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HOMEWARD and ..
tV .!; ."AN INDcPcNDcNT CSS I rlEt 2ZZ. PAILT NfcWiFAI'tK
urann inn fttvra iiinr ntnn
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, CARIOCA CAPITAL ;
'AY'?yVLet lh,9 people know the truth and the country is safe Abraham Lincoln. ;
Tel'Panami t-OCT CoWn 779, 797
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1 Wr MAR r.'. t-;'v,t '.S i'rVS fi ', PANAMA, R. f SATPBPAY; OCTOBER U. 1957 ,v ' xh :!' TIYE CENT3
i inbd i Goes II Nitbul! mm.,
::' u -:) t Tlach Her Fircf';:'
si g , b, MiiiMffliiimfnMmmoi
t' v: : ... MJIhMjk.KIM
UUIUn KtofUNot .mis njiiiiiio. jop i
" Junior College being .stretched to 14bjf tfii-end of last
BiH.S. PEPSTERS 4- Myrna Pierce, Balboa high" school' chee
leader vaults ovet Jackie. Dunn during Balboa's pep rally..
... e- .. ; 'V (Photo: BUI Kirkland)
Widening Gaillard Cut Vill Save
$2: Million .Yearly Says
BAN FRANCISCO, Oct. 19 (UP)
t-Panam Canal zone gov. wu
liam E. potter returned home
today after a one-day stay -in
ithe Bay area to inform steam-i
hlp owners 01 a i9,0(ro,oog pian
10 wiaen tne canau : v
i' Ma. Gen. pottet; told the Pa
if ic American steamship Aso
elation widening Gaillard Cut
by 200 feet and lighting the cut
and locks for night time passage
would save world shipping two
jnillion dollars yearly when com com-pleted
pleted com-pleted In 1963.
t potter expiainea mat tne .ca
' rial Is operating only 16 hours a
. day because two-way traffic is
, Hot permitted at Tiight through
: the eight-mile long,; 300 foot
wide cut, ,tH..i 1 .:;"-V ':
He estimated shipping eompa-
Dies will be able to cut six hours
off the usual waiting period for
S Z: V
Pacific Coasts coming caro
Pitl',Iiro,,!h.thf .C.an' nd
that the association's 12 compart-
les account for IS per' sen of
. the Canal traffic ; 1
- PASSA members approve Wei
liihtin plans and will send
committee to tha" Canal zone lo
Tt port on the need for widening,
I IJliiUA M AM Vfl lllf n TnB HH I
The association members will,'
in effect finance the impr.'ive-
ments through tolls which av av-erage
erage av-erage $5,000 per single passage
Cjrard On, Duty :
- -v .-
MAEBASHI," Japan, Ocf. 19
(UP U. S. Army;3C WilUsm
S. Girard's battalio commander
testified, todayv that the soldier
was on duty When he, shot and
killed Mrs. Naka Sakat, Japa Japanese
nese Japanese metal picker. -c t
U. Col.- Walter C. Sharp, of
Beach. Haven, N. J., said Girard
naa been ordered to guard a ma ma-chinegua
chinegua ma-chinegua at the Camp Weir firing
once a aoidier is placed on
said, -he hat that respons hi ty
unti, u if itvti ,h thJ
Pow"-o do things to carrv it out.
whether this M pood or bad ii a
dif'erent ouesUon." 4
. Sharp testified for the defense.
which isv trying to prove Girard
was en dirty at a soldier and
therefore did not come under Jap
.p-; -r 7
pight's football game at Balboa
ElrlSI n V n Ol If lltffll UIUU HIIU
MEMBERS of the Electoral
Tribunal are scheduled t to pre present
sent present arf w electoral code to the
National Assembly next Tues Tues-day."
day." Tues-day." '
A motion was approved Thurs Thursday
day Thursday to summon the chairman at
the tribunal to present the pro proposed
posed proposed bjll to the Assembly:
The bill is said to reduce the
number of members need to form
a national party from 45,0a0 to
25,000. Provincial parties will be
based on, a membership compris comprising
ing comprising four per cent of the popula population
tion population nf .t.hn. nrovince. witlt not
bess than 500 members ana not
more; than 6000 -, T
' .If the -bill "Is appiovedi-by Ahe
Assembly re-regiatratiorf pf an
Dolitical Darties will iouow on
the hasis of the new citizenship
Identification system) scheduled
to go into effect shortly.
t The number of divorces grant granted
ed granted in the ReDublid of Panama
rittrlno. IQRft wa 4f)R flccordinir
Ito figures released by ; the cen'
sus Bureau Tnis ngure repre
sents an increase of nine per
centover 1955; According to tne
figures, there were 13 divorces
for very 10,000 inhabitants
the province of Panama and
nine for the same number of
inhabitants in the Province of
Change In Paydays
For Several Groupil
A change In the payday? of
the employes of several units of
the Supply and Employe serv.
Ice Bureau and the Dredging
division has been announced toy
the Office of the comptroller
Effective with the Panama
Canal company pay week be
srinninir Oct. 28. employes of all
organizations of the Supply dl-4
vision, formerly paia on Wednes Wednesday,
day, Wednesday, will be paid each Tuesday
of the pay week. These organi organizations
zations organizations include the commissary
retail stores, Service Centers,
Mindi Dairy, and the misceuan.
eous Commissary Branch roll.
, The storehouse Branch em
ployes, formerly paid on Mon Monday,
day, Monday, will be paid on Tuesdays.
Also effective Oct 28, al! gangs
of the Aids to Navigation dm
a'on. who were transferred to
the Dredging division, will have
their pay day moved forward
from Wednesday to Monaay.
Still In Orbit
LONDON,- Oct If (UP)
Spwtnik" has traveled 5,S5I
fee miles daring Its 213 trip a a-round
round a-round the world, Radio Mos Moscow
cow Moscow announced today.
l f l s -; ' '
The report aald that the
rocket now has 24 : mlnates
snd ,873 miles; ahead f the
anan-made moon and that by
tonight -4t would be 27 min minute
ute minute and 7,C9f miles ahead.
-; Scieatists throughout Brit Britain
ain Britain con tinned to track the
satellite. They said It was
slowinr op by seconds hot that
it probably would remain In
Its orbit for aom time,
lillCVI IDUU a I 0 at 1 1 a T a 1 1 CI. VI ffWI
Stadium. Story0f the game
Khrushchev Tries To Horn In
On I ke-Macmil I an (Conference
LONDON, Oct. 19 (UP)-' Moscow radio suggested today that only a meeting
of President Eisenhower, British Prime Minister ; Harold Macmillan and Nikita S.
Khrushchev could end the Middle East crisis.
. Moscow scarcely interrupted its slashing atte-eks on Turkey, the United States
and secretary of state John Foster Dulles to put forth the feeler in a broadcast heard
in London. ''.,... : '
It said Macmillan an4j:'jEjsrjhowr .f;'' rtifitlng -'in. Washington ".Tuesday for
further Anglo-American plots in the Middle East and ridiculed Dulles reasons for not
-wanting to call an East-West "summit" meting.
''Why the rush?' Moscow ask
ed or the. Eisenhower -Macmillan
talks "Whv were all" previous
backt to normal whs dou t they
invite other countries ta' confer? I
ill 1 1 H 1 M
"Atter an," Moscow aia,
"there is no( a single ipterrtation ipterrtation-al
al ipterrtation-al rproh'em that now can be fet fettled
tled fettled singly. But Macmillan's meet meeting
ing meeting with the President hints at a
separate plot by one g r 0 u p of
powers against the others, against
the Soviet Union in particular."'
Tho broad hint that Khroth--
ehuv would liko to attend such
a aummit conforonc camo as
tho British pros was stitl spe speculating
culating speculating on tho possibility f of
Such a mooting dtjpito yostor-,
day's Foreign Office denial.
The morning, evening and plght-
time Moscow blasts against the
West stepped up in tempo as the
United Nations prepared lor for
mal debate next Tuesday on the
Syrian crisis, ;;
Meanwhile 'in Ankara, the Tuk-
ish government disclosed that: it
has formally denied Syria's charg charges
es charges of border violations and, accus
ed Syria of lack of "good laitn."
At tho samo time tho official
Soviet new agoncy Tass charg charged
ed charged in Moscow that U.S. Under Under-secretary
secretary Under-secretary of State Loy Hendor Hendor-ion
ion Hendor-ion carried with him blueprints
for a three-nation attack on Sy Syria
ria Syria by Turkey, Jordan and Iraq
when ho vltitod the Middle East
The Turkish aovernment releas
ed the text- of its note delivered to
Syria yesterday in .which Turkey
declared'seCurity measures such
as troop movements and maneu maneuvers
vers maneuvers within our own territory' are
purely an internal affair."
Turkey said there is a long-established
procedure for settling
border incidents and Syria's re recourse!
course! recourse! o diplomatic channel was
an "action which was devoid of
good faith,?- ; j
This, the note said, furnished
"ample justification of Turkey's
concern about events taking place
in Syria." ,
The note' was the Second official
protest Turkey has made to Syria
since tension developed between
the two countries.; .
:;; :- y
It Said no Turkish planet had
flown over Syrian territory 2 and
"Turkish armed forces have not
opened fire on Syrian territory or
no Threat to syria
The note reiterated Premier Ad Ad-nao
nao Ad-nao Menderes' statement'' that
that Syria is not threatened, and
concluded witl Turkey's "sincere
desire to see the preservation of
Syrian independence, territorial
integrity, prosperity and happi happiness
ness happiness of the people."
In Moscow, the Tass dispatch
expanded 00 ; charges made hy
Communist party chief Nikita
Khrushchev in an interview last
week and disputed a U. & State;
and more pictures
I IQ It! III K LU U Wflkll
Department statement that thel
American undersecrtary was on I
merely a fact-finding mission,.
merely a iaci-nnaiug mjwiion,
Tass said Jlendorson lm4"U
geftlraq; Jordah and Turkey to
launch a simultaneous onslaught
en Syria from three sides, j
Tass said Iraq .ifnd Jordan re
fused hut Turkey n?ieea and was
now ready to go' ahead with plans
to mark jnto Syria, 'f! t
War plans KtAOxJ
War plans drawii upi by Turkish
and United States staff officers
called for a "Turkish invasion on
a wide front from the Mediterra
nean to the Euphrates." the state-
"Turkish troops ar standing by
for the attack, :the statement
said. One column planned to drive
for Latakia, 15 miles inside Sy
ria, "to make it base for the U.
S. ships," Tass said.
Tass said Turkish military
men wr- anxious about em embarking
barking embarking on this campaign since
tfoy "undersrood" that "aggros,
sion against Syria could not but
provoke reaction from the U.S.
There were mass resignations in
protest among Turkish army offi officers
cers officers and the Turkish chief of
staff himself had given up his
post, Tass maintained.
RUNNING FOR ELECTION
Turkish Chief of Staff Gen.
Ismail Haki Tunaboylu and sev-
tral other high (Tanking officers
resigned Oct. 10 to run for elec election
tion election to Parliament.
Turkish law requires such resig
nations for political candidacy.
They may be recalled to service
if defeated in tne uot. Z7 elections.
Tass charged that the United
States wis using Turlwy a
BIG DAY FOR CAMERA FANS
Ottawa. Queen Elizabeth n ir
Mojwer's srandchilnren are all
the youngsters are; Eva, Jane,
A Vt A J4 ,v f : J S M
. .'.''' ejbri 4k
the Bulldogs' 2-0 halftime lead over
are carried on the back page.
tool otf imperialism "even more
cruel than the eoUonialiim ; of
Uritain. and France;
ammm r-, v '; -L
Jtt said jtha Soviet Unloiji desired
only, peace -in the -idule ,E a t
its' own troops tp defend 'Syria if
.mat country Decomer a vicum
Jn another broadcast Radio
Moscow asserted that the United
States was precipitating the crisis
in Syria in order to gain control
of the oil pipelines which run a-
cross that country; '.
-lt warned that ''aggressive ma;
neuvers against the Syrian peo
pie", by the United States and
Turkey "may provoke military
conflict at any moment.
In Peiping and East Berlin,
Communist China and East Ger
many issued statements pledging
their symphathy and support for
And in Rome, Italian Premier
Adone Zoli conferred with the A A-merlcan,
merlcan, A-merlcan, British and French am ambassadors
bassadors ambassadors on the Syrian situation.
NY Doctor Insists
American In Haiti
Died From Beating
NEW YORK (UP)-An autopsy
report which led the State Depart Department
ment Department 1 to charge Haitian police
with beating American business businessman
man businessman Shibley Talamas to death on
Sept. 29 was fully confirmed here
by the New York City( medical
Dr. Milton Helpem '.said his
postmortem ezamuialron disclosed
no evidence he died or natural
causes of any kind.'; The Haitian
government has claimed Tal Talamas,
amas, Talamas, 30, died of a heart attack
while grappling wtth police who
were questioning himT
Taking a stroll In the yard Outside Government House to
accompanied by Canadian Governor-General Vincent Massey,
set to snap a picture or two of the Queen. Xeft to right,
Sue and Jonathan.
i i .b rm rv ii i
WASHINGTON, Oct. 19
Queen Elizabeth II gets her
American tradition the
At her side when she
Carolina game in College Park, Md. were to be her
athletic husband and two Royal football advisers, Mary
land Gov. Theodore R. McKeldin and university president
Wilson H. Elkins. -
' Crammed into the University of Maryland's Byrd Sta Stadium
dium Stadium with them will be sell-out crowd of 43,000, prob4
ably drawn there as much by the Queen as the prospect
of some top-notch football.. Cj
Before she started off on her fast-paced jaunt of
North America, the Queen made it known she wanted to
see a football game here. It took a lot of arrangirig'to fit
it Into her tight schedule. College officials even had, to
delay the game's start, oriqinally set for 1:30 p.m., so she
wouldn't miss the firtt half.
The weatherman promised
crackling clear and cool "foot
ball weather" for this highligni
ot the Queen's stay., v
'j3utf juss. itt-t,e ot.wy Is ?
turn of the rainthftt has dogged
them during the past, two days,
she and. Philip, had seats tn a
special, box oh the 50-yard line
which Can be covered to protect
them against the elements.
To make sure the Queen and
"Philip understand th refine refinements
ments refinements of the game and the
differences from English Rug Rugby
by Rugby the football advisers were
provided. Elkins, a former
University of Texas star foot footballer,
baller, footballer, also go to know Rug Rugby
by Rugby while studying at Oxford.
Yesterday Elizabeth, who has
7,v hoit.hv children or ner
Anm cravs rtriVPUn Ot leSS IUrLU
Hi w I
nate youngsters a story-loos
thrill wltn a visit w vuui.
Hospital. J --m
But lor seven-year-oia wi-
lene Robinson, a pneumonia pa
tient, it wasn't luce tne swry
books at all.
Charlene hurst into tears
when the Queen passed by,
wearing a cinnamon colored
"No crown," she sobbed.
If the other kiddies had ex
pected robes of Royal purpie
thpv swallowed their disappotnt-
ment and warmea up qmcnay vu
tAe lovely lady visitor.
'Beven-year-old teroy Gooding,
In fact, was overwneimea.
STARES AT QUEEN
PnarhPri for hours to ShOW the
oiipen his Mechanical fire truck
and shake -hands with her, Le Le-roy
roy Le-roy could do nothing but sit and
stare .when the big moment ar arrived.
Smiling: the Queen nnauy
leaned forward, extended -her
right Hand and asked softly,
(UP) Sports-loving Queen
first taste today of a cherished
Saturday afternoon collegt
watches the Maryland-North
"Won't you shake hands, with 1
Leroy, ivho Is suffering from
pneumonia, clutched bpr Jiand
fl J T1''2itJ?phclJ-U,'inoj;.C'UlbS
'Elieabeth aid prince Philip,
sweeping tnrougn tne secona
day of an event-crammed four four-day
day four-day state visit, spilt up yester"
day,' as many an American cou- 4
pie on a visit to waamngion
TOURS ART GALLERY
The Queen toured the Nation National
al National Art Gallery while Philip vis visited
ited visited the National Academy of
Sciences to see America's an
swer to the soviet satellite,
The weather continued gray
and drippy, which may have
helped them feel at home.
Philip, who has a keen' inter interest
est interest in science, also attended a
White House ceremony at which i
President -Elsenhower presented
him with the National Geogra Geographic
phic Geographic Society Medal. t was in
honor of the Prince's ; four four-month,
month, four-month, 40,000-mile trip to re remote
mote remote areas last year.
At the academy, the dashing
Philio saw actual parts of tho
satellite this country; plana-to
launch next March.
Tactfully, Philip confined -fc!
questions to the U.S. project al although
though although Russia's Sputnik ..alsa
figured in the discussion.
The Royal visitors got together
again at a lunch given by Vice
President and Mrs. Richard M.
Passing vthrough the t Senate
chamber en route to the old Su Supreme
preme Supreme Court chamber, where the 1
guests assembled, Philip spied
one of the senatorial cuspldon
and Jaughed heartily.1'
MEETS DIPLOMATIC CHIEFS
Later in the afternoon, i they
went to the British Embassy
where they received; the hearts
of diplomatic missions in Wash- -ington
and attended a reception
given by the heads of missions
of the commonwealth countries.
A state dinner at the Pnn v
American Union, with Secretary -of
State John Foster Dulles S
host, rounded out their day.
Light rain fell during much of
the day and only relatively small
crowds of spectators gathered to
see 'the Queen at her various
stops. Thousands got a good look
at her .Wednesday during her
For the first time vested? v,
Elizabeth and Philip were run-
ning a little behind schedule.
Wednesday night's glitter
White House dinner, which
broke up early yesterday wta
an Impromptu' songfest, may
have had something to do wiUi
this. ; ..
. Drinks are on the house a I
there's no admission charge, ri
the price., as they say, is r'-
That's. the situation at : t
American Legion's Frs'iul vt
Fun this afternoon and tor.:-ut.
There Is talk of removing t.
guard, post at the er.'rsr c to
Ft. Amador, so that th stam stampeding
peding stampeding traffie ci reach tr.:s
ytopi .tor you i ; la ; :
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 19, 1957
TOT PANAMA AMERICAN AM INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
urn MKUlll my THi PANAMA AMCMICAN
POUNDFO .V NELSON OUNrVBLL m lata
" t: ' HAHMOOIO ARIA. (DITO.
T, H mttn P O Box 34 PmumA or
TULIPHONI 1-0740 (9 LiNi.
tlAMLm ACDRtSI. PANAMICAN. PANAMA I
COLCm Orrrctt 12.7 Csntrai Avinuc mtwkw 11th h,I1th imm
i it.(rOHHN flie.M.HTATIVM, JOSHUA P POWB. INC
: 94B Madison Ave. Niw Yorni. H.?ij V.
4 MM MONTH. IN ADVAMCt
. to SIX MONTH. IN ADVANCC
Fo N VCAR in ADVANCI
. .-,. BO
T l E M A I L
OmCKBS AND SOUTHERNERS;
The Fly Ball and the Grounder A f
! o begin with let me say 1 haven't been down here yery long,
and I don't profess to be an authority on anything, I would like
, .nm.nt nn ..fvprni let.rera aDDearine in the Mail Box lately.
- J Number one. . .Teeriapers (Levi Dolls if yo'u like) The young
' Teenage eirls it has been my good fortune to observe since. cm-
1 hsro bovn Mpfi miit.p well croomed. surprising? wen
end Tastefully dressed aftd Quite lovely in general Jn cornparl-J
son with many or meir statesiae ciMueimjuranes. ncyi,.Bc.
Weil mannered exuberens. and very nice kids. I like them.i'How-
i'ver the ones who have written your column 'were in poof taste
n their choice of descriptive cliches regarding the woman who
i tailed them to task. Now it is obvious that she must have' had
tome justification for her accusations, and tJie letters answer answer-nz
nz answer-nz her prove it. T canont understand the, parents who'Mlify
jtiev or speaking her mind. It looks like "My children, rignt or
ffnnii hut. .mv children." f
' f Number two. . Short Timer vs NCO wife. Please people.Uet's
-h rpoHetip r am a draftee too. and I know what the score is
?vit Short Timer. He is simply the type of person who ould
ibject to any type of authority placed over mm. He considers
t nr. Infringement on his personal development of expression.
QbvLusly he nas Just run into his first taste or discipline ana
s finding It bitter gall. Bohemian is a better word for him. We
-don't, nre.il him.
s 4 But NCO's Wife over simplifies when she implies that RA is
' a syi-ibol of patriotism, and that US NCUs ana oincers are tne
! beit Hardh". You need only see and work with a few of ;them
to -know that such is not the case. Many, mamy.are nothing more
than lazy opportunists. I have known only four or five really
good NCOs, and several of my brothers are service career folks.
' Last but not least. .Disgusted. Has it ever occurred to any any-1
1 any-1 one how proud the have-nothings are? Always the people who
- have least, tn be Droud of ruD around making a bis show of their
-J!' f 'pride." Arkansas, a state which when you stop to think of it,1
' really has contributed very HWe to tne .growtn or our nation
Jnaterlally and which in my personal opinion, has sociallyand
Intellectually retarded u? a couple of generations, raises the big big-'
' big-' test in- over their "Pioud Southern concepts."
H Lets lace it. ine nuuuierners wim me must vuiuie pi me Colorado springs last July.
; fere the "white trash." The ones with any sense don't have to COunselers-at law cheered
throw it in vour face. The reason? Mass inferiority complex, tm
5 2y asthe joke goes, Arkansas don't have a complex .they're
if And, I guess the reasor. folks don't sign their names is the
i 'iaamevas mine. They don't want their buddies kidding them
S v Sp3
! 3 .;
J PANTS ACROSS THE ISTHMUS
' Sir: ;
T i This concerns ail the Balboa brats who have been complain-
!ng about the Atlantic-side Teenagers. Why don't they quit cry cry-ng
ng cry-ng about how we look and dress? It's none of their, darn busi busi-t
t busi-t Jness. If thev want to weai sloppy, tight levis, let them go right
f ahead. We don't care what they look like, what they dress like,
s- or what thc.y &c like. Thej all do just td be tough, and it make
J Jtheni? look like tramps.
1 I Balboa girls live in those levis. They wear them to dances,
i 'scrools, shows and everywhere they gt.
i Over here on the Atlantic-side no one wears levis to school
for to dances. There is a time to dress up, and a time to wear
' (levis. We wear black slacks because they look 100 per cent bet
ivct VAJICill uuj o ibi-u uiwv.no nwt umuc wl (HID, leu
!boysThia doesn't mke any, difference .to the girls, over there
: ln Balboa-'kacause they i all act like tramps: We wear shirts
iwhich'fif not.shlrU. whic:Jb;anK dgpni tbjour takeea aSrtJ-a
do They really nave a iiervet saying f nt;We are ywofse.'jWM
''that bunch of juvenile .delinquents. Thawte the dayr4 V-u
i Yqu'll r-ever fird any girl down at any of the bars any time
; jof night ovef here. If they keep griping about jis, we'll keep ari-
iowcii ii l.iiuii iwiiiii ii.i.ci a. ... n
I Anotrjer ininp: you wont una us aomg is ripping a man a
shirt off Just because he looks like James Dean.
" Atlantlc-slder i
5Sir: ... ; tei Jgi
By VICTOR RIE5EL
Lfte. the other day was full of
symbolic frustation for Dave Beck,
who believes that money ig wast wasted
ed wasted on the rich. He arrived at New
York's Waldorf-Astoria, somewhat
ahead of Queen Elizabeth, only
to find the Presidential Suite.
occupied by Arabian Crown Prince
Faisal. So Beck had to tent down
in untradrtional smaller quarters
. but large enough for -' the few
friends with whom he panted to
discuss future strategyr
f or Beck has to decide whether
tb beef or not to tveef publicly a-
bout those he believes deserted
him. , ?
Among the legions who have
become foreign to him. he tells
intimates, are .many political lead leaders
ers leaders whose Campaigns-he helped
finance over the past decade, Beck
has told some of his colleagues
that he' contributed which is. hii
own Aesopian language meaning
he collected from other Teamsters
hundreds of thousands of dollars
lot these public officials.
