The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:02386

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
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OCT 30
DAILY NEWSPAPER
AN INDEPENDENT
: the City of the
VlCFKOYS

ami. Mm

Mil

3 v ""T"""-T,V

NA'k AIRW ATI

"Lei iVs people mow the truth and the country is safe" Abraham Lincoln.

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; d YEAB u ; , i PANAMA, B. FRIDAY, OCTOBER 8a 1957. .... .r

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Thrte GIs

Jailed
Foi Theft

Calling Hw actions of ix rv rv-icomon
icomon rv-icomon who confossod fhoy strip,
pod a ttallod ear on Gamjioa
Road last wook as thoso of
"Immstoro ttonjgors," dstonto
counsol David RoMts pointod
out to tho Balboa Magistrate to-'
day that tho mon now raalizod
that thoy aro no longw children.
"After having talked with
them," Robles said in court to today,
day, today, "I am convinced that this
experience has matured t h em
frnni mioM in 1(1 Vpai'S."

-The youthful defendants, four of

them soldiers, ine otner iwo air air-mpn
mpn air-mpn wArp on email v charged With

trrsnH larrpnv. Todav Assistant

District Attorney Morton Thomson
dismissed this charee and substi

tuted one of petit larceny to

which all defendants pleaded guil guilty.
ty. guilty. ; ;
Ppfm-p nassinff sentence. Jud&e

John E. Deming remarked:

"You re' ail memDers 01 me
Armed Forces, an4" supposed to
be doing a man's job. I just don't
know what happened to you."

. Soldier defendant voniqy a.
Atbury, j 19,- who apparently in
tigated. the theft, was given a
tail Mntence '

tnercott ; ana Micnaei a. .uuoflv

bus, both 20 who also played ac

tive nans in me siriDDing j-jncir

dent, were each, given live tday

Jail sentences, 4 -server t

butions' and special gifts-tabu- soldier Zander Burrows, v2t, and

it- - r 1.1,

r, '-rttt JIMMY CWJCKT

Vn MARKER wLttrt Canals zwe

-tip to i ct the il34.000 goal
" this aftemooivto register contrt-r

. tv,. ffirii TTnlted Fund ther

moroefcers as shon above are
now located At the curb ta front
of the: Balboa Thwiteir on th
v. pacific $id anolrivIront of the
. Terminal Bulldng f A the Atlan-
t !rwuiv Vhpv will indicate total

,' .united Fund; workers were en-
couraged by the first few reports
" to be received ftora kpymen and
" 4wi.t.rf-in t,h oDenine days

lAW uiuvuw ? r
' of the tampalgft.

' -Trie number : of contributors
, making a gift to the United Fund
-t .... iapo-p An everv unit

reported and the average figures

v showea tnai w aiuK" ui -"s
day's pa? Is the1 fair .share; way
wai serving a guide to, indl-

: 1:.. tv,. nii is4.oob needed

' by 18 diferent participating or or-"
" or-" fanizatjons.." : 'A-" ',;

' CompanyTGovernment unit from
vr a.ihMi.4 tol4A Tamil ; in to

' united Fund heiidquarters at the

Balboa Service genier yeswruu.

" scoring snother unit wun rev
' cord of 00 participation,

5t 4. :...mmW nf tVlP tPBnl Of

- u nnn-n a. citizen employes wno

r watchmen at the Crtstooai

docks eontriDUiea mrousa

r Keyman .& E- osoorne

3

Letter Smuggled From Jail

Describes Interrogations

IIYAMS TOINTS Defendant Alfonso Federko Hyams 38. points towards
tatois to single out second Vice President He radio Barietta as one of the ""f X!'
Sve him tbl impression alleged triggerman Rubeu O M.ro was trying tc
atlon of President Remon on him. Shown in front of .Hy"M ta ( iTOij &fk
neia. Others above are: (L to r.) juror imelda Sagel juror CfJ,0

at torney ,iiodngo.: Molina, court secretary J use u. (iw", f.

Ycirs Iii Pen Faces

; 2nd Siar

' A conyict now serving tlmd at

Gampoa on outgiary coyre.".
' i.. .vrt nit if the fiem-

- C tenUafy, brought into the- Ba,lbo

f v jail on a second charge, anuxnen

. t, a Kuav mnrnintf'fnr eon

- Vict George A. Poison, 41-yer-old
n.n.ninun ik n in Cimboa

' .tervins tnree-year jerjn

rAm i wa'i Vharged with". 1

v burglary which occurred before he
was eent to Gamboa Polite: said
i, OT,ii,t an mttpmnf ta hrealc In-

. te quarters 153 in Gamboa on June

- Tlt m pnw4rtpf it Julv 12

" of burglaririnf the Diablff Service
CeWer and tent to Gamboa lot 3

- years.

WW'.-'

. TmIiv itrnhaTilp hint vil found

on tne second cnarge ana ne was
am tvnmil hvar fnr trial ta U. S.

-A District Court. Bail of $500 was

-Roin Cduge

. v S-tbe Canal today bat reached

"It rated level of SS teet aovo
tea levetf '.-.
, This- b mere than a three

- foot rise front Ks lowest read read-K
K read-K v Inf of the J, below II feet
v ''lm Jobs ;

tmn Aii. Vnrpa mpn Onv N. Da

visvand Donald Mi Tierce, V:poth

yn 'W urn Kiven uve-uaY .mil

unti whirh wpr nusDended

conditioned on their good beh

vinr., Thev were also niaeea on

An voar'a nrnhatiAn.

In 1 addition, all six were fined

OS''.: N

The value of the stolen car

parts, three tires and wheels,'. a
hattPrv and a volt a Be reeulator

was re- estimated at $49.95 from

the Wigmal value of $55.
Police said that almost all of
the 'property had been recovered.
Assistant District Attorney
Thomson told the court that on

the evening of Oct. 14, defendant
Aehiirv thM Npfhprrntt and the

other four defendantvthat he knew
of a car parked on Gamboa Road.
Haf Suggested to tlie group that
ikw an mit thr una tfet the

tir.es which Nethercott jieeded for

.. Alt ast-psd ta in. Thomson said

the evidence revealed They put

a jack into murrows- car ana
drove off. Colombus followed in

his car, v .

The Stalled ear ; had been Wt
on Qamboa Koad by Its owner,
Robot T. Head, ; Miragloroe
Locks employe, who ran ewt of
gas. . i .) '- -.'
Once the service men arrived at

it., .it. tt.thafnntt tnA r.nlnmhui

to. drive down near Gamboa to act

as a lookout,' ana aiso assigned
Burrows to drive i the opposite
direction-td Madden. Wye for the

Nethercott ana Asc-ury xook on
three tires and wheels from. the
Maafiwhil. Colombus came

Kirk to advise the men that he

needed' a battery for nis car, so

they dismantled, the one in ueaa s
o.hirla and took it. as well as a

vnltin rpcmlator.

After stripping me car, uie i
servicemen went back" to Diablo
where Nethercott transferred the
narta, tn hi ear' '

. Oa OcU 15,- Colombus sold the
battery in the Republic of Pana

ma to a garage dealer. -j-

" The following ov, rwnwrmn
put ttn whoels and tiros o" his
own car, and discovering that
tho voltage -regulator wes defec
rive, throw ft a way. on a road.
".Pnlira aairf thai nnlv the reffU

latnr hat. not hppn recovered.

0kM.aM. Mintl An, ,Vl MAI,,

bl the men has any police record

itkm 4n tka fnnal v.nnr im the

Rpmihlie. Several minor traffic vio

lations bad been lodged agamsx

three, out tnese were not oi a se
rinna nature. t

-. After each of the men, who ap ap-naared
naared ap-naared todav in court wearing

their service uniforms, pleaded

ainltp thpir 1pfpn fminsel. Ro-

biei asaea me coun to oe temenu

"All of tk Hpbnrianta. with the

exception of one, are minors, and

that one is just ZI years ua, no nobles
bles nobles said." t -.-. "T : ..

"AU have favorable records of

service with the Armed Forces,
.tin now realize, that thev are no

on eei- children and cannot act as
mirh' he added.

The aaen were- arrested at t

,.m. an Tuesday, and bad beea

k iail sine then.' a

waiting trial. :. i

Jq -4 f I III :

I f a "' kimHmait mmmm?

a J.L-J--t. 4-La PamAn' nccnccinnt inn trinl hn rlnimeH thnf a former rhtef

M UCICIIUUIH 1 1 1 l,viuv - - - -' ----- ------
justice of Panama entered his cell in the C6rcel Modelo (Panama City jail) brandf
ishinq a pistol and threatening tosend him to jail for 20 years if he did not implK

cate Ruben O. MirO and orners in rne siuymg or ine rormer rrcjiaeni.

Alfonso Federico Hyams, Sv, oiso conrenaea in courr roqay mar aunng inrer
.nnf;nn chnrtiu nffer the Jan. 2. 1955. shootina a arouo of assemblymen includina

Heraclio Barietta had given him the impression that Miro "was trying to pin the,

charges on me. .. . . r w. ., w

Barietta, who Hyams pointed out in courr, is now aecona vice-rresiaenr. wt?
Hvnmc' rknme onainst former Chief Justice Jose M. Vasauez Diaz were con

i : Uu. ,flJ svirlonre tnHnv The letter written some time ann

uincu m u icuci imu u - -- -a-,..
went on to say that Vasquez Diaz had later cooled down and convinced Hyams, he
I II i r- .l.!.' :

wan tea to neip nun.

At the request ot juror ttrain Ramos, nyams laennnea rne nanawrmng orjnej

letter as his own. It had been smuggiea our or jan.
. . I ... J. I'l.ll t .:l

al...a un Mtn Tn Tn 9 .itb fir Tnp nnw-npmniKnpn limn rrnnrn

OUUI llUVIt W JU17 WM
race track, scene of the crime, to examine the route to and from the scene of the

shooting allegededly tanen oy rvtiro.

Hvams told the court today that when Vasquez Diaz

told him Miro had bramed him for Remon's murder he

became so angry at Miro that he was willing to tall any anything.
thing. anything.

, His smuggled letter said Vasquez yiaz went away

thon ratnrned w th Several tvpewriran siaiemoius

in Spanish which Wyams signed withbut having them read

transltted to nim. t 't ,! f
ln.H? eKpectedHestirrJonthjsrrioi-Dlng, Hyams
ield the court, in English wlth Juan Ehrman as trans-

l&ftor), that he spoke and understood a little bpanisn, dut

fnot too. much."

His letter declared that he signed soma more papers
severs! months later in District Attorney Francisco Alva Alva-rado's
rado's Alva-rado's office without reading them. The letter added that
the only thing correct in any of the documents he signed
wrfs that he drove Miro from the race track.
The letter further deolared that the statement that
Miro had given him some pills "was all invented by Vas Vasquez
quez Vasquez Diaz."

"SFRiOTJg BUSINESS" Juror Efrain Eamos, a drawing teacher gesticulates m he asks the

"?r.v",T.; ,;ti in Mj vasouez Diaz are true, "This business is reai sew-

oiie nt.hpr lurora a do vp are

Chang "(behind Campos Tejada)

(1 to r.) Imelda Sagel, Efrain Campos Tejada and Eugenlo

uru tv,- iiirnr Ramos, asked

nnihip to have Hy

ams Identify his handwriting in

the letter written in angiiMi,
T.,j at.pi vitelio de Gracia

j tk.t if u,nms was to be

questioned it shouia e

througn a transiauji. ,mw...
Ramos and Juror Efrain Campos

r.ffif fo thr'supr emiams said "Just a minute." He
translator wrjne 8 u pre towards the snectators
"rfshtmin ind pointed, saying: "That gen-

wwu.. ... .,, ih. Mr Tto.riei.ta

whether he had written me iei iei-ter
ter iei-ter in question, Hyams immedi immediately
ately immediately said "yes," and added- It

-j v 1 (,

J

at titan FRANCO Jurors gather around Justice Vitelio de oracia ingnw
t-sobt inpectton at thV now-demolished Juan Franco racetrack site where Resident Re Re-mon
mon Re-mon wli killed (Uo Tr.J Jurors Teresa Lopez Grau (back to camera), Imelda Sagel, Efrain
G. Ramos and Jose A'. Garcia.

mnrnlnot spsQirm startpi at

with the reading of document
tary evidence requestecT by Spe-j

Betbncftort. j
ii ht.hpr -dflfpn lawvr

waived the '.reading of docu,
mentary evidence they haj re
quested, but Mrs. Castro's ,-de
fense attorney Felipe J. 'Hseobir
pointed .out that, the Judce-ha'
failed .td ask Miro ifl he wantec
an v evidence read;

Th Tiirtd-p annlhvlimA on,

when he called pn Miro, the aL'

Iporprt t.rlffirprmftrt ntilnnnit- ..

"1 know I don't count in thlsl

trial, but I Would like to have
certain records of mv business
transactions up to 1954 read to
prove I was not In the eoono eoono-mic
mic eoono-mic straits I was said to have

oeen in." -?'
AriAalrlnAr DnmatlmM frnrv, ti

chair, standing at other times

Miro seemea o oe notn conii
dfnt and lrt Hp rorrprfpH t.Ti

court secretary when the Ialte

started to read a document Mi
rn iaH nnf iMinpstiAH U Kaavv,

' uvny
ed as the secretary read Hyam-1

Last nieht Miro anrrllyde

rct timp t pver saw her." since

I was born." he declared to th
lawyers and jurymen gathered
irnnnrf him at. the tudce's desk.

