua qualified
lified qualified to be paired in the five
flights. Four clubs were represent represented
ed represented hv those coming into the final
Ethel Perantie, champion, and
Connie Bishop, runner-up, are both
from Fort Amador Golf Club. Kay
Purdy, winner, is from Panama
Golf Club, and Edith Mathieson,
runner-up, is from fPrazos Brook
Golf and Country Club. Bobby
Hughes, winner, is from Amador
and Mae Askew, runnqr-up, is from
Gamboa Golf Club. Jane Huldt Huldt-auist,
auist, Huldt-auist, winner, is from Brazos and
Peggie Dickerson, runner-up, is
from Panama. Both Louise Long Long-more,
more, Long-more, winner, and Martha Wallace
runner-up, are from Amador.
The prizes will be awarded Sat Saturday,
urday, Saturday, Oct. 19 at Gamboa at a
luncheon after the regular month monthly
ly monthly PWGA tournament
CHAMPAIGN, 111. (NEA)
The University of Illinois claims
its 175 piece, marching, playing
and singing band is the largest of
its kind in the nation.
Showing at Your Service
Center Theaters Tonight
BALBOA 6:15 7:55
MARGARITA 6:15 7:50
"WE'RE NOT MARRIED
"THE VAGABOND KING"
PARAISO 6:15 8:45
"Ghost of Crossbone Canyon'
LA BOCA 7:00
SANTA CRUZ 6:15 8:05
CAMP BIERD 6:15 7:30
GIRL FROM HAVANA and
"SEA OF LOST SHIPS" I
with Alan Ladd
with Mario Lanza
Editor: CONRADO SARCEANT
The second game of the Canal
Zone Interscholastic Football
League will take place this Fri Friday
day Friday nieht at Balboa Stadium when
Canal Zone Junior College and (Bal (Balboa
boa (Balboa Hieh School will fight it out
on the gridiron.
This will be the Bulldogs' first
league action, and they will be go going
ing going all out to start the season on
the right foot.
From what was seen of the Green
Devils against Cristobal, the loc
al high school eleven wrll have, to
go all out to win. The Collegians
were imoressive defensively as
they held the Tigers in check ex except
cept except for a game-winning touch touchdown
down touchdown in the third quarter. About
the ony weak spot in the College
line was at right end. where Bill
Gibson, CHS tailback, ran for con considerable
siderable considerable telling yardage.
Stu Brown, J.C. mentor, won't
have to worry about stopping pass passes
es passes against the Bulldogs, for they
haven't been "showing' an effective
aerial game thus far. If the pass passers
ers passers are having a good night, the
receivers have been off, and if the
receivers have been able to hang
onto the ball, the passers have had
trouble getting on target.
The high school, on the other
hand, will have to plan its defenses
to stop both a passing, and run running
ning running game. ,Bill Hatchet, fast im improving
proving improving J.C. quarterback, was
tossing some nice strikes and
smallish Jack Hammond was mak
rnr nNIAL INSURANCE AND Tl
VOLI MOTORS SHARE LEAD IN
rnlnnial Insurance and Tivoli
Motors hooked up in the battle for
first nlac Wednesday evening at
the Diablo Bowling Center and at
the finish it was a two-point vic
tory for the Insurancemen.
The best bowling oi xne nigiu
was on alleys 7 and 8 where Tas Tas-co
co Tas-co Batteries butchered Abattoir
Nacional. Tasco set all kinds of
records as Ted Melanson, Bud
,Dlcor nrt Ed T-owawU .ll ant ht
at the same time. These were the
only three to hit over 600 for the
night and out of the ten games
over 200 they had seven of them.
Melanson was the big gun of the
team with games of 2-2-211-220 for
a nice big 633 series. Balcer was
not too far behind him with games
of 211 and 238 and a 630 series.
Lowande filled out the sheet with
234 and 202 games and a 616 se series.
ries. series. Also bowling for Tasco w a s
Marge Rodgers, who finished the
evening with the high series for the
ladies with a 481.
Tahiti's Thelma C?mby nit the
high single game for the night, an
even 200, and also second high se series
ries series with a 477. Wilma Riley,
Spalding Dot's big surprise, fin finished
ished finished with a 464 series for third
place and a 178 game,
Taico Batteries 3 Abattoir Nal. 0
The only satisfaction Abbattoir
got out of this match was the fact
that Tasco's handicap will take a
beating. Tasco set the season high
game with an 1147 in the second
game and also set the season high
series with a 3173. Facing, this kind
of bowling made it pretty tough
for the Abattoir five as Ted Albrit Albrit-ton
ton Albrit-ton led the team with a 507 series
and a good 211 game. Big Mae
Lane just missed the 500 mark
with a 496 for one of hi poorest
nights of bowling.
Colonial Insurance Z
Tivoli Motors 1
Neither team bowled there aver average
age average here as Colonial. Insurance
jumped into a tie with Tivoli for
first place in the league. None of
the Insurance men hit the 500
mark but this was good enough
i ii i 1'. A V. h Ttrwlror
aS TlVOll C0U1O IIOl 11IIU Km..v
either. Bill Coffey md Ted Sch Schmidt
midt Schmidt led the Motormen with 555
and 520 series.
Tahiti Jeweler 7 Spalding Uot I
Tahiti got back into tne ngmienina m the number of points De Defer
fer Defer the lead as they rallied to win ween first and fourth. Only .Do .Do-the
the .Do-the last two games from the Spald-ninguez with 514 could get going
ing Dots. ChucK Mscuarvey anmor uie iivou Avenue Laos.
Bill Jamison led the Jewelers with t
553 and 515 series. Thelma Camhy Volkswagen 3 Novey 1
with a 477 helped more than a lit-
tie. Spalding continued with theirfoe Vasquez and his 567 behind
habit of starting out good and then he wheel, steered the Volkswagen
pooping-out the last couple ofo a three point win, thus deny deny-frames
frames deny-frames in each game. John Bar-ng the Noveys from gaining on
bour led the Dots with a 483 and he leaders. Instead the Noveys
Wilma Riley with a 464. The restvere pushed down to third spot
of the team had more misses thafin the loop. iBill Gonzales 522
marks. helped Novey but the rest of his
APA 2 Colpan 1 lam just did not have the stuff,
APA nut on their best show Ofo overtake the Volkswagens.
the season as they beat the Colpanwfcose win raised them several
EL DIABLO DEL
with P. Armendarti
and A. M. Sandri
- Also: -N
A C A N A
LA LUZ E
ing some equally effective catches
in the final College drive against
To go with the passing game the
Green Devils have Jim Morris and
Lamoine Werlein for ball toting
duties, both good for consistent
short yardage. With the addition
of Joe Cicero, who it expected to
see action for the first trme this
year Friday night, to the back back-field,
field, back-field, Brown can field a team
capable of winning all the rest of
Ross Anderson, headman at the
Pacific Side high school, has the
horses, hut they haven't been able
to-nlav together as a cohesive unit,
Bruce Bateman and Gary Ness
are capable, hard running backs,
but thev have had a bad case of
fumblitis. With the hard tackling
done by J. C. against Cristobal, it
could mean they will Jar the ball
away from these two so consis consistently
tently consistently that Anderson won't be able
to use them.
Mike Crook at tackle, and Ter
ry Corngan at end have been the
best of the lineman for the high
school all season. The other five
positions in the forward wall are
wide open to anyone who shows
he would like to indulge in a lit
tie serious head knocking come
Friday night. Anderson has threa threatened
tened threatened many changes in his team
which could mean some of the
second stringers will be in the
starting lineup Friday.
lfive two out of three. Dick Soyster
and Earl Best chipped in with se
ries of 545 and 541 and each had a
game in the 200's. Earl with 203
and Dick with 208. For Colpan it
was Dick Rudy with 530 and Art
Roberts with 479. Al Minor, Ber Ber-nice
nice Ber-nice Roberts, and Vi Rudy all had
good single games.
Standing at the end of six weeks:
Team W L
Colonial Insurance 12 6
Tivoli Motors 12 6
Tahiti Jewelen 11 7
Abattoir Nacional 10 8
Colpan Motors v '1 11
Spalding Dot 6 12
APA 5 13
Bill Coffey (Tivoli Motors)
Bud Balcer (Tasco)
Ed Lowande (Tascol
Dick Rudy (Colpan)
JJick Soyster (APA)
Seggie Schmidt (Tivoli)
Marge Rodgers Tasco)
Marge Ricks (Tahiti)
fhelma Camby Tahiti)
Lai Gunn (Tivoli)
Latin American School
Albrook A. F. B.
Army and Navy Stores
American Supply 4 Marlboro 0
The American Supply vaullted
nto a tie for first place by win
ding an of their games against
he Marlboro Ciearrillos. Four of
he suppliers supplied the oower.
only Claude Paoli missed out. 01-
ens 513, La Grange 562, Hodges
75 and Ernie Camprse 529. This
omhination was just too much for
he Marlboros, who had only two
andidates in the charm circle Col-
Sns 505, and Brabo 531.
ational Radios 3 La Mascota 1
To hold on to first place, the
National Radios found the right
ombination by winning three out
pf four points, Prexy Clark broad-
ast a 534 set, and Cruz topped him
With a 549. La Mascota held on
o fourth place In the loop but fell
The Volkswagen Carros with
with Richard Todd
with Richmond Burr
THRILLING WINDUP MIml (5) sticks her head; Jn front of Chito (1) and Yoslklto () hi
the last Jump to win Sunday's opener at the President Remon racetrack. Linda Susy (7)
wound up fourth under a weak ride by Emillo Darlo. (Jose Avila guided -thr winner whlli
Guillermo Sanchez was aboard Chlto and Apolinar Reyes Rio had the leg up on Yosiklt,
By JIMMY BRESLIN
mwA city. Ia. NEA)
Fprest Evashevski begins each U U-niversity
niversity U-niversity of Iowa practice session
with a sweeping concession to the
modern football trend of no con contact
tact contact during daily workouts. For 10
whole minutes, Iowa players hus hustle
tle hustle around in eroups. exercise a bit,
do some running and generally
play it as do most other colleges.
But that's all. For when the
dnrk shows 4:10 cm., a lineman
such as beefv Alex Karras will
stand alone on a patch of scarred
turf, marked off into a rectangle.
