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US Navy Ready to Outflank Russia
' 'TOKYO OctTll (UP) The United State Navy is ready to outflank any aggressive drive L
t the Soviet Union if war breaks out in the Middle East, a high American Navy source saidj,
-today'ThIa ,tatement rave added weight to the warning Issued by John Foster Dulles at his
VwedneTday prtsroonflrrace. .Th sUte implied that he United States
1' SfnM ihlaJt the Soviet Union If- the' Russians should attack Turkey. a
S WOUW Blast ne BWTieir i." ni 4 uJ.,,fK m h. outflanked from
wa the Navy saurce said.
th. mtL." th : NaW
any Soviet aggression in Wesjtern JEurope
: The Navy source 'pointed out
that Europe viewed irom jyiu jyiu-cow
cow jyiu-cow becomes a peninsula, y y-V
V y-V "waw if nrat nhould comer the
::.niirp- .ftWi'lt la likelv that the
- Gnvit. TTninw would, attempt to
t.hs FiiroDean penlnsu
, i nii m the Allied effort to
- 'thwart this move, sea powerM
play a dominant roie. -.
' "One of the maior functions
of the United Staes Navjr will
be the projection f our, mili military
tary military might rom,the sea ar
"gainst the flanks of ihe,ad ihe,ad-vancing
vancing ihe,ad-vancing Soviet horde."
, Meanwhile In Ankara, the Tur Turkish
kish Turkish government has accused Sy Syria
ria Syria of lack of .J'good faith- and
, simultaneously has denied vio violating
lating violating the Syrian border, It, was
disclosed today, v
A note delivered in amas amas-v
v amas-v : eus yesterday revealed 1 that
Turkey told the Syrians "se "security
curity "security measures such as troop
" movements,!!, and maneuvers
j within our own territory are
purely an internal affair" and
;. no interference in thlr field
Ccn:l Ccfijo Drops
Cargo' moved through the
-Panama Canal -during. Septem September
ber September totaled 3,972,858 torn or ip-
- proximately a half million" tons
less than the cargo transported
-from ocean to ocean during the
month of August. v -
- -Of this total, 3tf,360 tons were
; transported 1v Government
owned vesselsThe total tonnage
for September, however,- was
nearly 300.000 tons more 'than
during similar period last yean
when 3,67427 ions were camea
through the Canac on povern povern-ment
ment povern-ment and commercial ship?;
During September;' 789 ocean oceangoing
going oceangoing -vessels of 300 tons or more
passed "throufrh: th CanaL- This
was 44 less thanthe previous
month and 125 more tnan aur aur-in?
in? aur-in? the month; of September
' ' 1958. :V- : i i' "-.''" ;
v The total of ocean-going com-
' mercial and jrovernment owned
' vessels transiting the canai .ror
fif r tnnnth f tha'broken down, however, and the
fiscal year was 2 453 a-s com
Dared to 2 038 ahics for the first
three months Of fiscal year 1957
Tolls and tolls credits for Sep September
tember September amounted to $3,577,968,
of. which v. S89illB was In tolls
credits from government owned
ships. During August, tolls paid
by commercial, and Government
ships totaled $3,689,9PA, v-
ICY Bulletin -Ignores
WASHINGTON, OcVll fUP) fUP)-The
The fUP)-The I G Y Bui etin, monthly pub pub-leation
leation pub-leation of the U.S. Committee for
the International Geophysical
Year, came cut today. It con contained
tained contained nothing about the I G Y
ear.i satellite programs.
fcrlstobal High .School cheerleaders frolic in. the mud at
thAigers' 6-0 win over the Athletic Club Rams last night.
are on the ba ck page.
Breaks Oat In
"The U.S. Navy posesW impressive threat j to the flanks of
planes had flown over Syrian
territory as chanted 'hv Damas
cua and jthat; rkh-ird
forces? have hot opened, f irje
Svrian territory' or' populatlbn M
. Pointing out that procedure to
settle border. Incident was long
established. ; the hote said Sy
ria's recourse to d i p I omaclc
channels was an "acitott, which
was devoid of good faith" and
was "ample justification Tur Turkey's
key's Turkey's concern about events tak taking
ing taking place in Syria."-
The note described Turkish
Premier Adnan Menderes' re recent
cent recent references to "accumula "accumulations
tions "accumulations of arms and subversive
activities in Syria" as ah "ob "objective
jective "objective appraisal of the facts"
which "in no way can be con construed
strued construed as interference fn Sy Syrian
rian Syrian internal affairs."
The note was delivered, in Da Damascus
mascus Damascus yesterday by the Tur Turkish
kish Turkish charge d'affaires, it was
the second official Turkish pro protest
test protest to Syria since tension de developed
veloped developed between the two coun countries.
The note reiterated Menderes'
statement that Syria was not
It concluded that Turkey's
Skipper Of Wapi
Files Sm1! Afef -I :
Owner In AusiraC
An admiralty libel was filed
today In VS. District Court,
Ancon, seeking the attachment.
5f the sailing yacht Wapl which
has been In the port of Balboa
The master of the yacht,1
Clement Farel, and his wife Mar Mar-Jorle,
Jorle, Mar-Jorle, who was siened on as cook,
are seeking $2660 they claim is
due them in back wages, plus the
cost of their repatriation-to
Attorneys De Castro and Ro Ro-bles
bles Ro-bles filed the libel for Capt. and
It is understood the Fareis
were engaged by the owner of
the Wapi to sail it from south
ampton to Australia, where
now resides.. -Financial
j couple seek to nald off and
returned to Britain.
By DOC QUIGG
NEW YORK, Oct 18 (UP)-With
that 184-pound thing wending -a
wobbly orbit over our beads like
a worry wart moon, the wave
of the future seems to be beeping
toward us at a faster rate than
it did in ante-Sputnik days.
And ideas are s pouting fast tor
the out-of-this world days ahead.
One of tne most intriguing;' of
these came torn an American
scienusi anenaug ine recent la- j
Why not, he suggested, make the
moon an interaationa bullseye?
'Let the people
sincere desire- to see the preS'
ervatidn of Syrian independence,
territorial integrity, !:prospemy
The damaged freighter Hawafin
Tourist which collided-' with -. a
passenger ship last week.' will' sail
to Crstobal sometime tomorrow
according to Joseph E. Moonan,
manager ot Norton, Lilly and
Company, agents for the ship.
Noonan said that temporary re repairs
pairs repairs made to the damaged 7,644 7,644-ton
ton 7,644-ton pineapple-laden ship by the
Industrial Bureau would run to
about $27,000. He added that the
ship's owners, Matson Line; had
not yet decided where permanent
repairs to the ship would be made.
Three experts who arrived on
the Isthmus -after the accident to
survey the ship were expected to
return to the States sometime to tomorrow.
morrow. tomorrow. They are John a. tncKee, car cargo
go cargo surveyor of New Orleans,
John Briggs, marine Purveyor of
New Yrok, and Hert Moore, en engineering
gineering engineering superintendent of Ca California.
lifornia. California. The Matson Line' ,law ,law-yer,
yer, ,law-yer, Stward Harrinson, has 'also
been here for about a wek.
Noonan said today the several
hundred cases of pineapple which
haa,,Deen removea irom tne snip
after the plating of her port side
was torn awav. were beine reload
ed on the Hawaiian Tourist today.
The freighter is pound for Sava Savannah,
nnah, Savannah, Georgia.
;, -The New Zealand passenger ship
Rafltitane, with which the Hawaii Hawaiian
an Hawaiian Touist colleded on Oct. 10, sail-
ed several days ago.
, this was one to the biggest ship-to-ship
crashes in the Canal ever
Dublin Lord Mayor
In New York; But
Not To See Queen
NEW YORK. Oct. 18 fTTPU-Jim
I Carroll. Lord Mayor: Of Dublin,
Ireland,) arrived here today but
denied that he had come to see
- "We're not on speaking terms,"
Csrroll told newsmen.
His plan was for the powers of
the earth to, test their hydrogen
bomb on the moon, which pre presumable
sumable presumable couldn't be any more
fouled up that tt already is with
its face pocked with craters and
no life snowing on its bald pate.
The comoeti, wers 'J
develop interplanetary-' ballistic
missiles,, and the H-bom&
would turn into a contest to see
Who could make the biggest splotch
in the moong'ow. f
There -is the hint of a sugges suggestion
tion suggestion here that wtr in the future
could be reduced to an interna interna-ional
ional interna-ional shooting match, with the
winner being the country that
know the truth and the country is safe- Abraham Lincoln.
7 HE PULSE
RUBEN O. MIRO, the alleged
trlggerman In the slaying of the
late President Remon, haa de
cided to act as his own counsel
during his trial, which .starts
Attorney Ramon Palacios, wno
has been conducting his de defense,
fense, defense, will serve as his alter alternate.
Justice Vitelio de Gracla has
withdrawn his ban on broadcasts
of the testimony to be rendered
bv witnesses during the trial of
Ruben O. Miro and six others
for the 1955 assassination of
At' the request of the Nation
al Association of Radio An Announcers,
nouncers, Announcers, Judge De Gracla 'said
he would allow tne entire pro
ceedines Of the trial to be btoad
cast, but said he would attempt
to group? tne witnesses accord according
ing according to the phase of the trial they
are scheduled to testify on in or order
der order to avoid, the possibility of
some witnesses communicating
with each other or knowing
what other witnesses had testi testified,
fied, testified, v..
HeafSiM be scan yesterday on
a minimum wage bill presented
tOv the National Assembly.
? The f minimum -wage aubcom
autte yesieroay neara tesumo
jnerce?. industrialists',. lftboe..rep-
resentativeai and Labor Inspec
tor Mrs. Rosarldr Ollei1 fiarasque
ta. i, v;
Chamber of Commerce preal
dent Gustavo Trius was report
ed as recommendlne a minimum
wage of 30 cents an hour for
men and 25 for women. Brandon
Eisenmann, speaking for the in industrialists,
dustrialists, industrialists, recommended 25
and 20 cents, while Cesar A. Cor
doba, speaking for employes of
retail firms, suggested a flat
minimum of 40 cents an hour1.
The Priced Regulating Office
yesterday ordered the retail price
of sugar cut to 10 cetns a pound
as of Nov. 1. The retail prices of
the locally-manufactured Vital Vital-ac
ac Vital-ac powdered milk were also or ordered
dered ordered reduced as of the same
date. The price of one-pound
tins was fixed at 80 cents; two
and half pounds, $1.95; five
A bill presented to the Nation National
al National Assembly would grant vaca vacations
tions vacations after 11 months of seivice
to vendors of lottery tickets.
Their vacation pay would be
based on the percentage of their'
earnings, but cannot exceed h0ur5 iater in Colon by the mili mili-$150.
$150. mili-$150. j tarv Boiice was back at the Ft.
More than 27,000 tourists vis-j He s ggt. Frank A. Bennie, of
lted the Isthmus ,of Panama Co .. 2oth Infantry who ex ex-during
during ex-during 1956, according to fig- capid: from a latrine at Ft. Clay Clay-ures
ures Clay-ures released by the Panama ton wnen the guar was taking
Comptroller's office, i him to the dispensary for a routine
! medical check-up.
The report said 21,032 tourists f
landed at Toeumen airport and Bennie had been in pre-trial con con-3,800
3,800 con-3,800 arrived at the oorta of fmement at the stockade facing a
Balboa and Cristobal. Sixty en-' charge of writing bad checks,
tered the Republic at Colon, 875 He escaped at 9:15 a.m. on
t. Puerto Arrrmellen 240 at RO-!wulnriav. and was picked un in
cas del Toro and 134 at GuabltoJ
. i him in the apartment or a gin-
The Rent Board has ordered! friend on 11th Street,
the owners of' houses alonr the' The additional charges were sub sub-entire
entire sub-entire lentgh of West 16th Street Jsequently filed against the soldier
to paint their buildings imme-lafter he was returned to the stock stock-diately.
diately. stock-diately. '. , ade.
makes the biggest moon prater.
It's a nice though, but it wi'l not
work. Who would be the umpire?
Even if we got some martian to
stay on his planet and do the job,
it wouldn't work. Too much dan danger
ger danger of the loser turning his fire
on Mara. -.
A more feasible plan would be
the use of a dead heavenly body
for a dumping ground for radio radioactive
active radioactive atomic waste. The disoos'l
of this deadly poisonous stuff wiC
porj a rei rro en ri
clear energetic future. The earth
and its seat can become polluted
through eareiessnesa. ,J
The moon 4f, adeed, it is ut-
AFTER ADDRESSING PARLIAMENT Queen Elizabeth II
appears completely relaxed after her speech at the opening
of Parliament in Ottawa. The Queen read a 15-minute speech
written by the Prime Minister Helling the governments
political program for, the current season.
Macmillan's Confab With Ike
1iNnW Oct. 18 lUPl-J'rime
Jilinister' Harold Macmillan will
meer Eresldent jcisennower m
Washlngtop next week to sees
ways oat oi western poncy muu muu-dles
dles muu-dles that have been exploited by
Russia in a year Of intensifying
Topping the list of sure topics
for the, talks were Russia's t w o
eurrent objectives in the East East-West
West East-West conflict exploitation of Mid Mideast
east Mideast tensions and scientific supre supremacy
macy supremacy with missiles and satellites.
The jklacmillan-Eisenhower talks
could well be an agonizing reap reappraisal
praisal reappraisal of western foreign policy o o-ver
ver o-ver the past yearsince Suez,
when Russian smiles turned to
thinly-veiled threats of rocket re retaliation.
taliation. retaliation. Macmillan said. he would discuss
with the American' President
"World problems which are of ac active
tive active concern to both of us." That
AVOL FI. Davis Gl
Arrested 3 Hours
Afler His Escape
A Ftr Davis soldier who w e -t
AWftT .nli wa, nicked up three
Clayton stockade where he is a a-waitfog
waitfog a-waitfog trial on charges of writing
bad -checks, breaking- arrest m
ouarters and being absent without
Colon three hours later. MPs found
terly lifeless would then as a
dumping ground become eternally
lifeless and as much to be avoid avoided
ed avoided by space travelers as if H
exuded an over powering green
cheese odor. .-' t
'Off limits to tourists" would
be its inter stellar highway warn warning,
ing, warning, and its only visitors would
be the lead-shielded workers on
the space garbabe-scowi from
Of course,' yon can say that' the
enthusiasts among the rocketry
J 'dentists an't be serious when
they talk of hum m space travel
between- planets, and of course
broad statement appeared n indi indication
cation indication that the scope of the talks
would be both wide and deep.
Galun Basin's Dry
September Set Hew
9-Month PC Record
Sub-noraml runoff from the Ga Ga-tun
tun Ga-tun Lake basin continued through throughout
out throughout September making it the driest
January to September period
during the 67 years nf record, ac according
cording according to the monthly report of
the Meteorological ana nyarogra nyarogra-phic
phic nyarogra-phic Branch.
Although the weather was cloudy
warm and humid throughout the
month, the rainfall totals were one
to three inches below normal with
the excention of an area along the
line of the Canal from Pedro Mi
guel to Gatun.
The largest amount of rain fell
during September at Gatun where
17.50 inches were reported. The
driest station was Balboa Heights
with a month's total of 5.66 inches
There were 14 seismic distur
bances recorded on the (Balboa
Heights seismographs during the
month. Four of these were within
300 miles of Balboa but none were
of sufficient intensity to be felt
3 Held For Attempt
To Break Into Army
Three Panamanians charged
with trying to break into an Ar Army
my Army building at the Empire Gun
Range today were in the Balboa
jail in default of posting bail of
$500 set for each one.
The case against Jose F. Fue Fue-11a
11a Fue-11a 40 and youths Hector Sa'.gado,
17 and Alcibiades Gallardo, 16, was
continued until next Tuesday
The burelary al'eeedly occurr occurred
ed occurred Aug. 31 at buildinr T-22 at
the Empire Range.
that's what people said about
Colnmbus and Magellan in their
"Reaching for the moon" may
become an obsolete and meaning
less aaying before the country's
Meantime life whirls along light lightly,,
ly,, lightly,, and today a fellow earthhng
who works in our oxace slopped
in to work whistling a peculiar
little melody that constancy re repeated
peated repeated a refrain: three monotone
peep like -notes followed by a
To those who stared curiously
at him be explained.- That is
Sputnik, going by Vau'
WASHINGTON, Oct. 18 (UP) Queen Elizabeth II
and Prince Philip, basking in the welcome given them by
the heart of democracy, set out today on a brisk round pt
activities that include lunch with Vice President Nixon
and dinner with Secretary of State John Foster Dulles.
It was the second day of the Royal couple's four-day:
state visit to the nation's capital. Already they had found 1
this city, blase aboutmost visiting celebrities, warms to
a pretty queen and a handsome prince.
President Eisenhower, toasting the British sovereign
and her husband at a sumptuous White House banquet
last night, said this country's respect for Britain wa
"epitomized M the affection, we have for the Royal ',
s He spoke of ArneHca and the
British Commonwelath "marching
forward carrying the flag of unity
and cooperation" as a keynote to
a "great successful future" not on only
ly only lor the present generation but
'.'our children and our grandchil grandchil-drcn
And Mr. Eisenhower took the, oc occasion
casion occasion to make what may becom
tnth West's- answer-.t
T.hP inff tne aciemnic inu tw
tural assets of the free world far
greater than those of Communism,
he called for a new scientific al alliance
liance alliance within the Ndrth Atlantic
Treaty Organization to meet the
threat of Russia's missile and
Tha Boroeously-gowned youn
Quean, who toasted Eisenhower
and wished him "every possible
health and happ'mesi," also did
not ignore the scientific excite excitement
ment excitement caused by the Soviet
She pledgtd Britain'! cooper cooperation
ation cooperation in tho "now ago of discov discovery
ery discovery and exploration in the world
of human knowledge and techno technology"
logy" technology" beginning to unfold.
Elizabeth, who captivated Wash Washington
ington Washington as a princess six years a a-go,
go, a-go, returned in triumph yesterday
as Queen of the Commonwealth
and a symbol of Anglo-American
President Eisenhower spoke
solemnly of the value of this his historic
toric historic alliance in a troubled world
as he welcomed the Queen to the
capital for a four-day state visit.
Tht slender Queen, graceful
"Dofonder ef the Faith" and ti ti-ti'.ir
ti'.ir ti-ti'.ir head of 10- commonwealth
nations, responded with greet greetings
ings greetings from "my peoplos of every
race and creed."
Although intermittent light rain
threatened to mar the pageantry,
the President, his official family
and an estimated million plain ci citizens
tizens citizens pitched into give Elizabeth
and her husband, Prince Philip, a
rousing, red-carpt welcome.
IKE AT AIRPORT
Eisenhower drove to National
Airport to extend a personal wel welcome
come welcome to the Royal couple on their
arrival from historic Williams Williamsburg,
burg, Williamsburg, Va., where they visited the
site of the first English-speaking
Then they drove in the P r e s l l-dent's
dent's l-dent's bubble domed limousipe
past cheering thousadns to the
White House for a ''front porch"
greeting from Mrs. Eisenhower.
Some observers thought the
threatening weather held t he
crowd below expectations but the
Washington police chief estimated
that a million persons lined Con Constitution
stitution Constitution and Pennsylvania ave avenues
nues avenues for the Queen's parade.
The reception generally was
more formal than the one Eliza Elizabeth
beth Elizabeth received en her previous
visit. On that occasion, former
President Truman gave her a
tatherty kiss and called her the
"Fairy Princess." Elsenhower
merely shook hands.
The presidential grandchildren
were peeking down from an up upstairs
stairs upstairs window as the Royal couple
reached the executive mansion
and went inside for lunch.
The Queen, wearing a four-trimmed
blue coat, still carried a bou bouquet
quet bouquet of roses presented to her at
The First Lady, who originally
planned to wear a red wool dress,
appeared in a green one instead.
They were Joined at lunch in the
family dining room by Maj. John
Eisenhower, the President's son,
and his wife Barbara.
Later, the seem high tireless j
' visitor resreeaed the Potemae
Lab Mpael ;
! : WASHrNOTON' Oct. U (U?ij
V.8. satellite project chiefs ;
and ranking scientists today in?
troduced Prince Philip to
made-ln-Amerlca "Sputnik." v
The Prince visited the Nation National
al National Academy of Sciences and re
1v04 a hrfpffrif nn f Vi TT
.. v p
earth satellite program andr
other experiments in the Inter-i
national Geophysical Year. J
A project vanguard scientist, ,f
Dr. Homer Newell explained to I
the Prince the workings of ft j
model earth satellite, like onot
the United States will launch I
next March. ; ,
Dr. Joseph Kaplan, head of f
the U.S. Geophysical Year pro-j
gram, said he found Philip "very t
much interested" and that ho i
asked "excellent questions, show showing
ing showing a very thorough understand
The scientists and the Prnuo
discussed the whole range of U.S.
IGY experiments. They met in I
the same paneled lecture "room
used only two weeks ago by Rus Russian
sian Russian scientists to reveal the suc-i
cessful launching of the -..first
Kaplan said afterwards that I
the Soviet satellite at novtim t
was discussed. He said,? tht
Prince confined himself to ask 4
ing questions about U.S. scientt- t
flc programs. i
"He was particularly interest !'
ed in our Antarctic weathef jro (
gram," Kaplan said. "He wa. ii
the Antarctic, you know.
River to Arlington Memorial
cemetery where she placed
wreath en the tomb of the Un Unknown
known Unknown Soldier and the Canadlax
These were only a few of the 114
ceremonial activities on her four
A gigantic press reception ""and a
White House dinner completed thi
first day agenda.
AFFECTION FOR QUE IN
The honors accorded Eliiabeth
on her arrival were symbolic of
the aiiection that America holds
lor the titular head of it closest
and staunchest ally. -,-, !:
The personal greeting from the
President at the airport and the
procession back downtown war
two features rarely arranged for
visiting dignitaies. t. v
Also wnasnal was the ouarter-.
ing of Elizabeth and Philip In -the
White Hoaso itself rather
than at Blah- Hease, the govanv
ment'a guesthouse. ..' ., ; "'
. ;" :
. Despite four gruelling days in
Canada and a exhausting tour of
the Williamsburg-Jamestown area
Wednesday, the Queen managed ta
appear fresh and vibrant as ah
emerged trom i the presidenUal
plane, the Columbine. -
Stepping daintily along a r c 4
carpet, she received the hand hand-shakes
shakes hand-shakes and occasional bows and
curtesies of U.S. ofiicialdom and
the ambassadors of tht commoo commoo-wealth
wealth commoo-wealth Bations.
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 18. 1957
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
Z-,umtn mo pvslishio mt rue Panama a mikic an hiu, inc.
reuHoro niimn ounskvbu. m
. .. MARMOQIO ARIAS. CDITO
1 1 1 1 H amtrr p O Box S4 Panama, n. or p.
j J TT TILIPHONC t-0740 H LlNlal
;X CABLt ACDftca PANAMIRICAN. PANAMA
.aCeidN Orrieti ia.17 cinthai. Avinui ktwccn ikh and iStm Sthiit
rX POMC1SN MFftMINTATIVU. JOSHUA B POWER. INC.
' SAB Maoiaon Ave Niw York. I7I n V.
MONTH. IN ACVANCL.
POD BIX MONTH. IN ADVANCE.
Poa Ht VIAR IN AOVANCI
THE MAIL BOX
J THf. I1ERRICK CASE
P' a. .t 7innnaivn and member of Post One. I believe
. iimnir T ekHnn in i.flkinir action on the Herrick Case did a tre
Jmendous job in their vain effort
f Today Mr. Herrick lies dead. The final chapter to his life
1 .h w hi interment at Corozal Cemetery, there to 'ie
forever remembered possibly by
tlS legionnaires v.'ii' icniiuuei
ftion "t b and paralysis who in
pur comradps of the American Legion. Yet this same organiza
nn mri infiiv'.daa's will be criticized for what they have done.
To mv wav of thinking, The
pabtic service in bringinc the condition of Wlljlam Herrick to
f3rfront.!nti nf the Canal Zone residents. How else would you
Have known that such a frtate
Kn American citizen.
. Tf T.-Q. mv natural assumption that Inasmuch as we are siV'
hi.in the needv in
Swn were being taken care of also. But the situation of William
geriick quickly removed me from that false sense of security.
tace seeing Herrick, my rose-colored glasses have taken on
somewhat ot a jaunaicea uni.
i I wish to reiterate my belief
ot come to Mr. Herrick's assistance as a cheap publicity trie
lth stories that were half truths. What they did was a human humanitarian
itarian humanitarian act of kindness.
Adeath certificate has been made up stating the medical
Teasons 01 Mr. Hemes a aeaui, dui me uiscu.se uiai. aoLuaujr
frjwri'Herrjck was lassitude, lethargy and laxness in our own
ijdet for allowing conditions like this to exist.
ViiL'Aa lor the Individual who cloaks himself in anonymity un un-efe'jjtfce
efe'jjtfce un-efe'jjtfce name of ex-Legionnaire, he must be a rather immature
Jijelticentered person who cannot distinguish an act of mercy
roni a cheap publicity trick.
j; As for myseli, I am proud to be an American Legionnaire.
il George A. Black, Jr.
i One wonders if the boards of directors of the clubs at Ft.
Amador and Albrook are cognizant of the fact that many 'free 'freeloaders
loaders 'freeloaders take advantage of their facilities, especially their
dances. 'card games, bingos, etc. There are many "guests" who
titer a couple of invitations feel free to, in turn, bring their
guests," and thus the circle grows and grows. (It Is surmized
that the clubs do know about such free-loading, but overlook
thefact because they welcome this source of ready cash
frankly I do not believe it!)
i A solution would be to lower the dues so that many others
eould afford to join. The clubs would benefit from a larger
Membership and there would be none of this unfairness to the
paying memDers wno are now in
V In reference to the letters
nual American Legion "Festival of Fun," i Deiieve the main
question has been- Are these gimmicks employed by the Legion
jfeally fun or fraud?
i In the normal affairs of the business world if the goods or
ervices aae not as advertised this is fraud, if a person is lead
to believe that the goods or services are one thing, not through
direct statement but through Innuendo, and they turn out to
,'bffWrnething I'se this is' also fraud.