"They wanted me to identify manded thmt District AttornH
l 4U mVn T ViaH I j. ... ... I

given the package to on the 1955, retraction of his Jaeja

night of January second, Hyams confession. ZZi
stated. Alvarado said that the retracj
Asked who were "they,' Hv-.tjnn hart not been sio-npd

tion had not been signed, ;
admitted that it existed and wa
Included in the record 6t
charge which had been madiDi

. trim mnnthx srivin? a

1UUK UIC ,7 7,
way my bread to get it out" (of

the Carcei Moaeioi. uirai
translated that he meant the
bread given to him with his
breakfast.

m... v,nM4n, Vile hat. in his

l.flt hand nd crPSt.icUlatlnB Witn

his right hand, Hyams said:

"And anoiner inmt; wi.
to -say. The day they brought
me before Mrs. Castro was the
first time I ever saw her."

When asked who he meant ne

tleman over there. Mr. Barlettaiepainst him (Alvarado). He prom
(the second Vice President who isec: it would be produced id dU
was a member of the National tlme

Assembly's investigating com-

This morning's court roora sea

nssciiiuiji a iu,von-..- 1 iino luuuiiiiK s coun ruoni sra
mittee which prepared the case Si0n ended with the reading ti
against ex-President Jose Ra-1 evidence requested by Miro, an

mon wuizaao, wno was tne entire court and Jury. writ

conviciea as an ati;uiiii.i,ic'.
"They gave me the impres

sion than tney. .an we uepu

ties were trying to help me,
Mr. Mirn (nnintinr to

Miro who had remained seat seated
ed seated In the prisoner's dock) was
tryinr to pin the murder of
President Rmon on me," Hy-

am declared

out to the site of the now-de

moiisnea juan Franco

track

Tn add'tinn t.n rmv-wntr thj

route allpffpdlv taken hv Mln

on the night of the Wlllfag;- thi
court also examined the spot cas
det Camllo Gonzalez was said b
have been seen by West indiaf
Charles Altlman Wray, said to w

"They took me back to the about 76 year old, on the nigh
1 real and loin hours later thev tt tot, m

An and indi-atd Mrs. Teresa

Castro Suarez, who Is charged

with shielding Miro. hiding .me
maohtna mm he lispri and throw

ing away the clothes he wore at

the time of the assassination.,

"First they put me in a room

to see if V could identify her

voice, of the woman 1 naa given
the' clothes to," Hysms went on.
"Then thev took me into an

other room and that was the

Bandsr Applaud and Drainage Dredge at Gamboa

Bands played, people applauded dents of the tqwn of Gamboa

..j flnotinff -. pmnnmpnt whistled

yesterday when the Dredging Div Division's
ision's Division's new dredge Mandinga was
christened by Mrs. Hugh M. Ar Arnold,
nold, Arnold, wife of the acting governor
of the Canal Zoae in special launch

ing ceremonies ai uamooa.
CKrtlw aftw sfrx. Arnold tmasb-

. Knttla m th hn-m ttt -tha npw

N V fc -
craft, "the Mandinga wa lifted
k TSrmA triri a TtiviAiAn'a rnn-

II VIII vii;
erete oier by the crane Hercules
and placed in the water. r-
Painted a brilliant red end white,
the new 40-foot dreds was Jully
mritb aimal fla'ff. in honor

of the launching eremony, which
was held in toe presence of Arnold,

Alton wnne, caiei 01 uie xirogmg

Division, a large numnex 01 urrag

Arnolds who spoke prior zo the

lautvhins. congratulated George

Hrppm-r ppnpral foreman Of the

Dredging Division shops and Vin Vincent
cent Vincent Biava who bad charge of the
assembling of the dredge, and ev ev-eryman
eryman ev-eryman who had a hand in 1U

construction.
' Um, nnintsH mtt that thia wax the

first launching in the Canal Zone

since Dump Barge izs was duiii oy
the Mechanical Division ia Balboa

ia 1941;.:' a
"It is-significant,' Arnold Mid,
"that this dredge being called
IntA immtiat. aprvica.t IU first

ictfnm,nt will hp the dredging of

Ithe East Diversion ditch on TeK

fer's Island, where Jt wui 4te used
to improve the drainage ia the old

ing. Divisioa empUQ ei, and resi- spoU dumping area and cleat up

what has become an abnaying mos-1 dredging out 750 cufcie yards of

quito problem." ; material during aa eight-hour work

wun ine exception oi ue pum, uj

the Mandinga was assembled en entirely
tirely entirely from plant items already
on hand at the Dredging Division
at Gamvoa. ... u
The hull was formerly an old
nnttnirtinn dav harm huilt in 1906

in Jarkannville. Florida -and used

by the Sixth Division of the Isth

mian canal mmissien.

Th Mimn and titer motor were

from an old sand pump used sev

eral years ago, ana tne mner pans
were formerly used by the Public
Knada Administration during the

construction of the Traoe-Isthmiaa

Highway. : .'
nnlv 15 feet wide and 40 feet

long, the dredge is 1 capable of

ThP Mandinga will now be tit-

ed out at the Dredging' Division

pier and is scheduled to go out on
its first job Nov. When. $t will
itrJu in a fiva.fant dpnth" the 22.

000-foot king East Diversion on the

Atlantic aiHa '.

She will be operate by Capt

George SuddaDy ot ine vreaging
Division and a crew of two.
Following the launching cere
mony Mrs. Arnold was presented

with a dou aressen in a ranama
pollers made by Mrs. -Claud U.
nrinmita'1 KrPBPr. who is famous

fnv hr dnll MlUa-tinTK v

Mrs. Kreger is to v retire from

iprrira with the DredaiBC Division

at the end of October. 1

i '.

hmncrht me hack to the Cuarteii s .ti-h

Central. This time Mrs. castroi Wray has refused to appear t
made charges against me that point out the spot where he sat
she had not made the first time. 1 Gonzalez, and, at the request o
"Thev made me to understand! the Jurors.' the whole court wen
that Mrs. Castro was also help- to the homeof the aged Wea
lng Miro to accuse me of mur-! Indian to attempt to persad.
der. Mrs. Castro was claiming I accompany them. .
had some sort of machinegun or, Other oh-the-spot iMpectfon.
some sort of firearms in my. were expected to continue thl
shop. They said they were help- afternoon. :'. ;,
ir, mp hpcAnse she had made : 1 -.. '..

grave and serious chargesagalnst Clft ftl Tjn-a J 1 rrni't t

me Hyams toia me court. j.jivw-pwu HI I V if
He went on to add that "they lLAJ :-"D'i'C fiiajfAnf
had twisted my statementa a-11160 DY JIUuGni
. a a. a ( m. aBAwaiaa 4-ltW 1 ... M ' i,.

round, regaramg Hi,owi v ,;:.-
he had had with one of : the wit- im Ta3I,ftr'f UAr-j

nesses before tne assassinwn. nilW IWBWIIWI 4 IJUIIN

"In order w.irame me-wjin u i v . ?
assasinaUon of Remon.'V KNOXVILLE. Tenn. (UP) i

At this point Judge de Grama nign school student today admittes

that he had only been asked to-ped arrow, on which was pinnec
t-ntlfv hla handwrltlnv vJtnd Ma Iaiti

IUCUNIJ m m uuc,,ciu M w u.v w
that when the proper time ca) le of a teacher. - :
he would be able to make all the Officers arrested Harold Hod;
statements he wanted. 1I8. who said be fired the- arrovi

tram a Tivnufnnt rHr. ana a eft' 1

panion, Larry Bramfchaw, 17. Ir-i
boys were also armed with
dynamite caps, deputies said.
uu4i,.. h. aaitf an arra

nrV. ...itini, nf th rmnl Of thnddina- Into th front dOOT V

public deeds and business tran- H. H. KrolL a teacher at Bear' Bear'-sactions
sactions Bear'-sactions conducted by Mire ahd.High School, because KroJl d:scl
his wifev Magdalena HerreTN pliaed aim m study bail Wedae t
started about one hour after the day. s z .t;

n.aa nt hack ta bis seat.

and the reading of documen documentary
tary documentary evidence reeoested by Mif
re. continued until the morn-

lnr session ended.

. ..

V.r-

4
.V.
1-

- p ;



FRIDAY, OCTOBER 25, 1957

1GB' TWO
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

THE PANAMA AMERICAN

mmmm AM MLlaHID V THB PANAMA AMkMBAN 4
i&f. T"hMDW ARIA. .Oirp. f fiX
- f M aniarr O Box 134. Panama :"
TCLIPHONC S-O740 B tlNt
CAM.I ACDMIIi PANAMMICAN. PANAMA

1I.17 CtNTKAL AV1NUI tTWIIN WW A NO 1T

MMI(N RcmUfNTATIVUi JOSHUA POWIBI. INC
S4B Maoiaon Ava. Niw York. (17 I N. Y.
LOCAL '-

IN DVANCl J' 22

10.90

PM OIX NONTMO,

POO Nt TA. IN ADVANCB

THE MAIL BOX

SAN ANTONIO BUGLE

sir
. enttinu in the air. and a well-soaked ground in

urea winter pasturage fo: live stock. Just beard over the radio
the turkey crop wax the biggest ever known and prices seem
"our supermarkets in highland Hills put on a chicken sale

at a few cents under tne regmar price ana sum nve v.Ua. c
lOuFic box contained an extra one.
I '"' Out for a drive and see a lot of street-widening. Turning
Military Drive into a six-lane, followed by many others. Wid Wid-entne
entne Wid-entne roads don't seem to keep the accidents down, for this
'weekend has se a new high record. Worst between Dallas and

Ft Worth where-some women anve neaa on m iv a plains
tnm .u !oMprits Brr snpfdinp and careless drivlns.

i nr Hiiskins is sendme me the few clippings from the 8.

and H but I haven't received a single copy of the Panama Amer American
ican American Don't know if the trouble is here or at the Panama office.
Mr Haskins is complaining of his arthritis and if a dry country
like Laredo won't keep it down, nothing will unless he uses
my remedy, alcohol rub. Since I began it twice daily, I haven t
been bothered.
P To show hew they skin you when ypu are not wise, I was
payirg the drug store 49 cent? a bottle and the market next door
i.waa selling It at 2b centr a bottle. Pays to shop around.
The air seems to be full of satellites, but I haven't seen any anyone
one anyone eet up at 5 a.m. to see one pass. Another radio call says it

wlil be running dry all over the country, and lKe nas snipped
the Queen to New York, so its up to Harriman and Wagner.
t From what I get this morning, we are on the verge of war
and Russia seems to be wanting it. It would be disastrous any
Iwav vou take it. Wouldn't make much difference to an old stiff

111k- me, but I would bate to see that crop of young ones disap

If you can read this It's up to you. I can't. Until next week,
'Pnn' Wviffht

Peter Edson

Washington
By PETER EDSON

WASHINGTON (NLA) One

great paradox of American life
today is that nearly five million
people are receiving public assist
ance from state and federal gov governments.
ernments. governments. The total cost to the

taxpayers is around three billion
dollars a year.
This public expenditure for the

relief of poverty is made in spite
of the fact that there is now rec

ord prosperity. There are 67 mil-

lion people employed and another

6.7 million are drawing Old Age

and Survivors Insurance under So Social
cial Social Security.
Accounting for this situation is
a complicated story.

Over 2.6 million of the people

now on relief are getting what s
known as Old Age Assistance 0 0-AA.
AA. 0-AA. Their average age is 75. Their
problem is created by the simple
fact that more people are living
longer. Many need costly medical
care.

"Aw,CMon Fellows Smile
A.

AMERICAN LEGION OFFICIALS

Sir:

nn the Canal Zone readers of the Mail Box are going to

be affected by hypertension too mucn Kea uross ana Ameri American
can American Legion talk. All one reeds is luck when in need of help, so
that, tho ladies don't teli you. So sorry, we are all out of funds.

Right now it is the same thing wtlh the American Legion. The
i blame is not with th:s great organization, but with the people

who run it. With so many line memoers arouna, i nave oeeu
Bricked by the sort of man they can occasionally elect or ap-
pojit to high office here on the Isthmus. I have known Legion
' officials of this sort to be noted for the time they spend in Pan Panama's
ama's Panama's bars, and the dubious company they keep there. To select
ieuch men for Legion office has in the past, and can in the fu fu-!
! fu-! ture, detract from the respect in which the average citizen holds
i fcfae Legion.

one iveai Amenvau

PANTS ACROSS THE ISTHMUS

Bir:

rvi rartr iirl cirls have nothincr aeainst the Atlantic Side

girls. They can wear what they want to wear, and we just don't
care.
; We were minding cur own business in the first place when
they wrote telling us how much they disliked our clothes. We
answered their letter, then they write back telling us to mind
bur own business. Yet they started it in the first place.

Why do they car what we wear? We certainly don't care
what thev wear. Another thing, we don't like being called tramps.