Other linemen aorround him and
at a whistle it starts. Somebody
will rush Karras from the side and
try and throw a block. The big
tackle wheels around and slams
his hands into the guy. He gets
himself together in time for an
other rush from another direction
"We don't like players who
catch blocks with their laps," Ex-
ashevski will yell. "Use those
hands on 'em."
The idea of the little game is not
to get knocked flat or out of the
box by a block.
"The weak ones," Evashevski
snorts, "last lor only three or four
men. The strong ones can take on
14 or 15 before they get Deitea
It take only a minute for an
Iowa player to stand off those 14
or 15. They come at you that fast.
After this, the rest of the after afternoon
noon afternoon is taken up wiih what foot football,
ball, football, people call drills. Evashevski,
however, calls it "rough work."
Which is all it is. For a foot
ball player at Iowa either bangs
and bangs hard or he is carted
off after being nailed first by some somebody
body somebody else. From 4 until practice
closes at 5:30, a full-scale scrim scrimmage
mage scrimmage is held.
With Evashevski to whom a foot football
ball football player is comprised of only
two things "Mmeanness and abili ability"
ty" ability" hardhitting all week long
makes for the same on Staurday
"I don't know if we do it right,"
he says, "because there are so
many successful coaches who
don't go in for contact work dur during
ing during the week. But I intend to stick
with it. Of course, you can leave
your same on the practice field
Remember that. We never work
more than 15 minutes on one thing.
Even in scrimmage, a team will
be m there for only 15 minutes.
iBut quick doses of hard work are
the order around here."
To back it up, Evashevski mere
ly points to the Minnesota game
of last season the one which gave
him the Big Ten title and the Rose
Bowl bid. Minnesota fumbled six
times Iowa, used to jarnng and
being jarred, didn't fumble m its
last four games. It's the same story
'They get hit," EvashevsEl
nothches in the standings.
Army and Navy Stores J
Ricardo i Doxaa 1
Now here was an upset Army
and Navy coming out on the long
end of the score. Serna Especial
ly is entitled to honors because of
his 500 scratch series or a net
660, and Saiz using hi handicap
to a good advantage clicked off
502. The Doxa timepieces were be
hind times except in the mid game
when they ticked off a win. It was
not Art Dexter's fault nor Fred
Reish because both came up over
the 5 c figure, Art 501 and Fred
560. Doxa are now only two points
out of the cellar with Army and
Navy (napping out of their losing
streak, the Doxa will have to
watch out or they may land in tne
Todav Encanto .25 .15
' Richard Arlen in
The Retnra Of Wildfire
"I MARRIED A SAVAGE"
Today IDEAL .25
' "Maureen O'Hara in
Everything but the
' Ronald Reagan In
LAW AND ORDER"-;
smiles, "they don't go down as
quickly if they are used to it. You
know, this is a game where you
have to be on your feet. My per-
Colts, Browns Become
Pro Grid Teams to Beat
The Baltimore Colts and Cleve Cleveland
land Cleveland Browns, doling out points
like misers counting gold pieces,
hit the National Football League's
one-quarter mark today with 3-0
records and became the teams to
beat for the division titles.
Baltimore, "needled" by coach
Weeb Ewbank when it trailed 10-7
at the half Sunday in Milwaukee,
scored more than a point a minute
in the last two periods to crush
the Green Bay Packers, 45-17. It
was the season's biggest offensive
spree and the Colts have allowed
their first three victims to aver average
age average just 13.7 points.
There was1 virtually a fight a
minute at Cleveland as the Browns
tamed the Eagles, 24-7. The
Browns and Eaglet have been
feuding for years and' seven play
ers were tossed out of Sunday s
game lor lighting, me Browns
have allowed their first three op
ponents to average only 7.3 points
ana are beginning to look like the
team that won six straight East
ern Division titles before losine
The Chorrillo Amateur Boxing
Club will hold an international a a-mateur
mateur a-mateur boxing program Thursday,
Oct. 17 beginning at 8:30 p.m. at
the Panama National Gvm.
The1 participants will be fighters
from tne Republic of Panama, Cos
ta Rica and the San Bias Islands
Trophies for the winners have
been donated hy Costa Rican Am
hflSSArinr Parlne Aa 1 ITcnrioll
Juan Colman, Carlos Eleta, Gil
Gonzalo Garrido, Mauricio Menas-
cne and Orlando Checa.
Manuel Fernandez (San Bias).
(126 lbs.) vs Salvador jMelendez
Lincoln Lopez (San Bias 127
lbs.) vs Alvm Lemus (Panama)
Jose Robinson (San Bias) 119
lbs.) vs Jose Perez (Panama)
Roberto Pereira. San Bias) (130
lbs.) vs IsidrO Sanchez Panama)
Jose Mesen (Costa Rica) 110
lbs.) vs Ruben Andrade (Panama)
Fidel Soto (Costa Rica) 130
lbs.) vs Carlos Cantillc Panama)
0.60 TODAY!. 0.40
Great Fortune Night!
Be one of the lucky winners
of these Cash Prises!
1st Prize $100.00
THE FORTUNE NIGHT
PLAYS at 1:01 P.M.
On the Screen:
DOUBLE FEATURE I
In Cinemascope and Color!
DAN DUB YEA hi
GEORGE NADER ia
"FOUR GIRLS in TOWN"
sonal investigation, over the yeara,
shows no football player ever won
a game with his rear end on the
the crown to the New York gianti
New York, still not showing the
power that made it league cham champion
pion champion last year, edged the Wash
ington Redskins, 4-20, and the
Pittsburgh Steelers defeated the
Chicago Cardinals, 29-20. The
Giants and Steelers (both 2-1)
trail the Browns by a game. Each
has lost to Cleveland. k
The Detroit lions and San Fran
Cisco Forty-Niners (both, 2-1) wo
thrillers and are a game behinc
the Colts in the Western race, the
Lions interpepted six of Norm Van
Brocklin'i passes during a "10-7
victory over the Los A n g e 1 e e
Rams at Detroit and Y A. Tittle's
pass to Rf C; Owens in the last
30 seconds gavff the FortyNmera''
a 21-17 Yietory.cver the ?ear at
SOLVES a MAN'S
Prollera as no other
Odor-causis bacteria live the
JLln. To aestroy turn cnacttvMTa
deodaram must xe ithraack the
hair barrier. Test after teat with a
screen male ( anattcd haw pravas
the penetrating power f A f 1 1 4
MeD i Sprty Deodorant.
One eeiek anray
the hair acreen-
to destroy aee-
41 a tiMtantlv
Freaf that Arrid
i's Sorar De
ttoa odor proe-
eaa like no other
Get lew Ar
. "." 1 ;..z:
Dramatis Hair Screen Test
-sBm Man, sanaa,
TPE PANAMA AMERICAN i. AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
'.TUESDAY. OCTOBER 15, 1957 , v ...... ,,JJ I "A''
sis BOTfmnpfp n smmian i aoie i emu uufnuiun
' A Lmbu .vo:,' ;" v
'V The bowling teams of f ranic
f Bright wd Fd Harley pulled a-
from.the back somewhat dw
,, i junior a ae'i ..": ,,
' Sr ..to pac? Bright wm
over HeUnuW sww t
-BrW second wm l Jum
' ? easier as his team took a 1278-
i wS?6 Ernesto Sharp's out-
' flFttaeV was (h'big ?
Freo. iianey w wl
WS team .m -; ,;rseries. but
? v".1'. u-j hit hpst same. In
Valentine s ieam, r.:.
high game for the week with an
with a" 1214 to 793 win over
Asa Barley's short handed gang.
, Barley!s teajn bowled their best
' on Monday when they defeated
Lem Kirkland's team. This was
Kirkland's first defeat, and came
ispite of a fine & series by Da Da-i,
i, Da-i, u.tpher: Barley's series of 339
nulled a 20 io 19 win out; of the
a.... th. Wnlvsrinpa. Price s
tm nlaved well, but they Just
IrAon Amain in check All
afternoon as he got off a 79 yard
ti na tli. uitnnintf tniirhdOWu.
roughest time of all the teams dur-
ih. iiuut Thou rirnnnnd a 12-7
game to. the Hurricanes and then
a 3848 oomesi 10 me irisn.
Fighting ( Irish
Set To Begin
and his immaLt Kirkland's
279 were too much for KirKiana s
team that day.
Kirkland took his second beat beating
ing beating when Stahl's team got their
first wilt With a thriller. The
score was 131 pins to 1136 pins
.i r. ns difference
Wim 0"JJ K ctl,l Par
throuehout the bowling. SUM. Ur
los Sucre, ana uijuu
; ierele boys that brought the vie
. Sharp-- J
m.. .u.,,fin ic nrpttv well UP
in the air after the past week of
play, bod .Aaams' "u i
canes puleld the biggest upset of
the week when they knocked off
il. D.k.i. Al Miillpr hv a 26-22
core. Da,ve Jenkins and Adams
- combined in a potent running game
v ... (k ui.Vrioinos nut in front-
by a 26-6 margin late in the third
quarter. ,.xne iveus men mow
gallant comeback and except for
, the tremendous defensive play of
ft-. Anting.' and Adams just- might
Other important rgames aaw the
w 1 tVJdcat of Lew French ball from
V the select group; Frank Ammira Ammira-'
' Ammira-' '? f ti's Huskies pastedthem with a 39
! n titinr larffplv on the splen
did pass catching of Curtis Sch Sch-warzrock
warzrock Sch-warzrock who puled in Ammira Ammira-ti's
ti's Ammira-ti's long -heaves from all angles.
Fred Fernandez was outstanding
oh defense for the Wildcats, but
he couldn't da it by. himself. Just
to add insult to injury, Kenny
Pearl's Sooners, who haven't won
al season, played the Wildcats to
a 25-25 tie. mis game was ieai ieai-ured
ured ieai-ured by fine team play on the
part of both clubs, with Fred Hud Hud-dlesfon's
dlesfon's Hud-dlesfon's pass catching the big
In a -mild upset, the Wolverines
of kit Price gpt their first win of
the campaign when they knocked
over the Huskies 33-14. Price was
the diference in the ball game,
but he got some good help from
Frank Baggot as they took ad advantage
vantage advantage of a leaky Huskie defense
to make consistent yards running
with the ball
Rill Enselke's Razorbacks are
still the team to beat, but from
there on down it is pretty much
open season and a wild scramble
for the places in the standings.