J' Elaiow- lone would a dealer star out of laU tt he offered Cad-
Jills for sale and after, pcceptlnf
fa't'y jnodel instead of the re)
: lead! to, (Relieve thttt h jvas ttf
thrLegi6n Is doing with their
fUMCMme or sweer cnanty.-iairjem. jnis mar-oe iun Dut to tne
,,nniertunaie recipient it is iraua pure ana simpie.
"',ri1l be there again this year,, bnt l'U -have xnyfun without
the gimmicks thank you. t
h-bi : -fnmdless Fun
"' t T Trr
g X JAJC MJd f MiJ
Mrs. Zilch (Mall Box, Oct. 9) may be Interested to know
that I like levls, and the majority of my friends wears them.
Aa for the sloppy shirts, I don't particularly like them but I
Jdon't think they re half as bad
be. Can she imagine what it would look like if a girl walked in
3Jo tne Balboa Clubhouse in pegged levis with a short shirt or a
f regular school blouse? it would look vulgar Indeed.
J Levis are comrortable, and they don't dirty easily. If we
? Jaad to wear pedal-pushers all the time we would need about
ifi pairs. But we oniy need one or two pairs of levis, and they
: 3a8b loneer.
i h Now a girl I assume from the Atlantic side hinted we
: "Should wear pedal-pushers, shorts and bermudas. I suppose we
"jcould. but ve don't have the habit of walking down the street in
; horts. Maybe they do on the
Ithinic of tloing it. If they wear
i, ness npt ours. So why don't they mind their own business, for
v ('fu MMq, ami Acvc us awc f
f! Hnw:ld ar Mrs 7.lli.h' rh1lrfrn? Ar fh,, M .n.h tJJv" .bein8 announced by
: Si 7iTd7; ;inTh.. .mT;. .2" : .i"
aea. wnite or ojue is tnc oior tnat suits them best? If thev are
mot, I hope Mrs. Z has a hard
. wearing levis ana rommg m at two o'clock in tne morning, oe oe-teauee
teauee oe-teauee our parents do and we love them even though they re re-H
H re-H Jftrict us sometimes for coming in late. And they love us in
, spite of the fact that we are rotten at times.
: -Mrs. Zilch says teachers shouldn't allow kids into school
Jfrttb levis on. Only a few Junior High School kids wear levis to
. ochool. Hardly any High School kids wear them.
Jj Also, what makes this Mrs. Elizabeth Zilch think our par par-ante
ante par-ante stay out till three o'clock In the morning and later? Maybe
ihe la. of the few who do, and geta-.be. tips on Teenage behav behav-,
, behav-, Wt from them.
J I know the Diablo clubhouse is a terrible place to go after
- Ren o'clock on Friday nights. But if Mrs. Zilch doesn't like it,
i why doea ahe go there? I'm sure she has better places to go.
It seems to me she follows us Teenagers around with a pair
M bluoculars to see whether we make a wrong move. For exam exam-Jble,
Jble, exam-Jble, when she saw a few Teenagers turning their shirts back back-t
t back-t .wards she must have taken out her little black book to see
-whether there was anything wrong in doing this. What In
.- Heaven's name is wiong with turning a shirt around? Doesn't
- aha ever see a new style and feel like trying it out?
I think Mrs. z had better give up, even though we're ahead.
Because next month, next year, in five years time and always
. : tlvsre will be Teenagers. If those Teenagers of the future wear
. lews I won t turn my nose up at
4calch has done.
guess this is about the best place to get some questions
Qjuwerea, so cere l go:
1. How come that a gas-operated vehicle can be operated on
tfte highway without a license? I refer to these heaw enuirj.
em trucks which are always
"a mese iors-ruiK: in tne esiaies tney are not allowed on
. Cle highway. Why are they allowed here? If one should be In Involved
volved Involved in an accident, do they have the proper insurance?
. 2 Why all the hoilerhik about what thesp Tepnamr vp?
Let them wca' what they please,
, uuuw nicii nax'g it uii uieir parenis, out good.
V Why ill thin tal- about the dlrtv clubhouses? Tf vnu ran
V cto fnythlng about it, such as firing the manager for not doing
iua .;uo, men stay ai rome ana ao your own coosing. No one
fqres you to eat In the clubhouse.
. inis is on ec tec to memDers of the Armed Services. Do
iity cave to air 'i tneir troubles In public? If you can't de defend
fend defend yourself, get out. 1 don't think it would be too hard, Tvith
all these new reductions lu force.
This is all I have to say for now. I know I have covered a
lew different subjects which involve a lot of people. So come
on,5ou can do your best to cut me down to size and all that,
but srme of you please give me some answers.
My reason for not I'&ing my name is that I am now a ser ser-ean.
ean. ser-ean. ana watn to remain the same.'
to save the life of an American
a few individuals, but those of
a inBu auii-iuij -...v--
his hour of need was helped by
American Legion performed a
of existence could be reached by
all Darts of the world, that our
that the American Legion did
uie pusiwuu oi sutucia.
A Dues-Paying Member
pro and con concerning the an
money ln good faith produced
article that the purchaser wu
receivef Thls tS precisely wha
"gimmicked" raffles, and all in
T flTT .. 4
as Mrs. Z. makes them out to
Atlantic side, but we never even I
clothes like that it's their busi-.i
time trying to stop them from
them and snub them as Mrs
ReD' With a Cause No. 2
tying up traffic on the bridge,
but if they should get into any
WASHINGTON (NEA) Egypt
and Poland today offer two tougb
tests on how far American private
relief aeencies shouid go in lur
nishing aid to people in countries
under governments liot cooperating
with the U.S. or under uomu
U.S. State Department now has
beiore it a proposal from CARE
the Cooperative lor American
Remittances to Everywhere to
resume shipment ol food parcels
to the underied Egyptians.
There was a 45-miilion dollar
CAKE program lor Egypt up to
tse time the lighting started in
November, 1956. aome relief ship
meius were continued lor the Jew Jewish
ish Jewish reiugees in Alexandria and the
Gaza Snip, Otherwise, no U.S. re re-liei
liei re-liei suppnes have gone into Egypt
for neany two years.
President Nasser wants most de
sperateiy to have American relief
There is no question of need.
Millions of her people go hungry
and sick, particularly the children.
WHAT IS PROPOSED is a new
70-milion-dollar program, the sup supplies
plies supplies would come lrom U.S. farm
surpluses. They would be donat
ed Dy the government, which wouid
also pay ocean transportation
CARE's part of the program
would be packaging and supervis supervising
ing supervising distribution, at a cost c Si a
parcel, to make surethat supplies
were iioi oiveriea iiv say, leeuing
cm strictly humanitarian
grounds, there are reasons for ap
proving this program. ?
The one great drawback is a
fear that Nasser would exploit it
to build himself up politically.
D urtnermore, u xNasser s kuvern
ment was not using so much of his
country s resources lor military
purposes, it wouid have more leu
10 develop food supplies at home.
THIS SITUATION IS SIMILAR
in some respects, different in oth
ers, to tne cak& program just ap
proved tor Solano.
An initial shipment of $11,000
worth on rade took Kits, Braille
devices and macmnery 10 maice
artificial limbs is now being dis
tribuied in I'dand.
A second, $108,000 shipment of
food, blankets, cotton and woolen
suitings will reach Poland in mid
A third shipment iof 2,000 worth
of antibiotics is on the way.
Practically all of this aid, and
more to fohow, will go to the 500,
000 repatriates lrom lormer east
Poish lands seized by Stalin in
1939. The Russians are now releas
ing the Polish inhabitants or this
area at the rate ot lO.OOO a month
Most of them vare. poverty strick
en, many sick and crippled
THE AID WHICH -CARE will
provide supplements the U.S. gov
ernmenfs ioan of 95 million uol
lars to roianu, nan lor the pur
chase of food, haf for machinery.
The Polish government has gua guaranteed
ranteed guaranteed that none of these supplies
will be reshipped to other Commu
Distribution of the CARE pac packages
kages packages is to be supervised by a a-mericans.
mericans. a-mericans. This is to insure that
they are not seized by the govern government
ment government lor resale of Poland's iufa iufa-mous
mous iufa-mous black markets. Ail parcels
are to be marked as American
CARE had a relief program o o-perating
perating o-perating in Poland from May,
1946, through December. 1949. li
ver two million dollars' worth of
relief packages from the U. S.
were distributed. The CARE was
invited out and the curtaiu on all
American aid went down.
The new program is intended to
help re-establish friendly ties be-
iween me foiisr tna American
uirector itichard W
Reuter at the openine of CARE's
annual Holiday Food Crusade.
For the coming year CARE
hopes to feed an averagaot 11 mil million
lion million people a day. This will be
done through bulk U. S. surplus
foods shipped to 14 countries and
through individual 22-pound par parcels
cels parcels sent to 12 other countries for
Cultured pearls are luxuries
she longs for. Delight her by
giving this extra special gift.
Necklaces, Earrings, Pins and
Bracelets, modestly priced.
(aeen Of (Canada
('"" MRU wiiiii "P" 'i-yiy ,,.,. ,. tum r
st 9 j ' rv
I -mmtot y j $ 4
S "a www y- (k u-o f
RIDING TO PARLIAMENT Queen Elizabeth II, wearing a dianiond tlaar and a necklace
with the jewel encrusted gown made for her coronation four yeara ago, and Prince Philip,
wearing his Army uniform, rl.le In a carriage to the opening of Parliament in Ottawa. The
Queen was the first reigning monarch to open Canada's Parliament.
True Democracy Of
LONDON For a great many
vears. when 1 nave Deen in lunos
or on expense account, I have
stopepd a t the Savoy in London,
the Crillon or the Lotti hv Paris,
and any one of a number of Ritz Ritz-es
es Ritz-es around the world. The cost is
extra, but I pay it gladly because
Service is a thing that Is dying
around the world and is already
defunct in America. The American
even the newly naturalized A A-merican
merican A-merican does not like the sound
of the word, "servant." Even in
such upper-echelon classifications
as "chef" or "head gardener" or
"butler," they plain don't like it.
I have one friend who lias had
four servant couples hi five years,
and he has paid them- $400 a
month, plus food, plus ,car, plus
medical and, dental care, plus a
month's vacation, plus four-room
cottage, plus swimming pool. He's
an easy guy to work for, too, and
the tips his guests leave average
up to another $200 a month.
You show me a man making
$25,000 a year who can, bank four
or five hundred bucks month
and live like a millionaire. 'Tain't
possible, except for crooks and ser
There is no dignity of service In
America, speaking I a r g e hy, no
pride of performance. The chefs
of the American Culinary Federa Federation
tion Federation met not so longs ago and be bemoaned
moaned bemoaned the fact that there won't
be any, qualified chefs pretty soon
because nobody is willing to start
in as a cook s assistant, to learn
how to fry an egg before they in
vent Vichyssoisesoup, and did the
late Louis Diat.
Ther are still servants, of
course, for the people who can af afford
ford afford them. But they won't to this,
they won't do that, they adjust
vour lives to their hour of depar
ture, and mostly they go around
with a frown as if they hated your
very innards and were sweating
out a chance to cyanide the soup.
Bar a few good cafes and a few
good hotels in a very few towns,
even the people who serve you
publicly appear to resent your
presence and even youi tip.
Discounting Africa and India,
where your servant is more or less
your slave, there are not many
places I've seen except Italy and
Spain where pride of service is
still working. In Spain, where I
spend a lot of time, the servant
is a member of the family, with
Central America's Leading Jewelers
161 CENTRA! AVINUI. PANAtti
By BOB RUARK
almost a haughty pride in the man
aeement of the home.
A gardener, for instance, regards
the llowers and the vegetables as
his special property until such
time as they become available for
joint appreciation, and only then
do the zinnias and the sweet om
become OUR flowers and QUR
One does not encroach on the
kingdom of the cook the kitch kitchenany
enany kitchenany more than you would ex expect
pect expect to find the cook playing hunt-and-peck
on your typewriter. A
Spanish cook is such a prideful
creature that she wouldn't give
her pet recieps to her ailing moth mother
er mother and would never think of indoc indoctrinating
trinating indoctrinating a learner from a rival
house. The cook came up the hard
way from skullery to third, then
second, the first chica, and when
she gets to be empress of the co co-cina,
cina, co-cina, she regards herself as a
But the true democracy of serv service
ice service comes in joint ownership of
everything, as embodied by the
Spanish word for "ours.'' U is, for
instance, our house, our dogs, our
carfi our column, our books, our
movie, if any. And it is our re
sponsibility to see that all goes
Amplifiers, Loud Speakers
Background music systems
(Professional and Private)
Consultants in Sound and
40 33 Justo Aronemena Avt.
Colfflo Maria Inmaculada
wall in the joint, so that our boss
won't be bothered by mundane
chores when he is working to earn
The social responsibility of the
boss is also involved. As amem amem-ber
ber amem-ber of the family, the servant ex expects
pects expects respect and politeness as
well as food, clothes, housing and
eventual social security. The ser servant
vant servant expects appreciation for an
extra efforts, and bows to criti criticism
cism criticism of inferior performance.
The servant bathes in the light
of the emp oyer, and if the 'em 'employer
ployer 'employer writes a lousy book or pulls
of a shoddy deal, it reflects on
the honor of the house. OUR house.
I think it a pity that pride of,
and resDect for. servir h T.rcro.
py departed from America. Possi-
Diy a misguided sense of person person-al
al person-al pride demands that people
would rather work i n a f a rtnrv fnr
less keeping-money and more
boredom, but I would rather h
a good chambermaid. The work
a yooo chambermaid. The work
may be hard, but it is never ,$ulL
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TEL' AVTV-T. In order tc see
what could be done to bridge the
Valley of Hate between the Arabs
and Israel. I went to see the Prime
Minister of Israel, David Ben-Gu-
rion." ..,;.',..";' ... '-
I found him at the Hotel Sharon
where he was spending a few days
bathing in the Mediterranean.
Mrs. Ben-Gurion, who was raised
in Brooklyn and whom everyone
in Israel calls by her first name,
"Paula," met me in the hotel co
rridor, '; :" ; V
"You want to see the old man?"
she said, and escorted me into his
room. It was the same hotel room
i nao occupied last year.
The Prime Minister, now 71,
did not. look eld. He had ben
doing yoga exBrcises on tha
beach and at that moment was
reading a thick volume of Crook
philosophy part f his vaca vacation
tion vacation relaxation.' : -V"
Ben -Gurion was Interested in the
fact that I had been to Syria and
peppered me with questions.
At one point 1 interrupted the
questions to remark deadpan:
- now are you getting aiong witn
your plan to marry Mrs. uolda
Meir to King Hussein of Jordan?"
Mrs. Meir, foreign Minister of
Israel, is in her sixties, a lady of
stern, unsmiling dignity. The king
notorious playboy and ladies
man. is 23.
"Where did you hear that?"
gasped the astonished Prime Mi
It's all over the Arab world,"
I replied, still deadpan, "that, you
are trying to make peace With
the Arabs by playing Cupid for
King Hussein and Mrs. Meir. I
am planning to write a big story
"But the King is still married,"
shot back Ben-Gurion. catching the
joke and breaking into one of his
broad, cpntagious smiles.
FEAR OF ISRAEL
The rest of the interview was
deadly serious. Reporting on my
trip through the Arab states. I
told Ben-Gurion that every Arab
leader l met raised the refugee
Problem, and everyone also ex ex-prese
prese ex-prese genuine fear of the Israe Israeli
li Israeli Army. They seemed to feel the
Israeli Army was endowed with
either divine or satanic strength.
"Are you sure it is fear?" Ben Ben-Gurion
Gurion Ben-Gurion replied. "I think it is a,4so
the desire to destroy Israel. They
use the excuse of fear to 'nurture
the desire to destroy us. 1
"If they are afraid, then why
don't they sit down with us and
I negotiate a nonaggression pact?"
he continued. "Let us have a trea treaty
ty treaty of friendship and peace. We are
ready at any time."
I told Bn-Gurion that whlls
extremist Arabs would novor
rtst until Israel was destroyed,
I had mot mere moderate Arabs
who knew Israel was hero to
stay. They felt that if he made,
the oesture of lettino the ra.
Central America's Leading
161 CENTRAL AVENUE,
' ' ....
fugoos come hick only a hand, hand,-ful
ful hand,-ful would coma. v
"Our whole problem," he said,
"is migration. We are working to
take care o people from all over
the world, and I am afraid we
shall have to take care of many
"There are 3,000,000 Jews In
Russia and if Russia opens her
doors to let them depart. I have
reason to believe that one-hafl of.
them would want come out.
"What we will do -with them t
do not know, but we shall' manage.
We have managed in the past ana
we shall manage again. .. f
"If Israel ever ceases taking
in immigrants, then our reason for
being ceases, people migrate her
because they want to Jive in Is.
rael. ; .--, ?.
"We could become self-suppost-ing
in a few years if we cut off
immigration. But if we cut off
the people who want to come here
i i i
we lose our reason ior peing.
It was plain from Ben-Gurion's
answer that Israel would be too
crowded to handle Arab refugees.:
PEACE FOR J SKA EL
We talked at great length of the
problems of the Near .. East
much of is off the record, As I was
about to leave, I asked: ; ? ;
"What is Israel's greatest achie
vement during the past year?" 1
"The Sinai campaign and immi immigration,
gration, immigration, "Ben-Gurion replied. "W
have won new security and free
dom from attack: and we have
taken in new immigrant from'
Europe and Egypt. Wo have hous
ed them, settled them on the land.
We are pushing ahead m the
Neeev (he referred to the south
ern desert which '.ii' being irrigat
ed). We are bringing our ships to
Elath. We are laymg a pipeline a-
cross the--'desert ''.- v u
These things we have done
They have not been easy, but we
have done them." ; -? jv
Last year when I was here,"
I remindiod Ben-Curlon, pre predicted
dicted predicted war between Israel nd
Egypt with France and England
coming in and Russia and thel
United States staying out. What
would you advise mo to predict
this time?" i f? I y T)
"Peace,"-' replied 'J the" Prime 51
Minister without hesitation,
as far' as Israel U concerned."!
I would agree with that predic
tion as far as Israel is concern
ed. .:' ri',:&.i$
But Israel alone does' not control
the peace of the Near East. And.
judging from the temper of 'the
Arab states, especially Syria; I
fear that Ben-Gurion may be -a
Like the prophet who T ied the
people of Israel back withing sight
of the Promised Land but never
enjoyed the privilege of getting
there himseu, uen-uunon nas set settled
tled settled the beonle of Israel on a new;
revitalized Promised Land, but m
not. live to see peace ia tne land
which he has settled.;' --' i
. QUALITY ,;
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Todd's INTIMATE wMNSIDE- ,.1
NEW YORK, Oct.. 18 MUP)
Producer Mike Todd gave ; an
"intimate"' part r in Madison
c.... n.n4on (nr id nnn "chums"
last night. Itdidn't, cost him .. a
dime. W''t .
Todd said he might even mind
op making ft profit on 'the event,
even though admission-was lree,
champagne flowed like soda pop
Bus Boycott Story
Into Movie In '58
MONTGOMERY (UP)- tfolly tfolly-wood
wood tfolly-wood may move to the "cradle of
the Confederacy" next spring to
shoot the first film on. what ten tentatively,
tatively, tentatively, has ... been titled The
: Montgomery. : Story'-a, Tf of
tb., bus- boycott.-
According to a New.Ydrk Times
story; last Sunday, the film will
be a biography of the Rev Martin-Luther
King Jr., president of
the Montgomery Improvement
Assn.; and leader of the boycott
protest;, against segregation of city
Th times cnM director of the
show will be Jeffrey Hayden who
V Harry Belafonte will be the star,
recently visited here. He is the
husband of Academy Award win winning
ning winning actress Eva Marie Saint.
The movie wou'd be distributed
in the U.S. and abroad by United
Artists,-. ., yf'l '': .'
Hayden is a graduate of the
University, f North, Carolina. He
has directed a -number of televi television
sion television productions, including TV
Playhouse, .Omnibus and NBCs
sepctaculars in- color. - -.
Hayden reportedly became in in-.
. in-. terested in King's life about eight
months; ago. -,
) PlaKSlaW 'Bride'
PENSACOLA, Fla. (UP) The
sea-going elopment plans of six
,one of them only, 12 years old,
went aground todjy because one,
youngsters from, New Orleans,
went aground -today because one,
a utenn-ager'v from Buffalo, N.Y.,
. became seasickj -w :..
As sheriff! deputy arrested the
three 'young- couples when they
tried to put ashore Juanita Lopez,
18, -of Buffalo so ehc-could. get
treatment item,; a doctor Their
' boat, a $28,000 trawler reported
stolen at Pasagoula -Miss last
Saturday, stuck on a sandbar in
the- Gulf Jntracoastal Waterway
, near Ft. Walton Beach, Fla., due
- to. engine failure.; ;
'The Youngsters at first claimed
they had succeeded in their plans
to. get married. Later, they admit admitted
ted admitted being unable to find anyone
who would marry them in Pasca Pasca-goula
goula Pasca-goula or Biloxi, Miss., as they
sailed east from New Orleans.
oThe'FBI ctuestioned the young youngsters
sters youngsters about the' boat, and charged
them with violating the federal
stolen property, act and jailed
them under $1,000 honds.
iln Addition to Miss Lopez, the
, others," all from New Orleans,
i were identified as Oliver Auglair
Jr., 12; Elma Blanke. 15; Lionel
Parks, 18; Barbara Billiott, 18,
y ; and Herman Thiel, 18.
Sheriff Wilson said Parks acted
V Is skipper of the boat Flossie,;
which the youngsters admitted
i r, taking from, a yacht club in New
Orleans to begin their journey.
V Their original destination Was
,:-'Paseagoula(i but when marriage
I plans ;. failed there, they picked
up the trawler Queen of, Victor
and headed forJJiloxi. s
v. Matrimonial efforts v failed -at
' Biloxi, too, so the' -youngsters
headed for Miami" AVilson said.'
j In New Orleans, families of the
adventurers told" investigators
their children. disappeared last
"I'm going 16 visit my girl
friend,", Miss. Billiott told her
parents. i 4 -i
Elma Blanke disappeared after
telling her parents,- -Mama, you
and daddy go t bed-l'll turn off
the television.".', vx v
Search for the youths had In Intensified
tensified Intensified after theypicked p the
: Oueen of Victory. Th" bwner said
there was a danger of explosion
from fumes and a supnly of ice
aboxrd could have sunk the ves ves-sel
sel ves-sel had iUmelted.
y THIS WEEKEND.'.
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- V ; &s:?3 vSMi ' 01 r DEMONSTRATION V
"r T If? Z -'- Ll From 9 ..m. Sat., Oct. 19th, until they're Rone
: fJ&.'-rSr JV 2000RECOT -S 500 SELECTIONS 1 g
ll -rN' 1 Xip i yCbv. Don't miss the new I A
1 X 'M'l 'viRJMf' XgV. .v m c F0N0QRA,:s I 5
, .k-i (iT) :: ;r' 'Vr ; The Store with the ;
, j DESTILERIA CENTRAL, S.A. Wi .5". ,
. KODAK PANAMA, LTD. Exclusive Distributor. l' . ,f r
PANAMA COLON 1 H J
7 ..i-f .. ; i mm m ' t mam "
s ntimaie m ninqamq mi
and there were food and gifts for
al'v'- ;;''..'-.;. --a ;'.
The lmpressario was paid be between
tween between $100,000 and $150,000 to let
a nationwide television audience
drop in on the soiree by remote
control for 90 minutes. Every Everything
thing Everything he provided for his guests
It cost him $5,000 to rent the
cavernous garden for the evening.
The bill for the ushers came to
another few thousand dollars.
Then there were tickets, invita invitations,
tions, invitations, entertainment and a few
other odds and ends. Todd
planned to pocket whatever was
. Wide Range Of Gifts
The gifts ranged from a house
trai'er, an airplane, a cabin cruis cruiser
er cruiser and automobiles, to guns for
the ladies and. games for their
kids. Everyone went home with
in i. 4 tr it
o Surpass Last
Year's In Snlendor
"Fiesta 1957" to be presented
by St. Paul's church at the Me Mechanics
chanics Mechanics Club tonight tends" to
surpass last year's in splendor
and brilliance, according to
members of the committee in
Main attraption will be the
coronation of Queen Lulsa I and
King Juan I who are scheduled
to arrive at the scene at 9:30
p.m., accompknied by their en
tourages, to be crowned as mon mon-archs
archs mon-archs of "Fiestaland," and reien
over the festive fairyland in
which merriment will take
charge as cares are set free.
Surprises, door prizes, and a
number of attractive features are
in store for all who attend. A
specially-prepared "Fiesta Jour
nal," edited by Albert E. Bell,
will be distributed.
For the kids there will be
grab-bags, candy booth, fishing
wells, balloons, ana otner, at attractions.
tractions. attractions. For adults there will
be baked and cooked foods, tom tombola
bola tombola shelves, and dancing to the
music of Carol Greaves and his
Special decorations, consisting
of festoons, balloons, and light lighting
ing lighting effects are bein ginstalled in
the club rooms to make them as
attractive as possible.
At Son's Funeral
Held In Manila
MANILA, Obt. 18 (UP) Ambas Ambassador
sador Ambassador to the United States Carlos
P. Romulo collapsed today at fun funeral
eral funeral services for his son ; Carlos
Jr., who was killed in a plane
crash last Friday.
Romulo, who rushed home from
Washington to attend the funeral,
was so grief-stricken that he had
to be held up by members of his
Carlos Jr., and five Americans
were killed when their plane ap apparently
parently apparently ran out of, fuel, and struck
a" tree in Batangas Province
U.S. Ambassador Charles E".
Bohlen represented the United
States at the ceremonies.
. CLOTHES I
Ii r H V f C I There's a Record I, h!uLJy?
jt L L C i V O I or everyne at o,,r Ctxj
PHONE 2-3488 I cOW ...... -
hint ii ..i:.. -r in
at least one present..
Bands blared. Girls danced. A
spectacular parade rounded the
garden.; Duk Ellington's orches orchestra
tra orchestra played for his show and' sup supper
per supper doncing. j
Decorations such as rodeo Circus
and boxing crowds ivcver see
in the rgardim decked the i great
arena. A huge net strewn with
garlands hung from the ceiling.