For girls whom the parents don't talk about, and who are such
goody-goodies, they sure called us a naughty.
J xhey might alsc keep looking for us levi-wearers in the bars
4n Panama ana see how many they find. None. We are by no

means jealous of the Atlantic siders we like our pegged levis

and. Jong Sfliris ana we use to wear mem. aiso, ii mey are go go-ln
ln go-ln to write things in a rewspaper we wish they would get the

TpLCtS ngni. 1 llvse &Jllv U1U nut lip bunt, iiinii a 01111 b Ull 1110 wv

Why don't they ask him?

We'll continue wearing our pegged levis, and just don't both-

jjtr about us. After all we are the ones who wear them. We are
the ones who live on the Pacific side. We are the ones who are
beinp talked about, not them. So why do they just not pay any

atter.tion to us. We are not bothering them in any way. Or if

m are, would they please wrtie and tell us the bother?

Pacific-side Pepped Levi Wearers

VETERANS' PREFERENCE

A

(4t 1

Sir:

U. This is to remind the autocrats of the military installations

"tJl the Canal Zone that the Veterans Preference Act of 1944 was

passed by tne congress 01 tne unitea states, ana requires an

act of congress to aissoive it.
"A In ieduction of force action a veteran is In a separate clas

from a non-veteran. This is the privilege bestowed on the vet vet-iran
iran vet-iran by Congress.

A case in point: a white collar worker who chose to stay be behind
hind behind his desk and push a pencil, and who was certainly not in

ny critical position during either war, has recently been allow allowed
ed allowed to bumo a veteran. Here is a non-veteran getting away with

something contrary to the Veterans Act. Since of the three Armed
forces only the Navy recruits its personnel from the civil regis

ter, I would like to know tne excuse lor this injustice.
? Let's hear from you veterans if you want to protect the Vet

arans Preference Act of 1944.

E. T.

SAD POME

Sir:

J,..- There's bin an awful lot of pomes writ in your paper lately
tn unfortunately. Some of them pomes has bin worse than usual

an the rest jist like usual which Is bad enough. I bin wantin to
it In this pome writin business againbut I aint bin inspired.
Jt like I tola you so many times before, I do most of my best

"work in the stables where I find the atmosphere inspiring an
lnvigoratin. There is somethln about the simple unasumin beau beau-Xy
Xy beau-Xy of them caows an there smell an the way they look at you

! mm there big sou eyes, that I rind real touch in an eievatln to
j &jr ego which makes me feel good.

v bometnr.es i set in mat oia oak rocxin chair we got there
i-an aorta drift off in a cloud of fragrance which lifts me out of
llCindi to South Arkansas where I was born an raised. It affecks
ms r ere jist about the same as it did down there (or is it up?)
,Vhlch Is mainly break in oi't into a pome.
t But I bin so busy lately helpln Red with the budget estimates
an drawin up the capitai program an practicln qulck-readin (I
twiih the Personal Brewery would give a corse on quick writin
that I aint been able to relax In the stables the way I used to an
ai a result, my pome writin has suffered.
h This little piece that toilers, I batted out In the office. It
aint as good as it would of bin if fen I had wrote it in the sta sta-Jbles.
Jbles. sta-Jbles. The aura is similar, lffen you know what I mean, but the
teal deep feelir jist aint there.
A

The Wise Aleck ..
Ther e always one in every crowd,
A guy whose better than the, rest;
Whose always cuiet and never loud.
The things he does are always best.
His humble simple manner shows
In language modest never swears.
His pastel ties and tartan hose.
The verse he writes the clothes he wears,
The scrambled egg stains on his vest,
The very dribble from his nose,
Ara far superior by test, .-Fairer
Fairer .-Fairer by far than any rose.
I'd like to see him in his shroud
This inane, supercilious pett.
Sad, aint it.
Sadeye Sam

ii"
.
t .'.
--

WHEN THE SOCIAL SECURITY
system was set up 20 years ago,
it covered only industrial work

ers. Farmers, the self employed
and other groups weren't covered
until Congress passed amendments
to the Social Security Act in

1954.
Older workers in these groups,
previously uncoverd, now have to
depend on public assistance if
they've no other income.
Government Old Age and Sur Survivors
vivors Survivors Insurance payments OA OA-SI
SI OA-SI are based on past employ employment
ment employment and earnings. People paid
low wages get low benefits when
they retire.
These OASI payments may not
be enough to keep them alive. To
make up the difterence they go
on OAA. There are nearly 600,000
people now on these rolls, getting
supplementary public assistance.
OASI payments are not based on
need.
The poorer the state, the heavi

er its PA case load.

ADC Aid to Dependent i;,n 1 1-

dren accounts for 600,000 more

cases on the public assistance
rolls. This aid is given for chil children
dren children under 18, living with a lose
relative who is in need. Again, the
highest incidence is in the poorer
states.

The ADC case load has h e e n

changing recently due to OASI a a-mendments.
mendments. a-mendments. Now, when an insur

ed worker dies, the surviving
spouse gets immediate, additional
aid for dependent children. There
were 713,000 of these cases last
year.
AID TO THE BLIND AB ac accounts
counts accounts for another 105,000 of the
people receving public assistance
today.
Aid for the Permanently and
Totally Disabled APTD ac accounts
counts accounts for 244,00( more.
If a working parent is disabled,
private family resources may be
exhausted rapidly and public as assistance
sistance assistance becomes necessary for
both adults and dependent c h i 1 1-dren.
dren. 1-dren. Still further public assistance
becomes necessary when there is
a family break-up through diverce,
desertion, illegitimacy or abandon abandonment.
ment. abandonment. National statistics on such
cases still aren't very good. And
no one has yet been able to de devise
vise devise a social security insurance
systemt o cover them.
General Assistance GA in so social
cial social security jargon is carried

on by tne states wnnoui ieuerm

ffrunt. The states have widely va

rying requirements for GA bene

fits, in general, tne mausinai
ttos do a better iob than rural

states, where the need is greatest

and the relief the least.

Imily Washington I
'Merry-Go -Round
, I ; ly BMW MAMOM J
. ,. ,- ':' ',: ic ;'

WASHINGTON Queen Eliza Elizabeth
beth Elizabeth II looked as lovely as the fall
foliage as she visited the state
named for her ancestor, the first
Queen Elizabeth, i .A lot of things

have changed in those 400 years

since Sir waiter Kaieign gave ms
new found colony the name, Virgi

nia, for the Virgin Queen. Even the
word "Raleigh" has new connota connotations,
tions, connotations, and according to Madison
Avenue, rs now chiefly identified
with cigarettes. .Prohah'y Eliza Elizabeth
beth Elizabeth II isn't aware of this. But she
is aware, keenly aware, of otger
things. 1
You get the feeling that this
young woman, visiiing the land
named for the first Queen Eliza Elizabeth
beth Elizabeth 400 years later, hada sense of
the change, and that she is riding
with history.

Pretty Girls And Dimpled Knees
By BOB RUARK

Two things of value seem to

have disappeard almost complete completely
ly completely irom the American scene the
jovial, middle-aged fat lady and
the "pretty" girl.
The fat lady bit struck me for forcibly
cibly forcibly the other day on the beach
when a handsome lady, who was
unashamedly obese, have in sight
sight and it seems to me that I

and it seems to me that I

knee in donkey's years.
Personally, I LIKE ladies who
are a touch on the plump side.
Maybe I've got a touch of Arab
in me, but if I were to grab a
babe, I would want something to
get hold of not a sheaf of razor razor-edged
edged razor-edged bones. I think the prettiest
girl I ever knew was a. good 40
pounds over the modem; norm,
but she looked so dimply and
rosay-checked and happy she
made you feel good just to look
at her. And she was fat in pro proportion,
portion, proportion, too. Melted down, she had
have come out looking like Betty
Grable.
These days you can't tell the
mothers from the daughters with without
out without a scorecard. Except, possibly
Ma's apt to be a bit thinner. I
escorted a mother-daughter team
to some function the other day,
and cuss me if the 42-year-old Ma,
grayhair and all, didn't steal the
whistles from the 18-year old
beauty.
I like ladies to get old grace grace-fuNy
fuNy grace-fuNy and let their hair go gray
and nut On n nnunW r t r

you'll be comfortable in your old

age. Grandmas haven't the right
tp go tearing around in bikinius,
looking like fillies fresh out of
high school. Given the rignt coi coi-setry
setry coi-setry and. ah occasional facelift,
Grannie is' apt to get, picked up

by sailors.

At least,, the Grannies today are
prettier than their daughters and
granddaughters. There- isn't any

such thing as a really "pretty

girl today. I was checking the gir girdle
dle girdle ads in Vogue or Harper's or
some such the other day, just

to keep ail courant with my fashion

research., and it suddemy hit

me that, out of about a hundred
models, there 'Wasn't a pretty one

in the bunch.

- These kids whevi get the pace
for the female hordes could be

described as chic, sophisticated,
exotic, striking, possibly sexy, or
just plain weird. Their emulators
have one thing in commoln with

them they all starve themselves

to death and heighten the Lon

Chaney effect with blue eye-sha

dow and sunken cheeks. They

paint their mouths up under their

noses, screw tne hair on one side
of the head, stand spraddle leg legged,
ged, legged, and seem to have been trap-
Ced into their hobble skirts and
urlap maternity jacket (wrong-end-to)
coats. ;
I wrote a piece just after the war
about hoi lunny the gals looked,
which caused quite a commotion,
but durned if this flock does not
look more peculiar than the fe female
male female frustrates of 11 years back.

It's not all style, either, although

I must say Bermuda shoits, torea toreador
dor toreador pants, and stacks don't do
much for more than abput one
one-hundreth of the guild. Maybe

they are beginning to hate men
and are attacking them with this

rag, bone, hank-o-hair technique.
A bit back, in Australia, I was
watching the luncheon promenade
on its way to Prince's or Roma Romano's
no's Romano's in Sydney and got to thinking
what a nice uoppy hat r i a
iy dress would do to make a man
aspire to love, iionoi, i i-feed,
feed, i-feed, until Dior do us part.
. You can count the skeletonized
Australian women in terms of one
percent, which is maybe why they
were so popular with Americans
during the War and since. They

still look pretty and sort of cudd

ly. They don't look like they mignt
make the merger and fire you 10
minutes after a- kiss in the moon moonlight,
light, moonlight, which is also pretty.
But the work "pretty" has drop dropped
ped dropped out of use, unless, you say

some are "pretty awful," or "pret "pretty
ty "pretty dam' dull." Or ugly. Or ghast

ly-
The word you sue now is "Di

vine or sensational lor raou-

lous."
Well, I can tell you I am pretty
well fed up in the divinest, most
sensational, fabuluos way I know

with nobody being pretty any more.

My tastes are simp e, ana tney

don't include Frankenstein s
monsters as a partner in the

dance.

OASI IS GRADUALLY taking

of the burden off the Gener

al Assitance case load. 'It has
dropped from 1.6 million cases in
1937 to 314,000 m 1956. But the cost
to the states is tstill around 250

million dollars a year.

Federal payments to the states
for all other public assistance last
year amounted to 1.3 billion dol dollars.
lars. dollars. The states nut up another

1.2 billion for a total of 2.5 billion

dollars.

TnHiratinnx are that public ss-

fstinr navments will grow. As

nnnnlitinn increases, the num

bers of oldsters and dependent

voungsters both increase. A 1 s o,

hoc rnntinuaJlv uoerauz-

" .

rd oublic assistance provisions oi

the Social Eecuruy aci.

The average puouc assistance
-. nt about 1500 a year now,

but there is an inflationary factor

in this. A $50 monthly renei cnecs
now will buy only what $30 would

buy in 1945. So the total cost win

probably go up, too.

J:w:i KltXL

e Britaiiolc Jr. F)rMop!
Even though the Pilgrims
celebrated the first Thanks Thanksgiving
giving Thanksgiving in America In 1(21, it
was not until 1863 that Presi President
dent President Abraham Lincoln insti instituted
tuted instituted the first na t i o n 1
Thanksgiving Day as the last
Thursday in November, and
not until 1941 that the Con Congress
gress Congress of the United States
made the fourth Thursday in
November a national holiday.