He has said and he has named
some of the recipients that these
contributions were in cash with
the bundles ranging from $3,000
to $75,000. Thei-e seems to be no nothing
thing nothing illegal about accepting this
largesse. But it would lure be
embarrasing to some, if true.
Apparently this is what Beck
meant when he stirred the Texas
air last spring by threatening to
"blow the lid off the Senate." He
refused to accept Sen. John Mc
Clellan's challenge to come to
Washington and "blow" under
oath. But he did sound off what
he thought was a select meeting
of some 70 Teamster lawyers in
when he entered and this aways
expands Beck's chest and tongue.
He spoke for an hour with un
characteristic cursing. He named
He swore that his son Dave Beck
Jr., who is on the Teamster's pay payroll
roll payroll for several hundred dollars a
week as a general organizer, never
cashed a paycheck or took one of
its dolls. Beck said that all the
checks "paid out" qto his son
were cahsed by Beck's office
and the money then put in a vault.
The cash was then distributed to
various, political candidates.
He spoke sharply of one politi political
cal political chief who telephoned him about
a campaign emergency. Some bills
had to be paid immediately. Beck
said he contacted the Teamster
local's secretaries and told them
to ante up some $500 each. They
did, he averred. The money was
collected in a central pool and
Beck, later dispatched the cash
10 ..fflralQ nnt w i.rr- -r. -t
vj J mm Lr
Aye, Aye, Admiral
- X tlllllK tllU UrflLK'ri Aiua, OllUUlU 11U11U lillcu:,'j vvu. -.Ua.llC2i.
JThei? jBhouldn't talk about the Cristobal kids, because Ihe Cristo Cristo-.
. Cristo-. Jbai kids look 100 per cent better than they do. Maybe we do
iwem, tieni pains, uu& uiey iuok uener man peggea levis. we
wear shirts v.'iiicn fjt us not our father's shirts miles too big.
The Cristobal kids dress a lot better than the Balboa kids
The Balboa kids sav we wear baggy jeans; Our jeans are neither
bas:j- nor tight, but just right. They think they are baggy be-
; causa they always vear sKintight levis and when they see some some-one
one some-one from Cristobal with a pair of jeans which are lust right thev
say they are baggy because they don't even know what loose
i jeans feel UKe. They had better wear jeans like the Cristobal
jkldstdo before thev start trying to talk about them. If they did
1 this, "they would see they look, better than they do now.
1 ..'fPl.. 'tI.IUh. I. (J- ...... H ,k ".;... 1 1.1 J . I
1 liC DtllUUlt 111(1.1 tu u juac JCttlUUfi Ul tne l.&tuuai KJQS De-
I cause the adults ta'k about them Instead of about the Cristobal
'I : The Jades (Mail Box, Oct. 15) asked why adults don't talk
about the Cristobal kids. I can answer why: because we aren't
fa bunch of tramps wearing: pegged levis wherever we go. We
(wear jeans, toreadors, skiita and blouses, and look half-way
A Toreador Fan
Zileh, you're a boy
6c don't be coy.
This I heard,
from a little bird.
MINORITIES AND MAJORITIES
Just a few words In answer to Diseusted (Mall BoxOr.t
H refers to n:nc minbnty children entering a school where they
Jare not wanted. To "begin with, it is not a question- of being
f wanted not. I srppose Disgusted is old enough to know what
the word liberty means a? ppplied to law-abWing citizens.
Now let's tee how unassailable his opinion Is. I take It from
that he Is no more responsible for that than those nine children
JhU letter that L belongs to the majority. He will eurely agree
tare for. being members of a minority. If at. this iery moment
J he had. happened to belong to that minority, it-does not take
a great knowledge of human psychology to know that, his- line
j vi mougni wouw oe entirely different.
' It is clear -then that he does not Rave a -stable or constant
1 line of thought, but that it varies with the group in which he
I happens to find twrnself. He is like an octopus whose rjolor Is
mot cuiibwui Dut wmcn cnanges witn tne color oi lit envlron-
- .w r r j vv.i dm. a, ilo.
? DisgufUd's opiniop therefore lacks merits In tiring It to
we ;uoiic no holts iin Mine, paper ana inK, ana exposes, h is
'lack of good, sound judgment. .. .;:vi' i
- $ ;i V common Sena Etaluator
';' ORCHID FOR JOEL
There is so much unhappiness and meanness In the "world.
mini w man pnprs m me Man box, tnat i thought perhaps a
I word of praise might bring some sunshine among us.
Kow about an orchid to Pfc Joel Daly, CFN TV and radio
announcer? He is a tentleman and a hard worker: Anvon. who
5 vatcles TV Monday nights will know what j ftean! He handles
. everyone so graciously. He also has talent, a he demonstrates
, "a jamooree as une singing waiter. ; ;
. Joel ia a credit to his uniiorm, I wish we had more like him.
t. ; v 7110 'E vFANAMA l-78S
Springs that be told the locals not
to show these money items on
their books. He told the. local se
cretaries either to take the $500
out ef their own pockets or. if
they were not as flush. as their
chiefto borrow the required a a-mouqt
mouqt a-mouqt ,from a bank and later
take it back, gradually routine
ezpenses framVtheir locals. i;
Subsequently, Beck told other
friends, that this is exactly what
other labor chiefs have done when
calls came in from political leaders
iur sums up to a cuarter oi a
million dollars in the final hours
before Election Day. Beck has said
that such political financing ab absorbed
sorbed absorbed some of the money he us us-H.
H. us-H. Now, says he. he is in trouble
for failing to account for such
TrH?v he feels he is the "fall
guy," though there are fewer
saints than sinners in the fold.
Beck believes he shouldn't be pun punished
ished punished for doing what came natur naturally
ally naturally in the scheme of things poli political
tical political and for the same activities
eneaeed in bv other labor men
fighting for their political champions.
So, after abandoning his impulse
"to b'ow the lid off the Senate,"
he felt the urge to "take some
other union leaders with me." He
made the letter threat of few
weeks before the Teamsters'
convention. Now he Is a bitter
man, indeed. He leaves the Team
sters a lonely man.
Thev gave him nothing. His
$50000 a year pension was no
wpip'ons eift tn an outgoing lead
er. It belongs! to him beacauSe he
nut r'ftnpv in th pension kitty fl
yer the years. He got no prom promise,
ise, promise, not even a Khrushppy "ne
myh, on retention of his $163, $163,-000
000 $163,-000 home, eomnound, complete
wih toy railroad.
Beck left the Waldorf for Wash Washington
ington Washington and his Teamsters marble
marvel where, by wishing a button
he can' control the inner atmos atmosphereand
phereand atmosphereand look across at t h e
Caiitol whose dome he threatened
to lift. He nonders still. For he de decided
cided decided nothing ip New York.
.' Unaccustomed as I am to prais
ing admirals, having once worked
lor some in a menial capacity, I
must say that Pan American Air
lines is mcky in collaring Min Mi
ller to run their public raltions
I will go all out on this., I do not
love many people, least ot all men,
but I will marry Adm. H. B. Mi-
ler, U.S.N, (ret.), any time he
asks me. this is because of se several
veral several things that happened a long,
long time ago.
The Lord frowned at me, in
World War II and took me from
my .-happy home as gunnery offi
I took the Navy nearly three
years, to": discover that, the Ruark
who was a gunnery of,ieer was al also
so also the Ruark whb was wirting for
the Saturday Evening Post: With
: i. i .i i : . I 'i
icy logic, mej uispaicneu mi to
censorship ia Pearr Harbor.
Apart 3from:ete Edldrea. a'caT-
Valryf officer who had been kinap kinap-edrby
edrby kinap-edrby the Navy, I expect 1 was
By BOB RUARK
the only guy in this censorship
racket who knew an em. pica
trom i coconut.
Pete was an Ex-AP man! from
San Francisco, and we used to
wring our hands and weep toge
ther, because this was the stage
when all the people from women s
magazines, the Fur trade Month Monthly,
ly, Monthly, and obscure country; weeklies
crawled out irom under roeks and
came out to cover the fading war
in the Pacitic. y; y
Our boss was a stock, .broker.
Somebody else was a'' lawyer.
Somebody else ran a .chain o.
throWaway supermarket literature
And about 80 percent of the new
co-respondents, whonv.we fweieJ
nupposea. to wei-nurse," nas oeen1
writing social notes and community
sports in Nowhere, Nev.
This1, was the Navy public rela
tions, which made the recent fun
ny book; "Don't Go Near the Wa Water'
ter' Water' sound like a serioua RuS RuS-Bian
Bian RuS-Bian novel.
'Well,. I escaped form Pearl "Har "Harbor
bor "Harbor aiiti got .em to Aui.nrai.Giiiuai
John" Hoover quite an experience
on a submarine tendei at Sai-
pan, and then I got lend leased
to the Marines on u a m, and
then I was sublet to the B-29s in
the jungle, and then.
And then along came Min Miller,
the new chief of public .relations
and censorship, just as I was con
sidering throttling several' people.
I had already applied for, public
relations with the Japs on a pass-ed-by
island- in the Marianas and
had been refused.
Min had been Naval attache, at
our embassy in London, and he
loved the Limeys, as did I, be because
cause because I had done a lot of eonvov
Muty with them early in the war.
ine British f leet was entering
the Pacific War, and Miller need needed
ed needed liaison.'
As soon as I heard that through
the scuttlebutt, I threw aw- "V
North Carolina and spoke only in
purest oxoman, drank nothin" h.it
tea, and spoke learnedly of Cricket.
i w. i..:....
O Britaaalc Jr. Kerlep4la
"When James Monroe was
elected to hit second term at
president of the United State
in 1820. be received all but
one ef the electoral vote cast.
William Plumer of New
Hampshire cast his vote for
John Quincy Adams to that no
jeae. would share George
junanimotit electioal' '".I"
THE SAVINGS BANK
Institution Guaranteed by the State
Pays 2 Interest Annually on Savings Accounts
INITIAL DEPOSIT $5.00
We make loans with guarantees on first mortgages
, or other securities.
25c. 50c. $1.00 and $5.00
deposits a re .accepted thru a periGd
Individual safety deposit boxes, -for leweiry and
documents, in '4 different sizes.
OFFICE IN PANAMA
109 Central Are. at
eorner ef "T"-Street
0. A. De R0UX,
Front St at eoraef
of 1th. 8t
CARI OS MOUYNES ,1
. . . j
From tM a.m.' te U:U
SATCKDATS: frem a.m. te U:H
And guess, just- guess, whom
Min appointed as security cum cum-censor
censor cum-censor to the BPf, which was
based in Heaven I mean Austra Australia.
lia. Australia. After two-and-a-half years of
ships and islands and more lat
terly, stock brokers, old Dad here
wound up in the Promised Land.
I had per diem, a Hat overlook
ing a gorgeous bay. three cars
a whicky ration from British and
American forces, no duties except
iu inn, a neev aumirai, air joruce
Fraser, ia matters of general se-
Yanks had left, the Austra
bans were still not home yet, and
the British Were at sea There was
not nobody there?' but x, fasti'' us
ehickens-f ive? mUhOn bfeaUtiluf
' Plus steak, plus milk,: jjlut Jcfi-
maieAna na woric, Tne girls wore
snoesnad Sydney, oysters,; like
MeiDourne &ev are without peer.;
vv neni ,we ? J aps uuil, ,1 felt I
had been personally betrayed. So
1 mure or less wrote mv noun
oraers, nopped a VIP plane for
nome bumpinc some obsenr bp.
nerai ad instead of courtmartial-
ing; me, MUler signed my dischrge.
I went to work the next riav nH
piuieeuea w solvency.
Aamrral, shu, bossman, I love
you. Anything you need short of
uumD-pianung, noiler, and the re reply
ply reply will, "Aye, aye, sir," which in
Navalese not only means I under
siana you, Dut will proceed to
carry out the order.
I I .,; anviiii'
01 IW f AISOM
In any "reap-
GIFT CHECK IN ;
MM 8 "v
S e. Flac. Stttfn'n, 17
Tm SpMW. frvai ,.., S.n
praisal"of American foreign poii
cy, no matter how "agonizing, "agonizing,-we
we "agonizing,-we have to face the fact that the
wear East today ia the most ex
plosive area in the1' world. Any
thing can happen there. When and
11 11 nappens, tne flame couia; vre
duce the world to a cinder. m
A move bv the Turkish Armv
on 'Aleppo;', Syriap which r almost
took place' six "weeks ago.could
oe we Sarajevo to spark W o rid
fr 111. l ,V i 1 -:C
Or war could be marked bv a
aynan move to take over Jordan,
acting; covertly for Moscow."
wona war III, however,, would
not be a lone. : drawn-out aif air.
lougni m irencnes and fortholes.
It would be over in weeks or davs
and there might not be much left
ecept the smoking ruins of civi civilization.,
lization., civilization., VvJ"!:f ; .A--)..-,..ji; V ;-.
That's why Khrushchev's blunt
warning that "if war breaks out
we are near I Turkey and ;; y e a
are not'f Is Important. ? i
It's also why the eauallv blunt
warning of the State Department
tnat "despite distances c (JUirusn (JUirusn-chev)
chev) (JUirusn-chev) should be under no illusion
that the United States. Turkey's
friend and ally, takes lightly its
obligation under the North Atlan Atlantic
tic Atlantic Treaty." N 7 v
In other words, the chips 'are,
down. Tne two biggest nations in
the world have served notice on
each' other that one move by the
other means war.
COVERT MOVES. COULD
Having just come back from
this crucial area, I can report that
tne cn&nce of a covert move is
It might be made bv agents ore
sumably acting for Russia. i
Or it might be made by agents
presumably acting for the United
Right, now. 10 Syrians are
bout to go on trial in, Damascus
lor auegeaiy conspiring with mem
bers of the U.S. Embassy -airainst
the pro-Russian Syrian military
regime. I., do hot believeHhey did
so, out a great many Arabs be
If such an agent assassinated
the leader of the pro-Russian Sy
rian regime-and assassination is
easy in Arab countries -it mieht
toucn tne match to the war; we
want to' avoid.
Of if King Hussein of Jordan
friend of the United States, should
De assassinated ny, Syrian or Pa
lestinian agentst might also sud
ply the match, V;
Hussein's rsrandfather, as kill
ed by such Sri assassin because he
wanted to make peace with Israel
and. there are 400,000: Palestinian
refugees in Jordan today who hate
the King, plus: 400,000 more Palestinians-
who tare not refugees but
Biso'oppose uie Kings, j (
, If he topples; his shaky king'
dom unquestionably would be u-
. nited to Syria ta extend the Rus Russian
sian Russian b'oe right down te the Gulf
of Aqaba n,ir the Suez Canal
and. not far from oil-rich Saudi
It might also mean a Russian
pleased union between pro Ru Ru-sial
sial Ru-sial Syrian and pro-Russian E
gypt by absorbing Jordan be
Or again the assassination of
King Saud might s u p p 1 v the
match. Two.ettempts. on his Me
nave already: been made this year.
He is surrounded bv EevDtian-
Syrian advisers, Hi own brother
WILL WE FIGHT FOR OIL?
Reason these incidents might in-
volvc the United States is. first.
tne "jj-isennower uoctrme, whicn
servea notice tnat intrusion on
these areas is tantamount to War.
Reason for the doctrine is oil
70 per cent of the world's known
resources. With. that oil in Rus
sian hands, Moscow eventually
would conttrol western ; Eurone.
thereby undoing years of Ameri
can. effort, millions in Marshall
Plan aid.., and carefully tbuilt-un
NATO protection fromommu-
The United States would oroha-
bly fight in order to keep Near
n.ast ow out oi Russian hands.
Ani4. Riieci cave lie aanf tltnt
it too would fight if Turkey starts
any 1 love to prevent that oil from
getting into Russian hands
That was virtually what Khrush-
ehev spe'Ied out hr his blunt warn warning
ing warning that Turkey "would not, last
z nours." :
Turkey is the initial key to war
and peace. Sitting astride theBos theBos-porus,
porus, theBos-porus, blocking Russian e g re s a
from the Black Sea, coveted "by
the Czafs for centuries, "Turkey-J
has been bolstered by tbe'Truman
- But leapfrogging right over Tur-
key, Russia has now built up r a
new satellite-ally1 in. Syria, where
it has dumped more Czechoslovak
arms than the Syrian Army could
use for. 10 years a potential sup
ply, base for Russian volunteers
on a drive toward the oil of-the
Near East;,' 4
. There was a time, few years
ago, whea our warning to Rus
sia would have (topped further further-intrusion.
intrusion. further-intrusion. But today Russia has
the ICBM, the earth satellite,',
and. Is playing from strength, i
That's why foreign misniter An
drei Gromvko laughed to friends
in New York when tie reported on
jonn foster uuues warning to
go (low in the Near East That i
also why we- need what Diillea
once called' an. "acrhnlTinv. rein.
praliart of foreign policy,
in tne ear tast' we have' the
Eossible alternatives of g o i n g
a ck to full relianenn .Tnhn U7
Lewis and bis eoal miners for the
fuel Of Eurone: a irah 'nrnsram
to develon atom m nrtfv tnr In.
dustrial purposes. which wouM
take five to ten years: or a sefrj
tlement of i.tha Frnrh.Alffriiin
dispute ; In order to tap Algeria'
promising oil resources ,,A
vBut in the long run and in the
rest of the world, ,we have the ai ai-tematives
tematives ai-tematives of- a showdown of force
against Russia or a new policy of
peace with Russia.
These are the problems in vol ved ved-in
in ved-in reappraising our: outmoded for foreign,
eign, foreign, policy,
Asian Flu Epidemic
30 Dead In Mosiw
WASHINGTON, Oct. 19(UP) 19(UP)-Russia
Russia 19(UP)-Russia has been struck Hy a flu
epidemic that has closed srhnni.
and forced many entertainment
groups to cancel periormances,
according to information received
here and made available today.
,-One report said there had been
at least 30 deaths from fin in
Moscow. t T s 5 i n
f.-Vtsrtorj td dormitories at Mo,
cow university" and the Moscow.
Musie Conservatory were laid to
havec noticed a .large number of
patieatst: TheMoseev Dance En.
semblei one of Russia's best,- can-
celled performance whon en nt
120 dancers- were stricken. '.
iiv The erjidemic ( innpneaif !'
parable to, or perhaps worse
than,:, the ..mounting number of
flue cases in thrs country. The U.
S. outbreak has hit vounaer nr.
sons hard and forced cancellation
of a number of college football
games this weekend. :
I $ 4'.:..,...
The Russian people anoarentlv
are being told about the ilu" and
ways to fight it. But. new of the
outbreak has not been snread out.
side the Soviet Union. There have
been some dispatches on develop developments
ments developments of Asian flu yacdne but
little else. v ; ,h
..First Word Of fh CnnLl'
break was given by Russian Dep-
.naanov in a Russian nresa ani.-
cle on Oct. 11. He said the inci incidence
dence incidence of flu in the Soviet Union,
including., the Caucasus and Si Siberian
berian Siberian areas, had become an epi-
demic, ",-' 1
Zhadanov said vaedn
high degree of jnmunity and that
uoviei scientists naa produced 20
muiiou aoses. cut tne vaccine is
said to be relatively scarce and ,;
almost .-rnmnlAlAli, nn..ii.kt. ..
lar for the average citizen, v
ROMANIAN OFFICIALS FIREb
''' VIENNA ftTP'i-A nnmi.i.T
high state officials in Communist
Romania have been Tired from :
their posts for "senmi. mini,."
public money. Bucharest Radio
said today. The broadcast' heard
here said several official, nt h
Ministry of Heavy! Industry and a -!
-number .of foremen at Roman).'.
biggest power station were dis-
SotvIhc rifnf, tnm
Catnl AMrin't Ltmlug
; 50o .OFF
On all burch&Qss of Records on the openino; day
of CRECHA Record Store located in Central Ave.
18-81. beside Central Theatro on
; TUESDAY. OCTOBER 22nd
WHOLE RECORD STOCK 50 OFF
OPEN FROM' a.m. t 7:M p.m.'
v wrraouy closing at noon
; i AIR-CONDmOVED
' CENTRAL AVE. 1I-S1
'BESIDE CENTRAL THEATRE
; "if ) -v.- .i', .. ;
i -v J L'- 'sW- ;
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 19, 1957
PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEW5PAPEB
To Go Its Own Way In I
X WASHINGTON, Oct. 'li XUPj XUPj-Stnl
Stnl XUPj-Stnl Strom Thurmond (D-S C)
' urged Ihe South yesterday to keep
; the door open 4 for a possible
! bolt from the national Democratic
y party in I960. "But Sen. Estea Ke Ke-ftuver
ftuver Ke-ftuver (D-Tenn) said such' action
would be ."a. .catastrophe."
Thurmond, '; who headed the
' Short-lived States Rights party in
IMS and more recently waged a
record .civil rights talkathon, said
the South should go its own way
in the next presidential election jf
its views on civil rights are ig ignored."
nored." ignored." I.
. He alsos called for- the iresigna iresigna-tioi
tioi iresigna-tioi 01 National Democratic Chair Chairman
man Chairman Paul M, Butler assert asserting
ing asserting that Butler "has made it absolutely-clear!
that he is not in interested
terested interested in the views of the
South.' i t v.
- However, Kef auver, the 1956
Democratic vice presidential nom nominee,
inee, nominee, said any i national party was
i Bound to have "some disagree disagreements"
ments" disagreements" vbut this was no reason to
destroy it. Het said there are
' .many things the South and the
i rest of the i nation can work to to-,
, to-, gether on. ,,v
The Tennessee senator, who just
' returned from a six-weeks Europe European
an European tour, also told a news' confer conference
ence conference the Little Rock, Ark., school
- integration dispute had cost the
. United States "a great deal of
; 'prestige abroad.
He said he believed Gov. prval
i. Faubus was s "wrong and ill ill-advised"
advised" ill-advised" it the start of the con controversy
troversy controversy but that President Eisen Eisenhower's
hower's Eisenhower's use of iederal troops was
"deplorable." Such action, he said
"hardens positions and harms
'Kefauver said the outcome
might have been different if the
President had; made clear from
- the beginning (that ,"The laws of
the country had to be respected."
He urged "people of good will in
both races" to try to solve the
impasse, ; asserting that "It cer certainly
tainly certainly can't be done with bay bayonets."
onets." bayonets." .. ,' ''
Sen. Thurmbnd's recommenda recommendation
tion recommendation that the South take a wait-and-see
attitude on its future
course was contained in a speech
prepared for the South Carolina
state convention of the United
Daughters of the Confederacy at
Jtock Hill, .
Specifically singling put the Lit Lit-,
, Lit-, tie Rock situation, Thurmond ac-
cused both national parties of
"persecuting" the South in a bid
' for the votes of Northern negroes.
,,,"Th nly"'onsideration that
will be given tO"Our-views Will be
' that given ta aecure our notes', if
the' national parties believe they
' 'need our support,"" h said. V
' ; "In South Carolina, there is o
- hope for the Republican party.
" Jut there-should b' hope In the
Sou t h v Carolina Democratic
He urged the party officials in
his state to call for a. statement
from the Democratic National
Committee on whether the nation nation-al
al nation-al party will "give real considera-,
tion'to th. views held by South
Carolina Democrats." The reply
should be publicized, he said, so
all Democrats would, know what
Then, he said, South Carolina
Democrats could choose county,
state and national convention dele delegates
gates delegates "who will stoutly sup support
port support the principles" of the party
at the state level.