A 20-foot-hign floral reproduction
of Hollywood Oscar won by
Todd ; and a 17-foot tall,'. 1 fl o
pound cake Iced in elevis-on blue
were part of the decor, c
, ,. i O ,.: if
K 1 ft 4
! t I I I vf'
DIPLOMATIC DIP Presidents Urho Kekkonen of Finland,
front, and Asgeir Asgeirsson of Iceland frolic in a pool at
Akureyr, Iceland. The dip followed the traditional "sauna,"
famed steam bath of the region. The two leaders were in
Akureyr to see the inter-Nordic swimming championships.
Other LA Countries
Denounced By 1APA
WASHINGTON, Oct. 18 (UP)
t. itr Amorirnn Press Asso
ciation IAPA) president appear
ed today to denounce ine regimes
of the Dominican Republic, Vene Venezuela
zuela Venezuela and Paraguay for muzzling
the free flow of information.
Less severe criticism was ex-
,) (n ho levelled anjtinst Cuba.
Nicaragua, Bolivia' and El Salvad
1 1 1. n thnf tam.
dor wnere mere is uupc vy
pbrary restrictions may soon be
i:"-r. v '
A detailed assessment of the sit situation
uation situation of the press in the Western
Hemisphere was contained hr a
12,000-word report of the IAPA s
Freedom of the Press committee
to be acted on by the full assembly,
of more than 500 editors and pub publishers.
lishers. publishers. The' document was compiled by
Jules Dubois of the Chicago Tri Tribune
bune Tribune and 14 prominent publishers
mri oHitnrs frnm Areentina. Bra
zil,, Chile, El Salvador Haiti!
Mexico; Peru and Tnnmaa.
TVio rnmmittpe will also reDOrt
Wromotift nrnPrMA to ward ; ft frtfe
-UAM..'MW J O-
press n Argentina and Colombia.
Inari or fond "ia'i "served,
Jeep loads of food was aervea,
and there was p 1 1 n ty o -beer
when the champagne ran out.
There were 15,000 frankfurters
and rolls, 10,000 Chines egg rolls,
50Q gallons of cider, barrels of
ice cream, candy, not tamales
and Various exotic foods,; includ including
ing including ratlesnake tid bit!.- v.'i,
' "Wife Cuts Crnkt:':;
- The cake, with a baked-in fad fad-der,
der, fad-der, was sliced by Todd's beauti beautiful
ful beautiful wife, actress Elizabeth Taylor,
who played hostess to her hus husband'
band' husband' 18,000 "buddies", from all
Award Given French
Author Albert Camus
STOCHOLM, Sweden. Oct. 18
(UP) .Existentialist French au author
thor author Albert Camus was awarded
the Nobel prize for literature to today.
day. today. The second youngest aothor ever
to win the prize, Camus was s s-warded
warded s-warded the $40,000 literature prize
for "his important literary produc production
tion production which,- with clear sighted
earnestness,' illuminate? the pro
hlems of the human conscience in
The literature prize was the
second of this year's series to be
awarded. The Nobel Committee of
the Norwegian Storting (Parlia (Parliament)
ment) (Parliament) awarded the Peace Prize
to former Canadian External Af Affairs
fairs Affairs Minister Lester B. Pearson
earlier this1 week.
Scientific authorities here will
name the winners of the physics,
chemistry and medicine prizes
within the next two weeks The
prizes are awarded from a fund
set up by the late Swedish dyna dynamite
mite dynamite millionaire Alfred Nobel.
In his will, Nobel stipulated that
his vast fortune was to be -"dis
tributed annually in the form of
prizes to those who, during the
preceding year, shall have confer conferred
red conferred the greatest benefit on mankind."
H i-- J i iam
Costs Him Nothing
i over1 "th world at the 'Garden, scratchers, Indian eephant bel.s
over' (he wprld at
Among those who attended what
Todd called the biggest shindig
anyone ever gave, were p ane ane-loads
loads ane-loads Of movie people and other
enacts ilnwn ln-.il nn rnsl tn
TodcT of 'the, guests-from Holly-
and points throughout the nation.
1Tn inn IV '! h tuhnlp shrphanp
was televised for 90 minuts by
the Co'umbia Broadcasting Sys System,
tem, System, with commentator Walter
Cronkite describing the festivities
as he did the national political
conventions, and two aides inter interviewing
viewing interviewing celebrities on the Garden
There were movies of Todd
making movies and movies Todd
took of, other people making mov movies.
ies. movies. A symphony orchestra played,
ana soaia a, van-coiuren oun oun-tain.
tain. oun-tain. French actor Fernandel was
brought all the way from fans
to take a bow.
40 Siamese Cats
Then the gifts were passed out.
Among them were, Chinese back
PHONE TODAY FOR A DEMONSTRATION
BOYD BROTHERS, IMC.
30 Automobile Row
scratchers, Indian e ephant bel.s,
mink stoles, sewing macnines,
motor scooters, 40 Siamese cats
from Todd's friend, the King o
Siam, cameras, phonographs, rec records,
ords, records, radios, wrist watches, neck
ties, books and a Japanese rick
And the party didn't cost Todd
After he and hit helpers round rounded
ed rounded up all the food, drink and gifts.
Todd went around to CBS ana
suggested that since he was giv giving
ing giving the biggest party in the
history of Todd parties, maybe
the nation's TV viewers should
have a chance to "attend.
Arrangements were made f or
the party to be beamed to the
nation on the "Playhouse 90
show, which runs from 9:30 to
11 p.m. edt. The program s bud budget,
get, budget, which 'ranges between 100, 100,-000
000 100,-000 and $150,000, was turned over
to Todd, a CBS spokesman said.
11 p.m. The grogram's hud hud-first
first hud-first anniversary of the premiere
of "Around The World in 80
Days," a movie made by Michael
Only on a Smith-Corona
Electric will you find
- -' ,'. a
88 character keyboard ih-
Total Tab-Cle&r Level
Instant Set Margins
Used Guaranteed List Your Price.,
Rullelflex Xenator f 2.8
(new demonstrator! 289.50 149.50
Rolleiilex I 3.5 lessar 239.50 65.00
Speed Graphic 2'A x V 350.00 175.00 .1
Exacta f 2-8 339.00 125.00 -
i.us C A 75.00 25.00
Kodak- Medallist 350.00 75.0
Movie Kodak Royal 18 mm f 1.9 194.00 75.00
Revere mod. 88 8 mm t 2.5 75.00 25.00
first come first sell
Leica III f3.5 (New demonstrator) 236.00 105.00
Leitz Focomat enlarger 155.00 110.00
mailorder phone 2-1803
Revere Sound Projector 16 mm 325.00 225.00
Revere and keystone 1
Movie cameras all models 25 off
USE OUR CREDIT PLAN
9niAnaibncd Qsuvuluj, S- OS
155 Central Ave. Phone 2-1I0J '""c
No. 1 VIA ESPAftA
toast to any
type Bread I
OTHER SUNBEAM APPLIANCES N
mtam mmm i ami I ,,Ul-iaK'"Wigli
TV'S and PHONOGRAPHS
SAVE YOUR TICKETS FOR OUR
BIG CHRISTMAS RAFFLE
You will receive 1 ticket carryinj 4 number, for tvery
$5.00 purchased on Club. Credit or Cash. Tickets will
play in the National Lottery Drawing of December
2nd PRIZE $128.00 VALUE
S lbs. Capacity
3rd. PRIZE RECORDS
Where you Always Find-"
THE BEST PRODUCTS
THE BEST PRICES
THE BEST BRANDS
HOOVER WASHING J
. . mW
washes in only 4 minutes.'
VALUED AT $40.00
Popular and Classical
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
, -tTIWAy,"aC2VBER 18, 1957
; I2 4 OA
ociai ana sin
erwi5e ox lot ;
Ji Jl L Ntmvi lj t.l t P'-ams 2-QUO 3-074I-. L 9:00 snJ to ... Jt
1 1 v t
I, m a r. in ii1
Mrs. Harold W. Feldt.
-MRS. VENIE HULL, president of the Soroptimists Club
' ents a check for $50 to Mrs. Berta Q. Healy for the
'Scout of Panama. Mrs. Healy is the director of the
Glrl pre-Glrl Girl
MINISTER OF FOREIGN RELATIONS WILL GIVE
FAREWELL LUNCHEON FOR MONSESOK BERNIER
The Minister of Foreign Relations Aquilino Boyd will
five a luncheon at the Union Club tomorrow in honor of
he Papal Nuncio Monsenor Paul Bernier, who will be leav leaving
ing leaving the Isthmus at the end of this month.
Dr.' Cemilci Rtvill
Dr. Wltr Fridman
Dr. and Mrs. Antonio Gonzalez
ReviUa will entertain at their
hoihe this evening in honor of Dr.
Walter Friedman, prominent vis visiting
iting visiting psychosurgeon.
Lucno Azcarraga will play for
the entertainment of the guests.
Mr. And Mr. Will
At Union Club
Mr. and Mrs. Walter E. Will
are giving a reception this evening
at the Union Club in honor of Mr.
and Mrs. Don Stoops and Mr. and
Whether you are a Mather, a Housewife or a Career
Girl Whether 709 took dancing as a child or never had
tha opportunity to take those longed for lessons, You are
nreWAnjoy a new lease on life when you join the SPE-f
CLALi WOMEN'S CLASS every Saturday at 10 a.m. at the
Balboa TMCA. n w
. Taught" by
For all Information call Balboa 1751
Limited openings In present classes for all ages.
Is For Adults
The Pacific Youth Center Asso Association,
ciation, Association, organized for the purpose
of establishing the "Teen Club" for
Pacific Side youth, announced yes yesterday
terday yesterday that a considerable number
of inquiries and comments had
been made concerning the "Teeno
Ball," which will be held at the
El Panama Hotel Nov. 8.
The general committee announc announced
ed announced that despite the name "Teeno
Ball," that the ball is an adult so social
cial social function, being held for the
express purpose of placing before
the Isthmian public the efforts of
the association, a"d for raising
funds through the selling of tick
ets. All funds raised through the
attendance at the brill will go to
the expenses involved in the con
struction and maintenance of the
Teen Club. The dull building, No.
9-A, Balboa, was recently turned o-
ver to the association by Governor
Potter for use as the Teen Club.
The general committee, estimating
the sum necessary to furnish lec lec-tricity,
tricity, lec-tricity, water, service facilities,
furniture, insulation, roofing, etc.,
found that the sum of $5,000 would
be necessary to place the club on
an operating basis.
Jimmy Dunn, of the well-known
local dance team of Harnett and
Dunn, was named general chair
man of the "Teeno Ball" and has
been doing yeoman work in insur
ing the success of the event. He
said yesterday, however, that ma many
ny many adults have been under the im impression
pression impression that the ball is for teenag teenagers,
ers, teenagers, but emphasized that it is an
adult social function, although teen
agers may attend.
i; -ARM Y'CHAP ELS'
Military and civilian personnel
Fattd On Birthday
Kevin Cox was guest of honor of
a birthday party arranged by his,
parents Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Cox
at their home in Diablo. Heights,
Guests who helped Kevin cele celebrate
brate celebrate his fifth birthday were Jim
Washabaugh, Barbara Stancook,
Mickey Kelleher, Karen Isaacs,
Debbie and Ernie Hotter,. Millie
Miller, Rusty Vauchcr, Sally Mc McLean,
Lean, McLean, Wanda Weems, and Stevie
The children were presented with
favors of American flags, b a 1-
loons, and life savers. They all en
joyed, the birthday cake, punch',
and ice-cream, pnei. (
Review "Fragmak-' V
For Collage Club
The College Club will hear t
book review by Mr. Willard Sey Seymour
mour Seymour next Thursday at the home
of Mrs. A. St. Angelo, Quarters B
Fifteenth Naval District.
Mrs. Sam Friedman will be co co-hostess.
hostess. co-hostess. Mrs. Seymour will review "Frog "Frogman"
man" "Frogman" by Marshall Fugh.
of the U. S,: Army f Caribbean will
join in ther worldwide observance
of Laymen's Sunday at special
Protestanvservices at ranged for
Army chapels Sunday, i. 5 v.-
Members of the congregation
conduct the worship on this ocaa ocaa-sion
sion ocaa-sion to emphasize the place of the
layman in the life of the church.
Observed by only 30 churches .in
1942, the practice has grown year
by year until now Laymen's Sun Sunday
day Sunday is "nuked at more that 100,?
000 services of all denominations'
in the United States, Cattada and
in armed forces chapels thoughout
This year's theme is "My Fath Father's
er's Father's Business." p
Chaplain (Lt. Col.) Roy,A.-Mor-den,
USARCARIB assistant, an announced,
nounced, announced, that Birgi Gen. Milton L.
Ogden, deputy commanding gene general,
ral, general, USARCARIB, will be the
speaker at the 10 a.m. service m
the Fort Amador chapel. His theme
will be "A Code ior Living."
Other participating will be Cel.
Norman H. Wiley, dircter of
Gorgas Hospital; Major Fred. B.
Schoomaktr, Headquarters U U-SARCARIB
SARCARIB U-SARCARIB secretary gene general
ral general staff, and Master Sergeant
Robtrt L. Wranak, ef the Sur
geon s Orfiea.
The Fort Amador service is to
include a special anthem present presented
ed presented by a male chorus.
Worship in the Fort Clayton cha chapel
pel chapel will begin at 10:15 a.m. and
will be followed by a coffee hour.
Protestant Chaplain (1st. Lt.) John
P. Ettershank Jr. has invited Ma Major
jor Major Frederick M. Wells, of the G G-3
3 G-3 Section, Headquarters USARCA USARCARIB,
RIB, USARCARIB, to the speaker.
Others who will take part in the
service will be Col. Walter Killi Killi-lae,
lae, Killi-lae, commanding officer of the
65th AAA Group; CWO Cecil P.
Craig, of the Fort' Amador Chap Chaplain's
lain's Chaplain's Office: M-Sgt. Walter C. Ree
of the 903rd AAA Eatltalion, and
Pfc. Kenneth Worthington, of the
65th AAA Group. Soloist will be
Capt. Claude D. Helsel, of the Sur Surgeon's
geon's Surgeon's Office.
Chaplin (Capt.) Thomas L. Mc-
Minn, of Fort Kobbe, announced
that Lt. Col: Ralph E. Rose, exe executive
cutive executive officer of the 20th Infantry,
will direct the 10:30 a.m. worship
service at Fort Kobbe on Sunday.
The sermon is to be delivered by
Lt. Col. Ernest E. Knight, chief,
Army Security Agency,, with Lt.
Col. Leslie C. Wood, USARCARIB
special service officer, and M-Sgt.
Thomas Cosper, of the 937th En
gineer Company, assisting with the
morning program. A coffee hour is
to follow the devotions.
y V.will hold services on Diihday as
; In Colon, services will be at 11
.m. with 'Deacon J. N. Stanford
as speaker; and at 7:15 p.m. with
Deacon' G. Daniel as speaker,
Oh, Monday night officers arid
members will attend a special
tneeting to be held at 7:-30 p,m.
at 4th and G Streets'.
.Sunday services In-Panama will
be at 11 a.m. with Deacon J. JSrown
as speaker, and 7; 15 p.m. i with
Deacon H. E. Miller,
.In Chorrillo,'-Deacon i B. ,. N,
Springer will speak at the 11 -a.m.
service, and Deacon G.. Greenidge
at the 7:15 p.m., service.
, 'mere win De no 11 a.m. service
in L aBoca, but Elder J. A. Trot
man will be the speaker at 7:15
All church stations will have Sun
day schools at 3 p,m. except Par
que Lefevre, where the school
will he at 9 a.m.
On Monday night there will
be a special meeting on the Paci
fic Bide. .. v
THE CHRISTIAN MISSION
The Chritian Mission of Panama
The Adult Bible Class, meeting
each Sunday morning at 9:45, is
an entirely new addition to the
educational program of the Gatun
Taught by the minister, the Rev.
Ray M. Blakely, the class is
presently studying factors involv
ed in a proper approach to Bible
stuay. ine lesson for last Sunday
was, "The Huamn and the Divine
in the Bible."
This Sunday, the first of two
lectures on "How to Understand
the Bible," the first lecture to
deal with "Understanding the Old
The lesson for last Sunday point pointed
ed pointed out as some of the human ele elements
ments elements in the Bible 'ts uro-scienti-
fic world-view, its idAa of God,
growing as men were able to re re-cieve,
cieve, re-cieve, the reflected personalities of
the men who wrole the various
books as soon in boih inessase and
literary style and the use of
The lesson stressed that the di divine
vine divine in the Bible is enhanced by
its appearance in the midst of so
much which is strictly human.
Members and friends of the Gatun
Union Church are invited to attend
this new Adult Bible Class each
To Cross Aflanlici
In 15-Fool Molorboal
MOREHEAD CITY, N. C. (UP)
Melvin West, 28 7 year old disc
jockey and boating enthusiast
shoved off in the 15-foot outboard
motorboat SS Impossible today on
tne first leg of a planned trans transatlantic
atlantic transatlantic voyage.
west, a nartial'v disabled
Korean War Veter'ai;. hoped to
make the 585 miles to Bermuda in
between 42 and 70 hours. He had
originally planned to sail last
week but a weather front along
,his course brought a delay.
The "boat chugged away from
the docks here at 3:21 a.m. as a
small crowd looked on. West said
the weather, outlook is "not. the
best I could have hoped for, but
probably "the best I'll get within
the next two weeks."
Despite discouragement from
the Coast Guard, West said he
was confident 0; making the trip
without trouble. Coast Guard of
ficials said they had no plans to
keep an eye on West.
nis gasoline tank has on'v about
enough fuel to run the 30-horse-power
outboard motor for 70 hours
ana tne boat has no means of
communication. West conceded
that a mistake in navigation
would mean trouble.
Leftover Turkey Recipe
from California ;
By GAYNOR MADDOX
NEA Food and Markets Editor
$19,700 will be reased to meet th
current operating needs and ;,the1salt, about, 1 hour. Strain broth
The proposed 1958 budget
$33,100 will be considered by the
Church at a special meeting which
will be held Sunday morning im immediately
mediately immediately following the worship
Wilbur G. IBowen, the chairman
of the finance committee, stated
that' of (he: amount named above
(CONTINUED OU TAGE I)
.tf "hJ 1
Happy Dreams .
He't a tMtij yoaif rMcal wD devitlopeJ, gWiaf whk koahk, aa4,
luiattck be deep hi bead lf, be' full fin mi vitality bs bit
wekiBc aaoaMBU. It's bacaaM ka'a a LACTOGEN baby.
LACTOGEN provide. La a form Beby caa Uj Of aatd anliflita.
the food eleBeau aacMoary to aatiofy tb Booa of bit fart frowi
frem and body; food to aiak good dries beeie; ao d tootb; firm,
litbe miuole; quiet Berres; a happy diipeeiriea tmi a atraaf rife rem
LACTOGEN U pore, Iratb, falVeroam auk mouiW oopooioSy lar
remainder 'will be annlied t tii
church building fund. Tiie church
council passed the budget 'u' last
Monday night. r
netore it becomes official it i
necessary for the congregation to
approve it. uowen said the church
will cooperate with the niher tininn
Churches in the Zone in the TTnirin
Church's Every Member Canvass
which will, beein Nov. in Th
purpose of the canvass is to nhtoin
pledges to underwrite the budget
me coining year.
At the morning service Sunday
Rev. Theodore E. Frankli
of the church will nrparh n tt
subject "The Power of Evil". The
Liiuir, unaer ine flirpctinn Mr
O. E. Jorsted will sing.
me morning anthem is "In
Heavenly Love Abiding". At the
Sunday evening Youth meeting the
Juniors will be led by Mrs. Fay
Brown in a Bible Quiz. The speaker
for the Seniors will be Rev. Jacob
W. Limkemann, Central American
secretary -for the American Bible
Society. His talk entitled The Bible
hi emrai America on Sunday
night will be illustrated by slides.
Tuesday evening the Women's
Auxiliary will meet at the church
and will feature a panel discussion
with Mrs. John Leach as modera moderator
tor moderator as well as devotional leader for
the evening. The hostesses for the
occasion will be Mesdames Mu Mu-rrell
rrell Mu-rrell Dodd, J. H. Hagan, W, T.
Pennock. A refreshment and fel-
lowsnro nour wiu loJlow thtf pro program.
The church choir will meet Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday night as 7:30 for its regular
LOTS of eoed fond will be in
plentiful supply this month, accord
ing 10 me u.s. Depurtment of A
griculture. ... J ., -v ..
The top lentifuls will be cheese,
young chickens, for broiling .or
frying, ant) .dryw peas' for ihot,
nearly soup, tney report. A 1 1 0
good supplies of turkeys and Dork.
as well as, rfpples. potatoes, 'pea-
nuis ana peanut omter, ana can canned
ned canned tuna. 1 5 ;
From CaUfornia.'jwe haVe5 Jiew
recipe for leftover t u r k e y.1 "it
makes a welcome October dish.
Turhiy-Almend Pi4af (4 servings)
Lettover turkey, 1 clove garlic,
bay leaf, I chopped onion. 2
springs flarsley, 1 red pepper pod,
2 teaspoons salt, 1 cup rice, 2 ta ta-blesoons
blesoons ta-blesoons butter or margarine, 1
teaspoon .curry powder; 2 table tablespoons
spoons tablespoons flour, 1 cup slivered al almonds
monds almonds .
Cut turkey from bones, leaving
in large pieces. Simmer bones in
4 cups water with, garlic, bay. leaf,
onion, parsley, red pepper a n d
and measure off 2V cups. Add to
rice,, and simmer,' covered, .25 min minutes
utes minutes or until rice is tender. Place
rice in bakine dish and. set in mod moderate
erate moderate oven (350 degrees F.) 20
minutes to dry out and fluff up
and cook a minute. Blend la flour.
Stir in remaining borth (should be
m cups) and cook until thick and
smooth, stirring fonstantly, -. Ar Arrange
range Arrange slices of turkey over. rice,
cover with curry sauce and top
with almonds. Increase heat ,. te
400 degrees F. and bake 20 min minutes,
utes, minutes, or until almonds are toasted.
1 "" '71-' 1 " '" it
Te Form Club
Service personnel and crviiiani
who are residents of the Territo Territory
ry Territory of Hawaii are invited to attend
a eet-toeether to be held at noon
Sunday, in the home of Master
Sergeant Henry N.J. Lee Quar Quarters
ters Quarters 45-B, Fort Davis.
If is honed that an llawaii
Club will be formed at this meet
ing. . 1
Those interested m attenaing cbb
get further information by calling
Fort Kobbe 2205 or Fort Davis 0T-
Melt butter, add curry powder 244.
S .1,' ?.!';
Answer to Previous Puzzle
A NSTl mOOOCT HBAKO ESKCtAtiY FOt MFAKT FHDtN
for 24 hours
with IVJ GJ3 V3
: American fruit
1 1 Dreis
13 Fruit that it
14 Goddess of
16 Greek letter
20 Grapes are
27 Makes halt.
J2 Get up
. .hairs ;
3( Turned away
to lung 01
53 Citrus fruit
1 Catch breath
' alder tree
6 Light touch
20 Flower parts
21 Seal anew
23 Challengers 1
24 Indian v -measure
nTstti kiauitbi iai6iviji
sTCX slggfqL XKTX
5 (5 5 ar if e 2 S T S t s
T N uaTTeT 1 gC?T
30 Fruit part
39 Small island
40 In a line
42 Genus of
45 Hindu queen
48 Powerful ,.
49 Era .
1 Ii .i IV Is J ; v k rt u u p"
a p bL """"t',"P!r"" PJ Pe'
r- -J L.p.-L-i.-L
If the understanding Is that n
lunch or dinner is to be Dutch
treat, don't try to grab for" the
check. That just complicates
what should be an uncomplicat uncomplicated
ed uncomplicated arrangement.
If you are with persons who
are accustomed to going Dutch
treat, your grab for the check
may seem like showing off ; 4.
RHODA'S BRANCH STORE
Invites you to meet Mist MaHe; Panayotti Formfit
Fashion and Figure Consultant tomororw all day.
Free consultations without any obligation.
You're sure of
yourself. You're ;V
bandbox perfect t
from the skin out out-And
And out-And you stay that
way night and day
with New Mumv
Cream. Because New Mum now
contains M-3 (hexachlorophene)
which clings to your skin keeps
on stopping perspiration odor
24 hours a day.
There's not a woman who's tried Aunt v
Jemima Pancake Mix who didn't please bar- "'
self (and family) with these light and fluffy, t
golden-brown pancakes. ''"J t
. Really Jt's so EASY U and remjlia aflr f.
wonderful. Aunt Jemima does too things for
you'.' First, most of the work-ii eliminated.'''
You make pancakes the modem quick way I
with Aunt Jemima. And when yu follow the
simple instructions carefully, off your griddje
coma the moat appetising, smooth-textured
pancakes you could imagine. r ?
So be a better cook nd get lota of eom- ...
pliments. Buy Aunt Jemima Pkncake Mix s:
today and surprise EVERYBODY tomorrow!1
WiU not dry owl In the jor.
rRllAi;ocf0BEKlll957 V ' THE FANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWgFAPf ;
W VC ; A AV J V
inrlal arid XJtherWlSQ
Sparks- Fourth-:-' ,.,.
Anniversary Of Club , ,- .,
The fourth anniversary of the
Pacific Royal Palm OES Club, was
celebrated by member at the Gar Garden
den Garden Room of the Hotel TivoUyon
-Tuesday. r -" -----
ft cina iaitrip aoDliances are
guest received V corsage made of
colored fuse wire and ribbons upon
arrival. ; f
Appropriate fames were played,
rn.hnitexses were Mrs. A. Bou-
che. Mra. Dorothy Hamlin. Mrs.
I Jesse Joregenaon and Mrs. Wil
liam H. Auen.
Unwinrlnl. iHftll for a fourth -, an
niversary, members used electn electn-city
city electn-city aJ the theme for the occasion.