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....
- ... r

Her ancestors made history, some sometimes
times sometimes bad history. But she is rid riding
ing riding with history unable in these

days of hemmed-in monarchy to

change it, Dut nevenneiess -curious,
eager, worried about it worried

about the change that nas come ov

er her own empire, curious about

the friendly democracyshe visited

last week. ..Despite her tweediness

and love of horse-racing, the uueen

is a serious person. One priviite

remark indicates her serious cun

osity. She wanted to know why

there was anti-Semitism in the U U-nited,
nited, U-nited, States. In her country where
such Jews as Disraeli served as
Prime Minister; Emmanuel Shin Shin-well,
well, Shin-well, Defense Minister: Hore-Beli-sha,
Secretary of War; and the
Marquess of' Reading, Viceroy of
Irfdia, such prejudice doesn't exist.
...So the Queen was curious.
THE BILL OF RIGHTS
Yes. on the surface thines have

changed since Sit Walter Raleigh

named Virginia lprJfciizabetn i. But

one thing hasn't changed the fun fundamentals
damentals fundamentals of gtWfcrnment we In Inherited
herited Inherited from th)e country oyer
which Elizabeth; II rules today. -It
was near Orange, Virginia, that
James Madison, a Vk'gihian of En
lish ancestry, -;Sat. under a tree

with John Leiand, also of English
ancestry, to work out the first a a-mendments
mendments a-mendments to bur Constitution ,.
the Bill of Rights.
Tho.se rights bad come horn cen centuries,
turies, centuries, of htujijan struggle by, the
British peobJe. They had woii the

principle of habeas corpus, the!

rjffht of privacy, prohibition aeainst

bills of attainder, and the much

criticized Fi'.'lh Amendment, the

right of a citizen not to testify a-

gainst himself. .These, freedoms
were hot won easily. The thirteen

stru gg)ibg (Colonies perfected some
of the nv., wrote them Md their cons'

titutio Bufe ksically;; itheweren

mneriiiea jrom qmer; E"Busnmen
t. rj, li -.'j ill:. '-l

wnp paa lougni aua aieu uiroun
the oenturies to win them Begin Begin-ning'm
ning'm Begin-ning'm l215 with the Magna. (arta.
...Incidentally, it was the military

expenditures of King Richard; the
Lion-Hearted in his crusade to the
Holyf Land that caused p rebellion

against hieht axes and helped ham hammer
mer hammer the Magna Carta into shape.
Even in those days, governments
had to worry about debt ceilinos,
military budgets, not for Sputniks
or icbm's, bt for lances, swords,
and armor plate.
, BLOOD OF MARTYRS j
Some of England's greatest t
ties for man's freedom took pjace
just as our ancestors were settling j

on this continent. And most of them

took place against the Royal aat-j
cestors of the young Queen whoh
is now the guardian and protectory
of those hard-fought rights. .The
rights of privacy, the-ban on un-,
lawful search, Lord Chatham's die-?,
turn that "the poorest man may in
his cottage bid defiance of the
crown" was written with the blood t
of Algernon Sidney second son of
the Earl of Leicester, who had left
in his trunk an old ma'-uscript re reflecting
flecting reflecting on the advantages of
republican form of government. ;'
The king, he said, has three supe superiors:
riors: superiors: "God, the law, and the pow
er of the people vested in Parlia
ment." For this he was executed.
But resentment against Jiis execu-"
tion h-ougljt about the English gua guarantee
rantee guarantee against illegal search and
seizure. .Then there was our right

of petition, right to address Con

gress, the right to lobby; We wher.

ted:it from the trials and tribular
tions of Lord George, Gordon, who
was arrested for high treason whea

he ted a, crowd of Protestants in"
petitioning the House of Commons."'
At his trial, it was charged that
"tumultous petition is treason." He He-was
was He-was acquitted, and that cquittr
established the right of assembly
afld petition. .Theie was also Drv
Tuchin, convicted iff seditious libeif'
under Queen Anne for criticizing
mismanagement of the Royal Na Navy
vy Navy "To possess tne people of an

ill opinion of the ?overi;ment is a

crime, it was charged. "No gov government
ernment government can be sain if it is criti- -cized.".
. .A storm of protest erupt-'

ed, and from it the right to criti
cize government was evolved:
magine what we would be like with without
out without that right today.

FREEDOM OF THE PRESS
Freedom of the press was ham

mered out in the Encllsh court-

just before the American coloniel

started their push toward freedom..

The battle was contagious. It per"
colated' across the Atlantic. .John
Wilkes; publisher of the North Brit J
ain, claimed the right ;to criticize;
ministers of government by name.

to the development of sound pol policy.
icy. policy. : .'".''
"The use of names, is essentia"
to the development of sound poll-
tical literature," he wrote.... Wilkes
was charged with libel, convicted,
given six years, appealed, fought
his case so long and so successfully
that Lord, Bute resigned as Prime
Minister. This was in 1769. That,
buttle for a free press in England
made a profound impression in A A-merica.
merica. A-merica.

The young Queen who visited us

also has felt the stings,( and Jibes

Just as mh'ch V defender r of 'thai

ed against her, s she Is a symbol V
of the freedoms for which our iin(!:
cestors fought and of which we art -the
fortunate beneficiaries. fv

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,t'.'V;
s f RIDAT, OCTOBER 25, 1957 v
: THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DATLT NEWSPAPER

; ; MetnoWsJili Structure,

! MONTGOMERY. Ala,, Oct. 25-

hdiotional structure nd It'ls their

UP Three southern y Methodist

bishops declired today they do not

want to see the jurisdictional sys system
tem system of the Methodist Church aban abandoned
doned abandoned on (rounds It could mean in integration
tegration integration of the denomination. w
The statements came as a na national
tional national commission opened a two two-day
day two-day public hearing with clerical
and lay spokesmen of three states
discussing the touchy racial hsue
within the church's jurisdictional
framework.'--' W'V

Bishop Marvin Franklin of Jack-1

son, Miss., said, "Our people are diversity within unit. We ere

coropeteiey commited to the Jur- simply too large a church to be-

wise that there will be no. chang

Retired Bishop Clare. Purcell o

Brimingham recalled serving on

the United Methodist Commission
in 1339 which reunited three major
segments of the church after more

than 100 years seDaratxon

"'The' plan of unification which

is now in the Methodist constitu

tion Included the lursidictional or

regional structure and there never

was any question about it beine a

. Z ... T

regional structure lie said.

It is baaed en the principle of

Flu Death Toll! Not Alarming,
Declares US Surgeon General

WASHINGTON, Oct. 25 (UP)
The nation's death toll from flu
and '' Its complications climbed
close to 300 today.
At the same time,, government
health officials reported that about
one million Americans one of
every 170 may have come down
with some form of the influenza

bug last week.
The sharp increase in new cases

resulted in further shutdowns of

schools and colleges from cost to
coast.
TOLL NOT ALARMING
.U.S. Surgeon General Leroy E.
Burney said,, however, that the
death toll was "not alarming." Up
to now, he said, fewer than the ex expected
pected expected two-thirds of one per cent
of individuals afflicted have died.
The United Press count today
Showed 295 deaths in thevcountry

from influenza-lrke deiseases since
Asian flu first was reported in the

united States last summer.

The worst confirmed outbreak

has claimed 15 lives at the Penn-

hurst State School for Retarded

Children near Philadelphia.

The million new cases estimated

by the U.S. Public Health Service
to have broken out last week may
result in a further hike in fatali fatalities.
ties. fatalities. The new cases, triple the num number
ber number reported for any previous
week, boosted to about 2,500,000
the total of known flu cases- since
summer. (
FLU IXTENSIVf IN NORTH

The health agency said reports
from physicians, public health of officials
ficials officials and schools and institutions

across the country indicated that
flu epidemics were becoming
"more extensive and intentive" in
Northern cities and Jess in some
parts of the South.
Burnev disclosed yesterday thai
his advisory committee on influ-
enza had' asked producers of

Asian flu vaccine to double the
potency of the vaccine by Dec. 1
to help curb the disease.
The committee also recom recommended
mended recommended that the chronically ill be
given first priority for the shots in
an effort to hold down the mortal mortality
ity mortality rate. Priority also would be
given to expectant mothers.
Burney, who said the vaccine
"undoubtedly" had prevented a
number of deaths, reported that
25 -million shots .have been re released
leased released so- far Another 40 million
shots may be turned out during
November.
The United Press death count
bowed New;Xprk as high with 2.

'Others were: Pennsylvania 59.

California 30, Michigan 27, Louisi

ana zi, Illinois 17, Iowa ll,CoIo ll,CoIo-rado
rado ll,CoIo-rado and Utah 10 each, Ohio 11,
Hawaii Wisconsin 8. Kentucky 6.

inuiana ana; new Jersey 3 each,
Connecticut 2, and 1 each in A-

nzona, Minnesota, Maine, : Okla

homa, Oregon. Washington and the

juisirict ot Columbia.

Time to bring comfort

and beauty
for CHRISTMAS

RATTAN CHAIR
with IRON BASE.
CASH from

come, straight-laced fer flo bene
1 fit af uniformity.: a ....'!. V .-V . s

''If we were to cfiniine every

bing to one big central body, I

ear that our church would not stay

vogether, rurceu. said.

Host Bishop Baemnan vG. Hodge

3i iBnmingnam, welcomed more

1

than 230 representatives from Ala-

Dama, Mississippi and Northwest
Florida. He said the Southeastern
Jurisdictional College representing
nine states would present a joint

statement at a dudiic. hearing in

Atlanta. .

The Rev. Brunner M. Hunt of

Meridian, Miss., representing the

Mississippi Methodist committee

said, 'The jurisdictional svstem

provides for an organizational
structure for keeoine the world

wiue program ot the "Methodist

church close

It also provides the most demo

cratic procedure for the protection
of minorities.1' Our people desire a
voice in the selection of bishops."

rilunt indicated if the resional

system were cast out oishops would

ua eieciea Dy a general conference
and not selected by the "v regions

memseives.

"The DrODOsal ol dhihff- iuiiv

with the jurisdictional svst&m is

iwe taxing away the keystone of

an arcn." Hunt said. "The nast

cannot be ignored. Methodist Unity
came only throueh the jurisdictio

nal system, u we do away with
the system the structure of the

cnurch is m danger.
' "We love our rhiirrh and T churl.

der to fear what would happen if
the present system were abolish abolished,"
ed," abolished," he said.

Several lavmon ctatad that If

the structure is abandoned

new church might be Wn in the

South." j Sr 'I ',.

The questions of sextionalism

Racial Issues

SHEEh MAGIC The gossa

mr cine of a solder's web hangs

like a painting in '; a gallery

from thU- fence at Pleisch.
mflTim. N.Y." The nearly 4nvisl'

hi handiwork Of its busy I

maker i outlined by the early
morning dew. highlighted byj

IUUMSUW 7

odist church lamest

tion in the United Stats were ex

pected to dominate the written and
oral statements to be' submited to
an 11-member panel.
The panel is a subcommittee of

a 70-member commission authoriz authorized
ed authorized to make a four year study of the
"strengths and weaknesses" of the
Methodist church's jurisdictional
or regional syste.
(Similar hearings are scheduled to
be conducted in Z3 other cities as
part of the churchwide study.
The Rev. Dr. John R. Wilkins ot
Burlingame, Calif., is chairman of

the panel assigned here. All mem members
bers members live outside the South in keen

ing with the commission's policy
of not having members servp :i
their home areas.

Dr Wilkins said the hearine is

being held to gather tacts, view

points and information relative to

the commission's assignment

which he defined as:

VTo make a thorough study of

our jurisdictional system, with spe special
cial special reference to its philosophy, its

effectiveness, its weaknesses and

its relationship to the future of the

Methodist church.

denomina i policy -making body.

The commission Is required to re report
port report its findings and subsequent
recommendations at the. next ses session
sion session to be held at Denver, Colo.,
in 1960.
The Methodist Church, with near.

ly 10 million members, is the larg largest
est largest Protestant denomination in the

country. Its three mnin branches

were reunited in 1939 iollowine a

century of separation.

HUMBER" English Bicycles

NOV ED A D E S
CALIFORNIA
English
Flannel Suits
Tailor Made
for $35.00

The Aristocrat' of all'
English Bicycles!
All Sizes
Available for
Cash, Club or
Credit Terms.

Muebleria CASA SPART0N
No. 26-109 (Calidonia)

To carry on, studies and con

duct hearings in all jurisdictions on

racial segregation in the church
and other problems related .to the

jurisdictional svstem." Dr. Wi kins

iedded the churchwide survey was

ordered tw the 1956 Methodist Gen-

and racial segregation in the Meth- eal Conference, the church's top

Hew Books In Town

Noveoades Morrison Just

received the following books :

J ames Gould Cozzens
"By Love Possessed"

Nevil tihuta

"On the Beach"

Daphne Du Maurier

"The scapegoat"

Vance Packard

"The Hidden Persuaders"

Jim Bishop

The Day Christ Died"

Farley Mowat

"The Dost Who Wouldn't Be

Cliftcyi Fadiman
"Any Number can Play"

Patrick White

"Voss"

Thomas B. Costain

"Below the Salt

Norman Vincent .Peal

"Stay; Altv All Your Lifer

VOLKSWAGEN

$&Aman
-4 ,. ''

1958

PLACE V0UR ORDER
NOW ,

Quick Deliveries

Choice in Colors

VOLKSWAGEN

Distributors

unicar,s.a:

54.50

for Child
from ; $7.50
for Adult

aV $

- ii p. v - y j i

I f ttV.W- t Roasted : In .', II W

I - oar "CharcoalV 111;

-t ::

INTERLUDE

I

4 "'7,',

II "T' '''' '

'i I to
III

Their lips burned together... and night and day dis disappeared,
appeared, disappeared, replaced by a tender and tormented twilight and
not all the scandal nor scorn of heaven or hell could drown
out thunder of their hearts. See June Allyson and Rossano
Brazzi in this wonderful Dictum "INTERLUDE" in rim-ma.

! Scone and Technicolor. STARTING on WRmvr.finav an at

THE CENTRAL, : v -.i

Come in and have your

SUITS

SLACKS
SPORT COATS
PANAJACS
' made
at our
Tailoring Department

Materials and Work Is Guaranteed!