"I would hot and should not at attempt
tempt attempt at this time to predict what
course th South Carolina Demo Democratic
cratic Democratic party will take in the next
election," Thurmond said. "As
tima mi hv T nvnert. tn have
further comments to make on this
"Falling to secure proper recog recognition
nition recognition from the national party,
South Carolina Democrats will
have to choose a course to meet
the situation in 1960. The South
Carolina Democratic party should
not hesitate, to pursue whatever
course is seen to be in the best
interests of the peopte of our
The third party movement
which Thurmond headed in 1948
was aimed primarily at prevent preventing
ing preventing either of the major party pres presidential
idential presidential nominees from winning
the required majority of electoral
votes. If it had been successful,
the election would have been
thrown into the House of Repre Representatives
sentatives Representatives where Southerners
would have had great bargaining
President Truman won the elec election,
tion, election, although Thurmond carried
four Southern states and received
39 electoral votes. The Southern
independent party then collapsed
Dut recent racial tension in the
South have revived interest in the
Oct. 25 Is Deadline
For Candidate Bids
To U. 5. Academies
cfnrionti now in the Canal Zone
for other qualified candidates liv
ing on the lstnmus oesinng vo ap apply
ply apply as a candidate fo appoint appointment
ment appointment to one of the two vacancies
now existing at the U. S. Military
Academy at West Pomt and at
the U. S. Naval Academy at An An-naniiia
naniiia An-naniiia have hppn remlned that
applications should be turned in
These applications may be ob ob-ta(ni
ta(ni ob-ta(ni from f!iinnl Zone school of
ficials. Prospective candidates who
are away trom me .ismmus may
obtain- application blanks from the
caoraturv Committee on Selec
tions, Box 104,. Balboa Heights.
The rnnrliHntps lor ppo'ointment
must be sons of f civilian . resi residents
dents residents of the Canal Zone, or sons
n civilian mn1nvel flf the Unit
ed stafpu Government, or the
Tnmnanv-Govemment. residing in
the Republic of Panama.
TV a Vinton dec which UiH occur
ly 1958. will be filled on nomi
nation of Gov. W. ft., jrower, wno
will nominate for appointment a
principal candidate and (three al alternates
ternates alternates for each vacancy.
FLU KILLS 150
" TT -;" T : ; frRANKFURT. Gerniknv UP)
UlVOrrinn SneimlrGiTh Asian flu epidemic sweeping
To .Marry Actress
eat Flak. ks
Get You There
Only th power of God can mft ;v i
,ln,Hi holy sanctuary your
, can be filled; your Spirit'lifted, yourV
' toul refreshed. ,i V
9:30 SUNDAY SCHOOL (Classes for all ages)
' J 'You need not guess! Our teaching is the Bible, Bring
,the'Xamily,to a frlenc-ly Bible believing church., When
all. the family comes you agree that S. S. is Important."
1 1 :00 "BLOODY HANDS BEFORE GOD"
, "Are the heathen lost? What does the Bible say?
What Is the Christian's responsibility to the world? (
i God blesses a mission-minded church.",
6 :00WET CADETS and YOUTH FELLOWSHIP
Parents need not worry. Bring them to church.
7:00 "RESULTS OF A WITNESSING CHURCH"
"Can the church declare all the counsel of God and
still be a' growing, effective church? What happena to
' a church if this is done? 'Brine a friend."
NURSERY FRIENDLY BIBLE PREACHING
'. EVANGELICAL GROWING 1
T AC VfflAC M.. -kt 'lQTTD
Millionaire Cornelius Vanderbllt
Whitney' has established residence
here to clear the way for a di
vorce i tfom his socialite wife, tne
former' E eanor Searle. it was
disclosed yesterday. : :
The' 58-year-old sportsman and
movie producer announced last
Aug.' I that he would obtain a
divorce and marry Mrs.; Mary
Hos'ord, 31, mother of four and
Star -'of the Whitney -produced
movie; VThe Missouri Traveler."
Whitney, scion ot two wealtnv
American families, said he had
"no comment at this time' on his
the-Whitnevs were married in
New York in 1941. They have one
cnnu, dearie, 13. t
Whitney met Mrs. Hosford in
Phoenix, Ariz., last January and'
invited her to star in his film.
Mrs. Hosford obtained a divorce
from her husband, Frank. -after
the movie was completed.
Radio Station f
Bombed In Cyprus
NICOSIA, Cyprus. Oct. 19 (UP)
A bomb explosion put the Cy Cyprus
prus Cyprus radio station off the air last
night, British security forces said
Two unexploded bombs were
found in the station after the ex-,
plosion. The station was reported
tbeJS-1target of the under underground
ground underground EOKA nationalist organiz organization.
ation. organization. .
Europe has caused ut least ISO
deaths and hospitalized thousands
of Germans in West Germany,
health officials reported today.
The U.S. Air Force in Europe re reported
ported reported 8,096 cases of the illness,
and tne u.h. Army sain 9,500 sol soldiers
diers soldiers have been hospitalized with
the flu. There have been no
deaths among American forces
Dersonnel in EuroPs as a result of
37TH DRUNK CHARGE
OKLAHOMA CITY (UP)-A 32-year-old
man is in iail on his 37th
arrest on drunk charges today. His
name is Daniel Drunkard.
Last; Of French
TOULOff, France, Oct. 19 (UP)
Michele Christofle, last survivor
of quintuplets born here Oct. 2,
died yesterday. y
The baby, which weighed only
two pounds at birth, had been in
precarious- condition for several
The. three girls and two boys
were the first children of Mr. and
Mrs. Camille Christole, a couple
who worked for the French civil
service. Pb'lippe. Helene and Genj
evieve died within 18 hours pf
birth and Roland died Oct. 7.
I contains .beans
The Jug on display at the
Panama Radio Corporation
BOOKS ON YOU
Hit attrnal rt6td will n n-veal
veal n-veal how you xpreii your
love.for HimjV.' "V
"VILLIAM H. BEEBY
Pastor 11 L
Prwchlm ChrW 4 t
Crucified Risen Comlnl AiW
Services Biondcaat HOXO '8S Ke.
9:30 SUNDAY SCHOOL (Classes lor all ages)
The "teacher-child" ratio is the key to good Bible
teaching in a Sunday School. We have tej1"' -for
every to children and your child is ettetuuy
provided for. U
8:20 TWO MORNING SERVICES 10:40 yt
"THE TEST OF TRUE RELIGIONS,
Have voir i-ver check"-! vor rclieious fcith'(.by
Scripture? God gives His tests to help you see 1 -your
faith saves you from your sin.
6:30-BAFTIST TRAINING UNION
Join the 200 c- all agea who are engaged in train-
ing for Christian living. j ' f
7:30-"MARRIAGE AND REMARRIAGE V
ACCORDING TO THE SCRIPTURES
Manv opinions are given by people and churches;
the Bible has ONE standard.
EVERTONE WELCOME COMPLETE NURSERIES
Jhan Jw SaiQltitQ--
The Cigarette that was worthwhile
', Try oar" J
-. delicioosf; ... fly iv
-foods ? AV ;
Roasted In tA.
'' your, family and
' friends, -in most
hv place inlloum.
Dance with the music of
0 Baker and his Trio.
o LONG SIZE
o EXTRA LONG FILTER
e SUPERIOR QUALITY
o LOW COST
oi loo SJbwnq-
. 'Made In Panama By
. TABACALERA NACIONAL, S.
f AGE TOVn
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN IMPENDENT. DAILY NEWSPAPEJt
SATURDAY OCTOBER 19, 1957
-TTtt-Ti rnnriD nir r'HiVFCir
jfjtmt if nppHiiHU, fflmriiajM, Lrtki, PartUi nl Jrmt Jum.ll It muuttj promptly U loM-iuimbr lluwm.
"Ji miff It ncdvJ If uttplumtt tv, Pnmm 2-0740 3-0741 LtM 9;00 J 10 M mtf
fclVE FASHION SHOW AT FESTIVAL TONIGHT v
LiChlnese fashions will be
Youth Group of the Chinese
' i-XM be held at the Panama
AlCncis sue oa risen uiu
ami Institute for Special
jj blind and retarded.
Of Or. And Mr. Pritr
JjThe Ven. Archedeacon Edward
(k Cooper, Rector Emeritus of
tjrhist Church by the Sea in Co Colin
lin Colin where he served from 1907
Witil June 1941 has returned to be
the house guest of Dr. and Mrs.
item Prier of New Cristobal. Fr.
' cooper is in his ninety sixth year
and lives in retirement in the
beautiful valley of Antigua, Gua-
1 j Father Cooper came to the Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone to serve as loumtenens
'. for. Archdeacon Hendricks who
? rent on leave to England but he
esigned and Gen. Gorgas ask asked
ed asked FT. Cooper to accept the Chap Chaplaincy
laincy Chaplaincy of Colon Hospital. He was
1 appointed one of the first Chap Chap-'
' Chap-' lins-of the Canal Zone and on
' Jan. 1, 1908, made rector of beau beau-tifuLvOld
tifuLvOld beau-tifuLvOld Christ Church by the
. 5! Until December of 1907, the E E-piscopal
piscopal E-piscopal churches oft he Isth Isth-'
' Isth-' nms of Panama, were under the
jurisdiction of the Church of
England. The Concord was
drawn un and the transfer of
' iurlsdiction was made to the A
Jjerican Episcopal Church. On
anuary 1908 and Fr. Cooper
was me iirsT pries. 10 uuie uver
the duties under the presiding
. And Mrs. Aanstees
''Mr. and I.Irs. Edward R. Aans Aans-teos
teos Aans-teos of Farfan. announce the birth
Of their fourth child, third daugh daughter
ter daughter on Sunday, Oct. 13, at Gor-
aH Hospital. The baby will be
christened Virginia Joan. Mater Mater-and
and Mater-and grandmother is Mrs. Leonard
Martin of Farfan, and paternal
grandmother is Mrs. Theodore A.
Aamroos, an Atlantic aiae resi
dent for many years,
of Washington, D.C.
In TV Fashion Show
The five candidates for "Queen
of the Teeno Ball" to be held at
the EI Panama Hotel on Nov. 8,
will appear in a fashion show to
b presented over AFRS's CFN-
TV station at 6:30 p.m. Friday,
Oct. 25. according to an an
nouncement made yesterday by
Jimmy Dunn, general chairman
of the Teeno Ball activities.
The five candidates Margery
Smith, Eleanor Stancook, Kathleen
Cox, Ruth Thompson, and Ann
Haskell appeared over the pic-
For Reservation Call
Ellen Bailey 2-3712
Bill Bright 273-3146
Rote Casey 2-3630
Meyer Soltkin .... 2-3407
Virgllia Pearce ...2-3642
William To wnsend. 2-2472
Harnett A Dunn .2-4239
Nov. 8th, 1957
El Panama Hotel
1 Mill r
' in n if 1
1 sv VVVniMbUalV
. V Whbay
Skat e amk ftdtmd fca
$ II eta t
II C SUMMCRteraauamaiu, iwsmu I
i and Qtlierwide
rni nOT WIT I.
modelled by.merhbeni of the
Colony at their festival which
Golf Club tonight.
utuj w, uw..i.. uc
Training (school for the deaf,
ture tube two weeks ago, but this
time they will appear in all their
glory in sportswear, cocktail
gowns, and 'formal evening wear.
complete with all accessories in
each group. .... 1
The fashion show arranged by
Dunn is being presented thrdugh
the courtesy of Felix B. Maduro.
Of Flower Arrangement
Course On Monday
The third session of the Flow
er Arranmgement course cur
rently conducted at the Balboa
YMCA-USO will meet at 9 a.ra
and again at 7 p.m. .on Monday
This session features actual use of
all types of materials in arrange arrangements
ments arrangements and is of great intrest and
help to beginners in the study of
this art. Mrs. Pat Morgan will
demonstrate, step by step, arrange
ment of several type? of cut
flowers, fruits and vegetables and
also dried and exotic materials.
No further registrations can be
accepted for thesey, classes, which
now have reached capacity enroll enrollment.
ment. enrollment. However, former -students
may visit the class at this ses
sion to stimulate their interest in
(CONTINUED ON PAGE 5)
Lions Clubs Hold
Big Joinl Meeting
The Lions Clubs of Panama and
Balboa got together last night
in the first "big" joint meeting
of the season at the Hotel Tivoli
Fern Room, with some 70' odd
Lions in attndance.
Dr. Teodoro- A. Arias of Goreas
Hospital, Lion Governor; of Cen Central
tral Central America, Jose Antonio Moli Moli-no,
no, Moli-no, president of the Panama Lions
Club, Manuel A. (Tofio) Diaz.
first vice president, Guillermo
Cochez; second vice president,
Carlos A. Rodgers; secretary,
Hector De Lima, treasurer, Stan Stanley
ley Stanley Fidanque, lion tamer and Hans
Frank, tailtwister, were among
the large crowd of over 40 lions
of the Panama Club who attend attended.
ed. attended. After enjoying the regular din
ner and after-dinner drinks. A-1
rias entertained the gathering
witn lOKes in Jamaican dialect.
in which he was joined by many
In a serious ein. he enjoined
the Lions to foster this spirit of
brotherhood, and, noting, the as
signment of the responsibility for
the organization of the Nov. 3
Independence Day parade in Pa
nama City, be invited all the
members of the Balboa Lions
Club to participate in the parade.
jnouno 01 me Manama Club ex
pressea nis aratnication 0 v r
the joint meeting, likening it to a
convention in which their was
plenty of noise as well as fun,
nut also mentioned that be hood
there will be many more) such
meetings in fostering a good in-
A TOUCH PAY OFF
CHICAGO UP ) New York Yan
kee fan Richard Kenar shouldered
a heavy responsibility when he bet
against the Milwaukee Braves. Ke Kenar
nar Kenar pushed a wheelbarrow more
than three miles to a tavern to
buy a drink for winner Ted Pikul
who rode inside.
I'S 6 .
t'4 "1 Jk
t'S Cooxm kWr
lS Owty ttm4,
I Mrt COlNTtlAU
1 awtt I w-i
1 aw y
I 1 COtNTSSAlt
(Unaware To Be
Door Prize Sunday
At Oddfellows Fefe
Oddfellows Day celebration slat
ed for next Sunday in- this "' citv,
will be of extraordinary propor
tions, sources close to the work
wg committees said today i f
Coordinator assignments to re
spective committees were in high
gear today putting finisning touch
es to the final details, it was slat
ed. -r i ;. :
The celebration of 147th annl.
versary of the Independent Order
of Oddfellows begins at 2 p.m.,
Sunday when members of the
order and their friends attend a
special service at St. Paul's
Church, where Archdeacon Shir
ley will preach to the : distin
guished congregation. v
An entertaining program, which
includes rrovmcral Grand Mas
ter Herbert JanetteV principal .ad
dress; instrumental and vocal mu
sical renditions bv we'l known lo
cal artists; elocutionary atems;
ventriloquists 'and magician per
formances; refreshment and
dancing, which is the final i
tem, has been prepared for pres
entation at the Sojourners Hall
on "P" Street, the source confj-
nuea. r .1
In addition to mtmbirs cited
for distinction by the merit a a-ward
ward a-ward cemmittee, veteran col columnist
umnist columnist (Uncle) Albert E. Bell
of "JingUs" fame will be pre pre-sented
sented pre-sented with a solid gold wrist
watch as a token of appreciation
for 14 years continued mrviee
as the Central American District,
provincial corresponding secre secretary,
tary, secretary, a post which he recently
The occasion, which will also
mark the 42nd anniversary of the
Central American District is ex-
pected to create added enthusi enthusiasm
asm enthusiasm as all who attend will be
yearning to win the door prize,
which consists of 26 Dieces (serv
ice for 4 persons) of Noritake chi chi-naware,
naware, chi-naware, donated by Ernest Madu
ro of I. L. Maduro Jr. (Maduri (Maduri-to).
to). (Maduri-to). Tf you find you are wrong a
bout something, don't be asham
ed to admit It. The person who
reiuses to, admit that he can
make a mistake loses In sta
The person who can say "I
was wrong" is a Digger person,
The incredible story of a forgot
ten chapter in American history
and- the men who made it is
told in "Destiny and Oiory. a
book by Edward S. Wallace which
was placed in circulation this
week by the Canal Zoiie Library.
It is a story of the men called
"filibusters' who organized and
joined hostile expeditions to the
Caribbean, Central and South A-
merica, with the express purpose
of seizing and controlling new
There were expeditions to Yuca
tan. Cuba.! Mexico, and Ecuador.
and toe author has done extensive
original research,, drawing on ma
ny special sources.
The complete list of new books
and their authors announced by
the Library this weeH'ioiiows:
Dr. Livingstone, 'I "Presume?.
Anstruther;- The Ye -and y No of
Contemporary Art, Biddie;, Amsn
da. .Bonnen The Sound of Thun
der, Caldwell; Below the Salt, Cos-
tain ;, Remodelling Guide for Home
Interiors, -Dalzell; Mofoting Guide
of Europe: The. Greek Myths.
Graves; The Art of the Aqua
lung, Grass; History of the Arabs
from Earliest Times to the Pres Present,
ent, Present, Hitti; A History of Commu Communism,
nism, Communism, in East Asia, Kennedy;
Cooking the Chinese Way, Lo;
The Middle East in the Cold War,
McClellan; On the Beach, Norway:
The Awakened, Oldenbourg; Ar
gentina, Pendle; tart and west,
Rsdhskrishnsa; Atlas Shrugged,
Rang; America Remembers,
Raoport; Set Ceramic Tile Your Yourself,
self, Yourself, Raskhodoif; Runyon First
and Last, Runyon ; Conspirary A A-mong
mong A-mong Generals. Schramm: How to
wrue a Mory ana bell It, St.
Johns; Massacre, v Sprague; Des-
Johns; Massacre, v Sprague; Des-I
Uny and Glory, Wallace; The
. j . .."i" ...".u
V''VW W. BimtoV, SlTUif nl
: ' .:''r' Telephone 'f-asoa
tAljaOAi OS51. Balboa RoA
Servlcw, 8und Ui0 jo 1)40
i:w p.m. .. ;.
CRISTOBAL. 'American Led on Hall.
Service Sunday MM ajn llrtQ m
RIO ABAJO: Howe M. SUM-WU si
Sunday 440 fm ; ,t,;
; sida. ass
-: uicun' Slvd. It
; atamey fiae
.' uui loviiaUon
tUlUU BAiioi CUUKtB
311 aVUja Moa
Uiawaf oo muooa
' triiri It. raueutwuiu, ratlot
sni.dv Scbuui ; ajn
1UUWJ..R towwilp yAA.ou ju
Hauu-ii uiuu" J J
bveuuis VuUiP J" "H"
Praser MMuiu, Wtdnwoay j;jujpjn
. ....... t., Schuul
Brouiernoou M Kioiiday... 7:00 pjn,
ucn oiiotuay lu:vu
1-UtST BAPTIS1 CHUKCB
Balboa titighta. C.Z.,
627 Ancoo Boulevard
Drawer "B' Balboa Helshtt
Phone Balboa 1727
William O. Beebj. Parlor
Sunday School 9:30 a.m.
Morning Worship .......,,. 10:5 .m
BaDtiit Training Union ..... 8:30 p.m.
Evaneclistie Service ........ 7:30 p.m.
Prayer Meeting. Wednerdaav 7:00 pjn.
W M.a Bible -Study Xnun- ;
davi S.-W0 am
Men' Brotherhood (Last
Monday in monthi saw pjb
IIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
Margarita Avenue St Sth Street
Margarita, Canal Zone
Rav. Wendall C. Parker, Pastor
junaaj Scnuoi :a a.m.
Mornina Worrhlp 11:00 a.m.
Baptist Training Union :30 p.m.
evening Worship p m.
Brotherhood, Tuesdays i:o D.m.
Prayer Services, Wednesdays .7:00 pm.
W M.U., 1st 3rd Fridays
G.A., R.A., t Sunbeams,
;T Salvation Army
. MetUngs) ..
r ANAMA 'CITY
Captain s Mrs. H. Grant
tS February Street, Phone: 18-20054
11:00 iioliness Meetlns.
.8:00 Sunday School,
1M Salvation Meetlns
uA roca er.
Ueutenant Pansy Campbell
Building No. 1080, Phone: S-ZIU
u aw iiounoas Meenna. ". J
8:00 Sunday School. ;
1 30 Salvation Meetlns,
Envoy St Mrs. C L. Moaelae
I Guiara Sueet.
S :M BX'tiday School.
11:00 Hol)ness MeetlnaV '
8:00 Sunday School.
7 JO SalyaUon Meeting, 1
OLON CENTRAL '
SenlWIapv end Mrs. C Mooasawmy.
7 20 Salvation Meetlns,
AA1NBOW CITY C.Z. -Envoy
it. Klitj and Jamaica Street
unw nQness Meetlns.
o.wf ci.iiuay scnooi.' :
7a Salvation Meeilns..
PiL J,e,u' W- Olsea. Pastor
Balboa Road at San Pablo Street
Phone 2-1486-Churqh Office 2-3238
.J!i ,Cnh ochool Free but
,e?X Hi C1' for aU ages.
J-"?- Worship, Service The
ocowon ior nursery. Kinder Kindergarten
garten Kindergarten and Primary Deptt. Church
. J uj er j ior cnuoren under 8 vrs.
6:00jp.m. Junior High, Fellowship
Post Hfgh.FeUowshiri.T t
7:00 p.irT Senior High FeUowthlp.
Cmirch School, ".with ; Adult; Blbjo
Service of .Woipy 'n":00.'
Youth Fellowship, i-M r
MARGARITA 'i ,'
MargariU Ave. and Bolivar Hwy.
Rev. Theodore E. Franklin Paster
Phones: Office. 3-2842. Res. 3-1488
:45 s.m. Church .School. Bus service.
Classes: Nursery through adult
11:00 a m. Mnmln Wnrahln.
Niirerv for infants and small chjl
8:00 pjn. Junior Fellowship.
6:15 p.m. Youth Fellowship.
A cortmlete schedule auxiliary ae-
nviues ana orncisi meetings as an.
notmced from week to week. '. -.
QwTto .... i
Rev. Walker M. Aldertoa, Pastor
cut : s7o RM .i0 -,
-sn a.m Simoav 3rHnm
I"-") sm. Mornltw Wia-atna.'
Offitlsl meetines and. week-day rtl
vitlea as announced A.
TH MKTftOIMftl CHURCH 1
8e Wtniaar) Armrna
10th St. Pmta, ctr
00 a m. Mrrtr shaver and 8 WW
8e em Jtme Vrmnl -TrlS
a.m. Rvan'na Frer end Bei low
TRorrrr r-rVriT cHiRm
Tth etcrec m MeMmte tMnet
- Ossn a
0e m. MrymKie (taislts audi ais
lt Sunday Seboat V
fHorr CsnrnanlMi iw SikM)
Mnndav JJf) fm Syavar Meetfno.
RBBTEyw atsMnrtsRV CHUBCB
rwmoow CJty. CZ
Bundey tWeirea sea and 6
ty BersVes 8 a as and 8:16 aja
Bebnnl fi all ass at 0 8 bjbv
Tuesday I sa, Tnrm f eating.
Churches ef the snany faiths fa the Canal Zone, and the rermlnel eltlei
ef Panama and Colon, Repeblie ef Panama, extend a welcome at all
times to men ana women ef the armed tervkei, and to civilian neigh,
bort, friends antl strangera, .,, .....
As a public service, The Panama American litrs below, by denemi denemi-nationt,
nationt, denemi-nationt, notices ef hours ef worship ana other regular activities.
Listings are rotated from time to time. Denominations having only
One or two congregations are listed under "Other Churches e Servicaa."
A special listing is included for Services at Army potts, Air Force bases
' anrf Naval srattons;,.Vv-:,;';..:-:.; ';:..i.,,,K,. f,
Ministers church socretarios and chaplains ire asked to Inform the
newt desh in writing by Wednotday nooa at the later! of any changes
for the coming Saturday's church page.
Sunday Itamee: 1U)0
It.'OO a.m. ( .v
Holy Day Maau: S:SS. Im UU ajri
and 5:60 pjn .fr 't.,
Conremnnar BaturOay. Sao to ttti
and 7:00 to S:0O p.m Thurada.
first rridays 7.-0B to S:00 p.m.
Miraculous Medal Nov anal 1:00. u
on itionuays ) ;" .- -'i ;
Catechism claasi after the S.-OS
nn Sunday. : : ..
Hign scnooi. aruay ciub ao-p.m. on
ACRED HEART Anco
Sunday Masses: S:ii. 710 s adO a m
Holy bay nuwaeai tM am and SiKI
Confessions: Saturday sat to k.-OO arid
7:15 to 8o p.m. Thursday More rimt
Friday 7:00 D.m.