The cake was lighted with, f our
electrical candles. The centerpiece,
made by Louis Baseman, was de designed
signed designed of electrical wire, and each
CHICAGO" (Ur) Dr. J; c.-
"Moloney of Detroit told the Acad-
'today the best insurance against
emotional proDiema m uu.
- Moloney, assistant professor of
psychiatry v at Wayne University,
said breast feeding help to con con-teract
teract con-teract 'our culture's systematized
methods of infant care."
s "Frustrations are exaggerated
lh our culture because, time limits
... ni.oarf nn thft infant's eratm-
P.Hnn." he said; "The mother
gratifies the baby by feeding
t Viiifc th 4rtl exDerience is
frmffatin if jshe absents herself
It is fed,; Moloney aajd, the infant
gets only t minimum 5- of 1 time
-when. love and affection are most
' : necessaryi. . :
. 'Amorii.iiii mnthftrs could learn
much from other cultures, rtotab'y
Polynesia,; where breast feeding is
the rulie and JWeuroSis is almost
unknown. Many American moth-
er turtle' their children from ; a
aense )of vdu tyv or, a fear of
criticism." he said:
Breast feeding Ty a gentle, per per-!cii
!cii per-!cii lnvino omntinnallv mi-
ture woman, Moloney said, Is the
mmiii.r. 1 foundation for the
' kMlthv develODment of the W-
Why TrVstJwitch, Wiggb
V Ana rpu;
Shale on Mexsana,
it clings cIom, forma
aaainst chaf, gitdla
-rob. Absorbent cora
starch- bast, cools,
(Continued on Pige 6.
Delivered In Bag
To Sorority House
tTKTPr.TM Marl fTTP A TTn.-
versity of Nebraska fraternity has
been stripped of its social .privi .privileges
leges .privileges because several members
delivered a laundry bag to a soro
rity house. There was a naked
fraternity pledge insioe.
i n, innnem was Darea vveaues-
nesday but a school secrecy lid
covered the story's details much
better, apparently, than the pledge
was covered when squealing coeds
opened the bag.
Afrnrriino to tone renort. the
hepless youth was seized fcy his
future fraternity brothers, tied up,
striDDed of his clothes, and put in
the launcry bag which was then
tied to tne aoor oi uie sororuy
house, the incident happened last
TUm n-arle en thft rAnnrf- onac
reacted with swift, if misdirected
justice., rney gave ine unionunaie
pledge a pummelling, then sent
him packing in a pair of girl's
The incident became known
when university officials said they
had turned the matter over to
the Inter Fraternity Council.
The IFC's decision bars the
fraternity, identified as the local
chapter of theta chi, from parti participating
cipating participating jn University Social
1 University officials, who regard regarded
ed regarded the prank as something less
than amusing, said it was not a
part of "Hell Week" hazing which
takes place in a couple of months.
But they were reluctant to bare
any more details.
Neither univeristy nor frater fraternity
nity fraternity officials would identify the
students involved. The coeds
weren't talking wither.
Johnny Mize Will
DELAND, Fla. (UP) Jonnny
Mize, former major league slug slugging
ging slugging star whose wife, died in a
Are last July, confirmed today he
will marry a 43-year-old divorcee
he's known lor zo years. ;
Mize, 44, and Mrs. Marjorie H.
Pope," mother of a 12-year old
Little Leaguer and an -year-old
girl, applied for a marriage li license
cense license today. .1,
"We'll have to wait at least until
UnnHiv heFnre we can get ur
license" Mize said. "It will be a
simple ceremony, with only fam family
ily family attending." .....
Mize's wife,' Jean died 8n a
fir. annarnntlv caused bv a Cigar
ette left burning after she fell
asleep in- her apartment here.
They had been married -since
1Q7B and hd nn children..
Mize said he met Mrs. Pope-
prior "20 years ago at Daytona
Beach during spring training with
He said he continued to see
Un nnne msnallv over the years
specially alter he went into the
liquor business nere bdoui era
years ago- and she came in to
eAiif.tr ini Tnr Lne uklihuu ouu
News.' Mrs. Pope now is employed
by radio station wouu.
: a nmmt pammjer
4filCATtP tO WD it
Ready For Fete
Details are almost complete' for
the celebration of the Junta Fe Fe-menlna'sMenth
menlna'sMenth Fe-menlna'sMenth anniversary ob observance
servance observance at Hotel 1 Panama to tomorrow,
morrow, tomorrow, when Mrs." Enith
Snence. founder of the arrouo.
wyi oe nonurcu.
Reservations mav vet he made
tnrouen tne iouowina- members:
Mrs. Enith Spence, 3-0060; Mrs.
Ann Moriran.' 3-2969: Mrs. 25uri-
ka Straughn, 2-2432; Miss Viv
ian Witter, 3-43M.
Tne junction win gei unaer-
way at 9 J3.m.
ORDER NOW BY
" yc:: AVOSET Cream
v nontlu and months',
m Saiter it's bottled t
" -J'oyitt cream-
.- Y4:,"AyosET )
. i ereamli steriErerli,:
Besides, k whips fsst
? V .-is always healthful
By OSWAtD JACOB!
A 10 5 4
V 10 2 V K 5 S
k Both vulnerable
NerUt Bast Se(h West
1 Pass IV Pass
2 V Pass 1 V "Pass
4 Pass Pass Pass
Opening lead K
THE GENTLE SEX? Sporting a sweet feminine smile,
Margareta Blohm tries to unscrew the foot of the, male she's
subdued, much to the amusement of other members-of 'the so so-called
called so-called gentle sex. The villain is Maj. Einar Thunander, risking
life and limb to teach jujitsu to the girls,' who are in training
to become policewomen in Stockholm, Sweden. The maneuver
Miss Blohm has mastered so well is called "leg-locking."
Phil Abrahamsohn. who died
recetly in Hollywood, Pla., was
one of our great players. He
played today's nana in ine n n-nals
nals n-nals of the 1933 Vanderbilt cup
and showed how an expert takes
advantage of every possible
Phil's ,bld of three hearts was
6 siio-ht .mrrnin ai ine .oi,ncr
table South was content to play
lor a part score.
The kinr of sDftdes was allow
ed to hold the first trick (East
playing the six) and West shift shifted
ed shifted to a heart. East won with the
kin and returned the- suit.
Phil won. in dummy; piayea
the ace of diamonds and rutf?rt
a small diamond in Ws 1 own
VinTirl He continued bV leaidine
the ace of spades and ruffin
another soade witn dummy s last
a third diamond lead was ruff
ed with the Jack of hearts, and
the queen of hearts ieaa punea
East's rlast trump. Tne rour oi
clubs was discarded from dum
Next came m successful club
finesse, and lead of fourth
diamond. East was In with the
king of diamonds and had to
lead a clut) to dummy's ace
whereupon dummy's fifth dia
mond made the last triCK.
It will be noted that all Phil
needed to make his contract was
three-two trump DreaK, a
four-three diamond break, a
successful club finesse and the
presence of the long spades' In
the hand that didn't hold the
More than that ne neeaep tne
skill necessarv to take advan advantage
tage advantage ,of the breaks that were
9' COLORFUL M
Jfib DOILIES fJfF
fll. PLAQUES MP
SPECIAL from $0.20
"Chlco" de 0R0
What's mora ... You can win
' $1,500.00 in our Big Christma Drawing
BUY ON CLUB OR CREDIT
3h cfurnitur & (Horn cJurmshing Store
Mr. Comfy 4th f July Ave. and "H" St. Tel. 2-0725
Have fun with
your family and
friends, in mott
place in town.
Danes with -the music of
Papiro Baker and his Trio.
Sugar from Paper
Waste May Soon
Be Used In Foods
By RICHARD BRADEI
MADISON. Wis. (UP) -Loggers
and papermakers may soon sup supply
ply supply "pine sugar" and sugar made
from waste paper and sawdust to
The Sulhite Pulp Manufactur Manufacturers'
ers' Manufacturers' Research League at Ap Ap-pleton,
pleton, Ap-pleton, Wis., today announced a
laboratory method to extract edi edible
ble edible sugars from spent sulphite
liquor the waste product in the
paper making industry.
And the national forest products
laboratory here reported it has
"nearly completed' experiments
to make use of wood shavings at
sawmills and plywood plants for
There is a high sugar content
ui all trees, but from the time of
the early settlers to the present,
only the maple tree has been
Theodore Wisniewski, state sani sanitary
tary sanitary engineer, said there are
about 2,000 gallons of spent sul sul-ephite
ephite sul-ephite for every ton of paper pulp
produced. The Sugar content is
about 2 epr cent, he said.
Getting the sugar out of the
uasto nrnrinrt and onto the ero-
cer's shelf would partially solve
wismewsKis wner pui'.uuuu
problems. In the past the liquor
was dumped into streams, where
the fermenting sugar used up oxy oxygen
gen oxygen and killed fish.
Without the sugar, the liquor
would be less deadly.
The Appleton scientists said,
"Americans may be consuming
special bakery goods, candies,
dairy foods, canned goods and
soft drinks that are sweetened
from trees cut in Wisconsin for forests.'
ests.' forests.' Although the forest products
lab has developed processes for
extracting sugar-from the sulphite
fnr industrial nurnnsps thp Annlp.
ton experiment is the first to get
me sugar in euioie ioriii.
GRACE IN APPEAL
r.F.NFVA S;it7Prland fTIP
Princess Grace of Monaco, the
former Grace Kelly of Hollywood,
has aereed to make a special
Christmas broadcast over the
United Nations radio to appeal for
aid for refugees still in camps, the
office of the U.N. Hieh Commis
sioner for Refugees nnounced to
Panama, Friday, Oct. 18th
The Air Conditioned Book De Department
partment Department of Morrison's on 4 of
July Ave. M'T Street an announced
nounced announced today,,. (the arrija of
the followinu books;
Novels in French r
Francois Sagan (her newest)
pans un mols dans un an.
Colette La Seconde.
Willy et Colette Claudine s'en
va, Claudine a Paris, Claudine
a l'ecole, Claudine en menage.
Emile. Zola La reva, Therese
Hanuiri, Au bonheur des dames,
And many others by Sartre,
Dumas, Maurols. etc.
Artbooks in French:
Van Gogh Auvers-Sur-Oise.
Klee Carres Maerlques.
Shop Jh comfort at Morrison's.
as modern as tomorrow
. . more practical than
I; H(D jir
i Tfi .;-'.--r.-'-1 'i .iGSJ'
l'l sN ..v'V-'';;.';. -v
I ' mil I"
At Budget Minded Prices
The Smart, 'Clean lines and the Solid -r
handsome look of our new dining roon
sets built to Tropicana Standards
will add grace and comfort to everjrt
home... Young marrieds and long,.5
established homes alike.
Buy on Club or Use our EASY
CREDIT TERMS...and, remember
vou participate in our Big
$1,500.00 C;niraima urawms.
YES... YOU CAN AFFORD THE FINEST
Interior Decorating is our Specialty
3lt Sfurniturt & 'Homt cfurnisAing Stofa,
Mr. COMFY 4th of July Ave. and "H" St. Tel. 2-0725
A Christmas Gift
. To Thrill Every Homemaker
A pattern to suit every taste
We fladly jiv you
Free Chlco" de ORO
(COLD) Stamps without
REMEMBER A Small deposit
hold your selection until
Christmas en ut LAY-AWAY
18-47 CENTRAL AYE. (137)
Th Stort When Yoa Doablt Your Money la Our Fret Weekly RAFFLE
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
FRIDAT. OCTOBER II. 1337
Social and Ott
-AA f I III Li w
The United Fund' message was
brought yesterday to the Panama
Rotary Club by Paul Runnestrand,
executive director of the Canal
Zone UF board.
Runnestrand, Acting Governor
') Hugh Arnold, General Louis V.
IHightOwer, and Will Arey all of
'trains your hair
while it holds
I your curl. .
No! other way keeps your
hair so softly in place all
day... yet adds flattering
silkiness... contains ex
clusive spray-on lanolin
ENHANCES tour NATURAL
f BEAUTY LINE
THREE SIZES: Regular,
tar;e . Giant Economy
Available at your favorite
! Cosmetic Counter.
whom art officials of the United
Fund board were honor guests Of
the club at the weekly luncheon
and meeting in the the Hotel El
Panama. All except Runnestrand
The United Fund Drive is aim aimed
ed aimed at eliminating the annoyance,
expense and inefficiency of the
multiplicity of requests for com'
munity projects. Runnestrand
pointed out. It is managed by a
hoard of 58 trustees who represent
the entire community, v
By cutting down on the -administrative
expense of many drives,
it assures more effective use of
the money raised.
This year's goal of $134,000 Run
nestrand said, was off to a good
start with pre-campalsn contribu contributions
tions contributions from businessmen in Pana Panama.
ma. Panama. Runnestrand expressed c o n f -dence
that the drive will receive
the support of all the people1, since
it works for everyone's benefit.
Visiting Rotarians at veserdav's
meeting wre Dr. A. R. Xanger,
of San Juan, Puerto Rico; Pablo
L. Harms of Limi; Manuel Mea Meant
nt Meant Canal, of Cristobal; and Eduar-
do Gonzalez, of David. Other
guests were: George w. Edmunds,
of the United States Information
Service in Panama; Col. H. R.
Shaw, Charles McFadden, M. C.
Henritjuez, D. Jones, Dario Selles
and Robert Clark, at of Panama.
As Menial Case
Marine sergeant accused of mis
treating prisoners at the Jackson
ville Naval Air Station brie was
discharged Wednesday because of
Rear Adm. Wendell G. Switzer
ordered Sgt. Larence D. Jennings,
22. of Garvin, Iowa, discharged
from the service as "unsuitable."
Switzer said several medical ex examinations
aminations examinations indicated that "there
was little point in trying to try
him for the offenses with which
he is charged."
He said Jennings was examined
by psychiatrists here and by a
board of medical examiners in
hiladelphia and they reported
his "ability to distinguish right
from wrong is impaired
Jennings Was mentioned often
during an investigation o" alleged
brutality' to prisoners. He was
accused by one, young sailor of
claDDine him on the side of the
head lard' enough to break both
New ARRID w.
Usad daily, new Arrid with
Perttop i 1 Vi timet u effective
ts til leading deodorants tested.
Arrid stops odor n emtsct tot
kips it away for 24 hours.
Nn -Staining -Arrid is ap approved
proved approved by the American Insti Institute
tute Institute of Laundering.
Don't be half safe.
Be completely safe.
4a Is euro
Crtw frodiKto tfritwwrt fo nlfowrwl hydrttcfbwt
the finest fanciest chickens .
Yi u W
. m. ft V tJ
NEW OFFICERS Installation of the new officers of the Fort Gullck Protestant Ladles Chapel Guild was held recently at
the Fort Gullck Protestant chapel. .The ladies who have been elected to pilot the organization during the coming months
are (left to right): Mrs. Clara Blaslngame, secretary-treasurer; Mrs. Alice Chaphe, program chairman; Mrs. Kay Nold, vice-president-
and Mrs. Hester Hartley, president. (U.S. Army Photo) .
Bank Makes Error,
Couple Use Dough,
Deposit With Rival
LITTLE ROCK, Ark. (UP) The
Bank of Arkansas yelled foul and
is demanding a retuna irom! a
poudV who found $IJ,349.87 en
tered in their account through
ror and promptly went aneap, tag
spent it. ? .ffiS'-k'-.::
To make it worse? We bank laid
in a suit brought against W, and
Mrs. W. E. Alexndai&.ith -Alexanders
withdrew $3,M0 if -,the
money that wasn't theirs Ind de deposited
posited deposited it with a competitor, kthe
First National Banfc S s. .! -V
The $11,349.87 was erroneously
deposited to the ; Alexander ac
count with a deposit r of only
$114.80. At the end or August, the
Alexanders got a statement show showing
ing showing thev had $11,349.87 on deposit.
On Sept. 6, according to the
suit, Alexander boueht an air
plane, paying with a $4,500 check
Three days later, the "'t
charged, the couple gave a $2,930
check for a new automobile, which
was registered in Mrs. Alexan Alexander's
der's Alexander's name.
On Sept. 10, the Alexanders
opened an account in the First Na National'
tional' National' with a $3,800 check on the
ank of Arkansas.
The Bank of Arkansas honored
the checks for. -the airplane, auto automobile
mobile automobile and the First nation, ac account
count account before it discovered the er error.
ror. error. A LOT OF LAW
CHICAGO (UP) Two suouiJ
policemen have the answer to
teen-age "Rumbles" they make a
rumble of their own for law and
order. Patrolman Russell Hinds is
6 feet 6 inches tall, weighs 270
pounds, and Ser?fleWopb Jost
is SSfeet 3V4tift&ei?eigh 348.
Stains and Odor!
Rlfinded with the
purest heavy cream
delicate seasoning .
21 kinds of Campbell's Soup .
so mucH enjoyment in
Seminoles, Florida Sportsmen
In Rhubarb Over Frog Hunting
TALLAHASSEE (UP) A rhu rhubarb
barb rhubarb has developed between Sem Seminole
inole Seminole Indians and sportsmen over
hunting rights in the Everglades.
The dispute erupted at a Cab Cabinet
inet Cabinet meeting here after the
Indians asked for exclusive hunt
ing and frogging rights on 200,000
acre in the Everglades.
South Florida hunters sports sports-'
' sports-' men and air boat operators im im-mcdiattly
mcdiattly im-mcdiattly prottitad.
Their spokeman, S. H. Dubon of
Miami, said "we want the Semino
les to be under the same laws as
the white man."
The Cabinet, acting as referee,
directed Indian commissioner,
Max Denton to work out a settle settlement
ment settlement between the Indians and
At present, the Indians live on
about 104,000 acres given them by
the state and 96,000 which they
got from the federal government.
They are allowed to hunt for food
on their reservation at any time
of the year, and it is that type of
hunting they want on the addi
tional 200,000-acre tract.
, Buffalo Tigr, representing
the Indians, also asked that th
Cabinet hold tb additional land
in trust for them until thay ara
able1 to pay for it.
The. Cabinet shied .against giv
ing tne inaians title to the land,
but indicated it was willing to set settle
tle settle on special hunting and fishing
rights to be worked out by Denton
at the proopsed meeting.
Denton said the Seminoles
would probaly agree to eon-
L trolleds bunts by, the jtsh and
game commisssion aurng tne reg regular
ular regular hunting season. He said they
also were willing to work, out de details
tails details of airboat operations in the
7:00 TODAY! 9:00 I
sBtfaDfTf AD KM f IIT
$1.10 per CAR!
Jane RUSSELL in
Jeff Hunter Fess Parker I
LOCOMOTIVE CHASE" I
Cream of Chicken Soup!
However, the Seminoles ware
firm in their demand for exclu exclusive
sive exclusive frogging rights in the area.
They claimed it is their chief
livelihood. The sportrsmen dis disagreed.
agreed. disagreed. They conteded most. of the Sem Seminoles
inoles Seminoles earn their living through
tourist attactions and sale of sou souvenirs.
venirs. souvenirs. The Cabinet also took under
consideration a request by Buf-
laio iiger for construction of a
trading post near Andytown.
Airboat operators, however,
charged that a tading post might
close access to the Everglades by
shallow draft craft.
The Cabinets agreed to look into
the matter and provide a "suit "suitable"
able" "suitable" location for a trading post
that would not block air boat tra traffic
ffic traffic in the swamps.
Strike On BWIA,
Want More Money
MIAMI (UP) British West
Indian Airways service to Carib Caribbean
bean Caribbean points was canceled today
after the airline's 89 pilots went
uu smKe over a wage dispute.
Officials of BWIA said the Brit British
ish British Air Line Pilots Assn. is de demanding
manding demanding wage increases which
would total, $730,000 a year. An
official said that because oi an
operational loss by BWIA last
year of one million dollars the
demand could not be met.
Passengers at Nassau, Ber Bermuda,
muda, Bermuda, San Juan, Barbados,
Jamaica, Trinidad and British
Honduras were given ticket re refunds
funds refunds and routed on other air airlines.
lines. airlines. Today Encanto .25
At 9:00 p.m.
LOS MONARCAS DEL AIRE
On the Screen:
Today IDEAL .25 .15
William Bishop in
Jean Pierre Aumont in
"CHARGE of the LANCERS"
Girl Back In Arms
Of Her 'No. t Beau'
DES MOINES, OWA, Oct. 18 -(UP)
A pretty 16-year-old girl
who ran away from an exclusive
finishing school four days ago af after
ter after a jealous lovers' quarrel, re
turned home today and rushed inj:
to tne arms of her boy friend to
forgive and forget.
Suzann Laing, daughter' of a
prominent and wealthy dentist, ar arrived
rived arrived from Kansas City where
she' had been befriended by an another
other another teenager. She ran into the
arms of her "No. 1 beau,"
Michael Cook, 17, and they en engaged
gaged engaged in a lengthy embrace.
Suzann ran away from Brownell
Hall, a girls' boarding school in
Omaha. Neb., last Sundav "on
impulse" after she learned Cook
had dated one of her friends. She
had a quarrer with him on the
telephone when she let him know
sne was jealous.
Suzann's parents. Mr. and Mrs.
A. A. Laing, rushed to Kansas
uty where the girl's identity be
came known last night as the re
suit of a television aDDeal.
Suzann said she went tn Kansas
City because the first bus out of
umaha was headed there. She
met a girl there who took her
home after Suzann said she in intended
tended intended to get a job. The girl was
Giant Wave Washes
Priest From Deck
In North Atlantic
PLYMOUTH, England, Oct. 18
(UP) A giant wave washed a Ro Roman
man Roman Catholic Driest into the storm-
tosted Atlantic, an eyewitness a-
board the ship Arosa Sun report reported
ed reported here today.
A steward aboard the 18.231 ton
Panamanian liner, which docked
here, described how father Jules
Chenevert was swept into the sea
while he was standing on the pro
menade deck. The accident occurr
ed last Sunday, five days after the
snip ie;t Montreal.
The 49-year-old priest, a native
ot wuebec, was bound for France,
WRONC WAY HOME
MADISON, Wis. (UP) Elmer
Davis, 32, told police he stole a
taxicab because he got tired of
waiting for one to take him home..
Davis was sentenced to three
months in jail after be was caught
in tite cab.
Showing at Your Service
Center Theaters Tonight
BALBOA 6:15 8:25
"DAVEY CROCKETT AND
THE RIVER PIRATES
DIABLO HTS 7:00
"ROCK, PRETTY BABY"
Late show 10:30 p.m.
"Between Heaven and Hell"
"THE YOUNG STRANGER"
"THE DESK SET"'
MARGARITA 6:15 7:50
"BADLANDS OF MONTANA'
Late show 10:30 p.m.
"When Worlds Collide"
PARAISO 6:15 8:05
Late show 10:30 p.m.
LA .BOCA 7:00
SANTA CRUZ 6:15
CAMl BIERD 6:15-8:30
"STORM OVER THE NILE
Lata show 10:30 Bin.
with John Wayne
THE BIG ROBBERY
with John Baer
71 VOL I V
25c. r l5.
THE TALL TEXAN
with Lloyd Bridges
- Also:. -THE
, by Erskine Johnson
Nt Staff Corresponrftni
Kinff Kamehilmeha mv haVA hnitn
the conquering hero of tha Hawai
ian isiauas, dui oia nenry j. jvai jvai-ser
ser jvai-ser is the- modern conqueror of W
kiki Beach. His just announced sec second
ond second big resort hotel-, next door to
his plush 14-story Hawaiian Village,
gives Kaiser and his partner, Fritz
Burns, an 18-acre $12,000,000,' bea
head that has become the largest
and busiest portion of Waikiki.
"Kai" in Hawaiian? means "the
sea" but KaLser in! Hawaii mnn
booming resort business.
I MISSKI) the hnat in 1?U,-M.
and in Palm Springs," sayi Henry
J., "but I'm not trnlncr tn .mice it
- o a imao jt
Aaiser pinK" la everywhere at
tnp Hawaian viilaeg pink sheets,
pink pillows, p ink catamarans,
pin napmns, pinK rowels and a
pmK station wagon with a thatched
too. Aiier a aay n the beach u
root. After a day on the beach
the tropical sun, newly arrived gu
also turn pink.
alfred Apaka, the Bing Crosby of
the islands, is the star nf K.I
Tapa Room and he's such 4 hit
gagsiers insist Kaiser may buy
nearuy moioKai isiana ana rename
it "apaka Island."
' There's a mnHprn tnnh tn ,.
erythlng at Kaiserland. Even the
old' Hawaiian nappnnfrv nf tha vil
lace's Weeklv limn h a monn trior
dares to boast: ''Authentic food and
met nugnon steaks."
RICHARD SK ELTON'S flnolU,
found the peace and quiet the boy
man i get in Europe on the beach
at Waikiki. He's vacationing here
with his mother whilo Rnrt tnnrt
Mexico and Australia. Local news
men are giving him the Iron Cur Curtain
tain Curtain he deserve. Th nnint nf nn
return, beyond which you cannot
turn dsck on wnited Airlines' 2,670 2,670-mile
mile 2,670-mile flights to Honolulu, has be become
come become a let's-have-fun-to'ease the the-tension"
tension" the-tension" game. Passengers' guess
the time of the PNR and the closest
wins a bottle of champagne. .
Christian's Hut, long a favorite film
star nangoiit on Balboa Bay, now
has a Honolulu branch. Fred Mac Mac-Murray
Murray Mac-Murray and John Wayne xoney
helped Art LaShelle launch the
Eyebrow-lifting sign on an auto
repair shop at wailuku, home of
"Wa Stop Shimmying."
The frank quotes of film people
relaxing nere can be eyebrow-lifters,
too. Producer Stanley Kram Kramer
er Kramer told a local newsman: "Televi "Television
sion "Television isn't hurting the movies. It's
murdering them." Harry Cohn,
boss of Columbia film studio, told
Honolulu Hews-tired of old faces.
SevS rnunem Howard Hughes
made yet; Pilot' with.; John Wayne
and Janet L&iah h'a inof hrinrrm
it out and both stars, look great;-
out me stars are tne stars of sev seven
en seven year ago. It wouldnit be great
if .he re-made It with the- same
stars as they look today."