TO ALL U.S. ARMY PERSONNEL

It is with profound pleasure that we announce that per advice
communicated to us on. October 23
.
all DWi SHADE 44 GREEN UNIFORMS
SHADES 150 & 151 BLUE UNIFORMS

WHITE UNIFORMS

Have been approved and certified by the U.S. Army Uniform
Quality Control

This permits us th ui of official certificate numbers covering the guarantee you reouire
certifying both fabric and make. We are the only tailors on the Isthmus whose complete line
of uniforms is certified.

NOTE: For orders placed for delivery within twelve months
special Terms can be arranged for payment.

SAMUEL FRIEDMAN INC.

Tlvoll Art.',, Panama

YES ... IT'S HERE
OUR BIG CHRISTMAS RAFFLE
' Lottery Drawing of December 22, 1957

WARING
BLENDOR

NOVEDADES CALIFORNIA

The Store With The Tempting Shirts"

TEL. 2-S464 131 CENTRAL AVE.
;., NOTE: We aell materials by yard for suits and slacks.

A

Blends
Mixes
Grates
Beats )f
Churns
e Pulverlaes
o Purees

Have fun with
your family and
friends, in most
distinguished
place in' town.

Dance with the music of
Papito Baker and' his Trio.

Hotel Inlernacionfil

Muebleria EL DIABLO

.- thx house or vaoixmt

Mctare rnmca Mimn and CJaa

k central am. ...
fimto Cecilia Theaira)
'

CASA SPORT, S. A.
renJtave Hartwr -Jewehy
Bn Arttdea.
1 IMS Central A.

AIR CONDITIONED

y) EXOTIC

UJ DRINKS

Mm

LIGHTOLIER
JCampi

1st PRIZE
$544.00 Value
The Magnificent
Magnavox Console
High Fidelity TV and
Phonograph Blonde Finish
MODEL MV-178L Theatre "21"
2nd PRIZE
$128.00 Value
Hoover Washing Machine
Washes in only 4 minutes
6 lbs. capacity. . practical
. . EASY to use.
MODEL 0319
3rd PRIZE
$40.00 WORTH OF RECORDS"
OF YOUR CHOICE
ALL LABELS
POPULAR & CLASSICAL

i?
if

e Mixers
e Coffee Masters
Waffle Irons
Percolaters
Electric Fryers

RECORDS

ALL LABELS
Largest Selection

Jl FREEZER

Hoover Electric

Washing Machine

I?'
"

HIGH FIDELITY
TV and
PHONOGRAPH

ELECTRICAL
APPLIANCE
TOASTERS

AIR CONDITIONERS l 'yTit

PANAMA -''COLON

AiMdw. Theatre) raxaaU.-'
ana ma j-uju i
No. 1 Via -r-rf :. J



FRIDAY, OCTOBER 85, 1957

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE FOUR

ocia

A-

I and Oth

By Staffers

erwiSe

134,

anama

u

Jt m(1 L mJ li uLpLnu 2-0740 3 0

741

prempl

Llwm 9:00 mnj 10

i r

LADIES OF THE DIPLOMATIC CORPS
jptAVE TEA AT CUBAN EMBASSY

A tea for the ladies of the Diplomatic Corp will be
held this afternoon at the residence of the Cuban Ambas Ambas-wjdar
wjdar Ambas-wjdar to Panama. Mrs. Francisco de Miranda y Varona will

D6 Hostess ior me uttMivn.

(Ambassador
Of Veneiuele
;Givs Luncheon
" "The Ambassador of Venezuela in
Panama Col. Esteban Chalbaud
Cardona and his wife gave a
luncheon at the Embassy residence
t La Cresta on Wednesday.
A group of their friends attend-
d.
175 Ladles Attend
Joint Luncheon
At Hotel Tivoli
v; Members of the Officers' Wives'
Clubs from Quarry Heights, Forts
, Davis, Gulick, Clayton, Amador
and Kohbe gathered at the Hotel
Tivoli recently for a luncheon and
; get-together. This was the first
auch Isthmus-wide event planned
; for military wives, and 175 ladies
. attended.
Entertainment was provided by
the Hawaiian Serenaders, a mu musical
sical musical group made up of personnel
from Fort Davis, Fort Kobbe and
the Jungle Warfare Training Cen Center.
ter. Center. Decorations for the luncheon
' also carried out the Hawaiian
theme.
The Fort Kobbe cluh was host hostess
ess hostess "for the day and Mrs. Stephen
D. Noyes, president, introduced the

following honorary and active club
ni-BsiHpnts- Mr. Robert M. Mon

tague and Mrs. Robert E. Class

en of the Quarry Heignis ciud;
Mrs. Alvie L. McDuff and Mrs.
Samuel Anderson of the Fort Da

vis club; Mrs. iiinps rerez aa

Mrs. Spurgeon A. Messner of the
Fort Clayton club: Mrs. Robert
W. Garrett of the Fort Kobbe

club; Mrs. Carroll B. McMath

and Mrs. Jonn u. coney 01 me
Fort Amador club.

Orchid Chapter
Sponsors Bazaar
Orchid Chapter No. 1 Order of
Facte Star is snoiisorina a ba-

raar and snaehetti dinner to be

held Saturday, Nov. 2 at 4:30 p.m.

at the Scottish Rite Temple atuai-

boa, C.Z.

Virimii hnnths will hp set UD.

,i,wh will consist of needlecraft.

small toys, parcel post, white ele

phant and caKe Dooms.

Tickets for the dinner may be

purchased from Eastern Star

members or at me aoor. mey
are $1.00 for adults and 50 cents

for children.

House Of Dior
In Paris Will
Continue Designs

(CONTINUED ON PAGE 5)

WEDGWOOD
Fine Bone China
SHA W'S
TIVOLI AVE. PANAMA CAMPO ALEGRE

i Vv Y 1 1
fell life A

THE SUDDEN DEATH of
famed fashion designer Chris Christian
tian Christian Dior, 52, while on vaca vacation
tion vacation In Italy, will not mean
t.he end of the House of Dior,
a Paris announcement said.
The creator, in 1947, of the
longer, full-skirted "New Look"
in women's costume was strick stricken
en stricken with a heart attack as he
sat playing canasta with
friends. For the last decade,
his ideas have dominated the
world of fashion. A showing- of
his original creations was pre presented
sented presented in Panama several years
ago.

Officer Group Here
fo Observe Training
&i Army's School
Fifteen Brazilian Army of .icers
lave arrived in the Canal Zone
to visit the U. S. Army Caribbean
School at Fort Gulick and USAR USAR-CAR1B
CAR1B USAR-CAR1B installations on the Pacilic
side.
Also arriving, were 13 Venezue Venezuelan.
lan. Venezuelan. Army officers.
The Brazilian officers have been been-observing
observing been-observing training methods used
ior the repair of signal and radar
equipment at the School.
Among the visiting officers are
Col. Arnaldo August De Mapa,
commandant of the Brazilian Ar Army
my Army Signai school, and Co Kleber
Rohm Rinheiro, assistant com commandant
mandant commandant of the school.

The officers, in addition to tour

ing various signar installations,
spent time at radar sites and ord

nance radar repair shops on the

Atlantic side.

IfH.

Thev visited Army and Navy in

staliations on the Pacific side

yesterday. -Twelve
of the Venezuelan off!

cers will be in the Canal Zone ior

a period of 130 days, during which
they will receive training in quar

termaster supply and storage acti

vities pertaining to aepot ana in

stauauon operations.
' 0

Included in their training will

be instruction in receiving opera

tions in the clothing, equipage and

general supplies section, stock lo

eating, credit documentation, as

sembiing supplies ior shipment,

inspecting tor serviceawuty ana

packing and crating.

The remaining officer from Ve

nezuela. Mai. Antonio Lozada, as

sistant commandant of the Ord

nance School, is receiving a six

day orientation at the USARCA-

RIB School.
The major will observe instruc

tional procedures in the a r m a-

ment and automotive departmtns

of the school, the technical depart
ment and will visit ordnance in
staliations on the Pacific side.

-t,,

f
J

r

STRAINID MIATS
Baby Qh health health-bulldlng
bulldlng health-bulldlng prettlnt
and vitamins from'
Him pura, tempt tempting
ing tempting mtatt.

JUNIOR rooos
Th dlead
fruitt, vgtobli
and imooth pud puddings
dings puddings ar best for
ldr babits.

JUNIOR MIATI
Nourishing iroat
for eldor babits.
Moats arc mildly
seasoned . oasy
to dlgost.

i

ORANOI juia-
It has Vitamin C
baby noods daily.
Already strained
to pass through on
ordinary nursing
nipple.

PRI-COOKID
C DIALS Simply
odd milk or formula
and serve. They're
rich In Iron, needed
for good blood, j

"turn-

TIITHINO Rll
CUITS-They
soothe tender
gums. The horse
shoe shape h easy
for baby to hold.

STRAINID rOODf
Nourishing, tasty
vegetables, fruits,
puddings, soups
and egg yolk

( S

Greatest

cream

discovery

since cows!

Avoset discovered how to sterilize
fresh whipping cream so that its
sweet taste remains unchanged
for months. Avoset whips fast,
stays whipped, and is always
healthful and delicious.
A marvelous whipped cream!

M5i h

Swiff

NAVAL OFFICERS WIVFS CLUB Shown 4rr the nv"",r" ind Incoming officers of the Naval Officers Wies Chib. Elec Elections
tions Elections were held at the last luncheon of the club. Left to rl ht in the fioht row are: Mrs. T. J. Emmett, treasurer; Mra,
E. L. Anderson.-'vice president) Mrs. O. H. Waiea, h .w. A.., vTv-sident; Mrs. T. F. Ryan, presidenjt; and Mrs. C. J. Stuart, jr,
corresponding secretary; In the back tow., are Mrs. D. A. Myers, past vice president; Mrs. R. A. Sexton, past recording secretary-
Mrs. J. B. McElroy, past treasurer; Mrs. O F. Richardson, past president;, and Mrs. J; A. Gillespie, recording secre secretary.
tary. secretary. Not shown Is Mrs. W. H. Clark, past corresponding secretary. (Official U.S. Nayr Photo)

a a -i

Spicy Chicken Stuffing

Has West Indian Flavor

By GAYNOR MADDOX
NEA Pood and MirktU Editor

m-

SWEET POTATO STUFFING trives this roast chicken an au authentic
thentic authentic Jamaican flavor. 4 Sluffinf employs variety of herbs.

Plenty
. in
i hi.

of nourishment
baby's meals
All Heinz Baby Foods an
rich in body-building nour nourishment.
ishment. nourishment. And your baby is
sure to like the tempting
variety of these fine foods.
The high quality, purity

and flavor of Heinz Baby
Foods are protected in safe,
convenient jars.
Give your baby Heinx
Baby Foods every day.
They're good for him!

BAor
FOODS

dlausi you tJu&d
COINTREAU FRAPPE

At an authentic Jamaican dinner
given by the American Spice Trade
Association, the food editor guests
learned about chicken stuffed with
spiced sweet potatoes and many
other foods and spices grown on

the island.
Tropical flowers, such as hibis hibiscus
cus hibiscus and bougainvillea, added their

beauty to this island least m rvew

York's Hotel Ambassador.

Roast Chicken, Jamaica Style
(6 servings)
Wash and wipe dry a 6-pound,

ready-to-cook capon or roasting
chicken. Sprinkle the inside of crop
and body cavity lightly with salt
and ground black m-pper. Fill with

sweet potato stuffing.
Fasten neck sking to the back
of the neck with a skewer or tooth toothpick.
pick. toothpick. Fold wings flat against the
body. Lace the abdominal Cavity
with a strine and skewers to hold

in the stuffing. Tie fags together

place over chicken. Cook in a pre preheated
heated preheated slow oven (325 degrees F.)
3 hours or until done.
If cloth dries out during cooking
period, remove and dip again in
hot water and melted butter or ma

garine and place over chicken.

If breast, legs and neck have a

tendency to brown too fast,' cover
with aluminum foil. Serve with
brown gravy seasoned with salt,

ground black pepper and garlic

powder.

Swor Petal Stuffing
(Sufficient for e-peond chicken)
Combine 1 1-2 cups mashed cook

ed sweet potatoes, 4 1-2 cups toast toasted
ed toasted bread cubes (croutons). 3-4 cup

finely chopped .celery, and 2 table tablespoons
spoons tablespoons instant minced' onion. Cut
6 sausage links into 1-2 inch pieces,
brown and add to the mixture,
Discard the sausage, fat.

Blend in 1 8-4 teaspoons salt,

i
By Mrs. Muriel Lawreno 1
Well Johnny's been home from

camp now for a while.

He learned how to make leather

wallets, "group adjustment" and
the right names of the stones and
butterflies he collected. And every
now and then he still sings, "Oh,
Camp Minnetonka, we'll ne'er for forget
get forget your happy summer days!"

But once there was auotner Kind

of "happy summer days."

"When I was a kid,' writes a

man who knows about them, "you
watered the lawn. You watered

it by standing there and holding
the hose and spraying k hack and
forth. In arcs and fountains and
in figure eights and straight up in
the air, energetically and dream dream-ly
ly dream-ly and absentmindedly, washing
the walk and the porch and the
window screen and your father in
the living room reading the pa

per."