Sacred Heart Pevotlooat IM djsl oa
Catechism Classt S:lk to 4:tt pm on
OUR LAOT OF rATrMA-CuranSo
ounaay Mass at s:ov a.m.
Holy Day Mass at S:S0 n.m
Confewiiona: .00 to : pjn. op Sat
urday. .. .
Catechism Class r Saturday tM to 10
Sunday Masses at 7:00 and 8:15 a.m.
noiy nay Mass at o:oe pm.'
Weekday Masses: ..M ajn.
Confessions: Saturday M to 4:10 and
8:30 to 7:30.
Catechism Claaai Sunday 8:00 to 4:00
Miraculous 'Medal Novenai TAO p.m
Convert Instructions: Thursday 7:00
ST. vTNCENrS ranama City
Sunday Maasea: 8:00 and S JO a.m.
Holy Day Masses: 8:30 and 540 p.m.
(it K rails on saturdav tha Vim mn
a.AA B.4A I
..v. .u ,r ..-I
, Confassiona; Ssturdsy 3 DO to 8:00 and
7:00 to 8:00 p.m. Thursdays before First
STioay ?au p.m
miraculous meoai novene ana su
Uons of the Cross: Frldav 7 :AO D.m.
Catechism Class: After 8:30 mass an
Convert Class: 8:80 p.m. Tuesday and
Sunday M.: 8:30 a.m.-
Holy Day Mass: 8:00 ajn. (It n falls
on Saturday-8:30 a.m.)
catecnism Class: s:30 to s:w p.m. on
Confessional 8:00 to 8:30 a.m. Sunday.
ST. JOHN BAPTIST DR LA SALLR
SundaV Masses: 8:3A and S:SO a.m.
Week Days Mats: 6:30 Mon- Thure.
frl. and Sat First Friday mass: 8:00 a.m.
Holy Say Massset :00 aja. to 8:00
Confsetlons: 8:30 to 4J0 and TaW to I
a:uu pjn. on Saturday.
Miraculous Medal Novenat Prlday fax
Catechism Class: 8:80 p.m. ea Sunday
bt. incatsrs u ewea
Convert Class: Monday 740 pja.
Sunday Msss: 7:00 a.m.
Holy Day Mass: 8:30 p.m.
Coniaaslont: Saturday 8:3
to 1iM bjb.
Thursday before First Friday 8:30 p.m.
catecmam uiass: sua pjn. on ounaay.
Sacred Heert Novenai 1M sav tn
Convert' Clasat 6 JO pjn. et) Thursday
ST. JOSEfH'S CelOO
it Masses: 5:49. 8:00 and I
Holy Day Masses) 5:45 and 8:00 ajn.
and 5:45 n.m. -V.
Confesslom: Saturday 4:00 to 6 KM and
7:00 to 8:00 p.m.
Miraculous Medal Novenai Wednaeday
:is ana t:uo p.ra.
sacrea Heart novena: rnaa tmi bjb
Sunday Evening Services 7:00 p.m.
Convert Clsssi 7:15 D.m. oa Mondays
Catechism. Class: Sunday 10:18 s.m
11:45 a.m. 8:00 n.m. to 4 KM a.m.
f .... v.u.. V..u.l.t . uJi nl
ed Sacrament all dsv Ranoaltlaa at SUM I
. .19. ,IIIK.,vU.UWlUIHI Ul mni DIM,
ajn. Saturday morning.
First Saturday Devotions ta mn Laa
of Fatima The Holy Rosary 6:00 a.m
First Communion Instrurtlnna fne rhll.
dren Mondays and Thursdays i$0 tel
i :w p.m.
Sunday Masses: 7:00, 8:00 and 10:30 a.nv I
5 'is saaiwes. ansa, "w ajn. ana I
Confessions: Sarurda 1-fMI a a-fln mrutl
,.vu vo saw p.m. juier Boaary oscn eve-1
Miraculous Medal Novenat 8:16 end I
7:00 p.m. on Monday.
Catechism Clan! AffMm s .OA U.M
"rat Friday Exposition sll day 'during
rirst Ssturdsy r Mass st 840 sav
HOLY FAMILY CHURCH la Margarita
First Ssturdsy Mass: ..... 6:00 ajn.
weeKday Masses: 8:0Oa.ra.
oa jirpay .. t:oo p.m. to 80 p.m
Miraculous Medal Novene TM pjn
Holy Day Masses: 70 ajn. 8:15 pro
Confession 3:45 pro, to M pjn
Parish Family Rosary and
B"diction 7:00 pja
Discussion Inquiry Groua 7 JO bjb.
1st Friday Devotions
1st Saturday Devotions
ST. VINCENTS Rainbow Cttv
Sunday Massess: S:30 a.m. amf an
oty Day Masses i Six) a-m
. jnfesrlons: s-oo to M and tM So
4.00 p.m Saturday. .
rT, rr 1 10 e m. oa Sunday
Convert Class ever Mmi. tin
Miraculous Hull mm 1
Baaed Heart Novana. IM ajj.
.coNcrt; 1 :s vsLsigs?'
rL JL, '. m Charal rhaV3 urf
5?3 .Bf? J! 0 ojb. llOJO ajn. Church fwvu
1 MIIISaTtWItllSRI Sa-BSR Oaa T sfasa sm oa. asj Jt
.OUR LABI OP GOOD COWtiuT
teases: in aja. aad sM
Confaaaiona Ranmtn x cm j
vipusnis oy sppointinent -Miraculcua
Medal km. tas
Sacred Heart Btmrnk. ea
Sunday School: 2:30 p m. oa Suadae
Reliaiooe Instrnetim n. u mi
dren: 4-00 D m on ThuraiU..
"elttious Instruction for adatts ICoa ICoa-duetacf
duetacf ICoa-duetacf to SparUab)! TM aja oa Mam.
Mtrrort toetrwUeiie ay apentrrtaMsat.
i Thm b b
K. Heber Goedea. I.T O
Ike Very Sev, Ma Inert J Peterson.
' S.T.B Deaa
' Nl(is CJ.
THE CATHEDRAL OF ST. LUKE
1J0 a.m. Holy Commlon.
8:15 a.m. Church School (Holy Com
munion 3rd Sunday).
8:30 ajn. Santa Communion. 3rd Sun.
.30 a.m. EScuela Dominical.
11:00 a.m Morning Prayer and Ser
mon, noiy communion 1st Sunday.'
8:30 a n. Holy Communion.
7:09 pro Evening Prayer.
8.-00 can Holy Communion,
S-SOam Holy Communion.
S:lk a m. Mornina Prsvet
17:00 Ml. -ds Missionary Prayers.
Church ol St Andrew
The Rev William W. Baldwin,
Priest in Charm
Family Prayer and
(Also Holy Communion Snd.
Morning Prayer at Sermon 11.00 a.m
8:00 a jo
Chapel of The Good Shepherd
The Rev. Clarence W. Hayes.
Priest to Cham
8:00 ajn. Morning Prayer:
in., urn anuay eacn nonin.
t-.. p S111!
R" John s"m"- West to Charge
Choral Eucharist and Ser Sermon
mon Sermon .,
Episcopal Young Churchmen
Evensone and Sermon
80 a m
5-V.7'.,;. 11 : 11V ."i
Sth Thursdsvs 7:10 n m
WEDNESDAYS & THURSDAYS
..uij vwiuuuiiiuo .......a. i.uu ajn
Morning Prayer .......... 0:00 a.m.
Evenine Prave. ........... TkO n.m
Family Eucharist ... l:M isi
O files of Compline ........ ,t-M pjn.
- i St Peter's .Chnreh
ha Rev. John Spear. Priest in
(Also Holy Communion 1st
Sunday- each.' month)
Mornina Praves and Church
Sunday each' month)
day each' month)
10:80 a m
Holy Baptism 12:00 noon
cvensona and Address .... IdO a.m
I .,"? AuxII,E. :.J 3 P-
Holy Communion.....,...,, 8:00 sjb
Chanel of the Hnlv Otmfnrtn
Ven. L. & Shirley. Priest la Charge
8:30 a m. Holy Communion.
Church of St Margaret
Esnave and nravm ftlvrf
The Rev. Jesse K. Renew, Rectos
7:30 a.m. Holv Communion
8:45 ajn. Church Rrhnnl
11:00 a jn. Morning Prayer
Last Sundav each MimtK Stnlv Pj,
THURSDAYS and HOLY OATS
;ju a.m. Holy communion.
n.aP" OUT Bavieat
ajn. Holy. Communion.
The Rev. Allaa R. Wen ft.
Priest In Charre
The Rev. David A. i Osborne,
:.' Vtosr Imerltns
tM s.ib. Choral Euehansl as Ssiaior
8:30 a jn. Infant Baptism.
8.00 n.m Church School
(heid to Buildinb 131)
SM ajn. Youth Fellowshm
7 it) n m. Evatwone anil Arfilvaaa
2nd end 4th WEDNESDAYS
jo pin woman s Auxiliary and Al-
ux uuua Morung.
f St Paul's Chnreh
The Ven. Lemuel B. Shirley, Rertot
The r rito a AtweO. Deem
6.-00 am Holy CoauBuntoB
800 ajn Sune Rnehanst At Sannusi
10:45 am Morning Prayer and Church
12M nocT Holy
7M i.m Solemn
8:30 a.m RaSe CmhmhiIm
J" DmIning Prayer and Sermon
0M tot Holy Cotnmunloa
7M pjn. Evening Prayer
rHURSUAYS AND FRIDAYS
8-J0 r ra. Holy Cocofflutuea
6M a.na. Holy Communloa.
CHRIST CHURCH BY-THE-SEA
, Colon. R.P.
(ppposite Hotel Wsshlngton)
TJe Rev. Jaasas Peter farmer, Rector
The Rev. Hoary A. Blake, Aasistaat
I JO jb. Solemn Evensona and See-
MONDAY TUESBAT THURSDAY
SM a jo. Holy Coinmunicew
7M sjb. Morning pye.
6 D0 jo. tveruag Prayer.-.
j.v ... VTrnrfsniv.
w mm. nery communlo
isj a jaw Morning
TM a ja. Morning Prayer.
0M ajn. Children! EueharM.
M pja. Iventof Prayer,
SM sjb. Holy Communion. 'V
7 M ajn. Morning Prayer,
8M p m. Evening Prayer.
7 36 pjn. Compline ana Medltottas.
. RIO ABAJO '
., SL Christopher's Church
10UI Street, Parquo Lefevre i
The Rev Clarence W Hayes,
Priest to Charge
The Rev. Clarence A. CragweB.
nw ajn Holy Communion.
7:30 a.m Suns Eucharist and Sv rmon
1030 ajn Morning Prayer end Church
UtKiff noon HdVBapUun.
8:30 Bjn tnnani mnA
l Jta djb 1st and 3rd. Woman's Auxl-
TUESDAYS t. r
tao pm Junior Daughters of the
. i, King.; ,n;
7 !S0 D.m Vmith r.itAMki.
e m Holy Communion,
7K o m evening Prayer and Religious
THURSDAYS .... k'
8:00 pm Glrls friendly Society.
mm junior connrmstlon Class
CHURCH Of THE NAZARENE
448 rrangipanl St. Ancon, CX
Rev, Umer O. Nelson, Pastor
Box 897 Balboa, CZ. Tel. 8-2801
Sunday School 8 45 am
Worship Service ...... ... 10:45 a ra
Youth Service ......... r. :45 pm
Evangelistic Service.. 7-M nm
rrayer oervicc, vvea.
CHURCH OP THE NAZARENR
Margarita School Gymnasium
rastor Haipn L,. nysong
Write; Box SOU Margarita. CJ6.
Phone: 8-1583 vm'
Sunday School ..... 0:43 am.
Morning Worship ., 11:00 a.m
svening Bervice ?:3u p.m
NATIONAL BAPTIST CHURCH .;
Panama RP 23rd Street East
Rev N Browa. Slinlster
Divine WorahiD ............ :30 a.i
Sunday School ... ......... 3:00 p.m
Sunday Masses T, 1M IX-M
Rio Abajo, R.P.
Sunday School ...........
MeeUnas Thursdays at 7:30 D.m. and
Sundays at 4:00 pm Wirt Memorial
808 Balbue Road Balboa
CHURCH OF JESUS CHRIST OP
LATTER DAY SAINTS (Mormon)
Chapel on Balboa Road
Priesthood Meeting: Sunday 8:30 ajn.
Sunday School; Sunday 10:00 a.m.
Sacrament Meeting; Sunday 6:00 pjn.
Relief Society; Tuesday 8:00 a.m.
MIA: Wednesday 7:30 pjn.
Primary; Thursday 4:00 pjn.
reiepnone paiooa zzi.
Building 200. Schooihouse Road,' Gatun
Sunday Scnooi; sunaay 8:30 a.m.
Sacrament MeeUng; Sunday 11:00 a.m.
CURUNDU PROTESTANT CHURCH
"A Warm Hearted Church?
Milton K. Leldlg, Minister
Phone Rea 83-7116 Of. 83-5108.
Sunday School 8:30 aja.
( A class for every age) .!...
Morning Worship ......... 11:00 ajn.
Youth Fellowship. 6:00 pjn.
Etvenlns Worshln .... -'7:00 a.m.
Prayer and Praltej '(Wed.) 7:00 PJB
A church-, nursey in provided.
. OUt CAIUOUC UIURCB 15 ;
'. St Raphael The Archangel
, 13tb St West Not 1
Hotv Rueharltti Runda a 1:86 a.m.
Tussdavac Wednesdava and Thuradavs
aasramem or uncnon t nesting aor aor-vice)
vice) aor-vice) First Sunday of each month at
Heaajt HsHbeU Carttnaa Charek
Rt Rev T James, D. A Bishop
offtnottna. . (
Morning devotion ....... .. 4 00 a.m.
11 00 a.m.
3 00 Bjn.
- 730 p.m.1
64 First Street
UrbanlzacloB El Carmen, Panama City,
informal Talks ana Dlaeuaslone
Thursdays. ..8:00 pja.
Colon, 8th A Front Streets
tuDstairs American oasaari
..Tburadays, IJ0 bjb
BETHEL MISSION CHURCH
Espalaba St.) Paralao, CZ.
Rev Waldaha H -Stewart, Pastor
Sunday: 11 M ajn. Worship Service.
3M p.m. Sunday School.
7:15 pja. Gospel Service
Monday: 7:30 Young People's Society
weanesaav: im uia-weex unrisuan
xnursaay: swo cnou neneareai.
Frldan IM Women's Missionary Ra.
THE CHURCh'oP GOD
Mrs Maade Hlnee. Paster
Sunday School 10:00 SJB
Morning worsnip ........... u:oo sm
Night Service T40 bjb
FIRST CHURCH OF GOD
Cor. Jamaica aad Trinidad Sis.
Rain hew CHy, Canal Caae
Rev. Wm. Uvlngatoa. Pastor
TUB CHURCH Of OOD
t38 Eighth Street Colfta
Rev. G. W. Grandltoa. Paster
Sunday School .... 8:30 a Jn.
Morning Worship 10:30 a m
Night Service TM pjn
Mornina Wonhln 0M ajn.
Sunday School .............. 10: JO a.m
Night Service i..i7. TM BJB.
THE CHVRCH 0 Of) Rie Abstfo
Monte Oseare Rd-ltth St
Rev. Wat. J, Johntta, Pastor
Sunday Schao- SM oat
Morning Worship 10 M SJ
Night Serriee TM
CHURCH OF GOD (PeateeostaO
Rev B E. Watson, Overseer
Phone 8-428. Box 858, Gamboa
Cburche at Paralao, CZ (Rev. and
Mrs. Herman Q. Whyte). Colon. R-P
(Rev Fernando Lorence). Rio Abaje
I Rev. and Mrs. Charles Raynce), anc
iauva Hev. ana Mrs. uinord u reeves I
week day eeiskes at aO I
Diablo Heights. CX. S
(near Dlsbia school)
Rev. Carl V. Them seen, BtlrristoS
Box 88. Diablo Heighta. Ci,
Pheaee: Heme, Gatsbea 117
Chnreh Balboa 4271
Bunds y School 16M BJB.
nvaNup Mmn a. ....... ,m BJIt.1
Youth Service ...i..."..! 7 M aimll
Evan gel ixtle 6ervtea ...... TM am. I
Wednesdey: Bible Study I
end ?rayar ServtosT:... TM pja.
ar.riirMrjt luthctasj trmmca
Ralbea Read at WtrM Street
Rev Kfbert r Girsrtca, Passee
rO SsjtH. Balbea
Sunday Scnooi. Biele class SM aja.''
Divine Service 10:15 ajn.
Holy Communlnn. first Sunday of tha
Former eriavel of .Oar iMmrl Enla.j
cwpai enapet Jra fcu an4 Mdendet Ave.
Mr. Enieaa H. Peaait, Wsr
Sunday School. Bible Clsaa 6M OJB.
Divine Service 10 JS ajn.
Horv Cornrmmton, last Sundav at IH
Jevtsa welfare atoaro Out I8S-X La
t5JW.2& C b N.th
Servic fridav iao u Si.k.-.- ..
io usimga jewiaa saf'skei
under Poms Bsms and ttstlonsi
bongieswtioti Kol Sheentb israat Aval"",
ulda Cxba and 88th Street Bells Vista?
Psnam Cite Sarvleaa So.
PsnamS City Senrlese Sa ja
UUtlSiXajt oCtkAta wMbMUUaVn-'V
rst Coureit ol Chiiav SMentlst, Anaoai 1
m Ansae SVitilemuxl T-.,
sjuuoai 11.00 edneda s e-as, ,'
Snda 9ehoM 0JO a.sa 1
.ra murch m cnrist, aoasissn, I laiiaiaf
Utb Street HoUva. Hlabwar .7,
tuMM Srxnni :gr. aja ..-..
Sunday U M sja.- Wednoadoy SsW Rag,
Posts and Basti"
nunday school 0-00'
Morning Worship ..-i... lo'oo
Church-Ume Nursery School.,, I0;0(
I PORT CLAYTOM
unoay School (Rulldin Mo.
Morning Worship lo-sa
Thursdar r Evenin Mid-Week
Swice ....,......'...,...... v T;8
Vouv. reUowahljHundajr Saw
I PORT KOBBB
i Sunday School
momma worstiin ih.m
evening worship ,. ,. jjn
Wo'P Service, Madden Wye 70
Worship Service. Rio Hato ....
ChrisUan Youth PeJlowshlp 800
Soldier's reuowsWp-Thurs. .1 ?3o
Ollicer's Christian UniotwThura, tM
ALBROOK AIR rOHCR RASB i
Adult Bible Class (NCO Club)" 53o
Morning Worship 0:30 lols
Youth leUowship .::..,7;..i gaO
U.S. NAVAL STATION, Rodman
Holy doinmunloa First Sunday
13th ND HEADQUARTERS CHAPEL
nwiuui fforanip ..i. .oiea
nunlpn First Sunday
Naval Radio Button. Summit..'.
Daily Mate 6d
Sunday Masses ...... 7:00 tn 8:30
CMifeMlona. Saturday .. 6:30 Jao
Sunday .......... 8:00 S
I PORT CLAYTOM V
uauy Mats S'4S
Sunday Masses 1M S sloo
Confessions Saturday .. 6:10 Loo
8:00 aV 11M5
, asonoay n ovena Devetions i 7 M
vw wona-ppaiurosyi 0 .00 1 730
Sunday Mats 10:20
AtiROOji AiRORbi BARB I
, ssturdsy Mass ................. 7:00
OR. NAVAL STATION. Redman' '""
Sunday Msss .............. ,, -ad
FORT KOBBI s '"r '.. U -4
Saturday ............J... t'On
ALBROOK AD FORCC HAaamWtsr
assuiniay fe .a
Morning Worship ioja
Prayer Fellowship-Bldg. 853 "T
Chou- Practice Wednesday
post Chspel ...
FORT OULICK -- $
Sunday School ,, e-aa'
looming Worship lo Jl
Youth Fellowship. Sunday .... 8:J5
Bible Study. Wednotday ...... IM
Ladies Chapel Guild. 1st Tburs. 10
'.."vi voso pots
Sunday School J ................
Morning Warship iiM
Holv Communion First Sunday Z
of Month) J
FORT GUL1CK ,, ." I .-' '. ..
Dally Maaa M
- Saturday Mast 1,
Sunday Masses ....... T: ei 1018
CoiUssslons, Saturday .... 6M ?M
U.S. NAVAL STATIONi e.i. j &
Daily Mass ........ ..7: T' la
COCO SOLITO r-
......... ...j..... TM
...... f aj
Grot Orttttdes i
Greek OrthadM .i ... u
fd at the Church of C urSXT
Via Reliaarlo Poms. Sas FnmcStada
la Csleta. Pan.mA riiT r5?!
the Church oTsl tS". z2..T
eaU th. Ofttos of the Arm, Chapiam.
: Adventjst i;
febbeth School SM ojb.
Divine Service UM aja.
Youths Meeting 4 j( piL
Bible Study and Prayer i-u
TM pja. "T!
No. 17 Chorrllla tk No JT JZ
bio Mueva g-A St bSwVST art Z4 TaS
"i -J". AbJ IT GMta
mam arvotesk r ,.
- Faster C O. "11)1 anas Til' S-uat
.Pastor A. A. OrisaiTTTel. oJm'
Spaabm Cbarehet PeeKfe Siae rXmlmA
Por Norberta Crutrea
- redregal at Mueva Gtttrara. .
' Atiea K6e T
Pastor G. A. Jeirrtaa TeL 38-828t
Cristobal Bntllsh 16th t BoHvar Ave,
Cristobal Spanish lath A Bolivar Ave.
Cavllaa Road-Tat, 8-1858 4k S3AJS
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 1M957 ,.
;- ,1 ? JBt PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
Take Part : m :'
hi Church Supper
'Th New Year for the Woman';
Missronsry "Union of tea Vit tt
Baptfst 'Church,-Balboa Heights,
wai opened with ; seventy mem-
mit UUlUUlf rv -
hd program on. Tuesday eve
ning. 'It W8S a. JOWl metsn" v
k Koituina nd vnlnff BrOUDS.
Mrs. Jean Beeby- opened ..with
prayer and Mrs.'H"ier
Introduced the members ? to Itne
guest speaker, Mis Bertha JVal JVal-Bs.
Bs. JVal-Bs. Announcements by Mrs. Doro Dorothy
thy Dorothy Coton and plan for a hap happy,
py, happy, new year jyvthe, new .pres-
. laenui xuxs. o.ru.i .. ,1
Htm.. !,., inntallrri bv
i new vim.-..- ...-
Mrs. .'JEdith van noyon.Twue w
the Home Mission uoaro reyi emu emulative
lative emulative on the Isthmus were:
Mrs, Batbara JEdginten, J presi president
dent president Mrs. June Robinson, Enlist Enlistment
ment Enlistment : Vice .' President; Mrs. I I-rene
rene I-rene Anderson, Program vice vice-president;
president; vice-president; Mrs..Cbarlene Hall,
'south director; Mrs. Mary Stseet,
recording secretary; Mrs. Thel Thel-fiii
fiii Thel-fiii CtTis, correspondence secre secretary
tary secretary and treasurer? Mrs Doro Dorothy
thy Dorothy Cotton, circle chairman; Mrs.
Sleanora Jenkins,. YWA leader;
r. -De Lilah .Randel, inter intermediate
mediate intermediate GA counsellor; Mrs.
tfenne Akerman, junior GA coun coun-ellor;
ellor; coun-ellor; Mrs. Loye McDaniels, and
Mrs. Wells,. Sunbeam leaders;
Mrs. Jean Beeby, Mission Study
thairnjan; Mrs. Joyce Powell,
Slayer chairman; Mrs. Alicia
9 ertt', Community Mission chair chairman;
man; chairman; Mrs. Vera; Kelly, Steward Stewardship
ship Stewardship chairman."