TH6 WEEKLY authentic Hawai Hawaiian
ian Hawaiian entertainment at the Halekula-.
ni Hotel is a must, for all tourists.'
AMERICAN HISTORY IN ACTION IN WALT.
- DISNEY'S CIVIL WAR SPY DRAMA:
"THE GREAT LOCOMOTIVE CHASE"
Release Tomorrow, Sunday arid Monday at the
vPh ifsjfl ft-
I W V
, ss rrr
-THE DARING RAID" staged by Union, spies to disrupt
the Confederate transport system required unrelenting de destruction
struction destruction as the death defvinr chase between- the" "Gen-
. eral" and the. "Texas" proceeded Jn WALT DISNEY'S "THE
tion starring Fees PARKER and Jeffrey HUNTER. "THE
GREAT LOCOMOTIVE CHASE," due at tha "DRIVE-IN,'
: weaken attraction. SATTRDAY. SUNDAY And MONDAY.
ly 15 m
SHOW! : -,
i BANK NIGHT!
" Gold Fiis 8500.00
Bad For Each Other
Tha Miami' Story
It's just about the only show ii ii-town
town ii-town that ignores rock'n'rol,
The wor d'S longest, "theater
tour" trek to Broadway a 10,940 10,940-mile
mile 10,940-mile round trip Js being launch launched
ed launched nere by United Airline. Ha
waiian theater fans will lly to New
York in September just to see liv
Broadway shows. H .f ;
. ADDED TAI.Ffi nf Iho "5Aik
PacUic"t Rossano Brzzl will do
"40 per cent" of; his own singlnf
in the movie, "South Pacific; ". Gia
gio Tozzi will dub in the more dbV
ucult noes...Mitzi gaynor'S whit
amma mr me turn cost the studi
only $1.39 each.. But sne'a Juagh
inc: "I think thev snnt tiu nn fit.
tings."...Paul kelton, one of thi
film s prop men, is Red's brother, -Cement
bases on trartsplanted
pa m trees, on, the same set reflect
the crew's sense of humor. Just
fro Lone. wus 1 poured Comeon
traced out the words: 1 . r
ust, imH'v Conrtrue,,lo1 Co- Au'
U' 11 """jr
land, Fla., hope'1 this vheery
porpoise is ringing the eU tor -school.
But there's, a J good s.
chance the bell's ringing chow
1 call for the delightful sea crea-j
, tares VKo'lanf their "Bfwwmau!
hijhere' U' i. J"
MADISON, Wis (UP J Suburb-
$281 to buy a therrj'-jo-round' for
ar park to prove .e are willing
to do more than take a free ride"
in civic responsibility.
H sa in aai i t
'ir w ij; a
DR. JEKYLL AND
with Spencer Tracy
nith H. Beamont
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAI1T NEWSPAPER
, FRIDAY, OCTOBER It, 1957 J
Solon Launches 'Inqtiiry ? Into Gifts
Received By Top US Govt Officials
NAVAL COMMUNICATIONS PERSONNEL RECEIVE SILVER RADIO KEYS Cdr. C. F, Concannon. USN commanding offl-
cer of the U E I Naval Communication Station. Balboa, recently presented silver radio keys with suitable inscription to per per-Sonnel
Sonnel per-Sonnel of Section One at the Naval Radio Station, Farfan, for proficiency in. radio communications. The personnel partici participated
pated participated in special competitive communication programs marking the 15th, anniversary of the commissiomng of the station,
finecia recognltton was given to Mrs. E. Kimberling, a civilian radio operator and one of the few in the entire naval com com-mimtration
mimtration com-mimtration service for her radio operating proficiency. The awards were presented during special ceremonies and opcn opcn-held
held opcn-held it hte ( Station Shown left tonight are: O. D. Br adley, TE3; W. J. Bourassa, RMSN; J. E. Schrader, RM3; J. N.
BakUa hRM3T-E.' Raga' RM Mrs. Kimberling; G. H. San ders. ETcp. W! Good, RM1; W. A. Holland CS1; R. G. Stew Stew-Tmm.
Tmm. Stew-Tmm. h f. ttanann. RM1 and Cdr. C. F. Concannon. Official U. S. Navy Photo
Hi VI 1WUW1 f mm' mm mr-- . I I II I
- 1 rvft "tf :
Arkansas Federal Judge Dismisses Suit
BytMathers' League To Withdraw Troops
TITTtE-ROCK Ark.? Oct. 181 withdrawal of their troops which I who conferred with' Faubus was has arisen that requires fur
(UP) IX S. District
Judge Roftald N. Davies today
dismissed suit by an officer of
the ..central, High Mothers'
League calling for the with withdrawal
drawal withdrawal of federal: troops on the
ground .their presence consti constituted
tuted constituted a! .pbnstltutional violation.
Davies said- the 'suit; filed by
Mrs. MargafetK' Jackson vice vice-presifleht
presifleht vice-presifleht of the Mothers' league,
'raised no substantial federal
constiiutlori Issue-'?'. !'
The suit was-dlrected at Col.
William A.1 Kuhn of the 101st
Airborne Dlvisiorfctoid Ma. Gert.
Edwin. Walker, commander of
the Arkansas Military District.
It would have had them order
!l 2'. f'l
DILLINCER'S BLACK BEAUTY? Raymond Colley points :
to one of the patched bullet holes which showed up on this '2 k
Franklin after he took the Car t Columbus, 0 garage tojj
have it made "just like it once was." Mechanics started scraping ;
black paint and found several, leaded up places which: they say
!are repaired bullet holes Then someone remembered that the :
- late John DilUnger drove 29 Franklin Just like this one, and,
f in fact, ditched a Franklin not too far from Columbus, after his
men killed a Sheriff irf Lima, O. Colley says he bought the car
from a local doctor '2ff years' ago. Hit Wasn't DUlinger's, maybe
somebody else got shot up.
either rjoHtlcal secment re
treating." The meeting was post postponed.
poned. postponed. But Walter C. Guy, a print printing
ing printing executive and head of the
subcommittee, said "something
nnnrt hv been enforcing racial inte- supposed to report 10 me over
gration at Central High since an committee toaay witn u nujie
Sept. 25. of resolving the problem without
The Mothers' league has
voiced strong opposition to in integration
tegration integration and to the use of
troops in Little Rock.
It has signified that it backs
Gov. Orval Faubus who earner
naa canea out tne wauonai
Guard to prevent integration or ordered
dered ordered hy Davies.
Meanwhile, a group of about
25 civil leaders who were believ
ed on the verge of offering a
new solution to the Integration
crisis, ran into a problem that
"requires further exploration."
A subcommittee of six men
Danish Ship Hits
boston: Oct. is cup)
Danish ship hit an Iceberg Off
Greenland USSViPlghti antL.was
Coast Guard disclosed here to today,
day, today, ,.
The ship, was identified as the
285-foot, 1,500-ton merchant
ship Else Nielson, out of Copen Copenhagen.
hagen. Copenhagen. Another Danish ship, the
Disko, was reported giving as assistance.
sistance. assistance. Details of the collision and
the number of crewmen aboard
the Else Nielson were not known
The Coast Guard said the Else
Nielson setn a May Day (a ra radioed
dioed radioed voice message for help) at
9:15 p.m. last night.
The ship said it had hit an
iceberg 50 miles southwest of
Cape Farewell, Greenland,, and
was "sinking slowly."
The Disko, which was about 45
miles from the Else Nielson, sped
to her aid.
The Coast Guard said the col collision
lision collision scene is outside the area
of the international ice patrol
which ended last August.
ther exploration by this study
He refused to give any details,
although it was believed the
group was working toward a
solution that would permit Pres
Ident Eisenhower to withdraw
the troops and still permit inte
gration to continue while saving
face for Fauous
"This is a situation that has
got to be worked out without
publicity. We can't have publi
city. We've had too much publi
cltv already." Guy said.
Other developments in the
Only six of the nine Negroes
the fewest since Sept. 25, report
ed for classes today. Three are
down with flu.
The guard taht accompan accompanies,
ies, accompanies, the Negroes to and front
school wag reduced today from
two jeeploads of soldiers to
Faubus, who was sick last week
with ilu. turned up sick again.
His wife said she thought his
trouble this time was sinus, but
believed he would be well
enough to spend the weekend In
the northwestern part of the
Arkansas delegates to a na
tional legislative conference at
Oklahoma City decided not to
fight for a resolution condemn condemning
ing condemning the use of federal troops, as
in the Little Rock dispute, with without
out without the specific request of state
The three Negro students who
stayed home today were Eliza Elizabeth
beth Elizabeth Eckford, 14; Melba Pa'Alio,
15, and Terrance Roberts, 16.
It was the first day Elizabeth
has missed. Melba had been out
since last Thursday and Ter Terrance
rance Terrance since last Friday,
WASHINGTON, Oct. 18 (UP)
Rep. Morgan J. Mou'der (D-Mo)
disclosed yesterday that he. has
launched a "complete" indulry to
determine whether 40 top govern
ment officials have accepted gifts
from industries they regulate.
, The move drew quick Republi Republican
can Republican protest and provided a stormy
introduction to an investigation of
leaerai regulatory agencies Dy a
special House commerce subcom subcommittee.
mittee. subcommittee. Moulder, chairman of the group,
laid he had asked 40 officials in
six regulatory commissions to sub submit
mit submit an accounting of any such
gilts they had accepted while serv serving
ing serving on the agencies.
Requests Sent To Firms
He said similar requests had
been sent to major firms in the
industries regulated by the com-
miccinnc Inrtlllrilner cnmA rail.
roads, airlines, broadcasting com
panies and, power firms.
Moulder said the inquiries went
to the chairmen nd certain other
unidentified members of the Civil
Aeronautics Board, Federal TrarV
Commission, Federal Power Com Commission.
mission. Commission. Federal Communications
Commission, Interstate. Commerce
Commission and Securities i Ex
Rep. Joseph P. O'Hara (R (R-Minn),
Minn), (R-Minn), ranking GOP member of
the group, promptly termed
Moulder's action a "lousy thing
"Never before," O'Hara InM a
reporter, "has any' congressional
investigating group started out by
assuming that everybody is
crooked." He Said Republicans
protested at a closed-door meeting
of the group.
"If there is any evidence of
bribery or corruption in the agen agencies
cies agencies we certainly want to investi investigate
gate investigate and see that they are prose prosecuted,"
cuted," prosecuted," O'Hara said after the
meeting. "So far as I am informed
the subcommittee has not been
advised of any such instances."
Gifts "Of Major Value"
Moulder said he Was sure the
subcommittee would take the posi position
tion position it should reveal only gifts "of
major value that would have a
tendency to wrongfully influence
public officials: He "declined to
de ine "major value'," saying that
would be up to the subcommittee.
Moulder said in his letters to the
agency official concerned, that he
was ..not-"assuming of implying
any improper judgment,'! He said
ne naa received replies irom some
firms indicating that they resented
the Inquiry. .. JI
The-current 'inquiry is part of
a broad subcommittee investiga investigation
tion investigation into the operations -of the
Civil Aeronautics Board and other
so-called "independent" federal
Moulder two weeks ago accused
the CAB of attempting to block
the inquiry by forbidding its staif
to give the House investigators
access to certain documents with without
out without board approval.-
jTHE BEST-Tn little town of
Peebles, Ohio, total population
1,600, will play host to the
World's Plowing Matches Sept.
17-20. Among the many signs
erected to welcome the ex expected
pected expected 300,000 visitors is this
one extending the welcome pf
Night Bloomers Garden Club.,
The O.A.G.C. on the sign means
the Night Bloomers are mem members
bers members of the Ohio Assn. of Gar-!
idea Clubs. j
t 't --
MARINES CONQUERED The Marines have landed bu
Mltzi Gaynor has the situation well in hand. The situation iS
the Hawaiian island of Kauai, where "South Pacific" is being
filmed with Mitzi as Ensign Nellie Forbush. The Marines are
some of 4,000 who hit the Kauai beaches from Navy transporti
in an invasion maneuver.
The Jug on display at the
Panama Radio Corporation
The New Office of
; M ArY. N, S. A.
' is located on the corner of 50th Street
f and Venezuela in Bella Vista. The new
phone number is 3-7116 and is listed in
the current directory.
SAVE 33'3 or 50
OUR COMPLETE STOCK ON SALE HOW
Free Tickets with every $1.00 purchase that
will give you an opportunity to win over
$2,600 in prizes.
...... V- A
22-06 Central Ave.
MAIN STORE ONLY
Tomorrow, Saturday Morning You Will
Be Able To Go To The Movie Free
by just presenting a sheet like the one published in this announcement
filled with ,40 Red Stamps of 41 MONTUNO RICO"
fess means TOP ENTERTAINMENT!
and her TRIO
in'the CLUB 4:30
Fri.,-Sat. St Sun.
DAVID WATTS and
winners of last Wed.
Variety Night Shaw.
VTHfi BARON j
-i Popular M-C ,?
f ? and Calypso '-4
4 '-4 1 tingerr on weekend ?
i i plus surprise acta
in the informal h-
; : Balboa Bar. Also U
i M.C. on Wed.
; Variety eno-jr.
an his conlunto
PAN A-TRINIDAD r
S nightly In the Jf ;
Bella Vista Room. ao
WEDNESDAY VARIETY N10HT1
: Tour exeltlnj new' acta every "Wed.
at 10 p.m. In the Balboa Bar!
I t .Bella Vista Room. .Cvv
lis'. S S J f
playing In the
Bella Vista Room
LOPEZ THE MAGICIAN
entertaining young and old during
? mr- popular SUNDAY BRUNCH DAN CI
. Balboa Room 11:30 aA. to 1:30 pjo.
a 11:00 a.m.
ON TRB SCREEN
"THE ANGEL AND THE BAD MAN"
and also t episodles of
"SECRET AGENT X9"
At' 9:00 i.m.v
3 EPISODIES OF
and also a marvelous picture
CLIP OUT THIS AD AND SEE A MOVIE FREE
MONTUNO RICO Away A FREE. MOVIE TICKET
m mmmmmmm m nMpH mmm mhhh wm
MM BWM aMM MM aMSMI MMMH Mawa SMM
' ' ' II...
FILL' THIS SHEET WITH 40 RED STAMPS AND EARN THE RIGHT
. TO SEE A TfREE MOVIE
J3E SURE TO ASK FOR THESE SHEET'S IN AFFILIATED STORES
THE THEATRE WILL BI ANNOUNCED WEEKLY BY THE PRESS AND BY THE AFFILIATED STORES
'I'-: .'lV.'5''. f,
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY .NEWSPAPER
FRIDAY,. OCTOBER" 18, 1951
i SmoMr 'Tomorrow Night-
12-Bout Card Scheduled
To Get Underway At 7
The first Albrook boxing smoker is scheduled to
be held at hangar No. 1 tomorrow at 7 p.m.
A 12-bout, talent loaded card is in store for the
.many Isthmian fight fans who have packed every
"gmoker held thus far this season.
'cnJirst on the docket will be Al-
rook's one and only oamam
weieht. Felix Romano, from Hono
iJutu. T. H., vs Jerome Dawson of
The second bout of the evening
will feature Dorvin Bailey (Al (Al-brook)
brook) (Al-brook) vs Steven Dunsmore of Fort
t jtobbe. Bailey hails from Kings--port,
- u, Arthur Johnson of Fort Kobbe
and David Merritt of Fort Clayton
; make up the third bout of the eve evert
rt evert Jiing.
. Albrook's S. J. Johnson, from
North Vemon, Ind., will take on
dFort Kobbe's Thertnan Jefferson
fat fourth bout.
The fifth bout features Henry
- Fisher (Albrook) vs Alfred Flem Flem-.
. Flem-. 'ming of Fort Kobbe. Fisher hails
i from Stanton, Va.
Donald Hopper, of Fort Kobbe,
takes on George Perez (Albrook)
- in the sixth fight.
A special attraction will be the
" fight between Otis Font of Fort
Clayton vs Jimmie Cathey from
the USS Hazel. (A Naval ship now
Sy Rigging from Army- Atlantic
will take on Lester Powell of Clay Clayton
ton Clayton in the eighth fight.
Walt Saurbraun of Kort Clayton,
better known for his exploits on
the baseball diamond during the
1957 season, will fight Wallace Ry Ryan
an Ryan of Fort Kobbe.
Albrook's Sherman Justice,
who hails from Chicugo, 111., will
take on Army Atlantic's Nat Wil Wil-lox,
lox, Wil-lox, followed by Joe Pierce (Kob (Kobbe)
be) (Kobbe) vs Allen Moten (Clayton).
According to rumors, the fight
of the evening could be Albrook's
Terrill, (terrible) Jones vs all A-
laskan champ Lawrence Long from
Army Atlantic. Jones makes his
home in New Orleans, La.
One added attraction is sched
uled for tomorrow night. Kid Sas
terly, who some say is from Sun
Valley, Calif., will fight Kid bocco,
who claims to make his home in
A capacity crowd is expected to
attend these fights and bleachers
have been set up in hangar No. 1
Coach to Eat
everyone that at-
Fired Greenberg Offers
To Help Select Successor
By PATRICK CARRICO
' CLEVELAND, Ohio (UP) A
"keenly disappointed" Hank
., ,Jreenberg volunteered today to
".'serve as unofficial advisor to the
Cleveland Indians in the selection
of his own successor as general
manager of the Tribe.
Board Chairman William R.
Paley said Greenberg would ad ad-,
, ad-, vise the executive committee of
, the club's board of directors in
.finding a new general manager
t '.'as quickly as possible." The
board voted Wednesday to "noti "notify"
fy" "notify" Greenberg that his services
Daley had no sooner announced
the decision that the deposed front-
office boss volunteered to advise
"X the committee selecting his re-
placement, and also denied ru-
mors of a contempated shift for
the Cleveland franchise.
Greenberg, who held the position
m since 1950 and watched home gale
receipts dwindle from 1,727,464 to
JJ 724,000 during his tenure, admit admit-titted
titted admit-titted he was "keenly disappointed."
"But I plan to keep my stock
"JJ and remain interested in the
p team's welfare," Greenberg
m, Remain en Board
Greenberg' as second largest
shareholder with an estimated 15. 15.-i20
i20 15.-i20 per cent of stock, will stay on
as one of the Tribe's 13 directors.
His tenure as general manager
ceases Jan. 1. though his salary,
estimated at $60,000 a year, con
tinues through the 1958 campaign.
Insiders were wondering who
might succeed Greenberg. Daley
himself said the board had "not
to my knowledge" received any
bids for the post.
These names are mentioned most
prominently: Bill Dcwitt, BUI
Veech, Al I,opez, Paul Richards,
and even Bob Feller, Bucky Har-
ris, and. Muddy Ruel.
Possibly the front runner is
Dewitt, who said he has not heard
from the Indians, but that he
would "be interested" if the job
Club Not for Sal
Veeck, former general manager
of the Tribe, isn't interested in
working as a "hired hand," but
prefers instead to purchase the
club. It is not for sale.
Lopez, manage of the Chicago
White Sox who walked out as
Indians' field manager after the
1956 easonf an unlikely wos wos-pect.
pect. wos-pect. He has a renewal on his
Chicago contract for next year.
Richards now is manager and
general manager of the Baltimore I
Orioles. It is known that Green
ber tried several times after Lo Lopez's
pez's Lopez's departure to hire Richards. I
Richards never has completely re
jected the idea of coming to Cleve- vron
PITTSBURGH (NEAjpi Pitts
burg's Curbstone Coaches continue
to have lively weekly soirees,
featured by the continued absence
... -- 11 ir
o. tne steeiers coacn, auaay mar
The Curbsloners are beginning
to believe that Parker is allergic
to lunch, although they win. not
complain too bitterly so' long' as
his iootbal team continues on its
Once the gentleman was scned-
ued to show up and didn't, Then
he was. pressed by-the president
of the professiona cub,:. .Art Roo Roo-ney,
ney, Roo-ney, to make an appearance, but
word came that ,he .was hoding
a meeting in his downtowholfice
and woud be detained 'Rooney
confesses his hepessness in the
'The whoe troube is," he ex-
pains. "1 dm ot hire JfarKer to
eat. I hired him to coach and I
guess he must be taking' me it it-eray.
eray. it-eray. I must confess that the
resuts so far have not been such
as to prompt me to tep in and
exert a firm hand."
The Curbstone peoplev,'are plot plotting
ting plotting future programs, with a va va-can
can va-can chair for Buddy Parker.
To Panama City
land as general manager.
Along The Fairways
L The regular monthly PWGA tour
nament will be at Gam boa on Sat Saturday,
urday, Saturday, Oct. 19.
TEE No. 1 8:15
M. Askew, P. Waring, B. Hughes.
M. Biggs, C. Bishop, S. Carpen
E. Peranti, R. Lincoln, I. Robin
B. Dilfer, E. Mathieson, K. Pur-
L. Longmore, J. Hultquist M.
A. French, D. La Croix, B. Brew
R. Tortorici, E. Wright
H. Owens, R. Wallace, N. Smith.
B. J. Nelson, B. Hennon. M. Da
TEE No. 5 8:15
L. Reynolds, F. Twomey.
B. Dougherty, R. Dan
iels, M. Knock.
G Wiley, V. Lucas. Z. Batche-
The course will be closed to all
but PWGA players until 12 noon.
Any PWGA members not sighed
for the line-up are urged to come
to play and pairings will be made.
After the matches there will be
luncheon at) which the d r i z e s
at the championship tourna-
With Grants Standfast and the
Elks 1542 bowling each other for
top position and coming up with a
split enabled Casa Yohros to move
into a three way tie for first place
as they took three from cellar
dwelling Pepsi-Cola. St. John's 470
was only second best, as DeVoll
led Grants with a 476 while Col Colberts
berts Colberts 539 was high for the Elks,
and also good for Class A honors
Spotting Pepsi-Cola 94 pins the
Casa Yohros boys walloped them
the first and third games but lost
the second game scratch. Hogan,
as usual, led the Yohros men with
a 528 but the best Pepsi could pro produce
duce produce was Yee's 412.
Losing four points to the Wright
Plumbers, the Shriners dropped in
to sixth place. You should have
been there, Judge. Only Shriner
to break 400 was Blakely's 433,
while Wright's produced two over
500, Wright with a 535 and Dou Dou-gan's
gan's Dou-gan's 503.
The Police Assn. moved up. an another
other another notch into fourth place by
taking Stilson's Aces for four
points. Can't you get started, Wil Willie?
lie? Willie? Leading the Aces with the on only
ly only 500 series was Sphinney's 501
as Guest led the Cops with a 563
which took Class B this week.
Fernandez 128 117 110 355
Perez 109 151 120 380
Tom 112 132 159 403
Chuljak 111 156 ,128 395
567 Y03 673 1945
95 94 ,94 282
Totals 661 797 761 2277
Blakely 133 122 178 433
Badders 103 134 105 342
Specht 115 121 111 347
Reed 138 161 99 398
Carpenter 127 119 147 393
66 657 640 1913
45 45 45 135
Totals 661 702 685 2048
y. Wright Bros.
ment will he awarded.
175 147 154
Wright 177 105 193 535
Gould 139 141 131 411
Butz 152 123 158 433
Watson 151 68 38 457
Dougan 68 177 158 503
STotals 787 774 778 2339
Hoppe 159 140 147 446
Jodice 159 145 169 473
Cook 149 149 151 449
Stilson 130 167 137 434
Spinney 167 157 177 501
764 758 781 2303
vs. Police Assn.
Billison 143 133 111 387
Tully 137 163 151 451
Collins 159 182 168 509
Guest 200 181' 182 563
Martin 183 135 204 522
822 794 816 2432
49 49 49 147
871 843 865 2579
New York Giants outfielder
Willie Mays will be given the
keys to the city of Panama up upon
on upon his arrival here for a series
of three eames between the Wil
lie Mays major league stars and
local professional ball players.
The Mays group Is scheduled
to arrive here from Managua
Oct. 25. The first game will be
played under the lights the fol
lowing day with other games
scheduled for Oct. 27 at 9:30 a.m.
and Oct. 28 at 7:30 p.m.
Editor: CONRADO 8ARCEANT
Queen's Game' To Spotlight
Southern Football Saturday
TIGERS PURCHASE MC MANUS
DETROIT, (UP) First base baseman
man baseman Jim McManus has been
bought by the parent Detroit Tig Tigers
ers Tigers from their Birmingham farm
club in the Southern Association.
McManus, 22, batted .261 with the
Barons in 1957, and had 17 home
runs with 60 runs batted in.
LOS ANGELES, (UP)-The Los
Angeles Dodgers have signed
Philip Allan Travis, a right-hand
ed pitcher from Woodndge, N.J..
to a 1958 contract with their Reno,
Nev. farm club in the class C
California league; Travis won
seven letters at Woodridge High
HAVANA PURCHASES CATCHER
HAVANNA, Cuba(UP)-The Ha Havana
vana Havana Sugar Kings of the Inter
national League Wednesday pur purchased
chased purchased catcher Joseph Hannah,
24, from the Fort Worth Cats of
the Texas League for an- undis undisclosed
closed undisclosed sum. Hannah played part
of the 1957 season with the Los
Angeles Angels of the
Coast League and batted
52 games. i
Plans call for a motorcade
from the luxurious Hotel El
Panama, where Mavs and the
other players will be staving,
alone the citv's main thor
oughfare to the historic San Santa
ta Santa Ana Plaza, where Mays will
be presented with the keys to
the city by Mayor Jose E. Ca Ca-jar
jar Ca-jar Escala. )
Other members of the Mays
team, which includes Hank Aa Aaron,
ron, Aaron, Wes Covington and other
Negro malor league plavers, will
be presented withmedals by the
Physical Education1 Denartment,
headed bv former ball player
GU GarridOi i f
The local teams which will
plav against the Mavs stars will
include Kansas City Infielder
Hector Lopez, Clarence Moore,
who has been ordered to report
for soring training with the
Cleveland Tndians next year,
and other Panamanians who are
plaving in U.S. minor leagues.
The comlna; of the Mays Stars
to Panama has created quite a
bit of interest among baseball
fans In neighborine countries.
Airline offices here report that
excursions from several conn
tries, Including Ecuador and
Costa Rica, are being arranged
ior tne series.