The Razorbacks met what was
supposed to be one of tneir suiiesi
tests in the Red Raiders and came
off with a onesided 54-13
gelke Tom Perantie, and War
ren Ashton mane wo mio"o o
for the other teams to stop, for
all can run, pass, and catch the
ball. The 'Hogs remained undefeat
ed by taking the Trojans in an e e-qually
qually e-qually impressive manner, 39-6.
Atter Deing lorcea io uuieu vu
the Buckeyes, the Blue Devils
came back later in the week and
n thair tirst ffamp. 38 to 20 'rom
Jaky Vallarme s cougars, bui Wil Wilkinson
kinson Wilkinson was the hero for the Devils
win, and Mike Williams was the
Best penormer ior me vuujjais.
The BUCKeye s sunereu men
tirct inc. nf thp cp a son when an
inspired band of Lions upset them
25-18. Gene f rauenneim a"u iat
n.u napsd with T .inn's win with
their running. The Buckeye's de
pended on passing, ana iouuu uie
wet ball hard to hold on to.
D.t Thomas' Trnians suffered
their second loss of the week when
a strong team effort oy me in in-tnn
tnn in-tnn much for them
to stop. In spite of the fine defen-
nrir nf iimar Kons. me In
dians offense, lead by Bob Bran
don, just couldn t oe sioppea. n
al score was 40 to 18 for the In
in o nam that nw verv little
passine, the Red Raider's of Fred
Chase took a 13-0 win froin tne
t inns Unh Rnwpn and Chase were
tnn offoptivo in running with the
ball to be held in check for four
quarters. Chase got otf a sb yara
run for a toachdowu to highlight
hr nf About
Dlayers have registered for the
sixth annual isn
Tennis Tournament, which win
t under way at the USO-JWB
Armed Forces Center this eve evening
ning evening at 7:30.
Arthur Joseph, Isthmian and
Unlsport table tennis champion
m i JsfanHtnoi his title a-
Will UC uwwim6
eainst four-times Isthmian and
national champion George Gran-
4-tAMAi niniiAHin rnStm-
pion Stanley Hall. Luis Moreno after another
. ...knffrivi Dsnlr nam nut.
from tne unase miiai.'"' ."-
Right up to the last out prac practically
tically practically everybody In the Stadium
felt that, come what may. the
Yankees would, In fh ""
break through th Braves de defense,
fense, defense, get to Lew Burdette and
restore normalcy to the World
Thev had done It so often in
the past that Yankee fans had
every reason to feel they cou d
ho it aealn ... and for precisely
the same reason the Milwaukee
fans entertained a clammy fear
LI i. LI H,M,T
n....i.t rniildn't keen
on pitching one scoreless Inning
ball gods and Eddie Mathews
fiidincr hriiiiftnrn a remark
able one-hand stop of Skowron's
scorcner aown tne uiira-Dtue m m-lev
lev m-lev for the closlne out . : com-
hinnd to see that justice was
properly and happily served.
McDonald's Pro Troubles Show
Oklahoma Does It On Speed
By JIMMY BRESLIN
PHILADELPHIA, (WE A)
Tommy McDonald of the Phila
delphia Eagles was Hansen imuc
the end for his first pass-receiving
play as a professional lootoaa piay piay-er.
er. piay-er. He was to head for the side sidelines,
lines, sidelines, while the end went deep,
then reverse himself and head up
At all-winning Oklahoma, wnere
h ,aD pnlWa fnnthall's No. 1
name in 1956, this kind of a play
was McDonald s p i c u
He'd make a fake, then ust out outrun
run outrun a defender and grab the pass.
AT THE SNAP, Tommy went a
' A Spitting Image
Burdette is the first legiti legitimate
mate legitimate full-length three-game
winner the Series has produced
since Stanley Coveleskl of the
Indians racked up a triple a-
gainst the Dodgers in ww. as, Z' JZ -v:d the side
we had seen that one, too, we "l X h; 'iti, mo re Colts'
got an extra bang out of Bur- n then cu The Bammore l
dette'a magnificent performance. i "r turn e d on the speed. The guy
..? "est Vil w next to h.m. He cut. The
'miiarilies. LlKe ouraevie, we r" v, aa, ihfir.
Cleveland star allowed only two 'Tommy threw 0ut
tnTuni in ue tnree games, dui me .- nnn.-H to f
eet a little preposvciuun th-Iln B-anst Rur cv "'" r " him
mlxedlBurdette came Into tne g n - ; also terbacK onny
his shutout with only two days lt jy an exhibition game,
the Chase Manhattan Bank me out. Anvway wm. K,m)lariUeSi
Hi,,h John Nft from the Chinese two days rei, nsu Cleveland star allowed only two ,hrpw out the
5Sit.-nr.im Club and many his face oeiore hwv";. ;run, ln three fames, but the' ".. tn .nilnw
other top players from Panama This s tatt ton LQC that. I only shutout he .cored, wm In
j .ha Pannl 7,one.
M11U w- .
fiineles doubles ana mixcauuraene uamc 1S
ihZhavV been scheduled, with two wins and string of 15
The singles elimination will be-
,l. i.ki .ft. thp inausrura
Kill lUJUB-ii .
r .pmnnv and the doubles
and mixed doubles playoffs will
be announced at a iaier mw.
Playoffs will take Place to tonight,
night, tonight, Monday, Tuesday, Thurs
day next wees aim iviunuj,
Tuesday and Thursday, Oct, 28,
29 ana 31.
W L T Pet
4 0 0 1.000
3 10 .750
3 10 .750
2 2 0 .500
12 1 .375
12 1 .375
1 3 0 .250
0 4 0 .000
A A I ..all.
The tackle football league, fea
turing 8 man teams, swung into
action during the week with three
games being played. As the result
t niov thp fnlta pm.reed as
ML ua l"J, ...
th. n.M taimrpn tnr Tnp iiLie. wane;
me lv ciii. -"
the Rams and Rambling WrecKS
were just about, as even as even
The Colts, paced by Tim Days
and Tom More ronea over me
Rams 27 to 0. With their plays
clicking in precision like manner,
the Colts marched 60 yards to
score on a pass from Days to ena
Alex Eberenz. This opened the
flood gates, and the Rams were
never in the ball game, being li li-mit.d
mit.d li-mit.d tn i first dawn, while the
. l, r:-n: t:u Tnlie marphpn nrv H of them.
seem to specialize in close games, I After holding the strong Colt ag-
i -. .i --,
BRIGHT REBELS Missis Mississippi
sippi Mississippi has three remarkable
sophomore backs in, top to bot bottom.
tom. bottom. Cowboy Woodruff, George
Blair and Bobby Franklin.
'Makes full-color sUdes easy as snapshots
' Snapshot simplicity . snapshot rice but this amazing
emtra makes color sRdet en new Kodak Ektachrome 127
'Film, o s black-and-white and Kodacolor pictures.
Flasholder is part of camera. Hat speedy Dakon tent. And H't
Senuint Kodak camera to you know H' good!
- V ONLY J8.95 inc. riASHOLOEt
Ask For "CHICO" Cold Stamp FREE!
r. KODAK. PMiMA,vlt(l:
n rj5 tip th Ramb-
line Wrecks were favored to take
" u.--in,, h.,t Hiln't 1 nd
me naius muuuji -z
things so easy on the field, ana
u.j i- ooftlp fnr annthpr fi-fl deaa-
iiau iu .n. .t. v. v- -
lock. Mike kelly scopped up a Colt
fumble to run 40 yaras to pay uu i
f, th a nnints of the Wrecks.
Tim Days even things up for the
Colts, however, Dy Doumg o yaius
on a sneak up the middle for the
six points that tnrew me game i"
t tho Rsma-Rambhnff Wrecks
m ctonHnff Himinutive Doue Chas
sin proved himself an alert and
capable tooroaii piayer oy mm mm-cepting
cepting mm-cepting to the Rams passing and
recovering z ot ineir tuDoies.
Fred Roe's Rambling Wrecks
scored first on a well executed
pass play from Mike Kelly to Dick
Moms, good for 30 yards and a
As the game went into the final
minutes, Roe was trying to add an
insurance score via the pas route,
only to have the ball knocked from
his hand, picked up by Mike Bet Bet-tsak
tsak Bet-tsak who went 60 yards for the tie tie-ing
ing tie-ing points.
T.im W L T Pet.
Colts 10 1 .750
Rambling Wrecks 0 0 2 .500
Rams 0 1 1 .250
nnncAPIl t.w runless innlnps a-
gainst the AL cnampiu.
ju. ... ntt Mm in the last
six inr'nw of the second game.
a 4-2 defeat, ana -wey uu
score at all in the fifth game,
R The 'only reason Burdette was
a9ked to make like an iron man
, i ini. n9 because tne
veteran Warren Spahn, who was
1-1 in the series, fuv
fan red bv an Asian flu bug,
Burdette had proved ha could
handle 'em between naps, or
nin, so to speak.
The Braves qu;".y
ft COmjoriaDie luouw,.
fiom. nnnneo un in
more bp" r,v w-v,v.. h h-the
the h-the once matchless Yankee, de-
runs in tne unm. iu.,
eighth, a misjudged fly ball by
1? "i i-v,t.r tviflt went for
a home run Increased the cush
ion to 5-0.
ii ir.rv mndPSt leaa
j i kn pnnxiaerea rea-
WOU1U ll.TC ucv"
sonably secure for the master of
the dry spimer, m uic b -i.i-
v...imi .urresses. But tne
m l"r ...n a
two eaxuer v:..r
i .iirctprt Huraetic,
swoiib, .?TJ.-..f .it.
inn was uiuvii
uation, and Burdette nimseu
didn't know whether he was
(UUIl V iy .tpt.fl
vtViwolpflllV MUU n" v---
year-old right-hander w ginaUy
out' or tne weisi,
IS Sv guua
competitor. A you may have
nntmA nn vour home screen I
practically leaps out of the dug
i. ui. tim. to DitCh. Al
so when It's time to bat. Since
he's a .148 hitter this may be
aue less ui zi :j(
get the act over with as speedi
ly as possmie.
D..-ji.ft. nit ched one-hit,
u.h fnr fmir lnnines
runiess p. m..
This wasn't too surprises.
, ...u Ka o-ln fn Know In
the middle and later stages.
" i m .n. out In the fifth
dv. Bill Skowron
. I V. VI
came Into the game to
Braves fans stirrea ni
lOlS lire ... V.
rrom here to the finish each
xi vonir.A runner cot on
.om. nsrvous re
mere w i.,.
action, and as fvranw, je
trenchant low aeuyny u" -faultless
control, moved close
and closer to his second straight
shutout and third straight vic victory,
tory, victory, he became everybody a he hero.
ro. hero. If the Yankees had to lose
the Stadium old grads made it
clear that tney nopea
i,i. .hutout . which was darn
ed decent of them.