Rev; William H. Beeby of .the
Wtst Baptilt Church, gave the de de-Jfiflatory
Jfiflatory de-Jfiflatory prayer. Miss'' Pat Swaf Swaf-tm
tm Swaf-tm sang a solo, f'l Walked
With Jesus" accompanied by
Mrs. Joyce Summers. Miss Ber Bertha
tha Bertha Wallis of the Home Mission
Board with offices in Atlanta,
Georgia, was the guest speaker,
and ; brought a very inspiring
Hiessage of the work which the
board is doing. Mrs. Alicia Pe Pe-jcez,
jcez, Pe-jcez, wife of a Home Board repre representative
sentative representative for Panama and the
Canal Zone closed the meeting
j Mrs. Joyce Blume. a mem mem-JJer,
JJer, mem-JJer, wrote a special welcome
song which the group sang dur
ing the evening. Mrs. Jean Beeby
was in charge of the program and
Mrs. Mary Hanna was chairman
for the ', supper. -: -x ' '
At VFW, CocoU
Tuiolva fr Annr nrizs will he
the attraction tonight at a dance
hoincr kelri far' th benefit of the
fBoy Scouts.. The General George
W Goethais rosi ino. mm veter
ans of Foreign Wars of the unit united
ed united States which is the sponsor sponsor-big
big sponsor-big organization for Cub Pack
No. 13. located in- Cocolr will hold
this dance at their Post Home
starting at 8:39.
Music for dancing will h fur furnished
nished furnished by Al Mart'n and his or
chestra. Absentee ticket holders
will be enable for the door ern ernes
es ernes and will be notified if their
ticket numbers are picked in the
The door prizes nave Deen ao ao-ntorl
ntorl ao-ntorl hv rasa Fastlirh. Kanlan
Insurance Brokers.' National Dis Dis-trllerv.
trllerv. Dis-trllerv. Mercurio Jewelers:- Aber-
nathy S. A.. Arizona Bar and Res
taurant. William Vioiette, rass
Key Club, diots, ano uuricn
s k rirouit Radio Central. Pe
ruana Restaurant and Bar, and
l'i '. CLOTHES COSTS RISING
NEW YORK (VP) Milady's
Dew suit and coat will cost about
per cent more next J ear. That's
the forecast from garment manu manufacturers
facturers manufacturers in the wake' of pay ln ln-Iteases
Iteases ln-Iteases awarded' Tuesday td 50,000
New York City garment worker r.
V';' ':"." if(,!ii '.
TECHNICAL: PLANT, OPENED
v ST. PETERSBURG, Fla. (UP)
The Minneapolis v Honeywell Reg
iilator Co.." whose devices ; will
guide) Sputnik's Anneruan counter-.
pari. imo outer syocc, xuiui any
opened a 4V4 million' dollar plant
here Tuesday." The facility, -Tirhich
employs 450 persons and is' en engaged
gaged engaged in orders totaling 3 million
dollars, is believed to be the first
in this country specifically.de specifically.de-tigned
tigned specifically.de-tigned ; to produce inertial guid guidance
ance guidance 1 systems for unmanned mis missiles
siles missiles and aircraft. ;
, :. '.
Mew Teeno Club'
Of Ubor Unions
Wm. J. Brieht., Jr.', GenerL.
Chairman of the pacific Yout'i
Center Association, announced
TioctorHav thfii. two Iphor unions
had helned the new "Teen ciuo-
now under ronstruction ipr pa pa-clf'f.
clf'f. pa-clf'f. Side teeapers.
tvi TTrf.ernftMonnl Brother
hood of Electrical workers Lo Local
cal Local 397, has offered the services
of its members for anv electrica!
with the rehabilitation of the
club biilldlng, located aaiacent
to the Balboa suDsratnn in me
tTirtiif-.rii Division urea. Ralboa.
Tr.e electricians said that They
w-uld do- anvthinsr necessary, at
any time, outsioe ineir resu1
working hours, for the kids.
t-nllnnrlnn this th Tntem-
firnoi nninn of ODeratinff En
gineers, Local No. 595, aent in a
contrlbation-ior za.uu ior wi
tiiK11ffanri nnens of the
bllWli.in. wav. --l
clh'4uilding. As announced pre previously,
viously, previously, the expense of fixinsr up
the club building will be approx
imately $5,000. Tne nee.no wan
ha a vwtn organized to helo raise
rnnnn for the tirolect. '
vj Tne Teen viao was aeuueii ay
Bright as being ''a- place wnere
teenagew can relax amo&jf Rids
nf thel "Own afesrPouij.f doing
thethinc?, that kids : in their
teens like to do, talking about
the things that teenagers talk
ahouE and letting them have the
T-oonnnothlHtv that OOP alonST
with, kids their age, .doing what
is expected of them in a reason reasonable
able reasonable manner."
; By OSWALD JACOBY
i'." lf NORTH
', :..:-;t-w:., ;
East and West vulnerable
South Weal V North 'Cast
1 -Pass 14
2 4. Pass 2
SV. Pass.;-'."' 4
Opening lead 4 K
t North should have raised his
partner's aid immediately in instead
stead instead of showing his four-card
spade suit. r f r
Tf ha hurl rlnne so his side
would have reached game with
out showing any siae suiis ai mu
ana tne meiense woma nave
operate in the dark.
It was tne descriptive maoing
nv smith which srave Paul Hodge
nt Ahiipne Tiex;. one of the reiF.y
. r.. j
great bridge players or tne woria,
a eh an pp tn reach down into his
bag of tricks and defeat tne con
Paul opened the king of spades
nri looked avr dummv care
fully. He could not be sure of
three tricKs.in spaaes ana a;a a;a-monds
monds a;a-monds but he had to hope for
them. His side wouia sua neea
nrii more trtnlr to heat the came
contract and that trick could
only come from the club suit. If
declarer held ace-King mere was
no hnne if he held five to the
ace-jack his normal, play, would
be t oieaa a ow ciud irom uura uura-my
my uura-my and finesse his Jacit. The nee
woiilrl he. nla'-ed next arid when
the king fell "it would be all over
lor tiie aeiense.
Hnr.e Paul shifted to rhe nine
of clubs. South studied this play
for a while and finally came to
the conclusion that Paul hail.l'.'d
a singleton club. He piayea tne
queen of clubs from dummy and
wnn Wast'a kino with the ace. He
played three rounds of trumps,
stopping in dummy, iea tne six
cf clubs and 'et it ride. Paul won
with the ten snot and waited for
his two diamond tries j.
- WRONG-WAY WEATHERWAX
ENVER UP) Conrad J.
Weatherwax, 51, of Lisco; NeT.,
oaid .a Sl5 municipal court fine
Tuesday forjnaktft! "f:jmij'tont;
up a one?way sireti-. in ne-juer-noon.
Weatherwax' was- in court
again. He paid $25! for a .wropg
turn; on another one-way street.
"It s just not my day," tne motor motorist
ist motorist said. "All I want to do is get
out of here and back to Lisco."
-,rc,R,v'N IN KED CHINA Touring American youths
i .rrsai look m ntiquated farm methods and im im-plemeiits
plemeiits im-plemeiits during a visit to a Collective farm near Peiping, China.
Coolie in foreground is carrying his produce in baskets suspend suspended
ed suspended from a pole carried over the shoulder. All U.S. citizens, the
youths undertook the Uip to Red China in direct violation of
State Department orders. V"
AyHU KG I A
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V. Germans Break
With Yugoslav Reds
BONN, Oct. 19 (UP) West
Germany today formally broke alt
diplomatic relations with Com Communist
munist Communist Yugoslavia.
The steo was taken as s "re
prisal for Yugoslavia's recognition
Oct. 13 oi communist cast uer-
west tierman r oreign xnimsier
Heinrich Von Brentano called Yu Yugoslav
goslav Yugoslav Ambassador Dusan Kveder
to the Foreign Office at 11 a.m.
to hand him an official- note in initially
itially initially breaking relations. t
Simultaneously whh Brentano' s
meeting, with Kveder, the West
German Charge D' Affaires in Bel Belgrade,
grade, Belgrade, Herbert Mueller-Boschach,
handed an identical note to the
Yugoslav Foreign Office in Bel Belgrade.
grade. Belgrade. NEW LAW ARM
DECATUR, Ind. (UP) The De Decatur
catur Decatur Democrat today bad the au authority
thority authority to back up its campaign
against parking violators with le legal
gal legal action. The newspaper has
been campaigning fur six months
to have police crackdown on park parking
ing parking violators. Tuesday, police offi officials
cials officials sent the editor a book of 25
blank arrest tickets and this note:
"It has been brought to our at attention
tention attention that since you have been
checking trucks on yellow lines,
double parking, parking meters,
etc., it would be appreciated if you
would tag same. Find enclosed one
ticket book. Signed: Police Department.
The New Office of
M A R T I N, S, A. .'V
is located on the corner of 50th Street, r
and Venezuela in Bella Vista. The new..'
phone number is 3-7116 and is listed in.
the current directory, ;'t:'. .'
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THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 19. 1957
. k '
Kobbe Welter Scores Win
Over Favored Terrell Jones
- ; Robert Brooks of Fort Kobbe pulled one of the early
surprises of the local ring season this week as he pound pounded
ed pounded his way to a unanimous, clear-cut decision oyer Al Al-trook's
trook's Al-trook's Terrell (The Terrible) Jones, one of last year's
top fighter's in PAAF action, at Fort Kobbe.
, The vwelterweight battle, which
Climaxed a hot-ad-co!d card, saw
"Brooks staying in close lor two
' rounds, cramping Jones' style
and landing effective blows to the
bodv. and a slam bang third
ata.nza.in which the Kobbe fight fight--
- fight-- r got the better of nearly every
Kobbe also came out on top in
- the other Army-Air Force battle,
as lightweight Arthur Johnson, out out-weighed
weighed out-weighed four pounds, won another
unamimous verdict from Albrook's
Henry : isher.
. Johnson sent Fisher, like Jones
a PAA winner last year, sprawl sprawling
ing sprawling through the ropes for a nine-
count in the final minute of the
.first frame. A solid right to the
'jaw was the knockdown punch.
! The Paraiso resident, one of the
tardest,-fastest-working fighters in
. the Kobbe stable, came in strong
in the second. He won the round
by a wide margin, scoring will to
the head and boday. Johnson's
body punches again stood him in
. Fisher had a brief flurry t the
atart of the third, but it was too
JUttle and too late. Johnson finish finished
ed finished strong to take all three rounds.
Three technical knockouts fea featured
tured featured other action on a card that
iatarted very slowly. Booker T.
Crosby. o Company scored a
TKOover Asbany Thomas of B
Company at the end of the first.
Clarence James of A" Company
atopped "E Company's Bob Hagger Hagger-man
man Hagger-man in 2:20 of the second after
knocking him-down twice.-
' William Belchia continued his
winning ways, but this time with
th ai(f of an eye injury. Robert
Young of D Company was ahead
when the fight was slobeodf'--
2:15 of the third.
In "little league" clion. Skip Skipper
per Skipper Rose, 52 12 lbs, beat Junior
Barreia. 53 lbs; and Perry Gahn
at 88 lb?, edged Victor Swan, a 95
Indians To Announce
New G. M. Within
Next Three Weeks
CLEVELAND (UP) The Cleve
land Indians will announce their
new general manager within the
next three weeks, and the man
probably will be Bill DeWltt if
he wants the job,
The Indians are wailing for
board Chairman William R. Daley
to return from Europe before
making the announcement. Daley
is due back in two weeks and
club President Myron H. Wilson
said "we would like to make the
announcement as quickly as pos possible"
sible" possible" after Daley returns.
DeWitt, 55? has served as an
executive with the St. Louis Car Cardinals,
dinals, Cardinals, St. Louis Browns and the
New York Yankees. He now is co coordinator
ordinator coordinator of the major leagues'
Fund for Aid to Minor League
I .... i I
Isthmian Sports Car
Club's Hare & Hound
The Isthmian SDort C'ar Club's
next event, tomorrowf will be a
"Hare and Hound" raily. The
"Hare and Hound" rally can be
explained simply by oeing com
pared with, a hunt. The lead car
r. .At. 1 t. 1
is me iiare, who t-avts
GOING DOWN Booker T. Crosby of F Company, 2Qth-Infantry, reaches; out with a loing
left uppercut to the shoulder of Asbany Thomas of B Company at the ".boxing' '..smoker, held
at Hangar 4, Ft. Kobbe, Monday night. Thomas hit the floor just alter the photo was
taken, giving Crosby another victory. (U.S. Army Photo)
"I haven't heard from anyone
on the Cleveland cluh," said De De-Witt
Witt De-Witt at his home in St Louis. "I
consider the job I have now a
good one and I would have to do a
lot of considering if another offer
U1U IU1UC AJUllfi.
New Exciting Sport Grows
As Skiers Go Ra pi d-S Hooting
By WARD CANNEL
" lllUVK.,"'-'- ---i-
p w5r "'1'' 'I wt wjf "" '''
fs flil 1 ill
5IX E yK.iaagaBH2a- r,,-- J
NEW YORK (NEA) The facts
of life, it would seem, depend
Drettv much on what you can over
hear. This stocky guy with his
elbows on the mahogany was ask
"What do skiers do in the um
It turned out that he knew the
answer, too: "They come out to
my part of the country and hire
little boats and shoot the rapids.
It's the coming sport."
He is, he said later, a building
contractor named Bus Hatch from
Vernal,. UUh--in the. winter. The
rest of the time he's rapid shoot shooter
er shooter named Bus Hatch on every
dangerous river in the country,
and some outside.
i. "Not bad, either," he laid, "I
hasrevbeen at it for 30 years and
Hiaven't 4iad -a serious accident in
the last 10 not counting last year:"
1 STEADY, BOY Aritonino is guided from a plan at New
York's Idlewild Airport by his groom, Marcel Saveant. The
French jumper Was shipped to Bslmont Park to run in the
$50,000 Temple Gwathmey Steeplechase -renewal on Oct. 16.
The Pacific Sleam Navigation Company
(INCORPORATED BY ROYAL CHARTER 1M0
FAST FREIGHT AND PASSENGER SERVICES
TO COLOMBIA. ECUADOR, PERU ANi CUILE
8.S. "PIZARRO" Oct. U
S.S.KENUTA" Nov. 15
"TO UNITED KINGDOM VIA CARTAGENA, LA GUAIRA,
- KINGSTON, HAVANA, NASSAU, BERMUDA, SPAIN
S.S. "REIN A DEL MAR" (20,225 Tons) Nov. 2
(Air-Conditioned) (Omits La Guaira, Kingston & Nassau)
M.V. "REINA DEL PAC1FICO" (18,000 Tons) Dec. 9
TO UNITED KINGDOM DIRECT
M.W "SALAVERRY" Oct. 21
M.V. "SALAMANCA" Nov. 3
S.S. "LOCH RYAN
S.S. "ABBED YK"
ROYAL MAIL LINES LTD HOLLAND
TO NORTH PACIFIC PORTS
S.S.-DALERDYK" Oct. 30
S.S. n)IEMERJ)YK" . .. Not. 4
ALLSAILINGS SUBJECT TO CHANGE WITHOUT NOTICE
TEtEPHONES: CRISTOBAL S-16S45
PANAMA 3 12571 BALBOA: t-1905
If you count last year, he nearly
lost his life. He had been hired
as a consultant on the recent "Cin "Cinerama"
erama" "Cinerama" production in a sequence
that called for shooting the repicis
ou Kashmir's River Indus. He took
his son. Don a grade- school
teacher away from ';tapid-shoot-
mg on the Colorado.
"And there we were," he said
"From Vernal, Utah, on the rough
est river I ever saw with all the
natives telling us we'd never make
it bacuase nobody ever nada it
Halfway through the rapids the
camera boat lurched into a whirl
pool,' overturned. Hatch, enmesh
ed in a safety line, came up under
the pounding boat.
"After a while," he said, "I got
out of it. But it was rough getting
to shore. I don't swim very good,"
lor the hounds. orMrivers, to fol
Prizes will be awarded on the
basis ox the least distance cover
ed to, lollow the trail and not the
least time. This is not a race.
The ''Hare and Hound" rally Is
the ( brain child of Gordon Thiel
and Claus Kleischmann, proud
VW owners who have been con
sistent' competitors, ana offi
cials at past ISCC events.
ine meeting place wuj. oe Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Service Center parking lot
not later, repeat not later than
9:30 a.m., Sunday Oct. 20. There
will be hidden check points. Hid Hidden
den Hidden check points are areas from
which club officials can observe
participants for driving irregula
rities. Any breach el traffic
code or rally rules, will result in
The rally will cover approxi
mately 50 miles of the most scen
ic, spots of the isthmus.
Bring bathing suits and picnic
lunch, or food will be available at
the finish. Further information
may be obtained by calling J.
Grills, Panama 3-3605, Bud Weis Weis-haar
haar Weis-haar at Navy 2295, or It. Harvey,
, At an activities committee
meeting last night.' a gymkhana
.was decided upon for the next e-
vent. Make plans to be there. A
tenative date was et or Sun Sunday,
day, Sunday, Nov. 17. Time and meet
ing place will be announced at a
After three nights of bowling in
the Panama Area Armed1 Forces
bowling tournament, the r hotshot
keglers from Army Atlantic hold
trllji a- comioriaoie ib pin ieaa over
Army Caribbean will k parltcipate
in the Sixth Annual Panama' Mar-
lin club Tournament, scheduled to
get underway on November 2.
Forty enlisted men and 24 offi officers!
cers! officers! will be selected to fill the
spaces on the available craft, with
the number, of men eligible from
each post to be determined on a
pro basis. Interested individuals
should request spaces from their
post special service offices.
Sepcial military Drize will he
awarded for catching the biggest
nsn ana tor supremacy in various
other fishing categories, f
Military personnel will he riivid.
ed into "two groups, one- fishing
from November 2 through Novem November
ber November 5 and the other from November
7 tnrougn- .November 10.
The result if you count last year
was one man dead, several in injured,
jured, injured, everyone in severe shock,
and all the equipment ruined.
"It wouldn't have happened,"
Hatch said, "if we could have sized
up those rapids. But they run a a-round
round a-round a bend in the river."
An experience river runner will
ing rapids that take five minutes
ing repids that take live minutes
to shoot. He throws twings, sand
in the water to watch the currents.
He takes note of rocks ad other
hazards. He tets and retets and
takes a big risk, anyway.
The inexperienced runner mere merely
ly merely gets into his folboat and hopes.
For this reason. United States Na
tional Parks are clamping down
on once-lax permits to shoot repids.
So a group of white-water guides
has come into being. These are
boatmen with years of exeprience
like Hatch, on both passable and
impassable rivers. They provide
the boats, gear, food and naviga navigation.
tion. navigation. A four-day trip cost 55. Ten days
of defying death down the Grand
Canyon costs $400. And the people
come by the boatload. Old ladies,
baby sitters, school children and
more and more skiers.
Hatch tame into river -runners
when it was still a necessity for
trappers. He was he said, 25 years
o!d and helping Vernal's sherriff
carry meals to the jail.
"One of the prisoners was the
son o a famous rapid-shooter and
he kept talking about it," Hatch
By MURRAY ;
The Milwaukee Braves, despite
outward signs, weren't all one
happy family. .strabed relations
between l red Haney and third
base coach Connie Ryan, dating
bacK to a regular season nassie
. .which means Connie'li have Oth
er employment next season. .
If you saw Bill Showron, duds
ct'f, tilted several decreet port port-side,
side, port-side, you'd wonder if he'll ever
get his back in shape again.
Tony Kubek, the Yankees' rookie
of -the-year, had a head start on
all the other kids around Milwau
kee. .Tony, Sr.. was not only i
veteran minor league campaigner
but worked for the city recreation
department conducting baseball
clinics, carting little Tony around
as soon as he could wobble along
and soak in the instruction.
dealt out to the other older "local
kids, like Harvey Kuenn.
Young Tony has turned down all
personal appearances this year:
"I haven't done anything yet, .
Quoting Duffy DaugKirty after
Michigan State got a good work workout
out workout from California: "They made
enough mistakes now so that
they'll be coachable next week."
Pin this one away for the fu futureif
tureif futureif and when popular Andy
Gustafson ever leaves -the head
coaching post at Miami, the man
who would snap it up in a minute
is, that's right, Paul Brown.'. .
The key to Red Blaik and the way
he keeps getting ftnny back to the
top as a power is the zippy entnu entnu-siasm
siasm entnu-siasm behind that veneer of so solemnity.
lemnity. solemnity. ...
Jc.i Bicker is back training
mules again in Mississippi.
conditioned by a summer of
coaching the Brooklyn-LA h O r k-
To Get Big Pay
MILWAUKEE, Wis., Oct. 19
(UP) Manager red Haney
was expected tcsign his 1958
contract today at a substanliri
increase for guiding the injury injury-riddled
riddled injury-riddled Milwaukee Braves to the
1957 National League- pennant
Hanev. RR wn tin triept trith
aenpral marmorai tnhn rtiilrm I
tms &iternocn to iron out details
of the 'contract: The 'wiry1 little
skfr3per reportedly ; got $35,000
In line with club policy set by
President Joseph Cairnes Ha Ha-ney's
ney's Ha-ney's next contract was uxpect
ed to run for one, year.
His accomplishments s'.nce he
took over the Braves' in mid-1956
not only earned Haney a pay
raise out maaenim a possible
candidate f or manaeer-of -the-
The club was beset throueh
the past season with injuries to
such key players as Billy Bruton,
Joe Adcock and even top slugger
umiit Aaron, ai one lime naney
the second place ; Fori Clavton
The switching around of al alleys
leys alleys has made it very rough on
the competitors ami only tjie top
bowlers are maintaining a respect respect-ah'e
ah'e respect-ah'e average. Sergeant First Class
John J. Piotrowski of Army At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic is pacing the competitors
with a fine 182 average thus far.
Specialist Third Class Charles H.
McGarvey of Fort Ciayton has
the second high average of 173
ana two more .A A team mem members,
bers, members, Sergeant Chorlcs E. Finne-
fan and Chief Warrant : Officer
ohn P. Hulk a, hold down third
place with 168 averages.
Sergeant Piotrowski holds the
high serbs mark of 594, with. Spe Specialist
cialist Specialist McGarvey posting the sec second
ond second high series of 588. Privjte
First Class Jack Kaps of Fort A A-mador
mador A-mador has the third', hih series
of 550 and M. Hulka' is right be
hind Kaps with a 538 mark.
Specialist Third Class VeStOll H.
Mallroy of Fort Clayton has the
high game mark of 21.8. Private
Kaps, Sergeant Piotrowski and
Mr. Hulka follow with scores of
217, 214 and 213 respectively.
Five, posted the week's high sa
ncs with a 575 mark'. i I
League standings remained the
same with the exception of a
break in the second place dead-
lock between the Morliciains and-
tne bcrouging jrive. Ihe Morti-;
clank lost three points, while the
scroungers picked up three points;
to take sole possession off thr
runner-uo slot. The M.O Club kee.r
fers lost, four points ttr the. Con-:
quistadOres, but remained In first'
place by a confortable margin. Z
15th N. D.
Three keglers of the Fort Gu Gulick
lick Gulick Men's Bowling league turned
in scores of 200 or more In this
week's action. The three keglers
who broke the 200 mark are: Don
Myers with o 216, Mario Marrero
with a 200, both members of the
Scrounging Five; and Gary Mc
Williams of the Pinsplitters, who
posted the night's high game of
Don Myers, of the Scrounging
Curundu Mixed League
Sleepers "' 6 -fr
5 Aces ,' s" S
Rockets .4 '""
Hill Toppers 1 j ji
5 of a King 3 S
Low Fires i 3 (
Rockets 3 Lew Firts l"1 ;
Rockets took the first game by
78 pins, making the highest game:
of the night. But some good Sapres Sapres-and
and Sapres-and strikes give the Low Fires' a
point( in the second game' by -ii
pins. Rockets, came back bowlinf
real Smooth on the 3rd game tq
get that point and the extra one
for total pins.
J Aces l Sleepers S
Sleepers took the first game
with the aid of their brh ha'ndi
cap. The second game was real
easy for them, but on, the 'third
gamethe 5 Aces shw their high
class and took a point. ?"