By WILLIAM A. SHIRES
RALEIGH. N.C. fUPWRnvaltv
being royalty. Queen Elizabeth II
may find more than nassina in-
terest in the lineage of the foot football
ball football house of Tatum.
Perhaps it will be bevond the
queenly comprehension at her
first American football game Sat
urday to understand the median
ics of the split-T formation, pitch
outs and handoffs.
Others among the 46.000 fans at
ine Maryland worth Carolina
game at College Park, Md., may
not understand how, since. sea season's
son's season's start, the odds haveshifted
to favor Jim latum s Tar Heels
Sort of a royal fairy tale.
The Queen herself may be told
how Tatum built a football dy
nasty at Maryiang, winning na national
tional national championships with mighty,
undefeated teams, but gave it up
to go to North Carolina, And how
last year ms team had miserable
Some of his own iormer as
sistants defeated Tatum's teams
by big scores. Very unchivalrous
And when the season began this
tan, latum s worth Carolina team
showed no signs of becoming -any
stronger and how rumors flew
that, even at Chapel Hill N. C,
where Tatum had pledged his
Knight's honor, he might soon, be
But then Tatum's magic sud suddenly
denly suddenly worked. Three times in a
row it worked North Carolina 26
Clemson O, North Carolina 13
Navy 7, North Carolina 20 Miami
There's another side of .the
story too. Maryland, withbur Ta Tatum,
tum, Tatum, also has been plagued with
GAME BY FORFEIT
Inuries to key players, bounces
of the ball and simple mistalei
transfomed Maryland. into so so-so
so so-so footbal team.
Maryland even bowed to its old
teacher, Tatum,. last year but
Tatum's victory there wont show
in the official records. A ruling
that North Carolina used an in ineligible
eligible ineligible player gave Maryland the
game by iorefeit
Then suddenly, last week,
Maryland found the winning tough
again and won its first om
game in two years, beating -Wake
Forest 27-0. .-;-.
"The queen's game" will cap cap-ture
ture cap-ture the spotlight in the South thlr
week, but' there are other im important
portant important gridiron matches with out
comes just as important.
HARD-LUCK TEAM" .'
Duke's sixth-ranked Blue Dey
ils, their defense tested by Ric
play Wake Forest which is an another
other another Atlantic coast Conference
hard-luch team. Wake Forest,
however, is always dangerous and
Coach Paul Amen predicts tht
Deacons will win when they solvt
tneir own misuKes. ,, ,v
Still unbeaten," North Carolina
State takes its dazzling multiple
offense and halfbacks Dick Chris Christy
ty Christy anrf Dich Hunter to Miami,
Fla.. to play the same team that
the Tar Heels edged in an upset;
last weeK. -
Virginia plays a state arch
rival, Virginia Tech, and unde undefeated
feated undefeated Virginia Military plays a
much improved William and
Mary team. , v
South Carolina and Clemson are
idle, restine for their annual ,"hiff
Thursday" clash which for TJ. S.
lootoall tans, unaffected by roy
alty, is as uncnivalrous as they
rntnp. ... .v. .","'.,'..-.
Ike Decisive Man Of Great
Control And Lucky Gambler
Tickets for the series are be being
ing being sold in three-game blocks at
$2.25 for bleacher seats and S3
50 for covered stand seats, which
are reserved. Sales are being
handled daily at the O'ympic
Stadium, at the Cantina ChaletJ
and the Harlem Cafe. Canal
Zone sales are being handled by
The Star and Herald sports edi-
Pacific tor Leo Eberenz, telephone Bal-
.244 in boa 3429.
ALWAYS FRESH ALWAYS REFRESHING
Weekend Football Winners'
From Fra ley's Crystal Ball
"?2L?I?,X. f'jor" with c!l'3&tttrsJRltei-Kinglzltsht mznthel favcr
By OSCAR FRALEY
NEW YORK (UP) Fraley's
follies and the weekend footaball
"winners" as the teams heed
down the backstretch with no
. GAME OF THE WEEK
Oregon over Washington State
This is a battle which will do
much toward deciding who goes
to the Rose Bowl. Oregon Is the
pick on a steel corseted defense
whfch has yielded only two touch
downs in for games.
Penn over Brownln good form.
Yale, over Cornell Should be
Army over Pitt-
Columbia over Harvard re
cent surprise winner.
Also: Dartmouth over Holy
Crooss, Penn State over Vander Vander-bilt,
bilt, Vander-bilt, Princeton over Colgate, Bos Boston
ton Boston College over Villanova and
Rutgers over Lehigh.
Nary over Georgia Looms
Miami over N. C. State Be
battling to end.
Miiiiippi over Tulane Mer Merits
its Merits preference.
Duke over Wake Forest Can
turm it on.
Also: Georgia Tech over- Au Auburn.
burn. Auburn. North Carohaa ever Mirv-
land, LSU ever Kentucky, Florida
over Mississippi Stae. Tennessee'
George Washington and W. and M
Texas Aggies over TCU Can
prove tough foe.
Rice over SMU Stretch bat battle.
tle. battle. Baylor over Texas Tech Can
Texas over Arkansas Fit and
Also: Tulsa over North Texas
Staet, Hardin Simmons over Wic Wichita
hita Wichita and Oklahoma State over
Michigan State over 'Purdue 'Purdue-Logical
Logical 'Purdue-Logical choice. ;
Minnesota over Illinois Last
Iowa over Wisconsin Top ef effort
fort effort needed.
Oklahoma over Kansas One
Also: Michigan over Northwest
ern, Nebraska over Syracuse,
Ohio State over Indiana, Missouri
over Iowa State, Marquette over
Cincinnati and Kansai state over
USC over California 1 not out
Oregon State over UCLA Al Always
ways Always a threat.
Stanford over Washington-- Be
New Mexico over Arizona Can
"Also: Utah over Denver. Idiho
over COP. Utah State over Mon
tana and Wyoming ever Bringham
By OSCAR FRALEY
United Press Sports Writer
NEW YORK (UP) Being a soft
shelled Democrat with Republican
leanings, I feel better today about
the state of the nation since learn
in' that President Eisenhower is a
decisive man of great self control
as well as a lucky gambler.
This inside information, which
may shake Sputnigu right out of its
orbit, is not the result of a seance,
card or tea leaf, readings or a
bout with on ouiia board.
, I comes right from the golf
course, in an article by Sports
Illustrated, and anybody who ever
has tried to strike the pesky pellet
will tell you there is no greater
assayer of mortal man s character
than the 'umbling game.
As everyone knows who has at attended
tended attended a tournament in recent
years, your current professional
troupe plays with the rapidity of
a tortoise suffering from the gout.
Not so Ike. t
Only On Practice Shot
"He takes no time off for pre preliminary
liminary preliminary waggling," is the report
on Ike's golfing adventures during
his recent Newport vacation. "He
tries one practice swing, steps up
to the ball and hit it, then moves
after it with the avidity of a re retriever."
triever." retriever." This is quite a contrast to pro
play. Too many of the fairway
fraternity and even the dubs dubs-study
study dubs-study the grain of the green so
long it is suspected that they are
inspecting th roots'. s;,r ; 1.
rf But asi1 a t chronic 'groaner who
rarely f throwsu more rthan .two
clubs per rounds thetthing I ad admire
mire admire most about the President's
game is his personal control.;
"When -he makes a good shot
he grins and. tosses his club, head
up, to the caddy it is reported.
"A flubbed shot is likely to elicit
a deep groan and a -moody stare
at the, turf before he hands the
club quietly back to his caddy."
Is Lucky. ,CamblrVw-
But the part, I personally like
best is the 'section which labels
him as a lucky gambler. This, o'd
buddies, is a comforting thought
in the current international: crap
game. At New port he wa only
going for a dollar Nassau, which
means a buck on each nine and
another skin on the whole 18 holes.
But he played it ,witb all the fer
vor and determination of a guv
shooting the bundle on the $64,000
question. :''':v-'7-:''C''':v :.
The President was a heavy
winner," the report goes on, al although
though although he'd have to spend more
than two weeks at Newport, at a
dollar Nassau to get a sprained
back carrying home! the loot, f v
"He and his nartner never let
up, no matter how far ahead they
were. On one occasion, when, it
was suggested that they slow down
a bit, Ike replied with a grin:
'well' I've got to follow my mot-
to. When you've got 'em down.-
you've got to stomp on them'
Only the BEST It Jmftototf f
This is the symbol
of the genuine
The most Imhafl bkych lit th wwUl
Onhr the vast Rakisli resources caa give you the
qvautt nuABnjrr -t stmngth and fin
roosH which diacinfuiih all Raleigh models. But
beware of imitations, look for the Trade Marie
the guarantee of a Perfect Bicycle the baumbv
R ADIO CENrl-EIl
7111 BOLIVAR AVE. TEL. O
colon, B. r. v
MO CTCU COMPUta WITMOWT A tTUWWfb
; AacHia m mnn mm and stm4hm ."
over Alabama, Wast Virginia over
'600 1 Spriril
Fieltro; Distmgo, Jai Alai,
Garramuiib Complete Field
The speedy Argentine filly Ragazza and the
equally fast Chilean colt Louvre are scheduled to
tangle in the $600 six furlong main event tomorrow
afternoon at the President icemon raceiracK.
Also entered, to dispute the
imajor share of the purse, are
Jai Alal II, Dlstingo Fieltro ntt
Garramufio. Of this quartet,
Fieltro and Dlstingo are upset
; possibilities but Jai Mat .and
Garramufio appear- to be hope hopelessly
lessly hopelessly outclassed. t
Ragazza was second last week
. to the highly rated Horacio
beaten one length in better time
' than registered by Double Four
- when the latter beat a group of
the track's Dest horses over the
' ame"dlstance on the same aft aft-.
. aft-. ernoon.
Horacio turned the seven fur furlongs
longs furlongs In 1:25 1-5 while Double
Four won the previous race In
1:25 2-5. .:
Louvre Is an Impressive win-
ner of his last two starts. He
scored over a wet rack in 1 :26
4 his last time out and turned six
lurlongs in 1:12 1-5, In his pre pre-f
f pre-f vious start.
, Fernando Alvarez will do the
;boatag ton Ragazza while coun coun-;
; coun-; tryman ; Julio Rodriguez will
Braulio Baeza will handle Fiei
Both riders are weight contender Spider Webb will
titrnr. at maaisun suuire uraiucii
next month because of his 50-
wield the whip aboard Discingo, bua in their TV bout here at the
Amaao (jreaiaio wui puoi iveniucasy r-xjjoiuu vcui n
ramuno ana Eauarao junan, nesaay nigm.-
making his first local appear
ance since leaving for Nicara
gua several years ago, has the dropped New Yorker Jackie with
? -1 ?T r-.ii viffkf v 4 Via nhin -fnr th full
lee up on Jai Alal II. Julian
Virnt.hpr is Tal Alai's trainer.
Two newcomers, silver Heels
and Kinir John, are scheduled
to break into the local racing
picture in the second race. They
will go against Fudge Girl, polo
iMatmcut.im French Shoe. Thuri-
derstreak and Joselito In a seven
furlong dash lor imported non-
hpat.en ("streaks. Thev are Ro
mnncero and Janina which are
ovr-inrinri frnm the bettine in tne
third and fifth races, respective
", .'-,lAt' Kfv,.,- .nJ dy night for Ralph (Tiger) Jones
of the Eleta brother suj wh'0 lled hip figment in train
,p of two-year-olds are st Saturday.;
id to extend their un- ; And because Webb iwas a ssub
By Conrado Sargeant
Two more debutants are
scheduled to make their bow in in-lnto
lnto in-lnto local racing tomorrow in
' the second Tce r mPi";te(
pon-wlnners, the i filly Silver
Heela and King John, an Argentine-bred
horse. -; :
" Silver Heels, also a chestnut
They also approved a request
to grant financial aid to former
rider Nilo Mufloz who Is in Ul
. Th iv-vAnr-nl(i native mare
Regia, a chestnut by Oitamaica-
Ml Morena. nas peen re urea
from racing and sent to Eduar
Riiver Heeis. aiso a cueami',i""" --
1? n Irish-bred vlhree-yearld L2 lc l
Crystai, owneaoy uo r ------ -- Rodrieuw her
Comoadres and trained b
King John, an offspring of
Klllarney Pompadour, Is the
property.ecr Mrs4 Rosa E. L. de
, Hernandei aad .wt ndsrijAihe
tuldanceiof Vicente sVasquea. He
has been much morenlmptessive
; -in tralninr than- silver Heels.
s ... K.w- .- 000- '
te' Th members Of the Panama
- ? Jocky Association, at a taieet taieet-inr
inr taieet-inr held Tuesday at the Pres Pres-'
' Pres-' ident Remon racetrack, ToAed
' to petition the Panama Gam Gam-Winr
Winr Gam-Winr Control Board (Patrona (Patrona-to);
to); (Patrona-to); to set ; aside twe races
weeU f or apprentice riders
' wh hate won less than ten
; races at the 'new; track.
- The jockeys unanimously vot vot-5
5 vot-5 fed to ask track manager Pablo
Air Thayer, to have the track's
C Poln Marnetleo
is Grey Juan
: Golden Cora (e) Sera Bueno
18Loutts r Ragana
11 Puesto r Violin Viejo
TVi Vieaiitlfiil silver tronhv
that will go to the owner of the
winning thoroughbred in, the
Day Classic will do placed on
display in the show .window of
the Frencn Bazaar next ween.
, oOo .,. ,s
Don Pastor returns from an
other of his frequent rest pe periods
riods periods under new ownership and
training, He Is listed as the
property of the Stud CruriquiJ
sotero Kuaas is ms new train
nianalir.ia and Sideral -will
race for the Stud Chlvolo In the
future. Emmo Mejia aaivez re
places Mrs. Viola Camargo as
The Stud Pura Sangre's Chul Chul-pa
pa Chul-pa has another trainer also.
This speedy Argentine filly is
now being readied by Pedro J.
Perec. Chulpa has already
been under the care of train trainers
ers trainers Meinaldo Diss and more
recently Ramon Navarro dur during
ing during her short iimey on the
Grey Juan, formerly the prop
erty or tne stua zb, is now own
ed Dy tne stua 4:su. ju
Jimenez III Is his trainer.
There will be three consecu
tlve days of racing on Nov
Of Labua Earns
By JOHN DIETRICH
The Chicago Spider, whoproved
a very potent snDsutuie wnen ne
a neht to tne cnin ior ine iuii
count, will fight In New Yorl? on
JNPV-I or is, accoramg w maicn
natonal' Boxinf Xlub.'
i arown saw ; ine opponeni ior
avnth ,i rantorl Wnhh will he ex
phimninn Gene Fullmer. Nel Riv
ers m: nunc v mukiiii..
1 Julie J. Talavera 107x Could pay m muiuels
2 Ramadura G. Ramos lOix Early speed only
Tn n Ttarrnt idKy Nothing in months
U7kK u,olciViini 1n nAiinH. fnl A Pahthlanrn A TnrHnn HflY Not With this rider
T.nKiia'a enhef if nf on Wrin. K Tlftn Vactnr
M because Webb was a -sub-
tttitiitA hraumv hrnum x iiairH
Labua tore after him in the early
seconds ot tne rouna, nopmg 10
catch him "cold." Labua, in his
fiiirnrisp atfnrlr AA land aavpral
body bunches and one left hook to
- f ... ... ...
tne enm mat rocxed tne spider
backward a few steps. But then
WeViK hatfan firino harlr H land
ed two hard left jabs, then a right
that staggered the New Yorker.
JNext came a left jab, a left nook
to the head and a bullet-straieht
right to the chin that dropped
Jackie flat on his back.
Labua lurched to his feet just
a inlit second late as Referee
Paul Matchuny finished the 10-
count. Labua, a 3-1 underdog, was
(minted out. for the first time in
his 39 fights, although he had
been stopped once on cuts oy
Billy Mcneece in 1954.
A rainy night crowd estimated
at ,4,800 saw 25-year-old Webb
register his 13th knockout and
24th victory in 2 fights.
IS N. D
M. R. U.
M R. U. 3 Wt H)als 1
fRafara a rnntinff and too tine
bunch of well wishers in the spec spectator
tator spectator stands, the MRU's of Fort
Amarinr retained their tOD bUlini
at the 15th Bowler-ama but they
are now sharing it with, the Beach Beachcombers.
combers. Beachcombers. This week the MRU's took on
th wrmalaa and iiarnnnned, them
for three points. The middle gsme
nnt awav frnm tne M.re.u. a wnen
the grappling hook fell shot by 16
ping. Fat Hill, m.k.u. s neimsia neimsia-dy
dy neimsia-dy speared a 531 handicap set, and
tnr fh arfmiral'a name aakei Dot
ty Drew djew a 514 handicap se
Beachcombers 4 Redman Wrens f
flew from Rodman
l 1 .1. 4k.t. wmm Kilt 4tlAV VSM
juan a. afoul a bunch of Beacncomoers at
Amador, who proceeoea 10 piuca
th Viirdc fnr fnur Kitf notnts. As a
racnlt tha hnv liHle wrens droD-
1 1 X X. 1 n a .nil
uvc unjrs ui inuiia vu nvv. a, pea oui ul iusi iiac,
Nov. 3 and Nov. 4 to commemo- replaced by the same Beachcomb-
,at. Dnnama', 1nrinanantanra ...
(Flag Day HandicapK
UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
-Ntw Ofletni Service
Great White Fleet
e eaie -.(
rw i e
t !f r
Ncw York Sefvice
. PARISltoNA" ....
rala Vinimi'i inrfnenpnrieni-e
holidays. The feature race on Marge Rodgers was the chief
Nov. 4 will most liKeiy be the Wren raider witn ner 4 scraicn
"Handicap Dla de la Bandera" which gave ner a 548 nanaicap
sel. loess Bneppaiu auu n b i c ii
Clud using their handicaps wisely
amassed 500 handicap sets. Judy
Richards put up a ?punky fight a a-gamst
gamst a-gamst the Beachcombers with a
518 handicap set.
Flyers 4 Blue Devils t
T- thr.a waalra nf artivitv the
Flyers from Albrook took only
two points, so they reinforced
their team and got additional re re-intnrrement
intnrrement re-intnrrement from the league han-
dicapper of 30 pins per game.
Wjth this combination ine riyen
were unbeatable, and their vic
tims were the Navy Blue uevus
from Farfan. The handicap came
in handy in the curtain raising
game, which the riyers toon oy
.k ir,a fhan in the aeeond thev
needed the full limit of their nan
dicap because they won by
nine Rv that time the Blue
ils had no more resistance, and
went down by plenty, 149 pins to
. .Nov. II
Alse Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo
. a as
. '. .... i
Weekly gailiojs of twelve passenger ships to New
: York, New Orleans, Los Angeles, San Francisco
tnClAL ROUND TRIP PASSENGER PARES FROM
CRISTOBAL ANDOB BALBOA:
Te New York ant Rehrra ......... ;St4I.M
Te Lee Aereles aad 8aa Franeisc and -. ;
lUtaniiBs from Los Aageles ...v.... STTt.M
Te Seattle and Retara S3C5.M
May Spiros one of the new re reinforcements
inforcements reinforcements found the 15th N.D.
lanes to her liking. She had a
scratch 497 set. plus her 39 pin
handicap gave her high for every everything;
thing; everything; especially the 614 s e r i e s
The other new gal, Betty Bees Bees-ler,
ler, Bees-ler, came up with a 540 handicap.
Y thai Itliia rtavila whn were
ihoved down into the pit of t h e
league standings, joan jjaupnin
had a 523 and Pat Steele a 506,
both handicap trios.
IT'S MY DUTY
VENTURA. CalrrSftJP) The
court excused George Johnson
mm 1iirv Hllfw ill that trial atf a
man charged .with drunk driving
aitnougn ne was oviie wuiing 10
serve. Court attendants suggested
that Johnson's same be withdrawn
from consideration when they
found he was the defendant ia the
Race Track Graded Entries
1st Race, 6th Series Imp, 6 Ff s.Purse 4M
1 My Friend R. Baoza 110 Not against these
2 Le Matelot R. Vasquea 110 Last was revealing
3 Persiflage K. Flores 110 Longshot possibility
4 Bradomin F. Alvarea 113 Doesn't seem likely
5 Money Maker Phillips 105 Would pay off
6 Greco A. Gonzales 110 Strong effort in last
7 Mar Bravo A. Vasquea J 13 Post position helps
Pool Closes 1:00
2nd Race "Special" Imp. 7 Fgs.Purse $50 Pool Closes 1:30
2ND RACE OF THE DOUBLE
1 Fudge Girl S. Carvajal 105 Ran well in return
2 Polo Magnetlco Baeza108 Form indicates
3 French Shoe G. Sanchez 1 10 Last doesn t count
4 Silver Heels C. Bovll 112 Unknown quantity
5 King John V. Ortega 115 Could score in debut
6 Thunderstreak E. Orte. ,110 Not ready yet
7 Joselito A. Credldlo 108 Will fight it out
Srd Race, "E" Natives 6 Fgs. Purse $375
Pool Closes 2:00
K nnn P(t.nr Valrllvla IVa Rari leo hamner
6 Frljolito A. Credldlo 112 Good chance in mutuels
7 (Tinela A. Vasquez lis (Best early speed
8 (Franclsquito R. Vas. 113 Seems next best
fl Romancero B. Baeza 115 Excluded from betting
151 51-151 50-1
4th Race "G" Natives 7 Fgs. Purse 375
Pool Closes 2:30
V. Ortega 113 Dangerous contender
G. Sanchez 110 Poor recent races
R. Vasque 110 Improving slowly
G. Ramos 107x Not against these
J. Talavera 107x Could surprise
A. Vasquez 115 Serious effort her-v
F. Alvarez 113 Was never better
H. Ruiz 108 Could repeat
a (T.n r.iTM T.arlrs Trent. 115 Nothmcr recently
10 (Radical F. Godoy 108 Depends on start
3 Mr. Tivoli
Sth Race "A" Natives 6 Fgs. Purse $500 Pool Closes 3.00
G. Ramos lOOx Has very late foot
in Alvarez IDR Seems next best
' Jimenez 108 Could be runnerup n
B. Baeza 115 Excluded from belting
6th Race, 6th Series Imp. 6 Fgs.Purse $400 Pool Closes 3:40
FIRST RACE OF THE DOUBIJ5
lClarucha J. Phillips 115 -Rates good chanfe
2 Mlkel F. Alvarez 115 Improving steadily
3 Picararo B. Baeza 110 Danger card
4 Globe Trotter C. Bovil 115 Do not overlook
5 Quiescence O. Ramos llOx Better this week
6 (Pappa Flynn A. Vas. 115 Refuses at start
7 (Lifeboat A. Jordan 107x Wot in best shape
7th Race, Ith Berles Imp. 1 Fgs.Purse $500 Pool Cleses 4:16
2ND RACE OF THE DOUBLE
1 Dawn Sons; A. Credldlo 110 Depends on start
2 King R. Vasquej 118 Excellent race last
3 El Fakir R. Ranlos 109.t Not against these
4 Febrero U K. Flores 115 Must go lower
5 Mlnuendo A. Vasquez 118 Form indicates
6 (Manandoagua J. Tata. 107x Could make it now
7 (Fiflto A. Valdtvia 113 Returns in good shape
Sth Race "Special" Imp. i Fgs.Purse $400
1 Quematodos J. Cadogan 104 No good for racing
2 Rada F. Alvares 105 Returns from layoff
3 Dlanallcla A. Vasquez 113 Nothing recently
4 Almlnar B. Baeza 115 Good fecent races
5 Grlmllda A. Credldlo 115 Dangerous contender
Mlo Cld J. Rodriguez 105 No good
7 Grey Juan R. Vasquez 113 Seems best here
8 (Bacana V. Ortega 115 Nothing in months
9 (Amat E. Ortega 100 Nothing in ages
Pol Closes 4 40
Sth Race, Sth Series Imp. t Fgs.Purse $500
Pool Closes 5:15
1 Pibe Lindo O- Prescott 115 Blaring early speed
2 Serabueno R. Vasquez 112 Favorite rider up
3 Contralor G. Sanchez 110 Distance should help
4 Elko E. Corcho 113 Early speed only
5 Verygood J. Talavera 112x Racing to good form
6 (Golden Corn J. Phil. 115 Hard to beat here
7 (Alhajar A. Vasquez 115 Could make it too
10th Race, 4th Series Imp. 6 Fr.Purse $606 Pool Closes 5:45
1 Jai Alal E. Julian 112 Early speed only
2 Ragazza F. Alvarei 113 Will fight it out
3 Dlstingo G. Ramos 132x Would pay nice odds
4 Fieltro B. Baeza 108 Sharpened for' this
5 Garramufio A. Credldlo 106 Must go lower
6 Louvre J. Rodriguea 115 Fastest at getaway
11th Race, "Special" Imp. t FgsJarse $650 Pool Closes 6 10
1 Collfalo G. Prescott 1C7 Nothing thus far
2 Atomic Spring 8. Car. 105 Showing rmprovefent
3 Introduction A. Gonza. 112 Could make it now
4 Jack OXantern V. Orte. 108 Best early foot
5 1 Forget J. Phillips 110 Nothing to date
6 Violin Viejo A. Credidio 103 Long overdue
7 Pueso F. Alvarez 105 Rates good chance
d tne luu limit oi ineir nan-
S?$sjlte To Spend Two
id no more resistance, and
Of Next 3 Saturdays
XB kllTIKamK n?P PreaMent
Eisenhower will spend two of the
next inree aaniraay aner noons
like millions of sports fans across
the country at college football
The White House announced
Wednesday that Eisenhower will
see the annual Army Navy 150 150-Oct.
Oct. 150-Oct. 26 and the Army-Col ate
game at West Point, Nov. 2.
FALLS IN CHIMNIY -;,.
LYONS, "France UP) Raymond
Revellin-Filroc 11 a1H finaman
who extracted him from the foot
of an -eight-story chimney in his
apanmeni nouse sunoay mat ae
fall intA the rhimnal aarhflat ..rv.
alkinr on the roof A huilrlinv
emnlnve heard hia mutflawi awaa
and called firemen for help.
m 1 'i
JLam-i ii i inML-wS:
BUSS STOP There's no
horsing around as Jockey Sam Sammy
my Sammy Boullenger plants a kiss on
Oroso; The. thoroughbred won
the Grand Prix de l'Arc de
Triomphe, which in Paris was
billed as world's richest race.