For a few agonizing
ik. intvi it innkred SJ iiHOUf't
the young man wasn't going to
make it aiier c. "u .r,
to show the effects of the ordeal.
The Yankees filled the bases. If
Skowron got hold of one he
Yanks would need only one more
run to tie it. t
It was at this point that base-
Rnrripft. ho a t.lm. nf It. trv-
ing to convince people he does
not tnrow tne niegai spiuer. iii
ne tnrew any against ine xn xn-kees
kees xn-kees no official detection was
recorded). The spltter was Cov-
elski's meat and potato pitch. It
made him a freauent 20-ame
winner. And in those days lt
wasn't agin' the law, either.
being played at Hershey. Pa but
as Tommy trotted back to the hud huddle
dle huddle he knew it told hr.n more about
pro football than all me rumois
and TV watching over iour yci
at Oklahoma had done.
"To get the ball, I had to break
the pattern, which you're not sup-
..J in An hp rpp.nlls. "But I
UU3CU IU uv, i ,
had to do it. I found out this wasn t
college any more. Norway outruns
anybody up here. And you've got
10 De arounu ior a long nine ukiuic
you fake halfbacks easily."
This, plus the fact McDonald is
used as a second string Philadel Philadel-phio
phio Philadel-phio halfback behind Ken Keller
anH Rill Rarn nnU a different
perspective on the kind of .football
Oklahoma outruns teams. Now
Tommy is aggressive and he's go-
! 4. U .11 .i-ur D.. ,1 ttrill tab-A
time. I don't think he's used to
much more than running past de-
Tt has horn fnr ((imp vpars. the
contention of many National Foot
ball League people mat UKianoma
backs can't make it in pro football.
Nick Kerbawy, the Detroit general
manager, is a believer here. "Split
T kids don't make it," he says.
"They go to Canada."
Ac an 11-mnn unit Oklahoma is
unbeatable. But once its products
begin splitting up and going to the
pros, they seem to have more than
their share of trouble.
"I watched Bobby Layne ot ue-
4 rnit Tnir.fflV CIV1 "I WAR nn
the bench and I didn't miss a move.
He threw the ball before the na:t na:t-back
back na:t-back cut. Threw right to a spot and
the receiver got there. That was
timing down to a point I never
uip'h j, ict an nut make one move.
thpn run mii pntph thp ball. Here. t
you have to make two or mr
moves and be at a spot at jn'
richt count. Nothing more or less.:
It's sure different." V
Sn McDonald, who tarried a pon-?
dcrous scrap book with him into
pro football, now is reaucea ur uu uu-enthusiastic,
enthusiastic, uu-enthusiastic, but wondering young-,,
ster as a pro. -The
suspicion is. because of this.-,
that Bud Wilkinson is even mon;
coach than many suspect. i x
nine ubued uin that ifihin
of timing at Oklahoma. As I said, at the Gun Club area."
nmnhna flnlf anrl CmintrV
Club is sponsoring an amateur
trap and skeet snoot at uaraopa,
Sunday, Oct. 20 at 10 a.m.
This shoot is primary for pros prospective
pective prospective shooters who have done
IWiIa nt nn chnntintf in tha nflflt.
Older and more experienced
hnntiri mill hp ni-PSPllt to BdviSA
and instruct these participants in in-order
order in-order to promote interest in this
Rpfrpihmpnt.s will be available
El Dorado DC-7C .
world's fastest airliner
(3D SA PAPIL
Lima Panama Miami Washington
W(ost modern airliner linking South America and the
U.S.A. Finest air travel NO EXTRA COST1 First class
and tourist accommodations.
Win $500.00 in merchandise of your choice with the
3 last digits of the first, second and third prizes
of the National Lottery of Beneficence of December
FIRST PRIZE: $250.00
SECOND PRIZE: 150.00
THIRD PRIZE: 100.00
A ticket will be given to you for each dollar that
you suscribe in our club.
RADIO CENTER, S.
w BOLIVAR AVE. 7110
. ...... .... ; -M
COLON TELEPHONES 40-1364
I WAX y VWMlAAyi r VT'V Ta-
I --YVW "-iP
The Atlantic Twilight Basehall
League will hold It's first meeting
for 1957 58 tonight at 7 o'clock
at the Margarita Clubhouse.
Leaeue President Carl Newhard
announced this week. The first-
twAmr til huinp will hp election
of officers for the coming season
wnicn is scneauiea w oegin eunj
All interested parties are invit invited
ed invited to attend this meeting and
voice their opinions on the coming
season. Anyone interested in pur purchasing
chasing purchasing a franchise in the league
are urged to attend tonight.
r.ri Vawharrl hat 'also announc
ed that this meeting is not reserv reserved
ed reserved exclusively for teams and board
of directors. Any Ian or anyone
else interested the success of
the 1957-M AUantie Twingni
League will be welcomed at the
Margarita Clubhouse at 7 p.m. to
WEST POINT, N.Y. (UP)-Sat-urday's
football game .between
Army and Pittsburgh at 27,000 27,000-seat
seat 27,000-seat Michit Stadium, has been a
sellout for more than two weeks,
U.S. Military Academy oficials
announced today. Over 3,000 tick tick-...
... tick-... i i n ,nM Pin students
while the Cadet Corps will take
up another 2,500 seats.
" A's SIGN THRtI
viikTeAe riTV ItTP) The
Kansas City AthleUcs have signed
three young players to minor
league contracts tor -the 1958 sea
son. They are Kooerx norsera,
it Srinvia Ark., to Grand
Island of the Nebraska State
League, William White, 21, ot si.
Imia tn Saminnts fkl of the
SMiiur Stxtn tjvnene and John
Winf 'of La Puente, Calif., to Po-
cateiio. Idaho or tne rioi
HOAD BEATS SE6URA
CASABLANCA, Moroco (UP)
Lew Uoad defeated Pancho Segu Segu-ra,
ra, Segu-ra, M. 3, 104, and Ke Bose Bose-wall
wall Bose-wall whipped Jack Kramer, 8-6,
7-5, Sunday in a pair of cxbibi cxbibi-lioa
lioa cxbibi-lioa tennis matches
NEW El Conquistador
uil Panama Hvna
Aiuncien La Pas Lima Guayaquil Panama Havana
Now speed, greater power, more comfort,
and tourist accommodations!
Now! Fly BRANIFFs DC-6s
Fly in the height of luxury on Braniff's "El
Bogotano." Enjoy the speed and comfort of
deluxe 4-ongine DC-6 aircraft, and the cour courteous
teous courteous service of bilingual cab.n attendants
3 fast flights weekly. Finest first class and
xcellent, economical tourist accomrnodations
on all flights.
Sm your roW oponf or iWTs offices off
Avontdo U Tivoli 21-A-38 (telopKono 2-0973)f
' Hotel Ponomo (lopHono Portomo 3-1660,
Ext. 130, or Panama 3-4726).
In COLON telepbono 779 or 797.
Lonjta. oaW mrtin. urring U1 oi u Ammkou
. ib m a
Instead of' a
you get a harmless
No SuddeVi Flat
with The Safety
(Black It White Sidewall)
USE OUR BUDGET PLAN
For Longer Tire-Life
Use Our Tire Balancing Seme
TRANSISTHMIAN HIGHWAY TEL. 3-
" K.-w "A ,!.!" '! .v
... 1 V
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPEE
TUESDAY, OCTOBER IS, 1957
C LA SSI F IE
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
PHILLIPS Oceanside Cottages
Santa Clara. Box 18M Pana-
ma. R. da P. Phone Panama
3-1877. Cristobal 3-1673.
i FOSTERS COTTAGES and larae
. fceaeh houia. on mile past Ca-
sine. Phone Balboa 1866.
i Baldwin's furnished apartments
i at Santa Clara Beach. Telephone
f Trim, Balboa 1622.
' I FOR RENT : Space for office.
; Compafiia do Seguro building in
t Campo Alegre. Air conditioned,
w, elevator, claanerman, big space
' far parking 26 M2. T.I 3-0136.
f "t" FOR RENT: Site. Opposite Na-
et rional ataaium. iuiraDie ror
a t r e s, offices, warehouses.
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom apart-
:i mmi, iivinv-aimnji luurr, n
''raae. Excellent location. Call Tel.
M '2-0326, from 8:30 a.m. to
if 12:30 p.m.
'; FOR RENT: Furnished 2 bed bed-;
; bed-; i, room apartment, living-dining-
ream, and garage. Excellent lo-
cation and neighborhood. Avail-
able December 1st. Call Tel. 2s
ft 0326. From 8:30 a.m. to 12:30
$6.00 per hundred
Take your PICK! i
FORD COUNTRY SEDAN
4-door, 9 Passenger,
Ford-O-Matic, Radio' 1,750.00
Vinyl, Radio 1,995.00
12 ton., Panel 975.00
Hardtop, Coupe, Dynaflow,
Radio, etc 750.00
2-Door, Sedan, Hydromatic,
Radio, etc 600.00
OLDSMOBILE "98" SEDAN
4-Door, Hydromatic, R&dio.
Seat Covers 850.00
4-Door, Sedan 550.00
Tudor Sedan 1,895.00
4-Door, Redarit Hydromatic,
Radio, etc 1.595.00
FAST FRIE1SDLY FIX A CISC
l PANAMA 3-7010 AUTO
ATTENTION. Q. I.I Just built
modern furnished apartments, I,
2 bedrooms, hot. cold water.
Phone Panama 3-4941.
FOR RENT: Furnished Mod Mod-dern
dern Mod-dern apartment, 6 closets, 2 bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, living room; dining room,
kitchen, porch, garage. 46th St.
East No. 2-6T. Phone 3-1423.
OR RENT: $90.00 modern
furnished apartment, quiet
neighborhood. Tel. 3-7069 or
FOR RENT: 1 bedroom apart apartment
ment apartment completely furnished, Be Bella
lla Bella Vista. Also one room unfur unfurnished,
nished, unfurnished, Via Espana. Tel. 3 3-0934.
0934. 3-0934. FOR RENT: 2 bedroom apart apartment
ment apartment on ground floor with in independent
dependent independent porch and yard. Fur Furnished,
nished, Furnished, $100.00, unfurnished
$80.00. Jose de Fabrega Avenue
No. 16, Pasadena. Phone 3 3-2411.