S el a King 3 Hill Teppers T
The "5 of a kind" team a l s
took advantage at their high han
dicap to get the first game; But
the Hill Toppers using some good
bowling too the Second' point. And
again let the "5 of a Kind", get
ahead, not only with the total
International 1 League .Clubs
Nix: Moving' To .Jersisyilv
- By, MILTON RICHMAN
' d tfrv r;- t ,hp
- NEW YORK (UP) -, The Inter-
national League met with surpris surprising
ing surprising apathy today in trying to sell
one of. its clubs on the idea of
moving, mto Jersey City, N.J.,
the newest territory In the circuit
. "It's not for us." said- Bob Ma-
duro, president of the. CubanSugr
ar Kings. "We'll continue to nlav
General Manager Jot Ryan of
Miami said Jersey City wasn't for
his club either. 1
"We are auito happy with Mi Miami
ami Miami and would like to stay there,"
President Frank Shaughnessv of
Will VilUC Xiii- I ir T A A- w .
had to use catcher Del Cranda)l the International League claimed
in right field Jersey city wnere tne Brooklyn
Besides, bringing the title tos!?hode" .se''en
Milwaukee's aeservlns fans who en
supported the Braves in record
numbers since the switch liom
Boston in 1953, Haney scored a
personal victory this year After
rattling around in the. second
division as manager of tho old
St. Louis Browns and Pittsburgh
Pirates, he finally brought home
a Dig winner.
counle on the now .Tnh
ea me norse romp in at long odds
. .back to the track he wit tho
iical uay. .mis time noted an en entry
try entry named Little Arthur. . .the
nuncn was too strong, and Mur-
aougn put down a wad . the
horse came in and paid. $13.60. .
i y i-odd s been trying to wh wh-cMe
cMe wh-cMe Ted Williams away from his
fishing rod to more extended
exercise on th golf course. .
With the Giants virtually in San
Francisco, Tommy Henrich has
returned to NY radio and TV
THE CTRL IN
witiv Lex Barker
I VOL I
EJ Jorebado de
Knestra Sra. de Paris
with John Lund
R 1 O
LOTTERY NIGHT I
The Night Runner
with Colleen. Miller
So This Is Paris
with Tony Curtis
Mysterious Mr. M
with Iennls Moore
SAM BASS AND
FLESH and FURY
with Audie Murphy
Among the quaint characters of
bseball is pitcher Art, Fowler,
shipped to the minors by the -Reds
. .but not soon to be lorgotien
by traveling sec John Murdough.
. .dav aflpr his rolpase Murdough
went out to watch Uie nags" and
noted an entrv named Hurler rtm rtm-ining
ining rtm-ining in the fifth. .too timid to put
said. "So we madr a dealwithl
him. We promised to let him ut
if he'd show us bow."
The deal was made, the route
-We let him out,' Hatch sai.
"and he just kept on going. So
we built a boat and did it our-
r selves. Near.'y drowned, too.'V
You'd think just sitting on a Se Series
ries Series team bench would make- a
ballplayer happy. . .not Mel
Roach, a reserve infielder for the
Braves. .He'd rather have been
watching the tussle from a TV set
in. Richmond, Va., or' Santurce,
Puerto Rico. .or any place he
can play baseball. .a bonds ba ba-hy
hy ba-hy now in his fifth Vpur fn nr'n
ball; without plavine much. Mul
nowiea wnen tne Braves called
him up from Jacksonville In mid mid-season
season mid-season to sit on the bench. .be .be-cuase
cuase .be-cuase he'd like to know himself,
just how good he is. :'i
Brbnko Nagurski, original edi edition,
tion, edition, has seen .young Brook ef
the- Fighting Irish play only a
eeup'i) of varsity games; .Pop
doesn't want to meddle in jun junior's
ior's junior's career. j. I;
Between you'n'me. Georgia
coach Wally Butts, on thin ice, is is-also
also is-also thin-skinned about the critical
barbs tossed his way after the
Bulldogs blew their first three.
ERNII LEARNS "FITE"
BRATTLEBORO. Vt. (UP) Er
nie Johnson, who allowed only one
earned run in seven relief innines
for the Milwaukee (Braves in the
World Series, was feted bv home
town fans Thursday wight. Among
mose nonoring tne pitther was Na National
tional National League Umpire Bill Jackow-
PIRATES "RING" BELL
PITTSBURGH (UPl-The Pitts Pittsburgh
burgh Pittsburgh Pirates have purchased
pitcher Bill Bell from their Lin Lincoln,
coln, Lincoln, Neb., farm club and sold
pitcher Jackie Brown totheir Co Columbus,
lumbus, Columbus, Ohio farm club. Bell had
an U-4 record with Lincoln this
he notified National Association
President George Tr a u t m a h
Thursday that one of this teams
intended to operate there next
r CW.iiL....,: ..U.1L. -1..U 41.-1 -t
..ujwuciuiooajr v bju:, uie .viuu 4iuab i. i
will "move into Jernev f itv will ha
decidedxupoq at- the. Maw-Minor
League meetings in Colorado
Springs, Colo., during December
but admitted Havana and Miami
were strong candidates.
That, however, didn't seem to,'
jibe with what, officials from those-
two clubs had to sayvu. ,-.ti I'
so &naughnessy may well havt
a city without a franchise in Jer
sey City next season. v ..
There also Is the possibility that
the International League may ex
pand from an S-team league to a
10-team circuit, as has been hint-,
ed from time to time. i
Atlanta and Jacksonville both'
have indicated they would like to.
move up into a higher classificf-J
tipnand it is possible they' might
enter .the International League.
. The.Detroit Tiger also are ea-
ger til have an affiliate in the In-;,
ternational League. They would
like to move their Charleston frail'',
chis'e from the American Assn. :
HAIL TO HAZLE
WOODRUFF, S.C. (UP) Bob
Hazle. late-season hitting sensa sensation
tion sensation for the world champion Mil Milwaukee
waukee Milwaukee Braves, will be honored
today when he. retuims to the city
in which he grew up. .Hazle, who
hit .403 in 41 games for the Braves
after being brought lis irom Wich
ita, has jflst recovered from a
Today Encantd .35, 30
Miguel Aceves Mejla :".
Alfredo Sadel In .-"TU
"TU .-"TU Y LA MEKflRA
"DIOS NO LO QCIERA"
Today IDEAL .25 .15
JoseF errer ln r
. Audit Murphy In '
Showing at Your Service CeniefJheatres Todayl
DIABLO HTS. 7:00
"MAN ON FIRE"
Sunday ''Great Man".
"ROCK, PRETTY BABY"
Sun. "Island In The Sun"
"BADLANDS OF MONTANA"
Sunday "Mister Cery"
MARGARITA 6:15 1:15
TH1C SOLID GOLD
Sunday "Man On Ffce"
"THE LITTLE HUT"
Also Showing Sun.-MonA
t A I r A rAir Conditioned
1:45 4:05 6:20 8:40
A REMARMBLf ISUt SP STORY -if-
r: ;!if Now A GiAT MOTION tlCTUMt
s s its y.fA r v. re r
- m "I w
F JL I I
' Added WALT DISNEY'S
"MEN AGAINST THE ARCTIC"
ALSO SHOWING SUN-MON.
PARAISO :1S t:S
-THE FOUR POSTER" a4
SANTA CRUZ t:15
CAMP BIERD C:1S iM
"HOT SHOTS" and
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 19,' 1957
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
By HARRY GRAYSON
NEW" YORK (NEA) The Natio
nal League, without the New York
Giants and Brooklyn Rogers
' like chicken a la king without
chicken. The ingredients are ; not
there. It's a lackluster arrange
iwnt .,'"'iw ., :
For million of fans, the removal
of the two New York Tlufts an dui
.. completed, the ruin of ,otganized
hahll kth.v knftW It. The fllS-
. organisation itarted with the loss
or -traditional teams, uko H1",",
ton,Brsvea and Philadelphia Athle
tics. , ., ;
The major leagues are no longer
the durable, strong, excmus
nizations they were. They are ho
linw hiia. nf their former glory,
traveling on the momentum famous
men gave then, but traveling down down-,
, down-, hill. The National League, In. par
ticular, Is but an undernourished
h?nm nt tt former self.. Can you
) Imagine much excitement being
ffnrat.d hv a series between
tifthiirph and Los Angeles, or
Cincinnati and San Francisco?
- Tm N.tinnal Tjafflie is now the
Western League with delusions of
, grandeur. ., t
'- I'rAi ifOBNIA PANS DISERVE
minr leaeue baseball. So do the
customers in Toronto, the twin ci
ties of Minneapolis adn St. Paul
, and the supporters of -the game
in several other places. But so do
tthe 16 million people of Greater
f New York, and there are millions
of New Yorkers, who don't like
the Yankees, and the American
; the result of all this moving a a-round
round a-round is a defeat for baseball. 'I he
poor old sport has been made ;very
. sick by operators copying Lou
: PerMs switch from .Boston to
'Milwaukee and. seeking the quick
buck. Unless somebody does some something
thing something about it, the obit is a possi possibility
bility possibility any year now. 1
The Giants and Dodgers walk walking
ing walking out of the biggest market in
the world offers a: 'tremendous
opportunity to Frank J. Shaugh Shaugh-nessy
nessy Shaugh-nessy and the Triple A Internato-
nal League. ;
, with a' little daring, President
Shaughnessy would immediately
, lease the Polo Grounds in Harlem,
Ebbets Field in Brooklyn and Jer Jer-aey
aey Jer-aey City's Roosevelt Stadium
THE. NEXT STEP WOULD he
, b declare the International a ma major
jor major league. The International has
a f me start With Toronto. Montreal
and Buffalo all of big league cat
liber. Thref clubs i metropolitan.
New York would make iCHix. Two
others sites wouldn't he hard to
find,, ana Shag.,Shaughosy waul
hsv(jt a'tourid ami'ccJrtpact'cii
v a it ridiculous for Horace Stope-
ham and Walter Q'Malley to say
-that Greater New -York- cannot
support'three' clubs!" Greater '.'New
York did. this for 54 years. (Brook
a lyn made more money than any
viner club throughout the last five
' 'years." Promotion at- rj the Polo
Grounds was unbelievably bad,
m and both clubs profited richly by
'giving 'every 'home game way
free, gratis and "for nothing 1 via
'""Clubs coming intoNew York re require
quire require new. parks, sure,- and why
They build them, everywhere
' 1 a i v s '
. t C i rf i i
I t v r I
PREPARING FOR WILLIE ivi A YS STARS Daily workouts a re belnjf conducted at the OJymplc Stadium by the Panama
Dlaverl who wU engage the W&ie Mays Major League Stars in a series of three games next weekend at the Olympic
the backerouna are mneiaers Manito aetuam, wucuw J", ""i"1 i "."r- "'
next uKaaeball season) and Ellas Osorlo. The series la scheduled for Oct. 26, 27 and 28.
I by r:
In the confusion, some of us
failed to give 'proper regard to a
vital statistic that may do expre
ssive of a snin Ol power m me
big leagues. The National has now
won three of the last four World
You must go back to the early
30s to find a motching perform performance
ance performance in the inter-league rivalry.
The Cards won two and the Gi Giants
ants Giants one. In between they drop
ped a series. Otherwise, tne ; om
leaguers, would have had four
straight m '31-' 34 ana wnat i r
them, would have been a record.
Still would be..
Three different club figures' in
tha iat.Mt three for four. The Giants
swept the Indians in '54, the Dod-
gens edged the YanKees in m, na
frota: at acojifltsr Abe, Braves are
.till lebrafiriTthir 1 proaigous
and nationally popular victory over
the .Yankees, m OiC' games. t :
TRft5DodBesiio got a repeat
hnt ht the Yankees in '56- but
their big guy Newcombe, a 2T-
gameT winner, came up with his
u hi al nsvchom a tie ar m a 27-ga m e
winner. cameun with his .usual
psychomatic arm diitrtss ."under
and the best they could
do in that one was to make it dose
in seven games. i- n
Until a more practical wsy is
iftvented, the World Series will
have to stand as the best instru instrument
ment instrument available to measure the
comparative : strength of the two
leagues. If the champion team of
one' league beats the champion
team of another league with rea reasonable
sonable reasonable regularity, the implication
certainly can not be denied. It
put r:3UJ r.:3LG6G
v ;'.TVOU,LL' get thousands of. miles tf extra N."
'- war, extra ikid-resistanee,' when you lav.'. .l j".
j Goodyear "Extra Mileage New Treads put on;i
r .. mrn tifM.- Fdf lhl thfv'rf bent. V : )
fttthat br the very best of equipment and work
hi an ship, as well as the same, high-grade ma-;
terial that go 1 into world-famous Goodyear
tires. Save money and possible trouble, too
i. ... . f
uj weaag ua mm
GOODYEAR DE PANAMA, 5. A.
' Tel. 8-1221 '
; JERONIMO DE I,A OSSA ST.
(Opposite the Ant Serrice Co, Inc.)
may not be conclusive but it must
compel respect. -a
On this reasonings the A leagues
are. of course, still far, out in
front, thanks to the long list of
Yankees successes. The American
is largely a one-team league. There
isn't much class back of them,
Yankees and with some or' me
better franchises (e.g-t the Tigers
and the' Indians) beginning to slip
further, the over-all league, trout
look is not as healthy as it migni
be. .. - ,- ..(.. fi ; (
Have the Yankees themselves
begun to slip? The testimony of
the more recent Series is m the
affirmative. As noted, they, lost
two of the last three. Furthermore
they didn't make the Series' at all
i r54. Even if Yankees' deteriora
tion is, setting K it won't show id
the competitively, soft league race.
The Series is where you'll spot it.
Braves on the March. L
The Braves', victory was not
freak Most neutral baseball .men
agree they, would sj, have .wonr,a .wonr,a-gainst,
gainst, .wonr,a-gainst, Xasey .Stengel's strongest
forces,! with "Ma-ntlej, and howron
physically fit. (Incidentally, -even a
physically- fit Skowrnn doesn't in inspire
spire inspire thesa sages to heroi verse.)
i The Braves have been a going
concern, for several years now.
Th.i,'li sat hcrftai. with vari. too.
Thev mav already have passed the
Dodgers in office and field opera operations
tions operations and if they haven't caught
up with the Yankees in this detail
it won t oe. iong neiore vney w.
Thi ia a well heeled, well-run out
fit, backed by genuine pride and
uesire. ... g.
As a matter of fact, if the Cards
had dronned differently...or' been
olaved differently.... Mllwsukee
wouldn't have had to wait until '57
fo rit slirst pennant. The deal
which sent Johnny AntoneUi to the
Giants for Bobby Thomson beat
them in '54. ;
Thomson broke his ankle in
spring camp while AntoneUi went
on to pitch the Giants into the. Se Series.
ries. Series. Needing immediate help, the
Braves fetched in a youngster
named Hank Aaron from'.' one' of
their farm cluhs. They would, have
been much better off If they had
kept AntoneUi (he ws a 20-game
winner that sesson) and gone along
with young Aaron from the start.
As it turned out, he would have
been good enough to win With.:
The Braves obviously hsve well well-stocked
stocked well-stocked farms and apparently they
run to oualitv. Some of their new
er specimens were on display in
the Series. Frank Torne, Bob -Hazel,
Don McMahon," V?es Covington
et al. ro repeal, me craves are
irnincr concern, i -.and they-are
going in te right dnrecUon. '-j
Why Didn't They Knew?-
We' find it incredible that the
Yankee players knew so little
about the Braves going into the
Series. One of two things must
have happened. (1)' either the
scouts did an inferior joo or, tzj
their reports were ;not carefully
When Convington threw out Be-,
rra at the plate on a fly ball, the
Yankee catcher ssidt "I wss sur sur-nrised
nrised sur-nrised he had such a good arm."
When Mathews beat out an inn
field hit to Coleman, playing deep.
the second baseman said: '"He
surprised me with his speed."-
At the Braves continued to make
double plsy after double play.
Stengel said: "It's their v good
defense, Mat a wnere iney sprpnse
nI mentioned -. Mathews
fielding rn particular. Mathews us used
ed used to be a hit-and-miss glove mon.
Now he' oaa of the bast h the
msjors.and has been for some time.
Yet whsf is common knowledge
to everybody in the old league was
news to Stengel and the Yankee
scouts. Wa say.it again. Incredi Incredible.
ble. Incredible. V,- .!' .. 'iQ'.'
Editor: CONRADO SARCEAN I
JUNIOR EXHIBITION Little Skipper Rose, right, throw a
right cross to the Jaw of Junior Barreia at the boxing smoker
held, in Hangar 4, Ft. Kobbe, Monday night. Rose took the
exhibition bout on a split decision. (U.S. Army Photo)
Long Driving Bayer Figures
He's Luckiest Man In Golf
By OSCAR FRALEY
FIGHT NEXT MONTH
NEW YORK. (UPW Philippe Fi-
lippi. manager of Alphonse Halimi
of France, is' scheduled to leave
today for Los Angeles where Ha Ha-iimi
iimi Ha-iimi will meet Raut Maeias on
vov. I m a bantamweight title
SAN FRANCISCO (UP) George
Bayer, a six foot, five inch 240 240-oound
oound 240-oound former orofessional football
player, figures today that mechan mechanically
ically mechanically at least he's the luckiest
man in golf.
The main reason is that anybody
who ever played the game Want Wanted
ed Wanted to knock the cover off the
Big George does.
The Pros will tell you that Bay
er, the powerful blond who gradu graduated
ated graduated from the University of Wash
ington and played three games
with the Washington Redskins,
hits the ball farther than any man
who ever lived. This is quite a
buildup when ydu consider hitters
of the past and present such as
Ted Ray, Clarence Camber, Char Charley
ley Charley Hall, Jimmy Thomson, Lawson
Little, Sam Snead and Mike Sou-chak.
Bat there are statistics to back
On a 589-yard hole at Sydney,
big George had a tee shot which
left him only a flip wedge from
the ereen. It was a noke of over
500 yards which, even downhill, is
hitting it a long ton.
He drove the green on a 436 436-yard
yard 436-yard hole at the Del Rio Country
Club in Tucson, hit the green of
a 402-yard hole at Hartford, Conn.,
on the fly and performed the same
feat on the 385-yard 18th at Cy Cypress
press Cypress Point.
Don't Slug Ball
Yet. Bayer advises the average
golfer not to try to slug the ball.
"it s tne main reason most goit
ers lose tne fairway, ne said.
'Striving for that extra five or 10
yards they lose control. Consisten Consistency
cy Consistency takes timing and control, with
the length off the tee coming from
Bayer points out that little Jer
ry Barber, only five feet, six
inches tall, can outdrive George
Mikan, who stands six feet, 11
inches. As for his own tremendous
distance, big George explains that
the arc of the average man's
swing is 18 feet while his arc
measures 27 feet.
"I was blessed with coordina coordination,"
tion," coordination," he analyzes. "J never have
to consciously try to cut down on
my distance because at last I have
my driving under full control."
Suggests Brassie OH Tee
Bayer uses his driver, a three
wood with which he gets 275 yards
and a one iron which be hits 250
yards. (But he suggests that the
average player use a brassie off
the tee for greater control and a
three wood from the fairway.
v George gave up golf from the
time he was 16 until he was 25.
At that point he began to play
again while selling automobiles
for a living "and finally realized
my potential. It began to pay
off this year, his fourth as a pro,
when he won the Canadian Open
with a 70-68-64-69271.
"I hope I'm on my way now,"
And the golf world will tell you
that, off the tee, at least, he's
'way out in front.
ORIOLE COACHES STAY
BALTIMORE (UP) The Bal
timore Orioles have retained their
three coaches Harry Brecheen,
Luman Harris and Al Vincent
for the 1958 baseball season. Bre Brecheen
cheen Brecheen is a holdover from the Jim
my Dykes regime while Harris
and Vincent have been at Balti
more since Paul Ricnarda becsme
the manager in 195L
Ouietlv In All
, .. ... .... ST
3 NEW RISE
Chooso th USE theft
rightfor you final yet
in Vi tho time).
KISE-Antrica's Firs! and
tit Uifant Utktr
' By JIMMY IRESLIN ...
NE YORK (NEA) So, the
World Series is finished and you
suspect that you might be knee
deep in the football season..
Then you bunk, as they say in
Brooklyn, in Red Auerbach. coach
of the champion Boston Celtics
of the National jsasketDau Associa Association.
tion. Association. -Auerbach
starts telling you: his
troubles and you realize that still
another season Is around Dasicet Dasicet-ball.
ball. Dasicet-ball. The clubs have left training
camsps and are playing exhibition
games. The money guys start
playing for keeps on Oct. 22.
"My principal concern Is three
old guys," says Auerbach, "Andy
Philip and Arnie Risen are Enos
8aughters of basketball and JacK
Nicho's isn-'t exactly a fuzzy-faced
"But we have the advantage of
starting with Bill Rusell. and
Frank Ramsey, who missed the
.irst 30 games last: season."
Population-wise, the league is
sounder with Detroit replacing Fort
Wayne nd Cincinnati' hatting lor
Rochester m the Western Division.
The St. Louis Hawks arc favo
rites to repeat in the Western Di Division.
vision. Division. Alex Hannum has the
squad that put him in the
Series, plus service returnee b ranx
Selvy, one of the game's finest
Hannum talks about his first
draft choice, Win Wilfong of Mem Memphis
phis Memphis State, and other choice new newcomers,
comers, newcomers, Red Morrison, a two-year
veteran of NBA play with Boston,
and Wprthy Patterson, who has
some pro experience.
He figures that his backcourt
should be as good as any with
veterans Jack McMahon and Sla Slater
ter Slater Martin heading the litt'e men.
Selvy and Wilfong give him addi additional
tional additional scoring punch and Med Park
and Irv Beomras are other proven
hands who can do the job.
Cincinnati got Clyde Lovellette
and Jim Paxon in a trade with
Minneapolis, acquired George
King from Syracuse.
Bobby Wanser already had Mau Maurice
rice Maurice Stokes, who set a league re rebound
bound rebound record last season; Dick
Ricketts, who can play forward
or center; and Jack Twym'an, who
led the team in scoring. Stokes
and Ricketts stand six feet seven
and six-six, respectively, but the
six-nine Lovellette' gives the Ro Royals
yals Royals the real big man they've need needed
ed needed for years.
Philadelphia of the Eastern Di-r
vision also is bolstered by
lebnty back from the Army, Tom
Vince Boryla of the New York
Knickerbockers sees a hot three three-team
team three-team scramble in the' West among
St. Louis, Cincinnati and Detroit,
with only Minneapolis out of the
photo. Speaking for himself, Bo Boryla
ryla Boryla goes into ecstacies about Char Char-Icy
Icy Char-Icy Tyra, the six-eight Louisville
lad whom he considered the top
college center the past two cam cam-P'gns,
P'gns, cam-P'gns, . W
Quite naturally, Boryla ajimes
Boston and Philadelphia as the
ones to beat in the Eastern Di Division.
vision. Division. 1
The round' ball is back bounc bouncing
ing bouncing livelier than ever, so get set
for set shots and layups. v
CHEF'S SPECIAL This grouper, five feet, seven-and-a-half
inches in length, was speared just off the beach of San Juan,
Puerto Rico, by Don Ensign, right, with the help of Gary HoyU j.
It took six men to drag the 255-pounder out of the water
The fishern-en sold it to a hotel chef for $52. Very nice catch.
- t ; M4
M ( h
jZ i t;
ft V . ii t rl y
'WHO DID IT?'Refer'ee Jtoe Ross .lies unconscious afte
being hit by. both sides during a Springfleldpper Morei
land game at Jenkintown, .Pa.' His head linesman .looks
warily toward the ballplayers, trying to figure the culprits,
Ross got in the waytof a, Springfield player an was battered
by a Moreland. player at the' eame time. Knee cartilage
eeverely torn, he- had to be removed by ambulance.
EXPRESS CARGO SERVICE, FROM U.S.