RUSSIAN BREAKS RECORD
LONDON (UP) Galina By By-strova,
strova, By-strova, who holds the Russian
title of Master of Sport, set a
new world record of 8,846 points
in the Women's Pentathlon Wed Wednesday,
nesday, Wednesday, according to Moscow Ra Radio.
dio. Radio. The previous record, accord according
ing according to Radio Moscow, was the
4,767 points scored by Nina Vino Vino-gradova
gradova Vino-gradova during last year's USSR
FLY WEIGHTS WILL FIGHT
STOCKTON, Calif., (UP) -Dommy
Ursua, Flipino flyweight,
haa atffnad in meet Pnne Kinff-
pech of Thailand for the fly-
. i i : e I r.
weigm cnainyiojismy ui uie un un-ent
ent un-ent in Manila, Nov, 16. according
to an announcement by Ursua's
manager, Jack Griffin. Ursua ar arrived
rived arrived here Wednesday to begin
training for his fight next Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday with Nacho Escalante of Mexico.
HARTACK WINS THREE
CAMDEN, N.J. (UP) Willie
Hartack and Sammy Boulmetis
each booted home three winners
at Garden State Park Wednes Wednesday.
day. Wednesday. Hartack scored on Moon Jet
($6.60),. Brilliant gem ($8.60), and
Wendsay ($11.20) in. the feature.
Boulmetis scored on Karco Suaul
($13.40), Romanita ($12.40) and
Boy Damour ($22.20).
Wizards Of Odds' Sa$
!!. MlafJ Aataaflafra4 CatlP
lacuy miiu vwccuciiu iui
Mich. State, Oklahoma
By TIM MORIARTY
NEW YORK (UP)-If you be be-live
live be-live in the "wizards of odds,"
those gridiron Giants, Michigan
State and Oklahoma, face easy
pickin's again this weekend.
Michigan State, which took over
first place m the United Press rat ratings
ings ratings this week, is a 21-point favor favorite
ite favorite over Purdue in their Bib 10
Conference game at East Lansing,
Oklahoma, a c c o r d i n g to the
Broadway oddsmakers, should de defeat
feat defeat Kansas by at least thirty thirty-four
four thirty-four points in their Big Eight con conference
ference conference tussle at Norman, Okla.
The Sooners' spread over Kan Kansas
sas Kansas is the largest on the weekend
slate, but it could be an "under "underlay"
lay" "underlay" for one important reason:
Bud Wilkinson's boys, unbeaten
in their last 43 games; are not
too happy about surrendering their
No. 1 rating to Michigan State, so
they probably will open all cylin cylinders
ders cylinders against Kansas.
Army Over Pitt
In the East's biggest game,
Army has been installed- a one one-point
point one-point pick over Pittsburgh in their
se'lout contest at West Point. The
Panthers have run off three
straight victories since losing '.heir
opener to Oklahoma, but the Ca Cadets,
dets, Cadets, beaten by Notre Dame last
week, figure to rebound.
Minnesota rates as a 13-point
choice over Illinois in their nationally-televised
game. In other
Big 10 conference battles, defend defending
ing defending champion Iowa is rated a
poi ts b e 1 1 e than Wisconsin,
Michgan is 14 over Northwestern,
and Ohio State is 28 over Indiana.
Three games were listed as
"even money" bets, including the
Washington State vs. Oregon
squabble for first place in the
Pacific Coast Conference. Other
"pick 'em", games were Califor California
nia California vs. Southern California and
Auburn vs. Georgia Tech.
In Friday night games, West
Virginia is 13 over George Wash Washington,
ington, Washington, Miami Fla.) six over
North Carolina State, and Missis
sippi 14 over Tulane. rrr
Other Saturday games by sec sections:
tions: sections: ?
East: Boston College 1 over Vil Vil-lanova;
lanova; Vil-lanova; Harvard 1 over Columbia;
Penn 1 over Brown; Holy CfdSs
6 over Dartmouth; Yale 7 Over
Cornell; Princeton 21 over Col Colgate.
gate. Colgate. North Carolina favored
South: North Carolina 7 Over
Maryland; Florida 6 over Missis Mississippi
sippi Mississippi State; Louisiana State 7 over
Kentucky; Tennessee 13 over Ala Alabama;
bama; Alabama; Duke 27 over Wake For Forest;
est; Forest; Virginia Tech 4 over Virginia.
Midwest: Missouri 1 over Iowa
State; Colorado 7 over Kansas
State; Detroit 3 over Xavier; Cin Cincinnati
cinnati Cincinnati 19 over Marquette. '
Southwest: Rice 7 over Southern
Methodist; Houston 7 over Ok!a Ok!a-home
home Ok!a-home State; Texas A&M 10 over
Texas Christian: Arkansas 10 over
Texas; Baylor 14 over Texas Tech.
Far West: Oregon State 7-over
UCLA, Stanford 6 over Washing Washington.
ton. Washington. Intersectionalst Navy 13 over
Georgia; Penn State 7 over Van Van-derbilt,
derbilt, Van-derbilt, and Syracuse 13 over
For all the Family. . at better Prices!
ORDER NOW BY
V.F.W. POST 3176 TO SPONSOR
aataii i ri iMir ma i itti
LEAGUERS ON ATLANTIC SIDE
Toct fnmminrier W W Huff
man announced last nieht that
Lt. Garvyn H. Moumblow Memo Memorial
rial Memorial Post 3876 Cristobal will have
kaaaKal irlinle fnr all Atlatltte
Little League players starting Sat
urday uci. i. mis inciuaes ooin
the Canal Zone League and the
Armed Forces Little League.
an.. t a I.. l:-T t. a.
iliC ywyvo vi lie a.uuii; ia aw
teach the Little League ball play play-era
era play-era the basic fundamentals of Lit
tle League play.
Paranti are reauesteil in re ff li
ter their bova bv callinf Cristobal
3-1590. Between the hours of 3 till
p.m. The ciimc witi r-pea Satur
day at t a.m. Oct II.
It's time to step up to
Four Roses Bourbon time is now.
Don't miss another moment's en enjoyment
joyment enjoyment of the incomparable
smoothness and richness of this
II aipMaMimaatMaaaMiaamiaaax 1
' J U aanaaaawiuaaaiaaaiaaaaaa SB
If 8 time for
Four Roses Bourbon
,. AVAILABLE IN YOUR CANAL ZONE CLUB
:. r DISTRIBUTORS:
CIA. C YRNGS S. A.
Moore And Spieser
To Sign for Detroit"
Title Bout Oct. 23 ?
DETROIT, (UP) Light-heavyweight
vhampion Archie Moore
and Chuck Spieser are scheduled
to sign Oct. 23 for their January
title fight in Detroit.
Negotiations got beyond the talk talking
ing talking stage Tuesday when Spieser's
backers posted $10,000 with the
Michigan Boxing Commission j as
the down payment on their $100, $100,-000
000 $100,-000 guarantee to moore.
Charley Johnston, Moore.'s man.
ager of record, telephoned the
commission Tuesday to sy the
terms were agreeable to AJoore
and him and followed up with a
telegram to the same elect,";
, ,. '. .. .,;..'r,,,,;i i'; ',';;
THB PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DA1LT NEWSPAPER
'r FRIDAY, OCTOBER 18, 1357 G
CLASS I F I E D S
$vvr x ,TWS SPACE IS FOR SALE';:'
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE v
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740 .. 1
PHILLIPS Oceanslde Cottages
Santa Clara. Bo 10 Pana Panama,
ma, Panama, R. da P. Phona Panama
3-1877. Cristobal 3-147J.
FOSTERS COTTAGES and large
baacb house, on mil part Ca Casino.
sino. Casino. Phona Balboa 1866.
For reservation at Shrspnel's San San-la
la San-la Clara, alio regarding sal of
property. Phone Thompson, Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 1772.
FOR RENT: Space for office.
Compafiia da Saguro building in
Campo Alegre. Air conditioned,
levator, cleanerman, big epaea
for parking 26 M2. Tel 3-0136.
FOR RENT: Furnished rooms
corner 4th July Avenue and I
Street. Information: Call 3 3-0575.
0575. 3-0575. FOR RENT: Furnished room on
Eitudiante street, to gentleman
of good habits. Phona 2-5159.
FOR RENT : Furnished room
for gentleman. With private
service end entrance. Chile Ave.
Xe. 6 corner 38th St. Panama.
FOR RENT: Three bedrooms,
apartment, 3 baths, maid's
quarters, 45th Street No. 38.
FOR RENT: Apartment at Via
Porrai. No. 54. Phone 5004.
FOR RENT: Modern "Duplex"
two bedroom apartment. Fur Furnished
nished Furnished or unfurnished, near El
Panama Hotel in Campo Alegre.
Tel. 3-3379 or 2-2341.
Accused Red Spy
Lied To The FBI
NEW YORK (UP) Counsel
. for accused Russian spy Rudolf
Ivanovich Abel submitted evi evi-'
' evi-' dence in federal, court yesterday
that the government's star wit witness,
ness, witness, purported spy Reino Hayha Hayha-bd,
bd, Hayha-bd, had denied to the FBI that
he ever engaged in espionage work
outside of Russia.
In a surprise move ending a
brief cross examination of Hay
hanen, defense attorney James B.
Donovan read a portion of the
statement which Hayhanen wrote
out for the FBI after his defection
to the West. It said:
"During my sojourn abroad
' neither in Finland nor in the U.S.
did I do any espionage work and
never received from anybody any
espionage or secret information."
The line of Donovan's question questioning
ing questioning indicated he wanted to estab establish
lish establish that Hayhanen was not a
member of the Soviet espion espionage
age espionage conspiracy in the United
States and therefore could not j
convici noei oy nis lesumony.
Hayhanen had testified under di direct
rect direct examination that he worked
closely with Abel, in activities
connected with espionage, made
long trips to contact other Russian
piesv here, and sent at least 25
coded messages to intelligence of officials
ficials officials in Moscow from 1952 to
Abel, an alleged colonel in the
Soviet intelligence, was arrested
last August on charges of peace peacetime
time peacetime espionage. He could be ex executed
ecuted executed in Sing Sing's electric
chair if convicted.
Under questioning by Donovan,
Hayhanen admitted he was a big bigamist,
amist, bigamist, a heavy drinker who some sometimes
times sometimes tossed off a pint of vodka
arday, and an unrealiable spy who
was unable to set up a "cover"
-job for himself.
Music's Most Glorious
-OA. ALFARO. S.A.
29-28 Pru Avnu
Panama City, Panama3;
ATTENTION, 0. 1.1 Just built
modem furnished apartments, I,
2 bedrooms, hot. cold water.
Phono Panama 3-4941.
FOR RENT: Furniihed 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. Phono 3-1423.
FOR RENT: Spacioui cool fi finished
nished finished room in Bella Vista for
bachelor, preferably American,
Call 3-4638 for information.
FOR RENT: Furnished I bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment over Panama
Auto on Automobile Row, $75
monthly. Phone Balboa 2870.
FOR RENT; I bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, living-dinirg room, kit kitchen
chen kitchen and bath. Hot and cold
water connection. Recently built
modern house in front of Park
Urraca in Bella Vista. Informa Information
tion Information Tel. 2-1958.
50 discount on all purchases
of records on Inauguration Day
of GRECHA besida Central
Theatre on October 22nd. Whole
record stock 50 off.
FOR RENT": Small apartments,
completely independent. "Via
Monumento Roosevelt." Phone
FOR RENT: Nicely furnished
one bedroom apartment. Best
residential section. 43 rd Street
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment.
ment. apartment. Parque Lefevre 8th Sreet
No. 4. Tel. 3-3887.
FOR RENT: Furnished' two
bedroom apartments, moderately
price. Campo Alegre, Bella Vis Vista.
ta. Vista. Tel. 3-5024.
FOR RENT: $50.00 furnished
apartment, North American
neighbors, regular transportation.
82nd street No. 48. Phone 3 3-0471.
0471. 3-0471. FOR RENT: Apartment to res responsible
ponsible responsible person. Ricardo Miro
street No, 3, Vista Hermosa.
FOR RENT: A three-bedroom
apartment, with two baths liv-ing-rfinin(
room, kitchen, maid's
room with own bath, wathtubs,
garage, and hot water facilities.
For further details call Panama
3-1292, CIA DULCIDIO GON GONZALEZ
ZALEZ GONZALEZ N. S. A., or apply to the
apartment No. 1 in Ave. Eusebio
A. Morales No. 4, "El Cangrejo".
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment
ment apartment with refrigerator, stove,
2 bedrooms, etc. Also one bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment, private en entrance.
trance. entrance. 43rd street No. 27-A.
Can be seen day time.
FOR RENT: Modern two bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment, maid's quarters,
garage, balcony, hot water 68th
St. El Cangrejo. "Tenesina"
FOR RENT: One room fur furnished
nished furnished apartment. Independent.
Large balcony factnq the sea
and British Embassy. 30 Ecuador
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.
WOULD CANCEL CAME
Rep. James Fulton (R-Pa),
above, has asked President
Eisenhower to forbid the U.S.
Military Academy from sending
the Army football team to New
Orleans to play Tulane Univer University
sity University Nov. 16 because of Louisi Louisiana's
ana's Louisiana's racial laws. Fulton asked
the President to issue an order
barring service teams from
playing where "there is a ban
on intercollegiate sports compe competition
tition competition between players."
To Several States
WASHINGTON, Oct. 18 (UP)
The Federal Government has re re-!
! re-! turned to the states more than 71
I million dol'ars it collected in un un-i
i un-i employment insurance taxes. La-
bor Secretary James P. Mitche
The monev was turned back
' under a 1954 law which earmarks
! such taxes for use only in the
federal state employment security
LEAVE rOU AD WITH ONE OP OUB
b t P."A,0NL.
KARMAL1A LUX- IM Central Avenue
VAN-DER-JIS 61 Blreet No FARMAC1A EL BATURBO Paraue Laievre
lb Bell Vlsle Ttaeelr COLON)
FOR SALE: Refrigerator,
clothes bureau, food cabinet,
electric clock, 3 tables, 2 bam bamboo
boo bamboo curtains, 5 chairs, 2 lamps,
2 rugs, 4 sheets, assorted pots,
kitchenware, ate. $35 cash for
all. Ancon 2-4301 after 4:15 or
50 discount on all purchases
of records on Inauguration Day
of GRECHA beside Central
Theatre on October 22nd. Whole
record stock 50 off.
FOR SALE: Apartment sis
stove 4 burner with oven, bot bottle
tle bottle gas if necessary. Also large
Estate cooking range. Acogpt
reasonable offer. Phone 3-6895
days. 3-6435 nights.
FOR SALE: Kenmore washing
machine, very reasonable, good
condition. Albrook 3106 287-A
Washing machines and refrige refrigerators,
rators, refrigerators, sligHtly used. Excep Exceptionally
tionally Exceptionally good prices. PANAMA
RADIO CORPORATION. Central
Avenue 7th No. 9-13. Phone 2 2-3364.
3364. 2-3364. FOR SALE: Single bed and
mattress dressers, chairs wicker
and straight back, rockers,
small tables, 2 rugs 2414l2
and 12x16. Roll down slat
shades 8ft. and misc. Reasona Reasonable.
ble. Reasonable. Balboa 2409.
FOR SALE: Bendix washing
machine, completely automatic,
on castors; 2 years old, perfect
condition $125.00. Call Al Alfa
fa Alfa roo 2298.
Boats & Motors
Wanted Diesel light plant, ap approximately
proximately approximately 5 kw. Good condi condition,
tion, condition, cash. Call 2-0559 all day
or Tropical Theatre Soda
Fountain after 3:00 p.m.
FOR SALE: IS ft. cabin crusier
35 h.p. Evenrude motor,: remote
controls. Price $900. Phone
(Across Banco Nacional)
Gibraltar l.tle Ins. Co.
for rates and Information
Tel. Panama ?-0552
TRANSPORT!! BAXTER, S A.
Packers Shippers Movers
Phone. 2-2451 2- 2562
Learn Riding at
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Riding b Jumping Classes daily
3 to 5 p m Phone 2-2451
or by appointment.
. ,S. iabeaJBBBBeeefJ
155 Central Aye.
Dr. GERALDO S. LIM
East 34th St. No. 6-25
Across from the Lux Theater
Hoars: 9 to 12 3 to 8
Tel. 3-3272 Panama
Per military and civil service
enoajiel only w C.Z. write or
MM tor iniormatim Phil Wei Wei-ict.
ict. Wei-ict. C.rterl AenL Pkme M7SO
Box JIM ranaierf.
AMMAN, Jordan (UP) The
government announced today that
all persons foreigners ss well as
Jordanians wishing to leave the
country must obtain permission
from security authorities.
The decree was the latest in a
series of steps taken by the gov government
ernment government o. King Hussein to crack
down oa subversives. Yesterday
be government announced heavy
oehalities for possessioa of explo explosives
sives explosives and illegal anna
AUENTS OB OUB OKNCES AT IS-37 "W WBEET. PANAMA- UBRERIA
J-.'f CASA WcaU. ? "Jiff" '.CJ
HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE J fo. e
Central 'Aveaoe 12.16J Tel. 431
FOR SALE. 1957 Ford Tudor
6 cyl. 3200 miles. Good price.
Tel. Panama 3-1933, or Box 52
FOR SALE: Chevrolet pick-up
'A ton and Willys jeep. Both in
good condition. Madera San Cris Cristobal,
tobal, Cristobal, Cc'ntral Avenue final. Ca Casino.
sino. Casino. FOR SALE: Cadillac 4-door
Limosins suitable for Embassy.
$500.00. Tel Balboa 1662,
551 1 -B, Diablo.
FOR SALE: 1956 British WG,
color blue with interchangeable
regular and fiber glass hard top,
wsw tires, low mileage. Perfect
condition, $1400. Call 83-3 141
after 6:00 p.m.
FOR SALE: 1949 Plymouth
Tudor sedan $225.00. Sao at
711-8 Lacona. Tel Navy 3966.
50 discount on all purchases
of records on Inauguration Day
of GRECHA beside Central
Theatre on October 22nd. Whole
record stock 50 off.
FOR SALE: 1951 Ford V-8
convertible, very good condition.
Must sacrifice, leaving Isthmus.
Best offer. Call 2-2742 before
4:30 after 2-1659 Balboa.
FOR SALE: Hot rod-convertible
ford. Excellent running con condition,
dition, condition, radio. $185.00 Apply
IUSA Bolivar No. 77. Tel. 3 3-1719.
1719. 3-1719. FOR SALE: Stake and pick-up
trucks. Phona Coffey Gambea
FOR SALE: Dodge. 1949. 4 4-door,
door, 4-door, flue drive. Call C. Z. 1 1-2731
2731 1-2731 day or 2-4256 after 6:00.
For the best Club-Plan, consult
PANAMA RADIO CORPORA CORPORATION.
TION. CORPORATION. Central Avenue 7th No.
9-13. Phone 2-3364..
FOR SALE: 1953 Chevrolet
hard top coupe. Radio wsw
tires, deluxe upholstery, in good
condition. Tel. 3993 Cocoli. Im Immediate
mediate Immediate sale. t "'
FOR SALE: 1950 Mercury 4 4-door.
door. 4-door. Good paint, wsw tires,
radio, overdrive. Very clean car
thoughout, $495,00. Balboa
FOR SALE: 1956 Oldsmobile
88", 4-door Holiday, 2-tone,
ww, radio, hydamatic, driven
15.000 miles, perfect condition.
Telephone 5-474 or seen at
Qtrs. 418, Gatun. Can bo f inane-
FOR SALE: 1952 DeSota
showroom condition. At your
price. Make your offer at 14. 14.-201
201 14.-201 Amador Guerrero, Colon.
FOR SALE: Oldsmobile "98"
4-door sedan, excellent condi condition.
tion. condition. Original owner. Call Balboa
2846 after 4:30.
FOR SALE: '49 Old's, coupe,
hydra, wsw, good tires, army
inspected, highest offer, Panama
BRUNETTE AGAlN-Carolyn j
"""" eiiraciea attention ih the'
movies as "that blonde." But I
now that she's a star, she has a
contract that says the studio
can t make her be a blonde or
touch a single strand .of her
hair. She'll play Marsha in
TWICE IN ,A ROW
GIDDINGS, Tez. (UP) The
Giddings Junior Livestock show
and rodeo was cal'ed off today be because
cause because of nearly 10' inches o rain
since Sunday. It was cancelled
last year because of a severe
VARMSH & PAMTS
OF FIRST, QUALITY
le Osm Ave. No. 41 iOTO DOMY-Juito
I Streel rAauriAU -mum- via rmrnm
FOR SALE: pc. bedroom set,
3 pc. livingroom set, leaving
Isthmus. Call 3-1755 after
5 p.m. Apt. 4. House No. 9.
FOR SALE: G. E. Radio-phono-graph
console, with 3 spaed Gar Gar-rand
rand Gar-rand changer, beautiful cabinet.
Phone 2-1662 or- 551 1 -B Dia Diablo.
blo. Diablo. $1.50.
50 discount on all purchases
of records an Inauguration Day
of GRECHA beside Central
Theatre on October 22nd. Whole
record stock 50 off.
FOR SALE: Table saw 10" tilt tilting
ing tilting arbor craftsman h.p. Tel.
FOR SALE t Save money I Buy
Clayco building blocks, 4"x12"
xl2". They are economical, light
and do not crack, $123.20 per
thousand. Clayco & Alfareria, S.
A., Via Espafta No. 17-40.
Washing machines and refrigera refrigerators,
tors, refrigerators, slightly' used. Exceptionally
good prices. PANAMA RADIO
CORPORATION. Central Avenue
7th No. 9-13. Phone 2-3364.
FOR SALE: Singing canaries
from the Canary Islands, single
or in pairs. Phona 2-1957.
FOR SALE: Double bed, box
springs, book case end, matching
chest drawers, both $50. Youth
bed $20. 0588-B Bayano, Ancon.
FOR SALE: Boys tweed, winter
over-coat, suite, sport coat, aixe
12. Tel. 3-0322.
FOR SALE t Office desk used.
Good condition, low price. Amer American
ican American Supply Co. J St. 13A06.
FOR SALE: Colombian turpiala
"bugle-bird" whistles tunes;
wonderful Brazilian canary bird's
: good singers. Third orange-houso
1019 before Los Angeles garage.
: Via Espana,
.FOR SALE: Two Northill aqua aqualungs,
lungs, aqualungs, 2 spaarfjshirlg guns. Color-master
projector screen, up upholstered
holstered upholstered rocker chair. Phono 3 3-5362.
5362. 3-5362. FOR SALE: 60 cycle Westing Westing-house
house Westing-house Laundromat automatic
washing machine. $60.00; 1951
Hillman convertible. $200.00.
Albrook, phone 3192.
FOR SALE: Piano, typewriter,
radio, record player, shaver,
boekends, blackboard, toys,
sports items, watches, clothes,
miscellaneous. 2308-B. Las Cru Cru-ces,
ces, Cru-ces, Balboa.
FOR SALE: Lattice, recently
painted. No reasonable offer
rejected, 6355-B. Los Rlos Tel.
NO. 3.000.000 Wide eyed
and open mouthed in amaze amazement.
ment. amazement. Janice Brewer receives
the news that she has officially
been registered as the three
millionth Girl Scout 'in the
United States. The 12-year-old
miss belongs to Troop 78J
in St. Louis. Girl Scout mem membership
bership membership has tripled since 1944,
when there were one million
Girl Scouts in the nation.
FLU IN HAITI
PORT AU PRINCE, Haiti (UP)
President -e'ect Francois Duvalier,
who will be inaugurated next
Tuesday, canceled a speech at
Gonaive today because of the
Asian fiu. His aides said the' ill illness
ness illness would not affect the inaugu inauguration.
ration. inauguration. Duvalier's confinement co coincided
incided coincided with the arrival in Port
Au Prince of Dominican Republic
dignitaries who yesterday award awarded
ed awarded military junta chief Gen. An Antonio
tonio Antonio Kebreau the Great Cross of
Duarte Sanchez Y. Mella,' the
highest Dominican decoration.
GL'DDEII PANAMA, 5. A.
: Automobile Row
Phone 3-7711. v 3-7712
PEEC1ADO 1 BtMet PSm?
Amemena Ave .and U 8t "MACiA
3 -Minute car wash $1, steam
cleaning of motor $5, waxing of
cant $5. Auto-Bafio, Trans-Isthmian
Highway naar Sears.
For the best in TV and electric
repairs, telephone: Panama 3 3-7607
7607 3-7607 U. S. Television. All service
C. 0. D.
50 discount on all purchases
of records on Inauguration Day
of GRECHA beside Central
Theatre on October 22 nd. Whole
record stock 50 off.
The bast dinners and drinks
era served in our modern airy
conditioned cafeteria, grill and
bar. Hotel International "Pla "Plata
ta "Plata S da Mayo. '
For the best Club-Plan, consult
PANAMA RADIO CORPORA CORPORATION.
TION. CORPORATION. Central Avenue 7th No,
9-13. Phone 2-3364.
HOLLYWOOD (UP) A local
symphony conductor admits he's
having trouble with his "Satellite
Symphony." He says it keeps com coming
ing coming out, "beep . beep . eep."
MAJ. ROBERT M. DAUGHERTY,left, of the U.S. Army: 'Mission to VeneOTelaf! explains the
history of the Venezuelan flag to Brig. Gen. Milton L.' ORden, center, deputy ,1- commanding
general', UJS. Army Caribbean, and Mrs.-rDaughertyt foU6WMr.'A...''iBtrciremoay' at -Fort'
Amador in which the' mejor received his nomination for appointment into the Regular Army
in the rank of -captain. He is one of hree U.S. Army Caribbean officers mong ,the 403
Army officers nominated. The major is the detachment commander of Mission' personnel
stationed in -Maracay, Venezuela, and parachute advisor to ; the "Venezuelan armed forces.