2411. 3-2411. FOR RENT: 2 bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, dining and sitting room,
two porches, maid's quarters
with service. 46, street No. 8.
Phone 3-0351. Price $110.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, military inspected. Via
Porras No. 90. Telephone 3 3-2068.
2068. 3-2068. $55.
FOR RENT: Apartment, bed bedroom,
room, bedroom, livingroom, kitchen etc.
Ideal for couple. Next street
itreet from 4th of July Avenue.
Calle Darien No. 14-21.
FOR RENT: Duplex apartmen
in El Cangrejo. Two bedrooms,
one is air-conditioned, parlor,,
diningroom, front porch, garage,
maid's room and bath. Water
pipe installation for heater.
$120.00 monthly. Call Panama
3-0960 from 10 to 12 noon or
from 5 to 7 p.m.
LEAVE YOLK AD WITH ON Is OP OUR AlVKNTS OR OUR OfTlCES AT 13-37 "IT ftTRKET, PANAMA' LIBRER1A fREClADO 7 StTMt Na. IS AGENC1A9
LNTKRNAL Dfc PLBIJt ACIONKS No 3 Lottcrj PUza CASA ZALDO--Central Av. 45 L0URDE3 PHARMACY 182 La CanasquUla PARMACIA LOM
a 4RliA oc atwml a MABBIfinM 4K A... viina aar-Di7ir'L' aW-ek TIvaII Mm A A tARMAflA MIA ft OA ITNIfHIrR 14t Cciltnil AV.
KARMACIA LUX-IM Central Avwue
VAN-OKB-JiS Ml street no. rawHSiu el BATURRO Parque Lafevre
the Bella VisU Theatre, e COLON: Central Avenue 12.165 Tel. 432
FOR SALE: 1952 Oldsmobile
tudor sedan. Excellent condition.
Original owner $650.00. Phone
' Balboa 4431.
FOR SALE: 1956 Fordomstic
station wagon $2000. 2491
Pyle Street. 2-3050. Balboa.
FOR SALE: Stake and pick-up
trucks. Phone Coffey Gamboa
FOR SALE: 1949 Pontiac 4 4-door,
door, 4-door, 3800 miles, one owner,
clean, excellent condition. Phone
FOR SALE: 47 Kaiser, new
transmission, battery, clean
throughout. Excellent mechanical
condition. Call Bariae at Al Al-brook
brook Al-brook 3254.
FOR SALE: Coronet, good con condition.
dition. condition. $50.00. Phone 872246.
WILL TRADE hardtop Mercury.
Automatic shift, radio, heater.
New tires, rings valves, genera generator,
tor, generator, battery. A-1 shape. Will
trade for 1955 Opel. Call Balboa
1304 at 5:30. p.m.
FOR SALE: 1950 Dodge
station wagon, good condition,
first reasonable offer accepted.
Phone Chung Colon, 1800.
YOUR FEET HURT?
trained Chiropodist will relieve
any foot trouble, corns, callous callous-ses,
ses, callous-ses, ingrown toe nails, foot mas massage,
sage, massage, etc.
J. Arosemena Ave. 33-41
l ftlllf N,
(Across Banco Naclonal)
Gibraltar l ife Ins. Co.
tor rates and Information
Tel. Panama J-0552
TRANSP0RTES BAXTER. 5 A.
Packers Shippers Movers
Phones 2 245 1 2 2562
Learn Riding at
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Riding b Jumping Classes daily
3 to 5 p.m. Phone 2-2451
or by appointment.
153 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
tor military and dvU wrvlre
prrsonnel only In C.Z. write or
phone fer Information Phil V7et V7et-nrr.
nrr. V7et-nrr. General Agent rhone J-S70S
Box 3114 Panami.
SPUTNIK BREAKS LAW
STOCKHOLM (UP ) Stockholm
polic reported today the Russian
satellite violated Swedish law
when its strong "beep -beep-beep"
jammed the police radio frequen frequency.
cy. frequency. Interfering with the police ra radio
dio radio network is a punishable of offense
fense offense here.
- ..TEL 2-2374
Corner "H" ft Darien St
HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE J. Fo. de
FOR SALE: Glider, outdoor
furniture, plants, coffee maker,
portable typewriter, bamboo
chair and table, miscellaneous.
Phone Balboa 3252. House
FOR SALE: 1952 Modal Ken Ken-more
more Ken-more washing machine with suds
savers. Good condition. $100.
Telephone Albrook 3198.
FOR SALE: Double waffle iron
$7.00. G. E. toaster $5.00. 25
cycle train transformer $5.00,
boy bicycle 24" $20.00, 8 mm.
camera $10.00. Call 87-2290.
FOR SALE: Upright practice
piano. $50.00. Apartment 76 1 -A.
Barneby St., Balboa. Phone
FOR SALE Westinghouse 25 c.
refrigerator, freexer compart compartment
ment compartment $138.00; 10 pc. maho mahogany
gany mahogany dining modernised, $275,
Crome upholstered leather pa pa-'
' pa-' tie furniture, $25.00. Bfilboa
FOR SALE: Beautiful home In
the mountains of North Carolina.
Home located In Laurel Park,
lVl miles from the town of Hen Hen-dersonville,
dersonville, Hen-dersonville, North Carolina. Lot
Yl acres; beautifully landscap landscaped.
ed. landscaped. Two story house, three bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, bathrooms and" sun parlor.
Downstair: Large livingroom,
diningroom, terraza, sun parlor,
bmakfast room, kitchen tuly
equiped with stove, metal ca cabinets,
binets, cabinets, and maids room. Price
$30,000.00. For further refer reference
ence reference call Panama 3-5419.,
Trip To Chiriqui
A fripfto'throvincr of CljlrN
qui was'recently completed by
members of the CARK Committee,
composed of Robert f). Clark,
chief of the CARE mission; Gui Gui-llermo
llermo Gui-llermo Pino, chief of the Office A
Supplementary Feedin of The De
partment of Social Welfare, and
virgnio Amoulo, chief inspector of
The purpose of the trio was to
implement tne distribution of
CARE food to the schools of the
province of Chirrqui, which had
been delayed due to transportation
difficulties and the additional
problems presented by the rainy
As a result of various meetings
with the Governor of Chiriqui and
the Provincial Inspector of Educa Education,
tion, Education, alternative methods of trans transportation
portation transportation were arranged. At the
present time, distributions to the
schools of the province hare
been completed, through the coop coop-peration
peration coop-peration of Ambulo and Samuel
Rosas, the Provincial Inspector of
During the trip, a family feed-
ing program was aslo planned for!
the. city of David under the aus-
pices of the Red Cross.
The PFAFF Sewing Machine concluded activities for Na-:
tional Sewing Week with a Drawing for a PFAFF sewing ma.
chine and nine other home furnishings articles from Tropica Tropica-na,
na, Tropica-na, the furniture and home famishing store. In the above
foto shows the drawing ef the first prize winner, Mr. Jnlio A.
Conte of Penonome. The other nine lucky winners in last
Saturday's drawing were: Ligi E. Sierra C, Anayansi Arroyo,
Aurora Carrero, Rita de O barrio, Avelia T. de Calzudes, Maria
Teresa de Lince, Mercedes Maria Agulrre, Gene Scottland and
Felicidad O. de Herazo. V
VARNISH & PAIIS'TS
OF FIRST QUAUTy
la Om Ave.)o.4l FOTO DOMY-Jnslo
1 atreet rsAlu "lAl -ni rerras ill nvrunau
FOR SALE: Custom made, din dining
ing dining room, living room and bad bad-room
room bad-room furniture with king-tiled
double bed, foam lubber mat mat-thress
thress mat-thress and box spring. All under
six months old. Excellent buy
tor those interested in finest
quality. Call Panama 3-6589
weekdays. 11-2 p.m. or 6-8
FQR SALE: Thor automatic
washing machine, excellent con condition
dition condition $100.00. Thor semi-automatic
washing machine $40.00,
can be seen at Qtrs. 49-A, Al Albrook
brook Albrook or call 86-4119 after
FOR SALE: Three year old 60
cycle Ken more automatic washer
and Sud-saver tub. Good cendi cendi-dition.
dition. cendi-dition. $100. Balboa 6367.
TOR SALE: 3 over stuffed liv living
ing living room chairs, phone 2-3780,
Young RP Flutist
To Lead National
A special attraction for the
last of a series of concerts of
the National Symphony Orches Orchestra
tra Orchestra Thursday night at the Na
tional Theater, Is the young and
promising Panamanian musi musician,
cian, musician, Eduardo Charpentier Jr.,
wno nas beemnvitea as guest guest-conductor.
conductor. guest-conductor. He will lead the Orchestra in
Weber's Overtlre from the opera
Der Frelschutz. Charpentier Is a
young flutist, who also studied
Orchestra direction In Paris and
Rochester, in this, his debut
with the National Symphony, he
will achieve another milestone
In his already brilliant musical
i Prof. Herbert De Castro has
Included In the program the
Brandenburg Concertos No. 4
and No. 5, considered as some
of the most beautiful works of
J. S. Bach. These compositions
require violin, flute and piano
solos; and the soloists for these
difficult roles are Mrs. Elaine
Wunderllch, the Eduardo Cliar-
pentiers, father and son, and
LONDON, Oct. 15 (UP) Youn
Prince Charles. 8, fully recovere
from influenza, has returned to
his classes at Cheam school, it
was learned today from Bucking Buckingham
ham Buckingham Palace. The prince was taken
ill with the flu on Oct. 2, just
10 days after he entered the
CHURCH IN A PUB
LONDON (UP) "If the people
won't come to church, the church
must go to the people," Rev. Stan-
ley Evans said Sunday. It was
very successful," he said today.
"I am hoping to hold similar
services quite often in the future."
GUDDEII PANAMA, 5. A:
Phone 37711 y 3-772
Arawmena Ave. and S3 Ste) FARMACIA
3-ininute car wash $1, ateam
' cleaning of motor $5, waxing of
cars $5. Auto-iano, Trans-Isthmian
Highway hear Sears.