ATLANTIC PORTS TO THE REPUBLIC
OF PANAMA and CANAL ZONE. ACCEPT ACCEPTING
ING ACCEPTING CARGO' FOR WEST COAST OF,
SOUTH AMERICA. ;
Baltimore Philadelphia New York
SANTA TERESA Oct. 16
SANTA ELISA Oct. 1ft Oct. 20 Oct. 23
SANTA INES Oct. 25 Oct. 27 Oct. 30
SANTA ANA Oct. 30 Nov. 1 Nov. 6
SANTA OLIVIA Nov. 8 Nov. 10 Nov. 13
SANTA CATALINA Nov. 13 Nov. 17 Nov. 20
To Colombia. Ecuador, Peru & Chile
SANTA MARGARITA Opt. 24
SANTA BARBARA ,.Oct. 31
SANTA LUISA T.Nov. 7
TO NEW YORK
SANTA LUISA Oct. 23
SANTA ISABEL ..Oct. 30
SANTA CECILIA -.Nov."' 6
CARGO AND PASSENGER SERVICE
From U. S. Pacific & West Coast
.Central America to the Panama Canal
SANTA FE ..
f Nov. ;1 5
To West Coast Central
I-America & U. S. Pacific Ports r
SANTA FE .;...... ".Nov. 6
SNTA ANITA .....;....Nov. 22
FOR FURTHER INFORMATION APPLY
mm mm i
CRISTOBAL, 2131 -2135 . PANAMA
BALBOA ; 2150-2159
C L A
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
"' THJS SPACE IS FOR' SALE
FOR ', INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-40
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2.0740
), 'Alt If
v PHILLIPS Oewnsid Cottages
' Santa Clara. Bex 1890 Pana-
ma, da P. Ph" Panama
i-lVJ, Cristobal S-U73.
POSTERS COTTAGES and large
' baach hema, n mil at Ca-
aln. Phw Balboa H66.
' For reservation at Shrapnel'. San San-'
' San-' ta Clara, alto regarding tale of
' property. Phono Thompton, Bal Bal-'
' Bal-' boa 1772.
'.' GftAMUCH'S Santa Clara beach
' heuae now opon again for rent.
Information Balboa 4319.
FOR RENT Space for office.
Compafiia do Soguro building in
; Campo Alogro. Air conditioned,
' olovator, claanorman, big tpaco
for parking 26 M2. T.I 3-0136.
FOR RENT: C ommordal aito
n Jutto Arotomana Avenue No.
37-11, "Maryaol" building. Will
make arrangamentt according to
your with. Phono 2-2341. 1
FOR RENT: Furniihed roomi
comer 4th July Avenue and I
Street. Information: Call 3-0575.
2 School Teachers
By Husky Student
' ' D0WAGIAC, Mich. UP) Au-
thorities planned today to ask for
, a psychiatric examination for a
burly teen ager who kidnapped
j and raped two school teachers be be-i
i be-i ''cause one had flunked him in
The i youth, Robert Leroy Ball
, 18, was held on $25,000 bond on
two counts of kidnaping. Two
- warrants charging him with rape
, W3re held in abeyence.
"From the information I now
have, I believe he' a sadist,"
said, Prosecutor Jerry J. o un-
tior. O'Conner sa id -'he would sk
doctors to examine the 6-foot, 180
' Ball demanded preliminary ex-
' animation when arraigned before
justice oi me reace tiaroia a.
; Amersdorfer. The court appear
sance was scheduped for Oct. 24.
Police Chief William Wray said
the high school junior, who sang
in the school choir, readily admit--,
,ted kidnaping and assaulting
,. fjudith Schneider, 24, and Rita
Murray, 22, Tuesday night.
i Ball laid he had a grudge
against Miss Schneider, and i d
been thinking of ways to get
even. I didn't even know the"
name of the other teacher."
' He said Miss Schneider had
flunked him in English last year.
, r 7Xhls is my first time and I'm
g'aa they caught me," the youth
KJiss Schneider told officers Ball
' triad on several occasions to date
heft but she dismissed the ad ad-"Vajjces
"Vajjces ad-"Vajjces of as "school boy crush."
toi Consider Charge
Of Corrupt Doings
...Washington cup) The
. exefcutive board of the United
Textile1' Workers planned to meet
, today to consider AFL CIO
charges that the union is dominat dominated,
ed, dominated, .by corrupt influences.
- The 40,000 member U T W
. virtually was ordered to throw out
' .President Anthony F. Valente and
- Secretary Treasurer Lloyd Klen Klen-rertiby
rertiby Klen-rertiby next Thursday or be sus
pended by the federation's execu-l
, Vnlente and Klenert were ac ac-r
r ac-r eused of using $57,000 in union
funds for down payments on lav-
ish suDuman nomes. Both men
said' the home payments, since re repaid,
paid, repaid, were made to keep imion
f unrig;-tway from potential rivals
in, the organization.
The 22 member board will de decide
cide decide if the two. top officials should
' resign, Valente said. He said he
and Klenert, both board members,
will plead their case at the day-
long closed-door session.
The union will make a report
t'the end of next week to the
Ar,L-CIO which issued the clean clean-Up'
Up' clean-Up' order.
Eenert was also charged with
pending about $35,000 of union
Jv FEMALE CASHIER-CLERK experienced in deal,
in; with public; mutt apeak Spanish and English.
I AND, MALE CRADUATE ACCOUNTANTS experi experienced
enced experienced who speak Spanish and English. Do not apply
i ur'ess possess above qualifications in each case.
For application, apply office of Mr. Acevedo,
Head Personnel Department, Cfs Panamena de Fuer-
la y Luz.
ATTENTION. 0. I.I Juct imiH
modem furniihed apartments, I,
2 bedrooms, hot. cold wafer.
Phone Panama I -4 94 1.
FOR RENT: Furnished Mod Mod-dern
dern Mod-dern apartment, 6 clout, 2 bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, living room, dining room,
kitchen, porch, garage, 46th St.
East No. 2-6T. Phono 3-1423.
FOR RENT: I bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, living-dining 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.
FOR RENT: Nicely furniihed
one bedroom apartment. Beet
residential section. 43rd Street
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment.
ment. apartment. Parquo Lofovro 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: A three-bedroom
apartment, with two baths living-dining
room, kitchen, maid's
room with own bath, washtubs,
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. I in Ave. Eusebio
A. Morales No. 4, "El Cangreio".
FOR RENT: Modem two bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment, maid's quarters,
garage, balcony, hot water 68th
St. El Cangrejo. "Tenesina"
FOR RENT: Ona room fur furnished
nished furnished apartment. Independent.
Large balcony facing the sea
and British Embassy. 30 Ecuador
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, dining and sitting room,
two porches, majd's quarters
with service, 46, street No. 8.
Phone 3-0351. Prica $110.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, military inspected. Via
Porras No. 90. Telephone 3-
Washing machines and refrige refrigerators,
rators, refrigerators, slightly used. Excep Exceptionally
tionally Exceptionally good prices. PANAMA
RADIO CORPORATION. Central
Avanua 7th No. 9-13. Phono 2 2-3364.
3364. 2-3364. . ;.
FOR RENT; Seml-furniihed
apartment. El Cangreio. Phono
3-4807. Can bo aeon 6:30 to
9:00 p.m. and 7:00 to 9:00 a.m.
FOR RENT: Completely fur furnished
nished furnished 2 bedroom apartment,
living room, dining room, bath bathroom,
room, bathroom, porch, maid'a room with
bathroom, garage. Located on El
Cangrejo Heights. Alberto Nava Navarro
rro Navarro street No. 48. Phone 2 2-2883.
2883. 2-2883. FOR RENT: In best residential
section of Bella Vista one room
apartment (studio), furnished or
unfurnished. $40 or 55. Call 3 3-6090.
6090. 3-6090. Smallest Live
Baby Now Weiahs
Two Pounds 11 Oz
MILWAUKEE. Wis. (UP) A
baby believed to be the smallest
ever born alive in the United
States is gaining weight steadily
in her incubator home at St. Jo
sephs Hospital here.
Linda Marie Winchester weighed
only lVa ounces when born July
31. Today she weignts z pounas,
The little girls bid for life has
been touch and go. When born,
according to head nurse Virginia
Mecikafski, Lindas chances of liv living
ing living longer than 72 hours were one
in a thousand.
After that, the nurse said, her
chances were only 50 50 until
she was given a blood transfusion
when she was 45 days old.
Miss Mecikalski said when the
tiny girl was born, the premature
ward didnt eve' have diapers to
fit. She was too small.
But now Linda wears the tiny
diaper uniform of the other pre premature
mature premature babies and gives a good
ascount of herself at mealtime.
money on vacations for his fam family,
ily, family, clothes for his wife and
Broadway theater parties.
Valente, an AFL-CIO commit
tee reported, failed to prevent
Klenert from misusing the money
and defended his right to do so.
UTW officers said the union has
adopted a stiff set of ethical stan standards
dards standards to prevent loose handling
of funds in the future,
..?'.vr" r'" 3AW0Centrl Ave.-s UWKDES rHAJtMACx 1S2 La Carrasqullla raanwu
BARDO No 2t "B Street a) MORBIBlN 4th ,af Jnla Am. A J a iibiii aa-nvfrk' a m;- a riouirii ininni iittirwM lis Central Ave.
TARMAC! A LUX 14 Central Avetioe
VAN-DEB-JIS-M Street No U e) PARMACtA EL BATURRO Fars Leieyre I Stree4 PABMACIA "BAS" Via Peerae 111 MOVEOAOEB ATH1S BeeWe
the Bella Vista The.tr e COLONj Central Avenue 12.1U TeL 431 : ..j. : .ft.l'i'v; 'i,'-''"!' 'tCl ; .,.V.
FOR SALE: Kenmoro washinf
machine, very reasonable, good
condition. Albrook 3106 2S7-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. Phono 2 2-3364.
3364. 2-3364. . ,-
FOR SALE: Single bed and
mattress dressers, chairs wicker
and straight back, rockers,
small tables, 2 rugs 24x1 4
and 12x16. Roll down slat
shades 8ft. and misc. Reasona Reasonable.
ble. Reasonable. Balboa 2409.
FOR SALE: Bendix washing
machine, completely automatic,
en castors; 2 years old, perfect
condition $125.00. Call Al Al-broo
broo Al-broo 2298.
FOR SALE: Bendix automatic
washing machine. Excellent con condition,
dition, condition, $65.00. Call Albrook
FOR SALE: Whirlpool, semi semiautomatic
automatic semiautomatic washer slightly used
$80; white mahogany China
cabinet $25.00. Curundu 5187.
FOR SALE: Living room sot;
1 couch, 2 chairs, 1 coffee table.
House 2247 Carr St. Balboa.
FOR SALE: 25 cycle refrigera refrigerator,
tor, refrigerator, cheap, Cristobal 3-1743.
FOR SALE: Living and bod
room sots, reaving Isthmus. Call
YOUR FEET HURT?
trained Chiropodist wiU relieve
any foot trouble, corns, callous callous-aes,
aes, callous-aes, Ingrown toe nals. foot mas massage,
sage, massage, etc.
1 Services "SCHOLL'S"
1. Arosemena Ave. 33-tS
With F 1.2 Lens
at -y;: "j
Panama N. lork CoI6n
Gibraltar r.tfe Ins. Co.
for rates and Information
TeL Panama 2-055J
t TRANSPORTES BAXTER. S. A.
Packers Shippers Mover
I Phones 2-2451 2-2562
Learn Riding at
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Riding 0 Jumping Classes daily
, 3 to 5 p.m.' Phono 2-2451
or by appointment.
15S Central Aye.
Dr. GERALDO S. LIM
East 34th St. No. 6-25
Across from the Lux Theater
Hours: 9 to 12 S to 6
Tel. 3-3272 Panama
For military and etvd service
i personnel only in C.Z. write ac
phone tor Information Phil Wel Wel-ner.
ner. Wel-ner. General Agent rhono 1-0700
Box 1114 Panama--
FOR RENT: At 11 and Front
Stree. across the Cristobal
Docks in the City of Colon, j
the second floor of the No-
vedades Atlanteo, with two
entrances for offices or res
idences completely new with
modern convenience. It can
be seen. Will be finished at
the end f this month.
CHICAGO (UP) Thieves broke
into Ozie Akieos barber shop with
the apparent intention of going
into business for themselves. Not
only did, they take his barbering
tools, they took his television set
Auvm on oim omccs AT i.n
HOUSEHOLD EXCHANUEJT tm, de
FOR SALE: 1957 Ford Tudor
6 cyl. 3200 miles. Good price.
Tel. Panama 3-1933, or Box 52
FOR SALE: 1949 Plymouth
Tudor sedan $225.00. Sea at
7II-B Lacona. Tel Navy 3966.
FOR SALE: Stake and pick-up
trucks. Phono Coffey Gamboa
FOR SALE: Dodge 1949, 4 4-door,
door, 4-door, flue drive. Call C. Z. 2 2-2731
2731 2-2731 day or 2-4256 after 6:00.
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 soon at
Qtrs. 418, Gatun. Can be financ financed.
ed. financed. FOR SALE: 1952 DeSoto
showroom condition. At your
price. Make your offer M 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 Olds, coupe,
hydra, wsw, good tiros, army
inspected, highest offer, Panama
For the best Club-Plan, consult
PANAMA RADIO CORPORA CORPORATION.
TION. CORPORATION. Central Avenue 7th No.
9-13. Phone 2-3364.
FOR SALE: 1956 Lincoln
"Premier", two door hardtop.
Black finish, red and black up upholstery
holstery upholstery in excellent condition.
All automatic controls and power
accessories. During office hours
Monday through Friday call Pa Panama
nama Panama 3-6365. At night call Pa Panama
nama Panama 3-4457.
FOR SALE:. 1955 Ford Fa Irian.
4-door, two colors, radio, twin
exhaust, first clasa condition.
Call Navy 3073.
POR SALEt 1941 Plymouth.
$75.60. Rebuilt motor; Call
Clayton 6266, 9:00 to 4:00.
FOR SALE: 1953 Chevrolet
atation wagon, 9 passenger. Good
condition, $675.00. Tailor Cu Cuba.
ba. Cuba. Phone 2-1174. From I a.m.
to 5 p.m.
FOR SALE: By U. IV Imbassy
1951 Chevrolet 4-doOr sedan,
1953 Chevrolet "Carryal", Car
air conditioner, Vornado. Above
items may be inspected and bid
forms obtain in rear of U. S.
Embassy, Balboa Ave. at 37th St.
between 9:30 and 11:00 a.m.
Wednesday through Friday, Oc October
tober October 23-25.
SALE : Chevrolet, 1957,
20, 4-door sedan, two
R. Cay. Phono Balboa
FOR SALE: 1957 Ford Tudor
3400 miles $400. Discount from
list price. Bex 52 Curundu.
Boats b Motors
Wanted Diesel light plant, ap approximately
proximately approximately 5 kw. GoW condi condition,
tion, condition, cash. Call 2-0559 all day
or Tropical T h o a t r a Soda
Fountain after 3 :00 p.m.
Full command of tho English language imperative;
capable of translating Spanish text to English ad advertising
vertising advertising copy and of producing layouts -with Ideas
that sell. . .;.
Please apply in writing for an appointment to a per-1
aonal Interview, detailing experience and previous
employment. Please give telephone numbers where you
can be reached., '
The General Manager.
THE PANAMA AMERICAN PRESS, INC;
Box 134,- Panama.. R. P.
-ir'iimKrr. fanama mbrema
la OsuAto.Mo.41 fOTO DOMY Jntte
FOR SALI Table saw 10" tilt tilting
ing tilting arbor craftsman 4 has. Tel.
Washing machines and rofrigera-'
tors, slightly osed. Exceptionally
good prices. PANAMA RADIO
CORPORATION. Central Avanua
7th No. 9-13. Phone 2-3364.
FOR SALE: Double bod. box
springs, book case end, matching
chest drawers, both $50. Youth
bed $20. 0588-B Bayano, Ancon.
Tel. 2-6319. . .
FOR SALE: Beys tweed winter
over-coat, suite, sport coat, eixe
12. Tel. 1-0322.
FOR SALE: Two Northlll aqua aqualungs,
lungs, aqualungs, 2 speerfishing guns. Color-master
projector screen, up upholstered
holstered upholstered rocker chair. Phono 3-
FOR SALE: 60 cycle Westing Westing-house
house Westing-house Laundromat automatic
washing machine. $60.00; 1951
Hillman convertible. $200.00.
Albrook, phono 3192.
FOR SALE: Plane, typewriter,
radio, record player, ahaver,
baekeads, blackboard, toys,
sports items, watches, clothes,
miscellaneous. 2308-B. Las Cru Cruet,
et, Cruet, Balboa.
FOR SALE: Lattice, recently
painted. No reasonable offer
rejected. 6355-B. Los Rios Tel.
FOR SALE: Beautiful Sohmer'a
Baby Grand Piano, excellent
condition. Must be seen to ap appreciate
preciate appreciate true value $785.00.
Phono Balboa 1751 for appoint appointment.
ment. appointment. TOR SALE:Girls winter coat like
new, sixe 10, $8.00. Tel. Balbea
0R SALE: Girls used bicycle
26", $25.00. Tel. Balboa 4319.
Plastic covered chair, rose $18.
FOR SALE: 1954 model whirl
poof automatic washing machine
with suds saver, good condition.
$100. Telephone Albrook 86 86-4108.
4108. 86-4108. ;
FORI iALI: Wostinghouso
laundromat. Excellent condition.
SO evele $ 7S.O0. cash. Call Al
brook 1295. '-..' 0
FOR $ALE Lrtter of credit
lor $1,500 on G. M. truck or
Chevrolet station wagon, will sell
for $1,350 or $1,600 on Buick
or Oldsmobile for $1,400. No
trade ins. Solid mehogany war wardrobe
drobe wardrobe cabinet, wheater, 6
drawers and compartments, she.
racks, $125.00. Qtrs 206 1-B
Curundu. Phono 4133.
FOR SALE: By U. S. Embassy
refrigerator, 6. E. 2 -door, dairy
type, water heater, Ruud, gas, 40
gallon, power lawn mower,
Gravely, Model L, Bicycle. Above
items may be Inspected and bid
forma obtained in rear of II. $.
Embassy Balboa Ave. et 37th St.
Between 9:30 and 1 1 :J0 a.m.
Wednesday through Friday, Oc October
tober October 23-25.
WITNESS CONFESSES MURDER
ATLANTA (UP)A murder trial
broke down abruptly here yester yester-when
when yester-when one of the prosecution's wit witnesses
nesses witnesses confessed to the crime. The
jury had been out about 45 min minutes
utes minutes when Birdie Mae Morris, Ne
gro women, confessed Killing
James Prior. Judge Virlyn D.
Moore ordered the defendant,
Freddie Mae Bennett, acquitted.
pp.r.cuDo t atreet no.ii ipwoj'
Armwmi a Ave. end 33 St O PABMACIA
3-ninute car wash $1, steam
' cleaning of motor $5. waxing of
cars-$5. Auto-Bano. Trans-Isthmian
Highway near Sears.
For tho best in TV and electric
repairs, telephone: Panama 3 3-7607
7607 3-7607 U. S. Television. All service
C. O. D. 7
The best dinners and drinks
are served in our modern air air-condition
condition air-condition oe cafeteria grill and
bar. Hote Into ma clone I "Pla "Plata
ta "Plata J de M,yo.
' For, the best Club-Plan, .consult
PANAMA RADIO CORPORA CORPORATION.
TION. CORPORATION. Central Avenue 7th No.
9-13. Phono 2-3364.
FOR SALE: Perfect house ranch
style. 3 bedroom, 2-car garage,
maid's room, hot and cold' wat water,
er, water, patio and barbeguo shade and
fruit trees, fence and yard 1200
meters. Las Cumbres No. 611
6 St. Telephone Las Cumbres.
FOR SALE: House oh Via Es Es-'
' Es-' paKa Avenue and 50th street.
Suitable for residence or busi business.
ness. business. For further x information
phone 2-2884 or 2-2854, from
9:00 a.m. to 6:00 p.m.
After Car Accident
Trips Up Suspects
NORTH SYRACUSE, N;Y., Oct
19 (UP) A minor auto accident
tripped up two men suspected of
engineering a $250,000 jewelry
tnett, police disclosed today.
The two suspects, Nicholas
Christopher, 23, of Ney Yoi'k City,
and Harry. Abraiti; 40, of 2101
Bay Drive Miami Beach, Fla,,
were arraigned be ore U.S. Com Commissioner
missioner Commissioner Edward M. Conan and
ordered held in $25,000 bond each.
a Bearing was set for next Wed Wednesday.
Si: fatrotman Francis E. Letter Letter-man
man Letter-man said a browji leather satchel
containing the jewelry, mostly
diamonds, was sioien irom tne
Mohawk Airlines office at nearby
Hancock Field last night.
The satchel i had been checked
at the airport by Harry G. Phillips
of New Jersey, a salesman for
the Eichberg Jewelrv Co. of Npw
York City. Phillips wported the
sarcnei missing when his plane
landed at. Newark, N.J. 1
Letterman said he was making
a routine patrol in this suburban
section a few hours a ter the thuf't
when he was called to the trn.
of a two-car collision.
As Letterman was oupstinninu
two men. in one of the cars, a wit witness
ness witness to the accident tnlrl th
patrolman he had seen, one of the
pair hrow something off he road
Defore Letterman arrived. Tne
patrolman found the satchel in the
"The biff Wli lammH with
diamonds." Leterman said.
Letterman said the two men of-
iereo nim and another ofiicer
$5,000 each to let. them go with
Police and the FBI agents ques questioned
tioned questioned personnel at th air
fice to determine how the satchel
was stolen? -
Mrs. Roselyn Tifus
Dies In Hospital
After Brief Illness
Mrs. Roselyn Titus, o f 17th
Street Rio Abajo, died at the San Santo
to Santo Tomas Hospital after a brief
She was 70 years old.
The deceased was a member of
the Galilean Fisherman Ledge
and St. Christopher Church, Rio
Survivors are her husband, Eli;
daughter, Mrs. Sadie Simmons;
Mrs. Winnefred Asley of New
York. Sons, Frank: Ivan; Luther;
Harold; Hubert and Allan and
many grandchildren. f ,'
Funeral arrangements -will be
For Susan Roach
Who Died Thursday
Funeral services wiD be held
Monday- at 1:30 m the Coroial
Chapel for Mrs. Susan Roach.- a
Jamaicaa resident of Panama,
who died Thursday -evening at
Panama Hospital ; h f -,
Buses will leave the family's
residence at 24-37 Mariano Aro-
semena Street at 1 p.m. Monday.
Mrs. Roach, who migrated to
the Isthmus in 1909. ii survived bv
her husband, John H. her s e n
Stephen, ia. addition to her
grandchildren, Edwin and Meiva
Roach and several rreat rrand-
ehildreav : i
DRAWER "A," DIABLO
OX 121 L, CRISTOBAL, C.Z.
For the best Club-Plan, 'consult
PANAMA RADIO CORPORA CORPORATION.
TION. CORPORATION. Central Avenue 7th No.
9-13. Phone 2-3364.
FOR SALE: Toy Fox; Terrier,
female, seven weeks, UKC reg registered,
istered, registered, $50.00. Telephone 82-'
3239; after 6 p.m. 83-2215.
; -T :
LEARN BALLROOM Dancing
Adults Teenagers Proteens
Balboa 2-4239. Harnett and
Pans for the observance tomo
rrow of thev 42nd, anniversary of
tne woman's Auzinary of St. Pe
ter's Church in La boca include
a program and dinner in the pa
.... I. L ,, i
risn nan ai 4 p.m.
During the program, the mem
bers and their guests will- hear
a talk from Sister Esther Mary
as special speaker on introduction
by Mrs. Peter1 Farmer, wife of
the rector of Christ Church, Colon
This is the first time within
memory that a nun of the Episco
pal Church has visited the Isth
mus. Sister Mary comes from
Civil Liberties Union
NEW YORK fUPThe !Ameri
carl Civil Liberties Union Thurs
day assailed a Baxley, Ga., ordi
nance requiring union and other
organizers to obtain a permit. ?
The ACLU called it a serious
threat to the freedom of associa
tion 'of all organizations.