His name is Robert Paul Smith

and I love his book which is called

"Where Are You Going? Out."

Because it reminds us that child childhoods
hoods childhoods were once lived in this
country uncontaminated by adult

eagerness to improve upon them.
I hope you read it. After you've
done chuckling, you'll maybe just
sit in your chair, thinking. I

In Smith's happy summer days,
you could collect lightmng bugs
in jelly glasses. Or sit on the back:
porch concocting a milk bottle mix
ture that included licorice, ket ketchup,
chup, ketchup, milk and rubber bands, find,
ing its taste more deeply satisfy satisfying
ing satisfying than any soda pop ever invent invented.
ed. invented. You watched ants' nests. You
sailed twigs down rainfilled gut
ers. You split and broke twings
in half.
You sat in boxes and under
porches; on roofs and the limbs
of trees. You stood on hoards over
excavations, under rain dripping
from eaves. You looked at knivs
and immies and grasshoppers and'
clouds and dogs and people. You
skipped and hopped and jumped.
You sang and whistled, hummed
and screamed.
"What I mean. Jack." savs

Smith, "we did a lot of nothing."

W my book. too. that's the recipa

for happy childhood s u m m m 1 1

days.

Is it the move to cities and well

barbered suburbs that's ended

them?

Not mlly, I think. '! think they

ended the day we got so scared
Johnny would be maladjusted we

decided never to leave him a mi

nute alene with himself.

Don't Expect Minute Care
From Your Working Wife

and fasten to the tail. Piace chick-J- teaspoon ground black pepper.

en on a rackinan 1-4 teaspoon grputt; sage leaves,
11-2 taennnn -crrnfinrt fhvmo Iubvac

V vhallAW 7 r T-'

pan. Brush sking with 2 tablespoon

melted butter or margarme.

Pour 1 1-2 cups hot water over
1 stick hitter or margarine. Let
stand until melted. Dip in a clean
white cloth, wring it out lightly and

Prevent Heat Rash

Mexsant'e (en tie medio medio-tioa,
tioa, medio-tioa, absorbent conuterch
bue sooth u, ding close
to skin, prereiite heat rub.
Chefs, (1L
MEXSANA
MiDiCAlia roweit

1-2 teaspoon, ground marjoram
leaves and 3 tablespoons melted

butter or margarine.
Mix well and poon the mixture
lightly into the -crop and body cav cavity
ity cavity of a 6-pound ch'cken. Close
opening with skewers and lacings.

Memo to young husbands:

If you expect you wife to go on

Working for an idefinite time, you

might as '-ell also expect wntat her

job will make a difference in your

In most ways a worklm? wife

has a more independent attitude
than a stay-at-home wifelThe fact

that she can earn her own; living
is bound t make her fee) t more
like a full-fleger partner aid less
like the, dependent "little woman
A working wife usually expects
more help from her husband a a-round
round a-round home than does a wife who
has all day to get the household
chores out of the way. So the: bus bus-band
band bus-band of a working wife can' ex

pect the pampering some gel

a full-time homemaXer.

No matter how efficent a

at her paid job, the result does

not de as much to "advertise" her

husband as the volunteer comaiu

nity projects a non-working vine
can take on. Ho uewife Mrs. Jones,
who is-oresident of this and pro

gram chairman- of that, gets her ing wife.

husband's name around a lot more
than Mrs. Smith, who is some
other man's efficient secretary;
SHI'S GOT A. JOB, TOO
The working -aeife Js ot,- as a
rule, as absorbed in every detail

Of her husband's -working day as
is the wife whose ionly contact wiht
the word; of business is through
her husband. Aftet U, the working
wife has -the routine of her own

office to think about. -: J

The working wife may be jiist

as neat a housekeeper as the stay-at-home
wife. But df she is., she

will have to run thehouse as easi easily
ly easily as possible. This-nVeins her hus husband
band husband will have to be neat instead

of careless, pick up after himself,
put everything wher it! belongs,
etc,. He can't expect to have a wife
following him around, setting things

to rights. a-'H-U

A husband might; not s consider
any of these differeheeV between

the working wife and the stay-at-home
wife important. But. at least

he oufht to know whafcto expect

and what not to expect of wor

Try it tonight after Dinner
you will like it;
it is a
FINE DELICIOUS REFRESHING
and very DIGESTIVE DRINK

BOY? "ot second cup
there, maybe?
GIRL: You K for thiar
' coffee, don't you ?
BOYl Different, some somehow.
how. somehow. GIRL: th,t ntw n
' stent coffee
Borden's "Rich
Roast". Dteptr
, coffee flavor.
BOY' HiUthespoLAhb,
thanks I

He's He's-He's
He's He's-He's
AND
He's AT

with his CALYPSO
In the air-conditioned

Sun.-Thurs. 8:30 tt 10:30 p.m.

mm :

i H

Delightful!

LORD DELICIOUS!

EL PANAMA!

CONJUNTO P ANA-TRINIDAD
Belli Vlsts, Room
- Frlk-Sat. 9:30 It 11:30 pjn.

and of course CLARENCE foARTDrs ORCHESTRA niehtBr

In the Bella Vista Room, with lovely ANOLAND DIAZ slnginj
OTHER ATTRACTIONS
CLUB 4:30 DOLORES and her. TRIO every Friday, Sat and Sun. from 12
midnlte with the BARON as M.C.- Featuring this week The -Gay

Crooners, winners pi last wea. nite variety, snow.
e SUNDAY BRUNCH DANCE from 11:30 a.m. only $2.25 person,
with LUCHO AZCARRA.OA and his TRIO.
LOPEZ the MAGICIAN to amuse all afees
Choice of complimentary cocktail

CaJI SUItre ittst),
aieSS fer rsMrratlesse

I

6.

Distribirtors: CIA. CYRNOS, S. A.
PANAMA CO LOS

A KbkesSx B4e



1 1

'I il' I, V d
v; '. .'
i
! I
' '1
.'
i':'?: $ v 6 1
VXtHI fANAMA AMERICAN J. AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE PI VI

It

T5
1

octal an

erwiAe

-

Former Member

Welcomed Back V
By Auxiliary v A 1
' At the regular monthly meeting
ofthe Ladiei Auxiliary Fleet Re Reserve
serve Reserve at Coco Solo, 26 member

ana guests were present

Two more members Agnes
IBeardsly ; and Marge Sprey were
sworn in; and a former member
Alice Davis was welcomed back.
Guests were Mrs. Maxine My My-son,
son, My-son, Mrs. Stella Yott and Mrs.
.Connie Carr.
The "white elephant" a bun
warmer, was won by Carol Pip Piper
er Piper and the surprise raffle was won
by Mrs. Richard Worlds. -!
Mrs. Mary Flowers and Mrs.
Sara Farmer arranged the attrac attractive
tive attractive ..buffet table. ?

led '4 position with the Inter-State

Commerce Commission. Mr. Al Al-brifton'a
brifton'a Al-brifton'a new duties will require
considerable travel. However, he
expects to establish bis residence
ana office in Fort Worth, Texas.
i,At the Margarita Tjnion Church,
the Albrittons have served in va various
rious various offices. Mr. Albritton served
as financial secretary until forced
to resign because of their moving
to the States. The dinner Tuesday
night Is under the chairmanship chairmanship-of
of chairmanship-of Mrs. John M. Purvis and the

Women's Auxiliary. Mr. Rufus C.

O'Neal, chairman of the Churcn
Council, will speak on the behalf
of the Church at a brief program
to follow the supper.

Lembana-Welch
Engagement
Announced
Mr. -and (Mrs. Alfred -Lombana

ment of. their daughter Grace ov

Mr. Gerard J. Welch, son ol Mr.
and Mlrs. Edward F. Welch of Mia Miami,
mi, Miami, Florida.
' s
Miss Lombana attended St. Ma Mary's
ry's Mary's grammar school in Balboa,

and graduated from tsaiDoa ttign
School last June. She is working,.
tha Vmatnttarina anrl Pnnstrnp-

tion Bureau.

p.m.,.i Cb-Comjnuhi-

despedida

' Mr. Welch went. to Oklahoma A.
nd M. College and graduated as
and industrial engineer. He is em employed
ployed employed in that capacity of the, Pa Pa-aiama
aiama Pa-aiama Canal Company.
i-No date has been set for rt h
3vedding. i
IDespedide i

For Father Chen
.1 On Sunday, at 7:30
lion's dynamic Chinese
ty Center is giving a

,'for Father Raphael Chen who is
soon leaving for San Bias. Father
rlren has been most active in com com-UHunity
UHunity com-UHunity and church affairs, and he
is -the founder and spiritual advi advi-tor
tor advi-tor of the Chinese Community
Center. The site of the festivities
is the Chung Wah Rung Soo .Hall
pvt 9th and Amador Guerreo Ave Ave-jiRte.
jiRte. Ave-jiRte. Andrew Lim is concocting a
special punch for this occasion,
end it will be labeled the? "Father
Chen Punch" or "Fathe Chen's
Sunday Punch." t

JAr. And Mrs. Albritton
"Will Be Honomd
At Church Supper
. Mir. and Mrs. E. R. Albcitton oi
MargaTita Will be honftred' with a
aupper 't this Churo Tuesday,
Oct 20, i at ;5:30 pii.TThe Albnt Albnt-tons
tons Albnt-tons expect to leave the Zone Nov.
'MK Attrlfi Jwliiftblf man
years has been associated with
the Panama Railroad, has accept-

(Continued on Pace 6.

AAoKray Puts Old Indian

.'An Indian n.ri fdrni necuHar to Panama, nerfeeted lonr before the first European ad

venturers Mt foot in the New World, It anowba'! In popularity with military and civilian

personnel here.
- Principal impetus for revival of the ancjsnt Indian designs has come from Arthur M.
MoKray, whose interest in perpetuating the oil culture led him first into research and then
to passing on his knowledge to Zone and Repu illc residents.
,t The Indian craftsmen of long ago honor ;d their gods and reflected the life of the world
around them by painting bold designs on their pottery and humble household vessels.
Today this art is reflected in authentic reproductions painted on hand-hewn wooden
trays, bowls and plaques known as bateas by hundreds of enthusiastic devotees who.,
learned their skill at the many free classes co iducted by MoKray.

Sign

On Zonians, Via Bateas

Nine stories of some Americans
who dared to be different are told
by Irving Wallace in "The Square
Pegs," one of the books placed
in circulation this week by the

Canal Zone Library.

The nicturesaue and wacky crew,

crackpots perhaps, but also ex

ceedingly diverting peopie 10 meei,
know, "and watch, is brilliantly
dealt with in the nine chapters.
The onmnlete list of new books

and their authors announced by
the library this week follows:
ITamilv Senret Affle: Vallev O'f

Eagles, Allen; The Man Who Shot

QuantriU, Appeii; tne woman oi
My Life, Bemelmans; The Faster
Their fin Rentlev Mjtti's Emerg

ing Mind, Berrill; Dandelion Wine,
Bradbury; Song of the River,
Clark; Son of Tears, Coray; By
Lnve Possessed. Cozzens: The La

dy from Colorado, Croy; Twenty

Million Tons under tne &ea, uaiie uaiie-rv:
rv: uaiie-rv: Good Housekeeping's complete

Wedding Guide.

What Happens in Bookublish-

boo'k of Materials and Techniques,
Mayer; New Lives for 01dJ5Mead;

unana, iNKruman; wiia iram,
Neill; A, Touch of the Poei 0'-
Woill. ThA Hnlv T! PaB.? A

i History of Turkey, 3?rlce; Geheral

zaoiogy,fiorer; rawpim wbss,
Wallace: Khrushchev and Stalin's

Ghost, Wolfe.

at batea decorating classes, Mo-

nray nas. an annual snow, xne
1957 exhibition, featuring almost
inn hafe nneneH nicht at the

USO-JWB Armed Forces Service
Center in Balboa and will remain
on public view form 9 am. to 10

p.m. daily through jno. i.
Rutins marie bv the native folk

of Panama, are simple, flat wood

plates witn sngnuy upcurving

rims.
They have been used through throughout
out throughout the ages for such daily chores
as sorting beans, carrying laundry
and serving food. But when given
"the MoKrav touch." they emerge

as works of art.
TTnrh wrinrlen nlate is nreDared

through sanding and priming coats
of varnish before the Indian mo

tif is traced on :t. True to me
old culture, the design is outlined
in hlack then the- colored portions

are painted in.
Some of the designs have come
from private collections, others
uero rnnieri from obiects on dis

play at National Museum of Pana

ma.
The majority of the patterns,
hnuever are based on Dr. Samuel

Kirkland Lothrop's findings along

the banks of the kio uranae oe
Code, near the town of Penono Penono-me.
me. Penono-me. Here Lothrop. who spent 10
years excavating Indian graves,
found hundreds of specimens of
pottery representing a field now
known as Code culture.
MoKray became mterested in
Indian art about five years ago
and launched on a program of
study and patient digging itno the
known collections of this abori aborigine
gine aborigine craft.