FOR SALE: Quality golden
fawn BOXER PUPPIES I months,
Boats & Motors
Priced for quick sale. Mahogany
boat. 12 ft. 8in., mahogany,
complete with equipment, li licensed..
censed.. licensed.. Cabina fishing outfit,
complete for 2, Paint spray com compressor.
pressor. compressor. Trailer materials. Phone
LITTLE ROCK Negro leader
L. C. Bates, saying that he under
stands Negro children are gradu
ally being accepted at Central
"It just comes down to what we
have always felt. The kids are the
future citizens. They can get to
gether and the more they get to
know each other, the better citi
zensi they can become."
OTTAWA Queen Elizabeth, in
admitting that royal life has its
"There are long periods when
me seems a small dull round, a
petty business with ho point and
tnen suddenly we are caught up
in some great event which gives
us a glimpse of the solid and
durable foundations of our exist existence."
ence." existence." WASHINGTON Rep. Kenneth
B. Keating (R-N.Y.), in calling
ior broad new programs to train
"Recent revelations of S o v-i e t
scientific advances should awaken
til Americans, tft, renewed reali realization
zation realization that' this country has no
corner on the brains of the
CHICAGO James T. Mangan,
self-styled owner of all space, in
offering to turn his "property"
over to the United States:
"I want to save the nation's
face in the satellite race."
TOKYO Adlo Dohi. Japanese
student who was among at least
54 persons injured when famed
Mount Mihara on Oshiraa Island
near Tokyo erupted as scores of
sightseers were viewing the era
"Suddenly I felt a rain of fire
falling on me and I fried to run
away. I ran desperately but it
was difficult to see my way be
cause of the thick smoke."
CLEVELAND Dr. Gaines M.
Cook, executive secretary of the
International convention of Disci Disciples
ples Disciples of Christ, in calling for
Christian missions in underprivi
leged areas of the world:
"It is as futile to isolate our
selves as Christians as it is for
us to live in isolation as nations.
The tragedy of Hungary has been
heard in every African village."
HERMOSA BEACH, Calif.
Mrs. Rosaline O'Keefe, the house
wife who offered her airplane-rid
ing rabbit to the government to
get the jump on a Russian dog re reported
ported reported ready to ride the next so soviet
viet soviet satellite:
" 'Crusader' rode a plane from
Texas to Hollywood without bat batting
ting batting an ear. He would prove that
American animals are superior to
Russian animals as space-riders."
WASHINGTON, Oct. 15 (UP)
The Commerce Department re-
yesterday that iron and steel
scrap dealers expect their busi busi-nes
nes busi-nes to fall off next year.
The department said a special,
conference with industry rep representatives
resentatives representatives disc'osed that the
deaers predicted the domestic
market will drop to around 31 mil million
lion million net tons in 1958. The depart department
ment department has estimated 1957 consump consumption
tion consumption at 32,500,000 tons.
ON WHOLE -STOCK OF RECORDS
on Tuesday October 22
due to th GREAT OPENING of the most distinguished Record Store'
of Panama located in Central Ave. 18-21 beeide Central Theatre
from 9:00 a.m.
to 7:00 p.m.
DRAWER "A." DIABLO
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL. CX
LOST: Young hound Dog,
white brown spots. Between Co Coco
co Coco Solito and Cativa. S-1633
At FGAA Meeting
Roberto Heurtematte, Comp Comptroller
troller Comptroller General of Panama, was
guest speaker at a dinner-meeting
of the Federal Government
Accountants Association last
night. The meeting was held at
the Albrook Field Officers Club.
Heurtematte was Intrdouced
by vice-president Frank V.
Blandin, plncji-hitting for pres president
ident president Philip L. Steers Jr., of the
local FGAA chapter.
The progress of the Panama
government In the field of fiscal
and budgetary procedures was
outlined by the speaker, who
quoted the late President Jose A.
Remon as saying that Panama
has passed through its adol
escence and has put on the over overalls
alls overalls of a mature working nation,
ready to accept Its responsibili responsibilities.
ties. responsibilities. The, Comptroller-General gave
credit to the late President Re
mon for bringing order out of
chaos in Panama's finances, and
for "balancing" the national
A dlreclor of the local FGAA,
Floyd H. Baldwin was given a
bouquet by Heurtematte for his;
assistance some years ago in the
fiscal affairs of Panama. Robert
Elmore, presently, a f Iscal ptdvis ptdvis-or
or ptdvis-or to the JRepubfic of Panama,
wh was present at the dinner
also was favorably mentioned by
The presentation of the budg
et set-up in Panama was of es
pecial interest to members or tne
local FGAA chapter who are all
associated with financial man management
agement management In the United States
I Easter bonnet
14 Toward the T
18 Sillier (slang)
22 Popular shoe
28 At that time
27 Unit of wire
37 Not one
39 High cards
40 Skirt part
4 Called again
2 Italian river
9 Arm "bone
10 Where nylons
17 Kind of acid
23 Eagle's nest
I B li I H IS k f I M n III
r- i r-
T 0 ; ?7
Si She's "sweet
as apple eider"
S3 Entrance to
I S4 Nothing
55 Pitcher Maglir
' and "My Gal"
1 58 Ireland
7 Female saint
s. t r-
-Central Are. No. 1S-II
beside Central Theatre
WANTED: Secretary etene etene-graphar
graphar etene-graphar for English and, if pos possible
sible possible Spanish with several years
experience.; Perfect English ab absolutely
solutely absolutely required. Salary In ac accordance
cordance accordance efficiency. Phone Pa Panama
nama Panama 2-0143. i tj :..-'
POSITION WANTED: Spanish
oook-house keeper, English
peaking,, excellent references.
Recommended W working
mother. Phone 925-3679.
WANTED: Lady with know know-.
. know-. ledge in pastry making to work
from 7:00 .mi' to 1 1 :00 a.m.
East 3 0th street No. 4-16.
WANTED i Tevent by North
American family, .within nex two
months, unfurnished four or
spacious, three bedroom house.
Call RambO, Balboa 2-2111.
WILL BUY: Small aafe.
WILL BUY: National Distilera
stock, Common Shares. Tel. 2-
Tiny Girl Missing
For 6 Days Found
Alive On Mountain
LA FOLLETTE, Tenn., Oct. 15
(UP) Searchers today found a
tiny girl missing for six days in
a mountain wilderness and report reported
ed reported she was still alive but un
Members of the rescue squad,
following a trail of ragged cloth
ing and bare ioorprmts, lounn
Minnie Haun, 3. Tbey began ad administering
ministering administering artificial respiration.
"We heard she was still alive,"
said a nurse at the hospital her
where word of the discovery wa
telephoned. But the reports said
small hope was held for the girl's
recover? rafter almost a week in
the remote Cumberlands where-
the temperature dipped close to
freezing at Bight'
A pairof, ines and other cloth clothing
ing clothing worn by' Minnie, who disap disappeared
peared disappeared last Tuesday, were found
about two miles from her home
in the Well Springs community.
Rescuers found the girl a few
"It's hard to, understand how
she could have gotten up and
down those ridge," said one of
24 Fish 41 "As You Like
25 Moslem leader' It" forest
28 Singing voice 42 under-
27 Soft shoes garments
28 Man or Wight, 43 Wife of
for instance Tyndareus
29 Dregs 44 Wicked
31 Givers 48 Persian elf
33 Fashionable 47 Redact
Florida resort 48 Shoppers'
50 Verbal suffix
-: More Thai
With 50 0
TELL YOUR FR1TND
Answer to Pravioua Punier
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ir tor, Till; PANAMA- AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER
TUESDAt, OCTOBER 15, 1957 mtwncy B WILSON SCRUGG. ; J
TKRRT AND TH1 riBATW 8 GEORGE WUNDEB THE STORY OF MARTHA WAlNB Emergency I
-T-ga ifEsE' SslJar Tssssssh 1
. I 1 RgSB rrll II) QlBSfSg fBKCIlLA1 P0P 0 Second Thought By Al VERMEEB' i .
) OneMoreQuery B, MEM1X BWSSBE p-T x J
' OMCEAriV I V ft OLD" JUST MARglEDaC., TlFa : J
: ;fM sr- jS Hcfe -'v-
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trTftn, That All? By T. HAMLIN AAAY I HAVE AVrU. BE WITH VA VA SILLY FELINE T 7 V iWALL- Jksn V TOWPWkUfl
ALLEU OOP inaiAu, ( MENU PLEASE, jl IN A MINUTEjy 7 f.-SuT fSJsL 7 1 -'''i
I 6URE.1 MJUVE WJI A LU) I PPOSE A'r HUU.H 3 MRF wSy,
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, :.' lllil 2- li l 1 1 akr)fefey Tr ueUf e Adventures '" ;
CAPTAIN EASY One More Good Time By LESLIE TCBNEB J Ur 3UACHAROS I fldrJ
, fc. ,x y4a spenp their uves IN -""-, T'arVf l
laijui-ii. WA T 1 1NJ I IL rvIlOM r-"NL-U- iw w-u--f i -V. 1 tf"
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LEMIIKkS ON A WORLD
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WHAT& HMJfilNfl OVER.
WE WHEN I kETUKN I
Tr ADMIRE YOUR. I
&IIO I WDPP vniiK. I
V TRIP WILL BE THE
M41SH WOT U TWKJ
V i ice I 1
By DICK CAVALL1
' 1 . mm
minoifi 0 J
PRACTICE MV 7lT 1
HYPNOTISM ACT J T
ROR THE CLUB 1 H l0
SMOKER ON yOU 9 11 Ji
VA J www J
I O 7 RCAPV
( VOUR EYES ARE
P -LvOlRE CCTTINO
1 i SLEEP..
IT WORKED 1
PUT MR. DOPLEV
( THAT15 M
;( NO TRICK I
SLEEP.' r- "V""Sn
1 fii 'l
B' SPENt? THEIR UlVfc& IM
IN THE WORLI? THAT CHOQSB
n r- ,v i S iCCkle; TMEU EVEN
xvi-r 1 1KJTIL. NISHTIA.UU TO 6AL.LV
TORTH VOX. POOP THEKT PI-EE BK
TO THEJR SUBTERRANEAN HOMES WITH THB FlRffT
UHT OF VAV. LIKE BATS, GUAOHAKOS NAVK3ATE
THE INKW fARXNESS, &UWEV BV THE EO HOES
OT THEIR OWN SONAR-UKE TIiWN3 NOISES.
OUR BOARDING HOTJSB
OUT OUR WAY
UIM TO CUM
y i( US SIT MB
pleNT PACK OUK
EST Ties 6Y Al.