In a friend of the court brief.
the civil liberties group went to
the aid of Rose Staub, an organ organizer
izer organizer for the International Ladies
Garment Workers' Union, who was
convicted iof violating the ordi ordinance
nance ordinance in 1954.. She is appealing in
the U.S. Supreme Court.
Under the Bsxley ordinance,
salaried employes who solicit
member ship in organizations
which receive membership fees or
dues and can make assessments
must get a permit Jfithe'Iicense
is granted,, the organizer must pay.
an annual fee of S'OOO plus $500
for each new memberi enrolled
A number of otheft1 southern
cities have adopted similar ordi ordinances.
nances. ordinances. The ACLU said the ordinance
covers solicitation of membership
"for any organization, union or
society.. .of any sort."
' your life
St Dawn goddess
10 Not a red.
! as a
2 Sacred image
14 Pit mode
1 et :
1 The play
Jl The right
of the bed
24 Tree Juice
5 Female rabbit
7 or lets
9 Light water
10 Century plant II
1 j meeting
11 Gibbering -; 33
20 A of 40
22 Songs for two 43
12 Card fame
M no evil
41 Compass poll
I (I 1J L I j!... k b : p j W
- i- -. inj
lj 3" ?
44 ot Satan
3 On land, on
WANTED: Experienced as assistant
sistant assistant bookkeeper between 22
and 30 years of ago. Must read
and write sjnglish and Spanish.
Write to P. O. Bex 511, Pana Panama,
ma, Panama, R. P. Spscify minimum base
salary requested. Enclosing a
young secretary CASA ADMIRABLE.
POSITION WANTED: Spanish
oook-houso,;! keeper, English
speaking excellent references.
Recommended for w o r k i n g
mother. Phone 925-3679.
WANTED: Furnished room ia
or near Colon. North American
executive. Employed locally.
Phone 248 or. 80. :: ,.
WANTED : Furnished or unfur-
nished one bedroom apartment
or small house In or near Colon.
North American engineer. Phone
248 or 80. f
Puerto Rico, where she is with
the Community of the Transfigura Transfiguration.
tion. Transfiguration. Listed on the program also are
a paper by Mrs. Ethiyn Ingleton,
giving the history of St. Peter'i
branch of the Woman's Auxiliary
and vocal solos by Mrs. Miriam
Riney and Miss Ruby Carter,
For the ; anniversary services,
there will be choral Eucharist 7
a.m. Sunday, celebrated by the
Rev. John Spear, and evensong at
Tomorrow is- Laymen's Sundav
at the Qatun, Union 4Lhurch.
The speaker at the 11 o'clock ser
vice of worship .will, be E. F. Mc McClelland,
Clelland, McClelland, secretary. of the Y.M.C.
A. U.S.O., in Cristdhal.
McClelland will speak on the
subject J,A Layman-Looks- at
Stewardship." Other laymen will
have charge of. various portiont
of. the Service; ';;
Fred A; Newhardi invocation:
Richard L Pennington, responsive
reading, Howard R. Harris, Elder's
prayer; Mrs. George Mitchell,
scripture lesson, and Emmett W.
xne anthem by the Youth Choir
ill be Athelstan Rilav's "V-
Watchers and Ye Holy Ones." ; r
the meeting of, tho Adult Bible
Class and Church School at 'fl:45
a.m. and the Youth Fellowship
MAAfSnrf t f C j C n ih
uict,asjg Ml U.td (I. Ilia
events of the coming week: ch
rehearsal Monday -and Wednes
day evenings at 6:30; the monthly
meeting to the Church Scholl Coun Council
cil Council Monday at 7:3Q p.m.
The Aunt Ellen;: Club will hold
the first of its monthly luncheons
next Monday at the home Of the
president, ,Mrs. Edith Brown," in j
Paraiso. -y ;,
There will be a baby shower in
connection with the luncheon.
Answer to Previous Punle
' ITI r Z g E PI
s i f z She
eTFTE u X L a v g g BUg
L- I VERS
24 Biblical name 45 A -- of
25 Common in candidates
48 Flower holder
--: river '3.
90 Shoahoneaa ..'
. or back v
28 Chines river
30 Love god
Of the country
PAOE NL? I'
.TR. PANAMA AMERICAN -AN INDEPENDENT DATLT NEWSPAPER.
BS GEORGE WUNDEB
' i r
THE 8TORI Or MARTHA WA INK
1ERRI AND TDK PIBATW
MU5T REMEMBER THAT SIT IN TIMK.
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freckles and his friend
Any lOther Ideas?
By MERILL BLOSSEB
T3vl? ns pEAuv" auuff lu brtaktpeu
(A A WAKELESS BUT" TUB OF THE" HAND
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books. we're?' 1
A FEW DAV5
I SEEM TO MAVE MISPLACED W tOOX
Howdyl Come ml
V' : -v.iV,
By V, T. BAMMN
w tm ftBourvour who
WORN TO A- REWTH'
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; MILLION IN'V.'WE'liE' BACK HERE COMES J
. THAT WHOLE 7 WHERE WE ANOTHER f Jt, rVw ,
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By EDGAR MARTIN
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SEAT'S TAKEN IN HERE .'
. HEH, HEH
That Proves Itl
By DICK CAVALLI
ji"' I'M GOING TO
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, ? V GIRL. COME J T
1 t FORMED DIVINE. J LJ MiiA
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AMONG THE ANCIENT
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AND MAYoe WE
WHEN I HLy
'OLD HAN RIVER
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I A HERO?!
By 1. R. WILLIAMS
'jso i5ap aw holler--the re 5
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51 iht kr iw fcrv. im.
'That mink coat really would save you money your
wife could walk !n any place and get things charged
to ting True Life Adventures
-ifcE 6UU- WHO UAWPS ON THE PEUN'S HE
ZnP eNACHES AWAs1- HI6 PRIZE IS NOT HOBB'Mg
HIM IN OUR. -- in B
TWEKE IS NO UIU1 pteurw wn
THE PART OP THE 1?OBBER ANC?
NO RE6ENTM6NI cm i nc
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fiunyv 0f ts Oiled wttb kraisea.:
vnM leave his Home Hke veil,
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DAILY FORTUNE FINDER
T Uarn your "Fortun" for today from tho (tan. writ ia the lotMr
of tho tlphabot cor rM ponding to th. numarala on tna liae ct tke aatlX
logical poriod in which you war bonti You will And it fun.,
17 3 4 37 t f It II U II 14 li U IT II If M II i U )l M U
ABCOE FOM I JK tMNOPQI'STUVWXTZ
. . ..... .
MAY 21 21-JUNUI
JUNUI 21-JUNUI JUNl ii
' JUIY24 JUIY24-AUG.
AUG. JUIY24-AUG. ai
JWT. 34 34-OCT.
OCT. 34-OCT. 33
NOV. 33 33-DEC.
DEC. 33-DEC. 33
4 15 21 2 20 18 14 15 23 16 5 18 1 1 30
18 5 12 5 1 19 5 18 15 13 4 S 12 1 35
18 15 1 13 14 7 14 15 23 3 21 ii 1 & I
14 19 20 M 3 20 23 5 1 8 IS 33
1.5, ,13 ;. JVjM 4 ,9, 19 ,, 19 19 ft 4
2 21 19 9 14 S 19 19 9 13 1ft 18 15 33 ft 19
8 1 1 19 8 9 14 -1 20 9, 14 llfaH, 33 14. 19
8 1 18 16 9 14 ft 19 19 19 31 16 18 8 13 ft
9 13 16 21 12 19 9 22 5 9 14 4 1 30 -ft 19
19 20 18 15 14 7 3 8 1 12 12 ft 14.. Z .ft. 19
1 9 12 11 '6 14 19 ft 13 5 3 20 9 15 14 19
16 12 1 14 8 1 16 16 25 13 J ft 20 9 14 7
d H 0 wrg
O I'M. Klai latiiM SmttnU. lac
makes going back-Uy$chool a pleasure!
UM mmn Mhw hat
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Kappo-oix) rtoyi wwrH h dafiot teuH teuH-ing,
ing, teuH-ing, wlpl cloon with O domp cloth,
fMiM end hut with otfoniihlna aotal
Uilii' Irata ta-t-W to1 '-
7110 Bolivar Ave.
Tel. 40 Colon, R. P.
AfOVA5 PANAMA APWAY5
Today's jy Progiam
Industry Ob farad
Jinuny Dan f
Frank) Lain :
Crunch and Dec
(History B. Limn No. 10)
Wast Point 4
Country Musio k 1
cm Nr s
Mystery Theatre: TS FaleoB
Capture Inner SaaetunK
Cortf of AeroTUs Pamama Alrwa
PHONESi PANAMA! 3-1057 3 16$ 83 1C?3
f- 5 .i r f
'I t f
Wear Down Fumbling JC
By TREVOR SIMONS
, 111 44lLr SU7
;i ivr t- zv .1 if v. .j I
i BATEMAN BULLS OVER
I over in the end zone for
Inter American Press Association
Raps Six Undemocratic' Countries
WASHINGTON, Oct. 19 (UP)
The Inter American Press Asso Asso-;'
;' Asso-;' ciation wound up its 13th annual
convention yesterday with a blast
at the press censorship exercised
m six Western hemisphere coun countries.
tries. countries. The IAPA condemned Cuba, Ve Venezuela,
nezuela, Venezuela, Bolivia, the Dominican
Republic, Nicaragua and Para Paraguay
guay Paraguay as undemocratic becaue of
their censorship policies.
j The Association, made up of
600 representatives of newspapers
and magazine in the Unit e d
States and Latin America, said in
' "Those regimes which do not.
T .respect or cause to be respect respected
ed respected fully the freedom of the press
are not democratic."
Weather Or Not
This weather report for the
24 hours ending 8 a.m. today,
is prepared by the Meteorolo-
gical and Hydrographic
-Branch of the Panama Canal
(max. mph) S-6
RAIN (inches) 1.06
1 (inner harbors) 83
SUNDAY, OCT. 20
i Highlights of IheJ
i 1957 World Series i
. u 6.75 0.40 3f
1:09 3:08 5:45 8:32
Tike true story fj
! Of THE LIFE ANBAgSgi J
, FABULOUS lif1
r 10M CHAMEYyrt
51 CC.10THY MALONE K
J( 1 JANE GREER
: -7- I
Balboa's Bruce Bateman crashes
the Bulldogs' first touchdown.
The IPA's press committee ear earlier
lier earlier had warned. Western hemi hemisphere
sphere hemisphere dictators that press cen censorship
sorship censorship might lead to their down downfall.
fall. downfall. Secretary of State John Foster
Dulles, in a brief address, com commended
mended commended the contribution of IAPA
to the political and economic de development
velopment development of the Americas.
Debate before the vote on the
censorship issued was marked
by a bitter exchange between
several delegates and Cuban edi editor
tor editor Dr. Octavio Costa, who made
a last-ditch defense of Cuba's
President Fulgencio Batista.
The convention unanimously a-
dopted resolutions urging conti-i
nuous campaigns for freedom of
expression in Venezuela, a r a a-guay
guay a-guay and the Dominican Republic.
It also called 'for the removal of
all press restrictions in Bolivia.
Nicaragua and Cuba.
The assembly unanimously urg urged
ed urged the U.S. government to publish
the results of its investigation into
tne aeatn ot Jesus de Gahndez,
an avowed foe of D m i n i c n
strongman Rafael Trujillo.
Girls 6, Boys 1
Seven babies were born In co coco
co coco Solo Hospital during th5 wnek
ending at midnight Wednesday,
according to the regular hospi hospital
tal hospital report. During the same pe period
riod period 81 patients were admitted
and 89 were discharged.
Babies were born to the follow following
ing following parents of American nation nationality:
ality: nationality: Cpl. and Mrs. Edward L.
Weare, of Coco Solito, daughter;
and Sp3 and Mrs. James L Mo Mo-bley,
bley, Mo-bley, of Coco Solito, daughter.
Babies were born to the fol following
lowing following parents of Panamanian
citizenship: Mr. and Mrs. Beres Beres-ford
ford Beres-ford Butler, of Colon, daughter;
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Phillips, of
Colon,, daughter; Mr .and Mrs.
Darnley E. Clarke, of Colon, son;
Mr. and Mrs. Alejandro Vargas,
of colon, daughter; and Mr. and
Mrs. Ernesto rrottman, or Camp
Alfred Katz. foreign salesfJ
manager of United Artists
Corp., is visiting Panama for
a few days, during wnicn time
he will outline the sales pro'
gram of United Artists fllms
for the comlnK year.
United -Artists, which has;
released many successes In
Panama, has now scheduled
for release within the next-
year, such outstanding mo movies
vies movies as "Saint Joan," "Sweet
Smell of Success," The Pride;
and the Passion." "Leeend of
the LosC "Around the World
in 80 Days." "Paths of Glory?'
"Time Limit,' and many oth
Mr. Katz Is makine a com
plete tour through Central
and South America, visiting
all united Artists offices enJ
I t vT
L V v
Th Balboa Bulldog
two Werscholastic grid "elevens that they are not about
to relinquish their football championship without a fight,
Last night, doing at turnabout and capitalizing on
what had been labelled the Balboa weaknessfumbles--'
the Bulldogs (scored: a srpaslilng 14-0, victory ove Junior
College on a Balboa1 Stadium field mkde sloppy by heavy
pre-game rainfall, -, ..
Scoring early when Mike
Crook blocked an attempted
punt by J.C.'s Donald Alexander
on the College l$-ya"ro Una that
bounded into the, end, zone for
a safety, Balboa then proceeded,
to make good use of their. pow pow-erful
erful pow-erful bench to wear dowrl the
College defense. V'
This they did successfully, for
after three quarters of quickly
changing action because of in innumerable
numerable innumerable fumbles by doth
sides, the Bulldogs started a
drive midway through the final
period of play.. k
The usually dependable Col
lege punter, Alexander, fumbling
on an attempted punt, ave tne
Bulldogs the ball, on, the J C
18-yard line. V : h
On successive hand-off plays
from quarterback Tom Mc Mc-Keown,
Keown, Mc-Keown, Ness carried to ihe 10 10-yard
yard 10-yard line, then Charlie French
to the. five and finally big
Bruce Bateman bulling his way
through first to the two and
then over for the first Balboa
French's attempted boot for
the extra point fell far short of
And it didnt take tne deiend-
lng "champions much longer to
add anotner e-pomter ior ,tne
With time rapidly running out
on them, J.C.'s Jack Hammond
took to the air. His unintended
receiver was Balboa's Tom Mc
Keown who nearly went all the
way and was not halted until
Canton Hallet. the last man be
tween the Balboa quarterback
and the end zone, stopped the
Putting his second-strJngers
into the act, Coach Anderson
watched as one of his prize
prospects for the future, Buzzy
Rathgeber, went over right
tackle to the J.C. six-yard line
and Raul Barbara picked up his
snare of nonors, raKing a ic
Keown hand-off over the tight
side of the J.C. line for aiiother
The trv for extra nolnt. a run
ning play, failed once aeain, but
Male Sex Hormones
Hurt Young Patienl;
N. Y. Doctor Sued
NEW YORK (UP)-A million
dollar damage suit filed against
a Brooklyn doctor charges that a
9-year-old boy acquired the sex
urges and characteristics of a
mature man because of a "reck
less prescription of male sex
The suit was filed for the boy
and his father Thursday by at
torney Harry H. L,ipsig. Neither
ine lainer nur uie sun was iucu-
The suit charged Dr. J. Philip
Lombard "did recklessly pre
scribe medicine, drugs, chemicals
and compounds, which contained
form of male sex hormone
testosterone" for the boy in
3952, when the boy was four years
The prescriptions caused the
boy to be "afflicted by a strong
sex urge" and "his wpy of Irving
and acting have been severely
and iniuriouslv affected and
affected and he
has suffered and continues to
fer great mental pain and has
been greatly embarrassed and has
caused great embarrassment
to his family".
The suit said Lombard had
treated the boy for enlarged ton
sils, continuous colds, and possible
E. Berlin Searched
For German Marks
BERLIN. Oct. 19 (UP) C o m
munist guards ordered suspects to
disrobe today in their stepped-up
campaign to prevent the flow of
marks across the ooraer 01 .asi
and -West Berlin.
They virtually dismmtled every
fourth or fifth West German auto automobile
mobile automobile entering the east sector ia
their search for West German
marks. Pedestrians were forced to
emotv their wallets and those sus
pected of trying to smuggle cur
rency across the border were
taken to police stations for a com
plete personal search.
The guards also closed the sub
way and elevated station exits
leading to the West at, Potsdamer
Platz, the main square on the
east-west city border.
The government announced the
sentencing of 11 persons to prison
terms ranging from fourth months
to on year for currency smug-
Kline. Thousands mirks
havt served, notice n the other
C. H. S. ..... 1 O
B. H. S. 1 v O
J. C. ... O 2
Balboa had more than the rush-
1on they needed to assure vic victory.
tory. victory. The Balboa win over Junior
College all but eliminated JC.
from any hopes they might
have entertained for a 1957
grid title; W also set the stage
for what should be one of the
outstanding football games of
the season when Balboa, comes
to Cristobal next Friday ni?ht
to decide which will take the
lead in the quest of a cham championship.
pionship. championship. The smashing Balboa victory
over J.C. brought about a change
in the "favorite" listings for
rriaay night's "Homecoming"
game at Mt. Hope Stadium.
The Tigers, rated favorites to
cop the victory, must at least
share taht rating with the now now-determined
determined now-determined Bulldogs, who In one
week, have come to look like a
team confident of retaining their
By Menial Patient
On Way To Hospital
PETERSBURG, Va. (UP
Pfc. William Douglas Smith. 2f.
of Cleveland, Ohio, "was charged
today with kidnaping three fellow
Marines at gunpoint in North Car
olina and forcing them to drive
to Virginia, where thev were
picked up on a traffic violation.
Smith was arrested Thursday
night in nearby Colonial Heights
when the Marine driving the com commandeered
mandeered commandeered car ran a traffic light
on purpose and stuck his tongue
out at a policeman.
Patrolman A. B. Williams
stopped the car and ordered the
four Marines out.
The driver, Pfc. John Fitzger Fitzgerald,
ald, Fitzgerald, 19, of Woodside, N.Y., told
Williams the storv of the kidnan-
ing and a 200-mile ride from
The FBI at Richmond aM
Smith was being taken from the
Marine air station at Cherry
Point, N.C., to Camp Lejeune,
N.C., for a pre-trial mental ex examination
amination examination when t he pulled a .25
caliber automatic pistol arid dis
armed his guard. Pvt. Robert J.
Wednt, 19, of New York.
Fitzgerald was drrving the car
and the FBI said another patient,
Cpl. John T. Cumm'ines. 22. of
Rochester, N.Y.. was also beine
transported to Camp Lejeune.
Wendt said Smith ordered the
three other Marines to get in the
front seat of the vehicle and head
Fitzgerald said he. was running
low on gas when he neared Col
onial Heights and decided to try
to tip Off police thaf Smith was
holding the trio at gunpoint.
Smith jumped from the station
wagon when the policeman or ordered
dered ordered the Marines out. drooped
suf-rthe pistol and surrendered
The FBI said Smith had been
charged with "some other" crime
by the Marines and had been or
dered to undergo the pre-trial
mental examination at Camp Le
I ii w iii PR,CES: 75
)I(UC If UU TODAY
I I i i 9-9K k.a "f.lr t.lM n
THE MOST 'V yTi V- vT
CHALLENOINO f f
story of faith ,-'1
evertoloi ; :
colom a o unci i I
w caiK-cM rnnagr"-,-,..n(
BALBOA. STRIKES PAYDIRT
lie Mih, ' v-l -trS
PICKS; UP TEN Joe Cicero, Junior College nicks up 10
Secretary McElroy Takes Personal Command
Of Lagging US Ballistic Missile Program
WASHINGTON,' Oct. 19 (UP)
Defense Secretary Neil H. Mcfci
rov nractically assumed personal
comand of the U.S. ballistic
missile program yesterday. He
made clear he was ready to sweep
away any bottlenecks that might
The newly installed defense
chief asked the secretaries of
Army, Navy and Air Force to
submit weekly progress reports to
his missiles expert wunam m.
Holaday. and to mark a copy for
his personal a tent ion.
He aho said he wanted to be
advised immediately "of any reg regulations
ulations regulations which could conceivably
imDede oroeress in' these fields.'
He said he knew of no such regu
lations now, but wanted the three
secretaries to give the problem
their "continuing attention.'
Reporting on his recent tour of
defense establishments. Mcfclrov
said he was '"greatly encouraged
by the progress we are making"
overtime m missiles 'plants of
he had approved all requests for
overtime in missiles plants f
which he was aware.
'It appears that ow missile
schedules now reppesent the best
balance of technical knowledge,
trained manpower and test instal installations
lations installations that we can make at this
time," he said in a memo to the
Raul" Barber, Bulldog half bac
. Mcelroy's statement came as
Sen Styles Bridges (R-NH) called
for a crack-down on politically politically-minded
minded politically-minded American scientists whom
he blamed for the U. S. lag in
missiles production. (Bridges said
they debated "moral issues" .while
Russia produced weapons.
Bridges, a member Of the Sen Senate
ate Senate Armed Services Commitee,
charged that some members of
this country's "scientific heir heir-archy'
archy' heir-archy' had heen "beguiled by the
promises of peace and light ema emanating
nating emanating from the Kremlin.' He
said .they had been, given too
much to say about, weapons pro production..
duction.. production.. V- '
"The time has come, not to ask
C irFlES FARKEB
k charges through the Junior
yards In the second quarter,
our scientists what' to do, but to
tell them what must be done," he
declared in. an article in the mag j
azine Human Events.; Bridges said
scientists should be kept "on
tap" but not "on top.'
McElroy told the civilian secre secretaries
taries secretaries that he would be Vcoo
stantly. available" to the-m and
their missiles experts. He said he
wanted to "assist in any way in
the resolution of any problems
that you or they may encounter."
He further asked ;each secretary
to .notify Holaday if x any 4 other
branch of service could ehlp ; in
their missile programs.; This ap appeared
peared appeared to be in answer t6 charges
that inter service rivalry had
hampered missiles progress.
60c. TODAY! 30c.
ACTION AND DARING INTRIGUE!
JEFF KUNTIS ZZZLZZTjSES
; MIDNIGHT SHOW!
FAITH DOMERGCT In
College line to rack tin the sec
Liflle Rock Guard
Paper Clip 'Ammo'
LITTLE ROCK, Ark., Oct. 19-
(UrJ A IN a t ion a l Guard captai
confiscated a supply of rubbe
bands and paper cup ''ammum
tion" today from a white boy, ;
the entrance of Central ? Hie
School while, seven Negroes wer.
approaching' for integrate
J.O. Powell, assistant principal
ui central, uuiicea tne ooy lusiai
the school shooting paper clip
with a rubber band. As the Nd
groes arrived in an Army statio
wagon, he walked outside and
joined 12 pr 14 other boys.
Powell followed him out,' an
pointed' him out to the captain
The white student-t-at Powell
nrrial i. oArriincr a .IVia" Arm v.
tirned his pockets out. The officei
men tooK over, ,-
Tn TTtiifoH i;; Tf nne .i. ronnrtnre
watching the incident through i
telescopic camera lens,-' it ap
peared. the officer searched othe
white students and' examined th
library, cards they use for ident
All this Lt. Col.' Paul A. Coniii
a spokesman for Maj, Gen. Edwi.
Walker, denied. 'The nearest re
porters are allowed to approach
the school while the Negroes arts
being-brought in, is the sidewalk!
in front of it.
It. is too far from the sidewalkC
to the 1 entrance to see clearlyt
what takes -place at the entrance!
except with ; a telescopic lens ; orl
Principal J. W. Matthews also
made light of the incident. He
said students had (been shooting
paper cups with rubor bands for
40 years, to his knowledge.
"Rubber hands and paper clips
can be dangerous," he said.
"Thlrtyfive years ago at East
Side (junior high school) a boy
almost lost an eye when he was
struck by a paper clip flipped by
a runner nana. s .,
Two of the Netrro students are
still sick with flu. After the paper
clip incident, the seven Negroes
who attended today, went on ia
without trouble. -,
7:00 9:00 p.m.