. The other two USARCARIB appointees are 1st Lt. David N. McNelis and 1st lit. Thad
C. McMillan, both assigned to U.S. Army Forces Antilles and; Military District of Puerto Ri Rico.
co. Rico. McNelis, who is with the 542nd MP Company at Fort Brooke, was nominated as a sec-'
ond lieutenant in the Military Police Corps. McMillan, who arrived in USARF ANT last
month from First Army, "was recommended as a second lieutenant in the Quartermaster
Corps. He is with the Personnel Center at Fort Buchanan.
THK AERATION TANKS where' water Is forced up in a fine spray for several feet, was a
high point of the visit to the Mlraflores Filtr ation Plant taken Thursday by 80 or mora
students from the Pedro 3. Sosa School, of Panama City. The children, one of several similar
school jrroups, were escorted on a guided tour of the plant by Mortimer Jordan who exflair. exflair.-ed
ed exflair.-ed ia Spanish the various processes of water purUlcation,
DRAWER "A," DIABLO
OX 1211. CRISTOBAL, C.Z.
For the bost Club-Plan, consult
PANAMA RADIO CORPORA CORPORATION.
TION. CORPORATION. Central Avenue 7th No.
9-13. Phona 2-3364.
FOR SALE: Toy Fox Terrier,
female, seven weeks, UKC reg registered,'
istered,' registered,' $50.00. Telephone 82 82-3239;
3239; 82-3239; after 6 p'.m. 83-221$.
LEARN BALLROOM Dancing
' Adults Teenagers Preteens
Balboa 2-4239. Harnett and
A cigar Is all
MADISON, Wis. (UP)-What
this country needs is a good five five-cent
cent five-cent cigar, Alfred Ludvigsen, the
governor's, legislative .counsel, said
a new lobby-control law won't per permit
mit permit lobbyists to go any further
than offering legislators "a good
aistant bookkeeper between 22
and 30 years of age. Must road
and writs English 'and Spanish.
Write to P. O. Box 51). Pana Panama,
ma, Panama, R. P. Specify minimum base
salary requested. Enclosing
picture. ;f, '.
POSITION WANTED: Spanish
cook-house keeper, English-'
speaking, excellent references.
Recommended for working
mother!. Phone 925-3679.
WANTED:' Vacation quarters,
begining Oct. 24. Call 92-3345
or 2602. -
50 discount en all purchases ",
of record's en Inauguration Day
of GRECHA basida Central
Theatro on October 22nd. Whole
record stock 50 off.
Washing machines and refrig--rators,
slightly used. Excep Exceptionally
tionally Exceptionally good prices. PANAMA
RADIO 'CORPORATION. Central
Avenue 7th No. 9-13. Phone 2 2-3364.
3364. 2-3364. V
WANTED TO BUY: Thor Thoroughbred
oughbred Thoroughbred German Shepherd Po-
1 lico dog, male, 8 moe. to 1 year;
old,' house broken. Phone 3-
"3178., From 2 to :4 p.m.
TIIB PANAMA AMERICAN
AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER
TERR AND TOT PIBATW
81 GEORGE WVNDEB
THI ITORI OF MARTHA WAINB
By WILSON SCRUGGS
ANP WTH SCREECHING WAKES, THE LITTLB
CAR SKIPS OFF "THE SIPE OF THI STRIP
TOWARP A CLUMP OF TREES' v t
NfWSPAPW OW HEW TO CATCH
SUYS etTTHEMOVtUST 6WIQ.
WORD SO ROUQCSSPGGCMIO
FACT7y7 THE Olycute.WUATg
By AL VBSMSEB
FRECKLES AND HIS FRIEND
By MHULL BLOSSEB
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 18, 19J7
- j OF TUB fcSj
' HUN WAY. 'iLilS
,'!' WHEELS CS
rVJ SANK fffetPS
WAJAT MOM ON
shirt N TMe Trash
POWSOTHAT "S I Mmm! MOMS OLD
GAJtDEMlNe HAT MAS
L- map 117
iuo PUD UJONT" NEED
THOSE FADED RANTS
THAT GOT PJT BY (
ns my new CMYPSO rxnwr
O Ml M m, h TJi Ih,, .. p. j'
By T. T. HAMLIN
r A MILLION WELL' YEOnA YEH...AN I
DOLLARS ( ADMIT ITS AM SUPPOSE TH
muaaimc onD ttucf V CVPPMAIVE GUVS GOT A
TH' NERVE OONTTRAPTONN LOOKINf RV3HT T'GET
OF THAX-v, MY GOSH! J GWfcfcK X &Ui"!t I Mit rc;
GUY w.-. V "mli
vuwryo A THOUGHT
VttXtr eO MANY PEOPLE X WHAT IT
VVOJLP VWAJT A. f VWDWflNS
I ITlft RIDICULOUS. THAT'S n
6 WHY. I'M I
HARDER NOW J I
I PIP DcrvJKc T T
, r retired; jfrnnn
lf.T -A w, m.. tJL UJ. fa. ML
DAY TO USE VSPEOAU-Y
OUR RRSTAIPJ OUR NEW
IUAV VDC i
JCVTAFTO? YATOTE 7MKM J.
W LEAVES OUT BACK, I LL )
BOOTS AND HER BUDDDfiB
By EDGAR MARTDf
OF THE ;
HVB CfNRjPvTS, HtA-W?
... II : VOUUU
I'M OP THE OPMOM THAT
S0METHIN6 WhVR. PW
BE WORK WPRPPRAKTE'.
Time Ii Neat
By LESLIE TTJBNEB
PlVB AMP h
OM A WORIP
HE PUfr BACK. TOMORROW,
PST! fOC A MAN IN HI CON-
POOR lAANl HB' HAP Ml Y YBAH...
FLIN61 AMP NOW HI THAE- I GUE5
15 NEARLY OPl -THINK. HOW J I HAPWT
HE MUSTPBEL.6UAWI TT IWKCP AT
sou Mur nbip wwT totrne iiahi uomui
KEP HI nnp orrj IU iom www?
THE SUBJECT IT1 WITH HW) r I
THBr? WOULD WAK A
I W l.r.k.. t. T.M. fit. 0
T. K patient; u-fs
Are Yon Sure?
By DICS CATAIXI
' 1 in
f tT ty B jw iH. Irwv TJ1 fcry. I
I U o
OUT OUR WAX
By J. B. WILLIAMS
HAIC-KAFF '.AX1 AV. uc
Y TWe WAY.MnoPLejB rtLrAH-EK-.CM,Yes.' IT
WCRCNT eSSecY W? HE -DID MAND ME
i A6N BS TOLD HER Us MAO TO M PV?? PY.HOMER
MAMC ICJUTH BULLED PHiTO l"""'-'3
i . mm ritrm uv uin-iert hi
AND HE'D fiNEr YJ r.I''"
LME OP IT A6AIN, i
ktt'rtW WHY, WE'RE COMMA W OH, NOTHING MUCH, EXCEPT
$4t LEARM JUPO OUT OP THAT 1 HATg TP SSE A 6UV J M
fta THIS IWSTRlJCTtOJ SOOK, ) G6T A,SOJS-
li $0 WE MAPS THE J OVER WHO'S IN W fc-C?
PUMMY TO PRACTICE B 50CH RAP SHAPE E
' I OJ-WHAT' WKOKte lf ALREAPy "iv
- ; - - ii
I-J .1 II.
T"' J MB im X.
'Not tonight, Eddlt! My parent want m to rt here
and become a fat ugly old mald!
(to Sfofetft True Life Adventures
ffb EtfOJPB PROM A UPE OR
AvCy-OUt7 0 INK THE r
OIXE Jf lTt BtV ...
.erm uw 1 1 v
ihflWfiiliflwiilfiyfciiirililliViJiililiittfi! in fci ill miMMHi
DOUBLE TROUBLE FOR TEACHER Mra. John McMulleu,
of Windsor Locks, Conn., assured school principal Richard
Ahern, rijht, that the teacher wouldn't have any problem cor correctly
rectly correctly identifying her twin sons, because, "Billy has the front
tooth missing;" However, when the identical twins, Billy and
Michael, arrived for their fLrst day in the first grade, they not
only were dressed alike and had the same freckle count, but
along the way Michael had lost a front tooth.
LrW EflLM 17
miilrYlafCir l0N5N -fV
CHANGES COUOR TO BL.ENJ? WITH THE!
rtSURKOUNPIKia 6EA, ANt? SLINKS
AWAV PROM THE OONPLfeEI7
(raltp'r lile la filled sritb bnisea.
9rpatrt weald teTt ttti bone tike new
. A. Ctaseffleda. tort tbe rtrtt eleel
"2-Sf op" Rights from Panama
A choice of 5 different routes to Europe
t Fly now pay later e ,15-doy fwet
Family Plan now Jn effect
Alto flights to the Caribbean,
Central and Sou Hi America
SEE YOUI TIAVEt AGINT. KIM loyal
Owtch AirliiMt, JT-A-12 Tiveli Avn,
fanana. E.F., Tlphon. J-l I2
womd'S nut AiraiNE
. AfPOVAS PANAMA AJfiWAYS
Today't jy Progi am
180 CFN NtWS
1:15 Jo SUfford
130 Eagle Strength
I 00 American Fomm
l:M TRADING POST
i:M Dnni Day
:00 Clasroom Camera
' (Algebra II. Leaaon No. It)
7:30 Oh. Suwuul -i
8:00 Perry Coma Show y
140 Mike Wallace Interview
:3tt Ina Ra iluttoa
10 00 Wrertlint i
ji oo cm NSWS
11:1$ Encore; ChmaJU
CoartMy ef Aerovlai Panama Atnra,
PHONES: PANAMA: 3-10573169831699
L ..." Wp... "li'
! lir stooa
6fefe: III Mnjefk Oiifc
Named Favorites To Become
1957 Interscholastic Champs
P I 'A
By TREVOR SIMONS
Successfully throttling the aerial attack that has
provided a pair of victories for the Athletic Club, th
Cristobal High School Tigers made it two in & row at Mt.
Hope Stadium last night, scoring a close 6-0 win over the
more experienced Jamboree champs.
Completely outplaying the A. C. eleven that had
scored a close decision in the Jamboree and followed up
with a 7 to 6 win over Balboa, the Cristobal Tigers' kept
the visitors within their own territory for the most part
of the night.
The score on first downs was 9 to 5 in favor of the
Tigers even though coaches Palumbo and Moser made
liberal use of substitutions.
CRISTOBAL'S WENDY SASSO
.snags pass which brought
Cristobal within striking dis distance
tance distance of the Athletic Club's
One more t was thu lethal right
arm of halfback Bill Gibson that
set up the Athletic Club for the
killing; and again it was Cristo Cristobal's
bal's Cristobal's tiny quarterback, Wendy Sas Sas-so
so Sas-so who went over for the only
score of the game
Cristobal, taking over on the 50
yard line late in the first quarter,
begun a drive that was not halted
until it had landed in the A.C. end
John Boseman, playing brilliant
ly in the absence of fullback Ku Ku-lig,
lig, Ku-lig, exchanged turns with Bill Gib Gibson
son Gibson running, first to th right, then
the left and then right up the mid middle
dle middle of the powerful A.C. line and
Twenty-uine positions, five of 'the first period ended with the Ti
Among 29 Vacancies
On Canal Rolls
them to sig.iaiineii witn the Na
vnration Division, are currently a a-Vailable
Vailable a-Vailable with the Cana' organiza organization
tion organization according to the w e e k I y
transfer-vacancy bullentin issued
by- the Personnel Bureau.
Three positions are open for tem temporary
porary temporary part-time clerk-typists who
will he employed m the License
Section during the end of the
year rush period.
Other vacancies are listed in the
following types of employment:
clerical, c.'erk-stenographer, deck deckhand,
hand, deckhand, locomotive eletrician, Heat Heating
ing Heating crane engineer, steam engi engineer
neer engineer lineman foreman, engineer
graduate intern, locks security
patrolman, machinist, marine ins inspection
pection inspection assistant, piepfitter, recrea recreation
tion recreation leader, adding machine re repairman,
pairman, repairman, rotary drill foreman,
sheet metal worker, supervisory
cargo clerk, and supervisory stew stew-i
i stew-i ard.
gers deep in A.C.
their 21 yard line.
Boseman carried around the
right side of the A.C. line, to the
18. Bill Gibson then hit quarter quarterback
back quarterback Wendy Sasso with one of his
new famous passes that landed
the Tigers on the A.C. 3 yard
Lstripe. On a quick opener, the Cris
tobal linesmen provided ail the
hole Sasso needed to race over for
the touchdown. On an attempted
run around the right end, Gibson
failed to produce the extra point
for the Tigers.
Th Tigers thrtatened one
mort in thai fourth stanza when
another Gibson to Sasso pass
broughtt he large crowd at Mt.
I II. l. 1
nope STBOium to ineir twit, sas sasso,
so, sasso, stepping out-of-bounds on the
A.C. 28, prevented the pley from
going all the way for another
But here the Tiger's second
threat stalled and A.C. took over
on downs on their own 28.
The Cristobal line was as' dogged
as had been A.c. only moments
previous. First It was John Mc-
Graw breaking through to toss A.
C.'s Bill McKeown lor a 10 yard
loss when he failed to locate his
intended receiver for a pass.
After McKeown had regained
much of that loss territory and on
third down with only five yards to
go, Cristobal tackle George Kirk
on 'land smashed through a weaken
ing A.C. defense to throw Bill Ran
kin for an eight yard loss and force
the A.C. to punt.
Arnold Brooks, doing his first
fulltime assignment for 1957 at
right, guard for Cristobal, was a
dominating force on the Tiger line
and center Russel Favorite, going
all the way until the final minutes
of the game, was a stone wall in
the path of A.C.'s victory aims.
On the strength tf the per performance
formance performance displayed by Cristobal
against the strong A.C. team, the
main topic of conversation after
the game was Cristobal's amaz
ing catapult into the role of fe
vorites" to cop the 1957 Infer'
- iii.ft.jr X f im!iXjfm i
A. C. SWEATS OUT CRUCIAL PLAY Athletic Club te&mates and coaches watch
last night's contest at Mount Hope Stadium. Cristobal edged the powerful Athletic
proved they were the team to beat.
tensely as A. C. loses ground to Cristobal High School-in
Club 6-0, and once again coach Luke PalumboV Tigers
By British Aid
Patients of Wards 10 and 13 of
Gorgas Hospital were given a spe special
cial special party Dy the British Aid So Society
ciety Society at the Red Cross fecreation
room last Friday. Punch and
cookies were served. Special gifts
and bingo prizes made the after afternoon
noon afternoon anintenesting one for Samuel
Walcott, William Jacobs, Wi bur
Novell, Ewart Callum, Charles
Toussaini. Juan Arro la. James
Springer, Eric C. Lashlev. Perci-
vai Mcintyre, Mano
Leonard Martinez and Pedro Be-
Members of the British Aid So
ciety were Mrs. O'lve Rimmington
chairman, Mrs. June Lee, Mrs.
Gloria Halman, and mrs. Betty
Bulldogs, Green Devils To Tangle
At Balboa Stadium Gridiron Tonight
Hishlighls of ihei
Z THE TRUE STORY
OF THE LIFE AND,
LCVlS of the?
0.75 0.40 Jf
1:15 3:21 5:54 8:37
IT e(VBBJNnUJIOfMI hwrti Qa
I JAKES CAGNEY
f DOROTHY MALONE it
JANE GREER U
Toe Bulldogs and the Green
Devils will have at it tonight at
Balboa Stadium, along about 7
p.m. Tor the next two hours or
so the fans should be treated to
some good football, for this is an
important game for both teams.
The Junior College, off their strong
showing against the Cristobal team
last week, is posted as a one touch
down favorite, but it might even
be closer than that.
The Bulldogs will definitely be
gunning to make their l n 1 1 a 1
Caracilla, League game a successful one hy
have the highest scare wnen ine
festivities are halted by the final
timers gun. The Collegians know
full well, however, that to drop
this one means they are all but
mathematically eliminated 'from
the title consideration.
Joe Cicero, billed as one of the
better backs playing locally this
season, is almost a sure starter
for the college, and if so, this
will be his first competition this
vear. He suffered a hip miury ear
ly in the season. With Cicero play playing,
ing, playing, the J.C. team will have a two
pronged offense for this lad can
pack the mail most effectively.
Combined with the passing of Bill
Hatchett and the receiving of Jack
Hammond the high school defend defenders
ers defenders will be kept constantly off balance.
The Green Devils should do
plenty of passing, wet or dry, for
the Bulldogs have displayed one
of the most porous pass defenses
yet seen. About the time they are
set to stop this method of attack,
Cicero will be called on to bolt
through the line on a quick hit hitting
ting hitting play. This means nothing but
RP Rural Housing
In London On Tour
LONDON, Oct. 18 (UP)-Hugo
Navarro, director of rural housing
in the Panamanian government In Institute
stitute Institute of Economic Development,
arrived in Britain this week to stu-!
dy British housing methods. I
He will be attached to the Min Ministry
istry Ministry of Housing and local govern government
ment government for the next week for gener general
al general talks on housing and planning,
and meetings with architects. Dur During
ing During the week he will visit the com completely
pletely completely new towns which the gov government
ernment government has built at Stevenage,
Bracknell, and Basildon.
From Oct. 25 to Nov. 14 the ar-1
chitects department of the London
County Council are arranging a
program of discussioug and vis visits.
its. visits. Later he will be studying at
the tropical building research lab laboratory.
oratory. laboratory. (
Other vicitc will inliH ( li
4-! Building Research Station it Wit.
A., ford, the Royal Institute of British
u ;rcuiiec, uie i own running in
trouble for the inexperienced high
school boys all evening.
In spite of the fact the Bulldogs
don't have a back in the same
league with Cicero, they have no
reason to be hopelessly outclassed
in the ball moving department. No
BUS back has shown that he is a
threat to go the distance, but Ga Gary
ry Gary Ness and Bruce Bateman pick picked
ed picked up nice yardage of the 4-5-6
variety. The fact that they usual usually
ly usually go the last part of this distance
without the football has added a
bit to the worries of the Balboa
fans. Perhaps by game time Fri
day they will have discovered
some method of holding onto the
rubber covered ball for longer pe periods
riods periods of time.
Bateman and Ness will find it
rough going in this game when they
have to contend with the likes of
Carl Meissner, Dorman Fulton,
Ken Morris, Jim Morris. Jay Clem Clem-mons.
mons. Clem-mons. and Louis Sarbier. These
boys tackle hard, low, and savage savagely
ly savagely and will he out to jar the ball
away from all BHS ball carriers.
The 'Bulldogs have a quarter of
lineman who are going to be count counted
ed counted on heavily. Mike Crook at one
tackle has showed some good tal talent
ent talent this year, and his running
mate at the other tackle. Gene
Burch will be seeing his first ac action,
tion, action, having just come back from
a serious leg infection. Roger Mil Million
lion Million veteran guard, will spend his
time between guard and lineback
er. Terry corngan win he called
on to hold down one of the end
sports again, and this is a job he
has done with consistently good
fooball this season.
There should be a lot of football
played up in front tonight, and
if the Bulldogs are going to
pull this one out of the fire, they
will have to do it in the line. The
College backs rate s definite edge
on those the. Bulldogs have shown
this year, so they play in the for forward
ward forward wall is going to be the place
the high schoolers will have to e-
qual things with their opponents.
ATHLETIC CLUB'S. BILL McKEOWN Is engulfed by Cristdbal lineman as he is dragged down
on the 15 yd. line in, the first quarter of last night's game.
Federal Credit Unionists, 3900 Strong,
To Celebrate Sunday at Gamboa Field Day
Ben Gurion Asks West To Give
Weapons To Match Egypt Syria
Over 3900 members of the Fed Federal
eral Federal Credit Unions operating in the
Latin American communities of
the Canal Zone will Join some 11
million other credit .union mem members
bers members the world over in the observ
ance of Credit Unipft Day which
Union Day. -
This is the 10th annual observ observance
ance observance of Credit Union Dy which
was originated by1 the Credit U-
fnion National Association to com
memorate the founding of the first
credit union in 1843.
Identity 01 Subs
Sounht Bv US Fleet
HALIFAX, N.S., Oct. 18 (UP
Navy and Air Force units conduct conducted
ed conducted an all-out effort today to locate
and identify mysteriuus i u b m i i-rines
rines i-rines off the Newfoundland coast.
The Navy's Atlantic Fleet Com Commander,
mander, Commander, Rar-Afmi.-al' Hugh F.
Pullen, Mid navy planes and sships
assisted by Air Force planes,
were attempting to confirm sight
ings of unidentified submarines in
Newfoundlanders have reported
seeing the craft on many occa occasions
sions occasions during the summer and ear earlier
lier earlier this year, but no service per
ion oel have reported sichtinf
Navy officials would not reveal
tbe extent of the detection activi.
I Local observance of Internationa-of Economic Development; A. J.
al Credit Union Day will ,be held Arroeha, Executive Secretary,
on Sunday at Gamboa where a Council of Natiorial Cooperatives,
field day outing has been planned and R. Revello, Chief Examiner of
by the combined membership be- National Cooperatives,
ginning at 8:30 a.m. j Purdy will deliver the principal
TnvitPfl tn atfpnH th MArrises "" "? "B ucuicauw USi
are the following officials of the
Canal organization, V. G. Arey,
M. Frick, Asst. to Personnel Di Director;
rector; Director; L. D. Murphy, Asst. Train Training
ing Training Officer and the following Pana Panamanian
manian Panamanian officials, W. G. Purdy,
Credit Specialist of the Institute
1. L. MADURO Jr.
A e wm lueiJa lectures ties or where tney were peinf con-
t ' t 1 ii me Architectural Association.
o 3 UJ
to be held in the theater.
I There will also be special cere ceremonies
monies ceremonies honoring the individuals
j wno have been nominated for the
credit union merit award in rec rec-I
I rec-I ognition of their outstanding volun volunteer
teer volunteer service to the present devel development
opment development of the credit unions in the
Latin American communities.
Following is the program for the
Day's activities: 8:30 a.m. Pa Parade
rade Parade from railroad station thru
Santa Cruz to the Service Center;
9:15 a.m. Dedication Program
in the Santa Oruz Theaterr 10:38
a.m. Beginning of -gymnastic
and field events on the baseball
i grounds and in the gymnasium;
j 12 noon; Lunch Break; 1:00 p.m.
Resumption of field activities.
I The Concordia Band, tne rme
i Arts Choral GrouD. and the Star
light Quartette will also render
special items on the dedication
program to be held in the theater.
All credit union memDers, uieu
families and friends are invited.
ISRAEL, Oct. 18 (UP) Premier
David Beu-Guripn called on the
West today to supply Israel with
defensive a i r p o w e r and anti antisubmarine
submarine antisubmarine weapons to match, the
Soviet arms buildup in Egypt and
In ah exclusive interview 5yith
United Press television it hi N.
gev collective farm here, the Pre-
iuici amu sum jib was certain is-
ram fnillri fipfAat Kvrra in anv war
if the Syrians did not receive help
in v! troop 'volunteers' or ,arms
from the Soviet Union.
that Soviet arms shipments were'
inreatemng the balance and urged
the West to bolster Israel's air
and anti-submarine defenses.
Danger To Mideast
"Russia is mainlv holnincf.Cin.la
by sending her offensive arms,"
the Premier said;. "I see in that a
great danger to our security and,
also to peace ill the' Middle East
and the world at large."
, , .""6. wo
trOODS into Svria Rpn.n,,rivr, i.iA
he believed thA Ktrvntian rn.
, O J A WffO
primarily were intended "to
:sirengmen me present military
Ben-Gurion said that generally
the Syrian situation presented a
''grave danger." But, he added,
"if Syria alone will attack us anci
will not receive help in manpower
through volunteers or otherwise
from soviet Russia,,! ant certain
that our army can defeat, them."
"tlirest To Pease", -i
."The arms race in the Mideast
certainly constitutes threat to
peace and to our security and I
cannot understand why even West
ern -poweM -and ; aspeeially the
United States are sending arms
only, to Arab Estate,";: he added,
..Israel. Ben-Rimon ul nHnj
weapons to offset those given the
mau cuuuuiies. - - r
''Wft eRnerialW imu! nnu A..
. -. i "vu. s ulU.V UC
fenslVA WASnnn in air anH arrainef
submarines whfch are suppbed by
Soviet Russia to Egypt and per-'
haps also to Syria,"- t
' YOU'RE KIDDINGf
SAN ANTONIO T mpt-
lice yawned when
yesterday and fraftUcaUy told
them a nair nf clonhnnt.
benng. down .a ; highway toward
her home. It was the real thing
this time; however, and the stray
pachyderms were returned to the
Clyde Beatty Circus.
1 LITTLI5 M I
1 1 3 3Mln"J
circles ore mode up entirely ot
Weather Or Not
.-.Thfa weather report for tbe
24 hoars ending S a.m. today;
is prepared by the Meteorolo Meteorological
gical Meteorological and H y J r o g r a n h I
xBranch of the Pananu, Canal
.t Balboa ristibaJ
-.Low ......(.?: 72
High t( 94
W-12 ? W-14
.01 f 1J1
WATER TEMP: '::'':T '::'':T-(Snner
(Snner '::'':T-(Snner harbors' 8S vf iji
SATURDAY,. OCT. 19
11:57 a.m.- 5:4i a.m.
Daily Says Soviets
About To Launch;
A-Powered Ship 1
MOSCOW, Oct 18 (UP) A So Soviet
viet Soviet newspaper reported today
that" Russia was preparing to
launch the world's first ; atomic atomic-powered
powered atomic-powered surface ship, a '
The newspaper Trud said the
16,000 ton icebreaker Lenin was
receiving the final touches in
E reparation for the launching in
Soviet authorities say the Lenin J
win De tne world s most powemu
icebreaker, with engines generat-
ing 44,000 horsepower and capable
of cruising 12 months-' without'
refueling. u' 4 -,
V PRICES: .75 -.40-
1:30, 8:25, 5:20, 7:05, 9:00 v C
STORY OF FAITH J jf'
tVtK I ULUI
COLOW by M LUKC