TAKfe VvHSN H
KUWOK HATH IT,
r UP CTffAPEO
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IN THE TARO a
tAT NifH I
15 PADDED WHS
CrtAD 3AON YOU SAID
NOOK UNCLE ZEKE ONCE
OWNED THIS feUITAK
HERE, RETURN ITV4ITH
ITS VALUE ISAH-ER
DUBIOUS.ANO He D
By J. R. WILLIAMS
mAoOK He L.L ofc
DFPLV SRAT1FIED 1 1
DAV 08 YORE UNCLE
EKE WAS A-POVJ'FUL
PERFORMER -THE way
HE'D BANO THAI our.,
A TOyiN eROTHcK l
WOULT3 GIT UP AN Sri
'BOUT ALL HE
T.M. (. U.S. cm.
IB 1M7 by NEA S.rve.. Iiw.
"Can't a man wear Bermuda shorts without you .two
singing about romantic paradises in the South Seas?" j
For The Family!
1 b. Package
Look for Mi
i.r at a
Here's nourishing milk
x everyone can afford. Here's
new Starlac, fresh-tasting
milk that gives your family
the important mUK nourisn nourisn-ment
ment nourisn-ment they need every day...
at a price so low you can
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Deicious Sfcrrfoc Improves
cooking too. Se nourishing
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oi 7 f
SCOUTS HONORED Marking the Jubilee Jamboree of the
Boy Scout movement, this special British Stamp features a
portrait of Queen Elizabeth and the Scout emblem, framed with
a length of rope. The SOth anniversary of scouting is marked
by the dates of 1907 and 1957 at the top of the 2V4 pence Issue,
which is colored red.
AfOV(AS PANAMA A fiWAYS
MIAMI-NEW YORK 44.0C
PANAMA $ QOOO
NEW YORK J C
Today's jy Progi am Z
3 00 CrN NEWS
3: IS Pttl Page
3 30 EdMcaUonal Government
4 30 Zoo Parade
3 00 Life With EUzabeth
7 08 Claaaroom Camera
(ALfebra n. Lemon No.
7:30 Red Skeltoa
S OO Studio One
100 To TeU The Truth
SO Lawrence Walk Show
10:30 I Spy
IMS Encore: Kraft TV Theatre,
Court err of Aerotlas Panama Alrwav v:
-.fPHONESi PANAMA: 3-10573 1698-r3 16S9
'Table Tennis Tourney
Read story "on page 7
Armv Pulling 500 Paratroopers Out Of
77 Recognition Of
IP LITTLE ROCK, Ark., Oct. 15 (UP) (UP)-'
' (UP)-' bull-out of the Army's integration task
; Rock starts today.
Officers will put into
M. Brucker's orders withdrawing 500 of the 1000 para-
troopers in Little Rock and
8500 of the 10,000 Arkansas
ized Sept. 24,
t It was not certain, however, that the red tape and
mechanics of getting loaded into transport planes and
'flying the troops back to Fort C&mpbell, Ky., could be
V'dunay spokesmen refused to
"Gsicuss a report that ail troops
may be withdrawn over tne
weekend, leaving local authori authorities
ties authorities and Federal agents with the.
'Job of protecting nine Negroes
integrated into Central High
'The 1000 men from the tough
101st Airborne Division were
flown in and the Arkansas Na National
tional National Guard federalized Sept.
24 by order of President Eisen Eisenhower.
hower. Eisenhower. The President acted tnen on
"the advice of local authorities
'Who told him local Dollce were
powerless to put down violence
Bids For Conversion
Of Locks Equipment
To Be Opened Nov. 6
' The 'date of the opening ef bids
for-the Conversion of frequency
" sensitive equipment on the Pana Panama
ma Panama Canal Locks and Miraflores
Bridge to 60 cycles will be post postponed
poned postponed until November 6, it was
announced by the Engineering and
Construction director Monday. The
"bids had been scheduled for open opening
ing opening on Oct. 23.
IThe change in the bid opening
date was made to give contrac contractors"
tors" contractors" ,in the United States more
time to consider various addenda
which have been made to the ori original
ginal original specifications.
A- total of 423 bid items are list list-"edV.in
"edV.in list-"edV.in the specification? for con conversion
version conversion of the Pedro Miguel, Mira Miraflores,
flores, Miraflores, and Gatun Locks "and for
the bridge across the Canal at
The project, which is one of the
largest of the Power Conversion
Projects, will take approximately
twb years to complete after the
successful contractor is given no notice
tice notice to proceed.
Weather Or Not
;i"This weather report for the
14 hours ending 8 a.m. today,
Is prepared bv the Meteorolo Meteorological
gical Meteorological and Hydrographlc
Branch of the Panama Canal
; .High 86 87
..Low 73 78
High 95 92
f,Low 66 71
(max. mph) S-H N-ll
RAIN (inches) 0 .01
- (inner harbors) 83 85
WEDNESDAY, OCT. 16
; 8:11 a.m. 2:20 a.m.
8:51 p.m. 2:51 p.m.
r THE MOST
CHALLENGING STOUT Of
JOAN RICHARD BASH
COLU MS-BURTON -SYDfiDf
- Th firt big
force in Little
effect Army Secretary Wilber
releasing from Federal service
National Guardsmen federal
and insure the integration of
Brucker announced late yes yesterday
terday yesterday that "in recogniiton of
the generally orderly situa situation"
tion" situation" now prevailing in Little
Rock he was drastically cut cutting
ting cutting the military force on In Integration
tegration Integration duty.
Significantly, he announced
that Maj. Gen. Edwin Walker,
commander of the Arkansas
military district, will utilize the
153rd regiment of the Arkansas
National Guard as the major
operational force to carry out
There were a few scattered
clashes after the paratroopers
took over the task of escorting
the Negro students to scnooi
and patrolling the school area
during classroom hours.
But they subsided after one
man was struck in the head
when he attempted to wrest a
U. S. Agents Seize
Shipment Of Arms
Destined For Cuba
MIAMI (UP) U.S. agents
seized a shipment of arms and
ammunition which they said were
destined for Cuban rebels after
trailing the Cubans for 500 miles
It was the second seizure of a
large store of arms in South Flor
ida in less than three months.
Customs agents confiscated 500
rifles, 10 machineguns and am ammunition
munition ammunition here last August.
. The new haul contained four
anti-tank guns, more than 200 car carbines
bines carbines and 20,000 rounds of ammu ammunition.
nition. ammunition. The arrests came on the Flor Florida
ida Florida Turnpike near Pompano,
north of here, after the three
Cubans had spotted officers trail trailing
ing trailing them in a plain automobile,
thus upsetting plans to track
them to their destination.
The Cubans go before a U.S.
commissioner here today on
charges of conspiring to ship
arms illegally from the United
They were identified as Daniel
Vasquez, 31, said to be a longj
time friend of former Cuban Pres President
ident President Carlos Prio Socarras, living!
in exile at Miami Beach; Adal Adal-berto
berto Adal-berto Alvarado, 46, of Cuba, and
Alvarado's brother, Humberto, 34,
"We are satisfied that this ship shipment
ment shipment was headed for anti-government
forces in Cuba," said
Charles E. Wyatt, supervising
U.S. customs agent here.
He said the arms, which the
Cubas were hauling in two
automobiles and a trailer, had
been picked up in Alexandria, Va.
"We would have liked to trail
them all the way, but when they
spotted our agents, they had to
be arrested right away," Wyatt
A customs appraiser estimated
the value of the arms at $6,000.
Vasquez, a former resident of
Miami, was in the news last Au August
gust August when he crash-landed a
plane near Havana carrying five
Three customs agents and twoj
state highway patrolmen whoj North Dakota Gov. John E.
made the arrests said the threejDavis will speak at a banquet
Cubans offered no resistance. session on Friday.
NEW YORK, Oct. 15 ( L P) : shadow of the Brooklyn federal
Former Russian spy who fled to courthouse.
the West today disclosed Soviet Hayhanen defected from the
undercover operations in New Russians last Fbruary and testi testi-York
York testi-York that included trysts between fied before the federal grand jury
agents wearing red bow ties, the that indicted Abel,
use of thumb tacks as s i g n a 1 1 He said he first came to the
codes and a technique for rolling j U.S. in 194, posing as an Ameri Ameri-up
up Ameri-up exposed films like spitballs. can citizen who had been caught
U. Col. Reino Hayhanen. 37-
year-old native Russian, un.olded
a story of espionage in the U.S.
as the government's star witness
st the opening of the espionage
trial of Col. Rudolf Ivanovich
Abel, 55. veteran Russian NKVD
agent who is fighting charges that
could cost him hit life.
Abel, described by the govern government
ment government as the biggest' Soviet spy
ever caught in the U.S., has been
charged with running a nation nationwide
wide nationwide Rassian spy ring for 11 years
from a photographic studio in the
Vfe v tuJt. ""Zn 4 it
ESCORTED TO SCHOOL BY FEDERALIZED GUARDSMEN
wagon after being escorted to Central High School In Little
rifle way from a paratrooper
and the soldiers generally
showed that they meant busi business.
ness. business. Meantime, White House Press
Secretary James C. Hagerty de
clined comment on an earlier
statement lay Arkansas Gov. Or Or-val
val Or-val E. Faubus that he and other
Southern governors may try a
"new approach" to the troops
Asked if the White House ex expected
pected expected a major development in
Little Rock "in the next day or
two," Hagerty said only that
"we hope a solution can and will
be found and that is all I can
Faubus said in Little Rock
that an emissary of the south
ern Governors Conference plan-
noH fr, (rot 4 trniVi ..ritVl Vl m
111.14 VJ U HI WW11 l.JI ..",
no later than tomorrow. He said
he did not know what the emis
sary had in mind,
"There is a possibility of a new
approach," he said. "We'll have
to wait and see."
Meanwhile, seven of the nine
Negroes who have attended
Central under the protection of
the paratroopers entered the
school to start their fourth week
of classes yesterday.
Two of the Negroes, Melba pa pa-tillo,
tillo, pa-tillo, 15, and Terrance Roberts,
16, had flu and stayed home.
Melba had been sick since Fri Friday
day Friday but both were expected to
PC Water Chief
To Mlend Meetinq
In Bismarck, II. D.
E. W. Zelnick, chief of the
Water and Laboratories Branch
of the Maintenance Division,
was scheduled to leave today to
attend tne fan meeting or tne
National Society of Professional
Engineers in Bismarck, N.D. The
meeting opens Thursday and
continues through Saturday.