He made trips to museums to
sketch, tracked down experts ,to
glean all he could on colors and
materials used by the ancients.
As his knowledge increased and
his collection of design tracing ex expanded,
panded, expanded, he initiated ii series of
free instruction sessions.
He has taught batea decorating
at almost every service club on
the Isthmus, has presented sets
of drawings to the various clubs
and the principal Canal Zone
libraries, and holds regular class classes
es classes at the USO-JWIB.
To date, he has instructed more
thin 1000 servecemtn, civilians
and their dependents in the fine
points cl th eld art. Students
at his cUsses have produced
from 12 to 28 bateas each as a
result of his teaching.
Classes represent a cross-section
of the population.
Officers and men of ail the arm armed
ed armed forces stationed in the Zone,
professional people office workers
and Panama Canal Company em employes
ployes employes all join to develop their ta talents
lents talents and find a relaxing leisure leisure-time
time leisure-time diversion.

Husbands and wives share this
mutual interest groups of neigh neighborhood
borhood neighborhood women take the instruc instruction
tion instruction together.
In batea painting, they have
developed not only a fascinating
hobby but a rewarding one since
the hand-decorated objects make
impressive gifts for families "back
home" and become conversation
pieces.
To some students the batea art
has opened the door to archaeo archaeological
logical archaeological study and a better under understanding
standing understanding of Latin American history.
Nor are benefits limited sole solely
ly solely to the North Americans living
on the Isthmus. The tremendous
demand for unfinished bateas has
helped to create a nsw local in industry
dustry industry In the interior of Pana Panama.
ma. Panama. MoKray a civilian employe in
the Signal Office, USARCARIB,
is a professional artist with a back background
ground background ranging from scholarship
study at the Ringlirtg School of
Art in Sarasota, Fla.. to work on,
the cartooned movie version of
"Gulliver's Travels."
He taught at Ammagansett

(School of Art on Long Island, ex ex-1
1 ex-1 mi- at g one-man show in the
New York Studio Guild Galleries,
ana was guest instructor in water
colors and oils for Hilton Leech.

i
! In his classes, it usually works
out that wives become interested
first and pass their enthusiasm for
: the craft on to their husbands. In

his personal life, tne situation was
just the reverse. Nancy MoKray
became absorbed with her hus husband's
band's husband's hobby and developed her
proficiency to the point where she
can take over his classroom ins

truction, me current exnioit is a
joint effort of this talented hus-

band-and-wife team.

While every one of MoKray de designs
signs designs is authentic and not a line
is changed from the original deco decoration,
ration, decoration, the coloring is his own
interpretation.
Existing specimens indicate that
the Indians of Panama used only
subdued tones on their pottery.
MoKray believes, however, that
they used many more lively tints
extracted from roots and berries
which did not survive the years
of burial.
Consequently his work is bright
and vigorous and his batea exhi exhibit
bit exhibit affords an unusual opportunity
for taking corored photographs.
The current show typifies the
diversity of his work. There are

geometric designs, jungle' animals,
fish, birds serpents represent representing
ing representing primitive beitics.
MoKray feels the designs mark'
a high point in Panama's cultural
heritage and is proud of the part
he his played in passing on this
rich legacy.

INOVEDADES
CALIFORNIA
Flannel Suits
v idade
for $35.00

wmmmmmmmmm

"THEtURSE OF FRANKENSTEIN"

Sis

. A haunting tale Of terror la promised In Warner Bros.'
thriller, "The Curse of Frankenstein," which OPENS ON
WEDNESDAY 30 AT THE LUX. Filmed in color for added
blood-chilling realism. "The Curse of Frankenstein" stars
Peter Cashing, Hazel Court, Robert Urquhart and .Christo .Christopher
pher .Christopher Lee.

Abou Saad Temple

Has Busy Calendar
For Coming Months
Illustrious Noble Walter F; Reif,
nt Ahnn Saari TeitlDle.

A.A.O.N.M.S., has announced a bu

sy calendar tor tne monm oi
itAIViKoF

On Nov. 2, Reif and members

of his staff will be in san juan,
Pnortn Ttirn in connection with

the initiation into Shrinedom of o-

ver 30 candidates from Puerto Ki Ki-co.
co. Ki-co. Abou Saadu Temple has juris jurisdiction
diction jurisdiction over all Shrine activities
in Puerto Rico.
rn Knv s. tner will be a busi

ness meeting for the members of

Abou Saad Temple, xnis win oe
held at the Ancon Masonic Tem Temple.
ple. Temple. Items of interest to all Shrin Shrin-ers
ers Shrin-ers will be taken up that night.
On Nov. 16, a fall ceremonial
will be held at Ancon Masonic
Temple in the afternoon-. Follow Following
ing Following the completion of the ceremo ceremonial,
nial, ceremonial, the nobles will be joined by
their ladies and will reassemble
f tho Fnrt riavtnn fiffieers' Club

for cocktails, dinner and dancing.

The popular Royal Sultan Or Orchestra
chestra Orchestra from the Atlantic Side
will furnish the music for this e e-vent,
vent, e-vent, An Nnir 30 a trrnnn tit some fifl

visiting Shrinera and Ladies from

Islam Temple, San Francisco, win
arrive by air. This group is on an
extended tour of various countries
in this area. The visitors will stay
at El Panama Hilton.
Abou Saad Temple will be their
tmet'c nn 1pc 1 inrliidinir a tour

of points of interest in the Repub

lic, a visit to tne ranama auai
locks, and luncheon at the Tivoli
Guest House. v

MOW

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TELEPHONES REMAIN THE SAME.

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5 1



PAGE SIX

THE rAJNAMA AI1.K1UAJH AN lIUirr.mc A If Alii ,rE.VYSrArcn

i

iiSociaf and Otlt

erwide

:!'
4. ?
t

(Con

Killer Abducts Minister,
Secretary Leaving Church

r

i.

- t -I

llllliiill

1 4 1

V.'-'
W -.

mmmmmmmmst

i MISS GRACE LOMBANA, whose engagement to Mr. Edward

FtMt Ritrvt
Takti Trip
Thru Canal
Twenty-six members of the Fleet
Reserve Association branch No.
59 Coco Solo, made the transit
through the Panama Cnal aboard
tht USS, Piute (59,) on Wednesday.

Thomas Hughes
"1 SpancHna
MVacatiMi Hera
Mr. Thomas Hughes, son of Mr.
-and Mrs. William E. Hughes of
mAUrgarita, is spending a short va va-Ttation
Ttation va-Ttation on the Canal Zone before
TTieturning to Houston, Texas, early
I in November.
""-Tin-0un Candidal
, T Appear in AFRS-TV
Fashion Shew Tonight
Fashion-conscipus Isthmian fem feminity
inity feminity will have a good Chance to
review the latest in ladies' sports-
wear, cocktail gowns and evening
apparel tonight over the Armed
Forces TV show when the five
j .candidates for "Teeno Queen" will
jj appear.
i. It will give the ladies a double
;v scoop on the show, for they'll not
; only see the latest fashiongs, but
u they'll also have a chance to see
J. the five girls who remained out of

a grand total of 51 contestants,
and who are vying for selection
as queen of the "Teeno iBall" to
be held in the patio of the Hotel
El Panama on Nov. 8, and for
whom they can cast their votes
on their tickets to fbe ball.
The five top candidates, lovely
Margery Smith, Kathleen Cox,
Ruth Thompson, Eeanor Stancook
and Ann Haskell will parade be before
fore before the TV camera in luxurious
new and exciting fashions from
Felix Maduro's Tivoli Avenue and
Central Avenue fashion centers. All
accessories for the beautiful eve evening
ning evening gowns and afternoon cocktail

frocks will also be furnished from

Maduro s. Sportswear, showing the
latest in Isthmian fancy with all
accessories, will exhibit the five
candidates in all their youthful
beauty, while the evening gowns
are reputed by Felix to thrrll e e-ven
ven e-ven the most blase Isthmian fashion-follower.
The TV appearances of the
Queen candidates will star at 6:30
p.m. All arrangements, for the
show have been handled by Jim Jimmy
my Jimmy Dunn, general manager of the
"Teeno Ball." Continuity of the
fashion show, as well as training
of the five beautiful models, has
been arranged by Miss Harnett of

the well-known Isthmian ballroom
dance team of Harnett andj Dunn,

NEW ORLEANS, Oct. 25 (UP)
A sadistic killer, who abducted
his victims as they lett church,
stabbed a middle-aged secretary
to death today and beat and slash slashed
ed slashed her 69-year-old minister em
player during a towhour ride of
terror.
A city-wide alert was sent out
for a white man about 40 "with
blood all over his clothes." Police
believed he might be a madman
because of his savege attack on
the couple after he had taken the
preacher's $7 in cash and the
woman's diamond rig.

The attacker forced his way into

the Kev. Martin w. Hons car
which the minister had just en entered
tered entered with his secretary, Maud
Lind, 57, to drive her home.

PISTOL-WHIPS MINISTIR
After robbing them, the bandit
drove the couple around for two
hours before he killed Miss Lind
by cutting her jugular vein. He
beat the minister on the head with
a pistol and slashed his throat
with a knife or razor blade. The
elderly preacher was expected to

Just because you find that you
owe" a lot of people, don't de

cide to give one big party and
Invite them all and "get It over

with." That's a sure way of hav

ing an unsuccessful party. The
only way to entertain well Is to

invite just those persons you feel

sure have something In common

for the kind of evening; they
would enjoy.

recover, however.
The two were kidnaped in front
of a church at 11 p.m. after a
prayer meeting.
Tne Rev. Mr. Holls, one of New

Orleans most prominent ministers,
is pastor of St. John Lutheran
Church a post he has held 35
years. He was for 28 years presi president
dent president of the Southern District of the

Lutheran Church Missouri Synod.

Authorities repoted a pair of

white gloves used by the killer to

prevent fingerprints was a possi possible
ble possible lead in the case.
"HAPPINID SO SUDDENLY"
' "It all happened so suddenly."

the minister said. "We were leav leaving
ing leaving th church office, Miss Lind
and I. I was going to drive her
home. She lived only three blocks
away, but it was late and I didn't
want to let her walk home alone
that late at night.

"As I started the motor this
man forced himself into the car.

He had a tun,'; the clergyman

said. "She told him not to stick

that gun in, her stomach."
The bandit told them he was
sorry but he needed money for his
sick boy.
"He seemed obsessed with the
subject," the minister said.
"PARK AT CURB"
"Finally he told me to park at
the curb. He hit me over the head
and took over the wheel. He drove
around for about 45 minutes be before
fore before stopping again.
"He got Into the back seat with
Miss Kind. He told her to take her
stockings off. Then all of a sudden
he starts beating me over the head
with the butt of his pistol."
The killer tied up the pastor
with her stockings. Then, the min minister
ister minister said," his mind grew goggy
from the pistol whipping.
"Miss Lind begged him not to
take the ring. She said it had be
longed to her sister who died
some time ago. I heard my secre secretary
tary secretary plead for her life. I heard
her holler several times and then
all of a sudden everything got
quiet. I prayed fervently.

MOVHS-m.EVISION
by Erslcine Johnson
NCA SttH Cotmpondtnt

i

He lit a cigarette and came un

to the front. He beat me attain

over the head. Then he slapped at

me wnn nis hand, it stune. I

When you mix up an odd as

sortment of people just to repav

all f your social obligations at thought he had scratched me."

once u s no secret 10 any or tn
guests that you are taking the
easy way out of social indebtedness.

HOLLYWOOD (NEA) Close Close-ups
ups Close-ups and Loncshots: There will be

no "impersonation" of Mary Mar

tin by Mitzi Gaynor as Nurse
Nellie Forbush in the film version
of "South Pacific."
"Mitzi," says Director Joshua

Logan, who co-authored, co-produced
and directed all the stage

productions of the hit show, "will

play the role differently. She will

portray much more of the per

sonality of the small town gin

that was Nellie than we could
do on the stage. The part was

originally written especially for

Mary. Mary ana Mttzi are two aii-

ferent girls. But Mitzi is going to
make a wonderful Nellie in her

own special way."

Why isn't Mary playing the role

she created?

She's never photographed well
on a big screen, even when she
was under contract to Para Paramount
mount Paramount years ago, and she agreed
with Logan, Rodgers and Ham Ham-merstein
merstein Ham-merstein that a younger girl
should play the rolt.

Now it's a mink-coat mortgage mortgage-burning
burning mortgage-burning party. Proving the sum summer
mer summer doldrums are nere ior Holly Hollywood
wood Hollywood press agents. Anyway, the
invitation read:
"Having completed another pie
ture, Susan Commlngs, is about
to burn the mortgage on her
mink coat. It will be a simp'u
ceremony.. ..cocktails and such
...after which the ashes of her

mortgage will scattered fn her
agent's swimming pool."

iusan's press agents should
spend the rest of the summer on

tne Dottom of the same pool.'

"I Was a Teen-age Wereworlf"

win nave a sequel, "l Was a Teen

age frankenstein."

If this thing gets out of hand,
and it could, I personally may

mm, Am a f ugitive From a
Chain Gang of Teen-age Mon Monsters."
sters." Monsters." All of which reminds me
about a new game chickens are
said to be playing, one chicken
gets on one side of the yard, an another
other another gets on the other side. They

rush toward each otner and the

first one to veer away is a high
school student.