Zelnick Is the national director
of the Canal Zone Society of
Among the topics scheduled
for discussion at the coming
meeting are: The role of indus industry
try industry and the federal government
in financing engineering school
education in the hear future;
the implications of rceent anti antiunion
union antiunion election results among
engineers in industry; the out outside
side outside employment of engineers
employed by the Federal Gov Government;
ernment; Government; and plans for legisla legislative
tive legislative autlon on pro fesslonal
standards of engineers in gov government
ernment government agencies.
Fights Charge As Top Soviet Spy In US,
Former Red Spy Discloses Techniques
in Finland by World War U. He
said he used the name "Maki,
which he said he "borrowed"
from a family that moved to Rus Russia
sia Russia from Idaho in 1927.
Hayhanen, speaking in a heavy
accent did not disclose the nature
of secrets be transmitted as a
spy. But be did reveal details of
how his spy ring Operated during
the years be Was a resident agent
living oa a Russian salary of $400
a month and a $100 monthly ex expense
pense expense account. . i
.The Russians trained their spies,
return to classes tomorrow.
The seven Negro students
hurried through a drizzling
rain with their guards to the
school door and were ignored
by a few white students who
Faubus, who also has been
sick with flu. said that he did
not see any way he could back
down from his stand that Cen Central
tral Central High was not yet ready for
But he apparently opened the
door tor compromise when he
talked with the Maryland legis
Three Days After
LEAMINGTON. Ont. (UP)-Six
year-old Anna Schmidt had only
a little' taste of freedom.
She died Sunday night, the vic
tim of a hit-rqn driver, three days
after arrivnng in Canada from a
Her father, Adam Schmidt, 32,
worked-in a farmers' cooperative
in Yugoslavia. An active anti-
Communist, he was thrown in a
concentration camp because of
Schmidt, his wife, and Anna
fled their barbed-wire prison
amid a hail of bullets and made
their way across the border. Most
of the time they carried Anna in
The family arrived in West Ger
many z'ii montns go. aAnna s
maternal gran dmother, Mrs.
Mary Gruber, 52, sponsored their
entry to Canada.
The refugee lamuy arrived in
Leamington Friday to work on
the farm owned by their grand
mother. Joe Gruber drove his
mother and Anna to town Sunday.
Joe said later he beard a
scream of tires and turned back
to look. A speeding car shot past
him ow the road, but he contin
Witnesses told police the speed speeding
ing speeding car was going about 70 miles
an hour, the driver failed to
make the turn and the car roared
many 2Vt months ago. Anna's
65 feet through the ahr and knock knocking
ing knocking Mrs. Gruber against a build building.
ing. building. Mrs. Gruber was In serious
condition. Police said Anna 'died
An architect is fellow wfv
eon cover up his mistakes with
in photography and other detailed
work, he said. One very useful
techniqhe he described was. the
use of a special emulsifier on ex exposed
posed exposed film that made it possible
to wad up a piece of film and
cram it in a ho'lowed out nickel,
cufflink or pencil. The film could
be flattened out and developed
later, he said.
Hayhanen said the Russians
gave courses in English and -in
the pain-staking work of hollowing
out pencils and other obiedts such
as were found in Abel's studio
and hotel room when he was ar arrested.
rested. arrested. .
Abel was in Texas awaiting de deportation
portation deportation for illegally entering Hhe
country when FBI agents discov discovered
ered discovered spy evidence against him.
The finding of a hollowed-out
nickel by a small boy helped to
lead agents to Abel end resulted
ia charges that he smuggled se
Negro students leave a statyon
Rock by federalized Arkansas
lators, who included Sens. Ed
ward S. Norhtron and John S
Turnbull, and A. Gordon Boone,
Jerome KoDinson ana Lioya L.
Simpkins of the Maryland House
New Orleans Cop
Mauled By Mob
Of Angry Negroes
NEW ORLEANS (UP)-A Ne Negro
gro Negro mob seized and mauled a
policeman here Sunday as he
sought to arrest a Negro man for
speeding. Ten were larrested, but
the acused speeder got away.
The police department reported
that Patrolman Al GUichard re received
ceived received lacerations and bruises all
about the body when he was at attacked
tacked attacked in a Negro section, where
he had stopped a pickup truck
drven by George Martin, 28. Af After
ter After he summoned aid by radio, 10
Negro men were charged with
resisting arrest and assault.
The officer was given first aid
treatment at a hospital, where his
condition was reported painful
but not serious.
Guichard said he had spotted
the truck speeding and had
clocked it at 70 miles an hour be before
fore before overtaking it in the Negro
district. As he started to put Mar Martin
tin Martin under arrest, the officer re related,
lated, related, his arms were pinned to
his sides and other Negroes held
and beat him while Martin drove
No weapons were used, accord according
ing according to the officer, who managed
to break free' after a ngthy strug struggle
gle struggle and use his radio. The inci incident
dent incident occurred shortly after noon.
Boys 6, Girls 4
Ten babies were born at coco
Solo Hospital during the week
ending at midnight Wednesday,
according to the regular hospi hospital
tal hospital report. During the same pe period.
riod. period. 99 patients were admitted
and 93 were discharged.
Babies were born to tne 101-
lowlne American citizens: Sic
and Mrs. Richard Hathaway, of
Coco Solito. son; Sp2 and Mrs.
Lawrence Bean, of Coco Solito,
daughter: Sp2 and Mrs. Thomas
Bryan, of Coco Solito, daughter;
Sp2 and Mrs. Simon Limon, 01
Coco Solito, son; Mr. and Mrs.
William McFeeley of France
Field, son -and Mr. and Mrs.
John Talley, of Margarita, son.
Babies were born to tne 101-
lowing parents of Panamanian
nationality: Mr. and Mrs. Philip
Francis, of Colon, son; Mr. and
Mrs. Ernesto Archibold, of co colon,
lon, colon, daughter; Mr. and Mrs. Ith Ith-ran
ran Ith-ran Stewart, of Colon, son; and
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Holt, of
crets out of the country in hol hollowed
lowed hollowed out pencils, c ufflinks and
nickels. He also allegedly sent
secrets out1 in coded short-wave
radio messages and coded sheet
The government witness said he
had orders to go to ,a specific
place on the 21st day of each
month wearing a red-stripped bow
tie and smoking a pipe. He stood
around until be was contacted. Ob
one occasion, his contact was
Nikolai Sverin, a Russian official
at the United Nations, who left
him a message from his family
and coded messages in a theater
Ob another occasion, he said, a
Finnish sailor acting as a courier,
left a signal under the seat in a
telephone booth ia a Manhattan
bar. The signal was ia the form
cf a thumh tack,
Haitian Military Junta Challenges US Claim
That American Was Beaten ;to Death by Police
PORT A U PRINCE, Hatl, Oct. 15 (BP- The Haitian military junta has challenged the
United States claim that Shibley Talamas,, who died while In police custody, was an. American
citizen '..! n'.K'l ''it .;c'. '" v''
A note distributed during the. weekend to foreign': embassies, with "the exception of thi ; I
U.S. and British, also repeated the government's declaration that Talamas died of a heart at-
tack following a scuffle at police headquarters. . . : i: -"''''it
The United States charged Talamas was beaten to death
after he was arrested for curfew violation, -;: -i
U.S. sources termed the Haitianifore delivering a formal reply; to
note a "bit extraordinary." They
believed the junta was seeking in
ternational diplomatic support be-
UNITED FUND SIMULCAST Master of Ceremonies. Jim
Daly Is shown with Acting Governor Warner S. Rodimon at
last night's two-hour-radio television simulcast for the Unit United
ed United Fund Drive. Scores of entertainers and hundreds of TSone
personalities took part in the show. $134,000 is the goal set
for the Drive, which started yesterday.
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1 SHOWS: I
1:15 3:45 6:15 lm
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DOROTHY MALONE JANE GREER
I M fa lnr kidtffly
tor WriSM M IVI
mMarjorc kambcau jim backus
Sowvta; It I
tycii if- m
a u.5. protest' in toe case.1
Talamas, 30, was born in Haiti
or. naturalized American parents,
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Of THE 1957 WORLD SERIES!
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Roger smith Robert cvaq mcm gtson kvnct htdtmi w mukt mtwji
WKHI CAMPsBi. NM COR ia 0615 Sa l Wlfll WHniWWHT
flash: .:;,; s
OF THE 1957 WORLD SERIES! ;
by Haitian troops last Sept. X9
He surrendered to nolice her X
after tliey bad assured U.S. au
thorities he would not be mistreat-
ed. '". ..'.-K:-.;.
Embassy sources ; said the TJ
nited States had proof of;Talams' 3
citizenship, including official Hai,
tian and American documents. )
The Haitian note elso challeng." ;
: ed the comptnee of the U.S. S
"Public Health Service physician'
who' examined Talamas' body, f
An affidavit by vhti : physician,
said Talamas had suffered "mul-
tiple contusions" in result of
a severe beating end "c euld
well have been beaten to death." f
(The official U.S.' protest said.
Talamas was the victim of "mur
der by heating.?')
Meanwhile in New York, Mrs.
Frances Talamas,, whose husband
died as she was giving birth to'
their first child, said today she
will be "living with this anxiety'',
until his killers are brought to jut
Mrs. Talamas and her infant
daughter, Ann Frances, arrive in
New York Sunday.
The baby was taken to the fam4
ily home at Ashtabula, Ohio.
The young widow remained here
with two of her husband's five'
brothers to meet their parents, a a-riving
riving a-riving today from a European trip.
"The famrlv wants iustice for
the People who ordered the beatj
ings and the people who did them.
We want them broughts to trial,"'
Mrs. Talamas said.
"I'm not lulte sure what we I
can dor but something has to be
done from Washington The em em-basjy
basjy em-basjy and the consulate in Haiti
have done everything they can."
Talamas' arrest' and. death an
parently stemmed from ibis ft
quest, at 3:30 a.m. Sept 29, for a
police pass through curfew, linea
to get a doctor for his wife. ; ?
Four killers were reported to
have used the same excuse-4hat
a woman was having a baby in
an earlier attack on a military
out-postvin. which 1 tflree 'soldiers
Talamas was. released .after his
first questioning. (-Police then then-searched
searched then-searched his house and said they
found illegally held weapons f :.
Who were the
women who twisted
his life and love love-igniting
igniting love-igniting the flame
of his genius,
driving him to
."V ,X -'W