FAY SPAIN landed the Dar Darling
ling Darling Jill role opposite Bob Ryan
and Aldo Ray in "God's Little
Acre." She's the sexy doll on the
cover of Jackie Gleason's album,
"Music for the Love Hours."

Paul Douglas in reviving the

famous story of how he landed

that role in "Born Yesterday." in

his autobiography, "Lint From a

Blue Serge Suit." Director Gar-

son Kanln was having difficulty
casting the hit play "because, he
told his wife, Ruth Gordon, "I
want an actor who looks like
Paul Douglas and I can't find
one."

Douglas, at the time, was a

radio announcer' and Ruth put
him on the stardom road by sug

gesting to Kanin:
"Why don't you hire Paul
Douglas?."

THERE'S NOW a Grant Street

in Bermuda Dunes, the new desert

community near Palm Springs.
Cary Grant's building a home
there.

1 FaV.f 1
V r XL r-x
jj

HALLOWEEN COSTUME WINNERS The NCO Wives Club Club-of
of Club-of Albrook AFB held their monthly social last, week at the,'
NCO Club. Halldween was used as the motif of the evening. evening.-Costumes
Costumes evening.-Costumes were judged by the secretary of the NCO Club, BgC
Yeatts, and master of ceremonies was Sgt. Barnick. Music
was furnished foy Sgt. Greenfield. Prizes were awarded to
Doris Olson, the Sad Sack, for the funniest costume (shown
left); prettiest costume, Norma Russell (shown right); and.
Martha McFall, most original (not shown).

DRIVE-IN

M

I it

( a r
!:t
;
..
a...
X:
lit
a"
-.-
-
v:

u

ii
!
it
4 !"
' id
t
I

- :j

I 7:00 TODAY! 9:00 I

srurujjAit muni;
$1.10 per CAR!

Doctors said the minister was
not stung but was cut with a very
sharp instrument, "probably a
razor blade."
The clergyman pretended to' be

dead and the bandiyieft. H .sum

moned jielp by blowing the horn.

I

I

I
l"

I
I

Danny Kaye in
"HANS CHRISTIAN
ANDERSEN"
In TECHNICOLOR!
SAT. SUN. MON.
WEEKEND RELEASE 1

RANDOLPH SCOTT
Angle Dickinson in
"SHOOT-OUT AT
MEDICINE BEND"

Today Encanto .25
At 9:00 p.m.
LOS MONARCAS DEL AIRE
On the screen:
"PRIVATE HELL J6"
"HELLGATE""

Today IDEAL .25 .15
Audle Murphy In
"TUMBLEWEED"
Also: "THE MAN WHO
RECLAIMED HIS HEAD"

Jo,
My t f. ;l ?

KEPT SECRET Joan Brad-
Shaw, Miss Texas in Miss Uni Universe
verse Universe contest three years ago.

says she wasnt th necessary,'
18 years of age, then. Joan, now
playing in the film "Cowboy,";
says she wasn't the only one
under 18, but all agreed to keep

iita secret, r.

for on hi a
tot cfnxrtt .

troootberv longer-lasting, easier to use. Gives

your Hps a lovelier lustre than ever before.

In ten brilliant shades

by

YAIRSILEY

Nothing but work for' Brian
Donlevy theio days. In two
months he's played an ex-sheriff

in Cowboy, an outlaw in Am Ambush
bush Ambush at Cimarron Pass," and
himself in a te'itfilm, "Brian Don Don-lery
lery Don-lery Covers the World."
Now he's rehearsing a new

Broadway bound play "The Ri

valry."

CASKIE STINNETT about a
mmoiecelluloid irritation?
! '"lid like to say a few words

about' that lovable little urchin
in Italian movies the utterly
charming rascal who fobs the A A-merican
merican A-merican lady but in the final reel

leads her back to her Italian
lover and helps clear up their
misunderstanding!

"Like other stock movie char

acters, he has been badly over

worked and should he sent back

to Central Casting for reassingn reassingn-ment.
ment. reassingn-ment. The. last time we saw him
he had aged perceptibly and was

not nearly as elfin as he used
to.be."

YAKDLEY 13 OLD IO.ND STASET LONDON

lYnnnrr
LTcmramfiLly's

DDoaiDCtDD
Dnmmo3s LT-fiirsltjJ

i mm
1 A

FROM THE FIRST YEAR;' lif through School gt. Ml children
nd th vitamins, minoralt and pfotin of good milk.
TO DEVELOP STRONG I0NES 'hy. teeth and enjoy good
health. evry -child should drinkf one quatt ef milk daily. (Adults
i e.uert) :
IDEAL EVAPORATED MILK. I"r."teed NESTLE product, eon.
tervot intact thote precious elements of health. It is elaborated
with the beet cow't milk.

IECAUSE OF ITS ECONOMY IDEAL evaporated milk solve
the problem of milk in your home.
6IVE YOUR FAMILY the high quality and valuable nutrition of
IDEAL EVAPORATED MILK which it available at any procery
tore or pharmacy in 6 and 14) ex. cans.

T,YO0 WILL IE SATISFIED ',h the ejuahty of this product.
Neetle't Evaporated Milk

TRADE

A GUARANTEED
NESTLE
PftOOUCT

HEALTHLY PUREand SAFE.

This Is Hollywood. Mrs. Jones:

Joseph Cotten and Teresa Wright,

en route to a location set for ine
Family," eating hamburgers at a

drive-in seated in Cotten's new

$15,000 Rolls Royce!

Showing at Your Service
Center Theaters Tonight

f 1 FOOT LONG ..'
j
j "Just chicking!"
- mi

BALBOA 6:15 7:55

"GUN BROTHERS'

DIABLO HTS.-1:00

"REPRISAL"

Late show 10:30 p.m.

"While The City Sleeps"

RANDOLPH SCOTT stars in Warner's aaWurt aaWurt-drama:
drama: aaWurt-drama: "SHOOT-OUT AT MEDICINE BEND"

Release TOMORROW at the "DRIVE-INTheot

GAMBOA 7:01

"THE VAGABOND KING"

IIgATCN 7:00

"MAN ON FIRE"

MARGARITA 6:15 8:05

"ROCK, PRETTY BABY"

Late show 10:30 p.m.
"Between Heaven and Hell"

CRISTOBAL 7:00
"DAVEY CROCKETT' AND
THE RIVER PIRATES"

PARAISO 6:15 S:10

"PORT AFRIQUE"
Late show 10:S0 p.m.
"When Worlds Collide"

LA BOCA 7:00

"PRIVATE EYES" and

TROUBLE IN STORE

SANTA CRUZ 6:15 S:25

MEET ME IN LAS VEGAS

CAMP BIERD 6:15 8:05
"BEYOND MOMBASA"

Late show 10:30 p.m.'

"THE. RACERS"

eotre

mm'

v

"SHOOT-OUT AT MEDICINE BEND," starring Ran Randolph
dolph Randolph SCOTT, James CRAIG, fengle DICKINSON, Dani
CRAYNE and James GARNER arrives tomorrow. Sunday
and Monday at the "DRIVE-IN" Theatre.
Reportedly a powerful screen dramatisation ef the re return
turn return of law and order to a corrupt old Western town In
the period following the Indian Wars "SHOOT-OUT AT
MEDICINE BEND," offer outdoor adventure, and, action
In the Scott tradition. ,-, Advt.

CAPtTOLIO
25c i 15c.
THE BIG SKY
With Kirk, Douglas
RICH SIERRA
With. B. .Stanwyck

7 VOL
25c. 15c.
v BANK4 $125.00
SIX BRIDGES TO
, CROSS -.
with TOny "0111115.
Also: -TANtJANYKA
with Ruth Roman

RIO
25c. -i k
BANK NIGHT!
Gold Prise $500.00
WAGONS WEST
- Also:
THE CRUEL TOWER
wlth M. Blanchard

VICTORIA
15c.

Spanish Pictures!
Escnela de Musica l
with Pedro Infante
- Alsoc -- 1
EL TESORO DE
jSLA DE PINOS



V

A

' a

FRIDAY, OCTOBER V, 1957

Will HoVe

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DADLt. NEWSPAPER

FAGE QEVED

Sttiil

et Bri

de

Brief Honeymoon

PALM SPRING. Calif.. OcU 25 (UP) The honeymoon of Bing Crosby and hit 23-year-old bride at Crosby's

1 ,$250,000 horns near this desert apa will be a brief one. They both have to go back to work Monday.
The 53-year-old crooner, who parlayed a crooning baritone and an easily manner Into fame and fortune,,
was Wed in Las Vegas, Nevl yesterday to brown-eyed actress Kathy Grant, a Texas-bom beauty one year younger
than Crosby's oldest son.
After a wedding party they retired to Crosby's lush stone horn at Silver Spur Ranch, & private development
' by Crdsby and some of his; friends. . . .
I.'.', Asked If she Intended Id work now, the actress said that decision was up to her husband. Crosby smiled, and
tald that he wanted, her to fulfill herself completely.

" nrant Vinrf nnvfir en the I actress smiled,

hn, s to share with The marriage came with unex-

crosbv when sne sieppea dii uwawu own.

after- Crosby

plane at the local airport yester-

flay arter a xugnii iru ncnua.
.As she stood aside and wait waited
ed waited as friends loudly greeted
Crosby, a, photographer yelled:
i "Would yon more forward, Mrs.
Crosby?' . .....

"Say that again," ine pcww

and his bride-to-be arrived at

Las Vegas from Hollywood early
yesterday and obtained a license
at the office of the county clerk.
i The couple Immediately went
to St. Anne's Catholic Church
and were married. Only the best

pCHIUHES!

i l

aatiim UNION CHURCH

"."The public xis especially ittvited
to the 'service for Reformation
Sunday, to be held at 1:00 a.m.
at the Gatun Union Church. The
ermon by the minister will he
"The Eternal Reformation"; the
anthem by the Choir, Martm Lu Luther's
ther's Luther's "The Vision of Isaiah."
The congregation will sing Lu Luther's
ther's Luther's triumphant hymn, "A Migh Mighty
ty Mighty Fortress Is Our God."
Other services for Sunday in include:
clude: include: Church School, with Adult
?ible Class, at 9: a.m., and the
outh Fellowship, at 5:45 p.m.
The Adult Bible Class lesson, "Un "Understanding
derstanding "Understanding the Old Testament."
, All interested adults are wel welcomed
comed welcomed to this class, taught by the
minister.
' The choir rehearses Monday and
Wednesday at 6:30 p.m. r
The Church Council will meet
Menday evening at 7:30.
MARGARITA UNION CHURCH
elude the recommended budget for
on Sunday at the Margarita Union
Church will be "The Constant Re Reformation."
formation." Reformation." Rev. Theodore. E.
Franklin stated that the sermon
would deal with the Protestant
heritage resulting from, the Re Reformation,
formation, Reformation, It was on Oct. 31.' 1917. that

Martin Luther nailed his "Ninety "Ninety-five
five "Ninety-five Theses" to ttoeicastle door in
Wittenbure. Germany. This date

is acknowledged as the commence commencement
ment commencement of the Protestant Reforma Reformation
tion Reformation and, as a result, the last
Sunday in October is chosen year yearly
ly yearly to commemorate the event.
At 2:30 p.m., Sunday, the Mar Margarita
garita Margarita Church will act as the host
to the General Council of the U U-nion
nion U-nion Church of the Canal Zone. On
the agenda are items which.. in in-elude
elude in-elude the recommended budge for
1958; reports from the missionary,
youth, Christian education and oth

er commutes, aacn unun

church pastor will be asked to
give a resume of the activities i"
the individual churches. A report
will be given on the plans for the
coming Billy Graham crusade.
Sunday evening at the church,
the .tunioij Fellowship will meet
at 5:00 for fun and fellowship. The
high-school youth meet at 6:15
p.m.
In keeping with the theme of
the day, Rev. Franklin will lead
a discussion on "Our Reformation
Heritage."
Miss Marie Bleaklcy will be in
charge of the devotional.
Monday night the Men's Fellow Fellowship
ship Fellowship will convene at 6:30 for a
steak dinner. An interesting pro program
gram program has been arranged and is
to follow the supper. John Ham Hammond
mond Hammond of Balboa will be the speak speaker.
er. speaker. All men of the community are

invited.

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Aiteuiur THP SEASON Halloween is still some
USH'NG ISfh,f gSSUd witch is alreedy off on a h ib-

t-t.n EhVwas ahi added attrtction of the Koyw vy

btni that modern tecwwiogy

P1LV flM. IT

GHDL1PG

I; : AMSTERPAM

IONDOM

A

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SAKHONA SOMC

-"2-StopV Flights from Panama
i ; r P '' ' :' .
-t i : 1 1 jict nbiht l EuraM

; w '
I t c j:. niutx ta EureM

Fly now fay lour J 5-doy lafM

. Aidhsh Coribbf -Cnrararxf
South America
JM TCHII TtAVfl AGNT. KU oH

f WOSUI'S mft AltllNI

SOTAl BOTCH '"J
j AIllS

man and matron of honor were

present for the ceremony per performed
formed performed by Monsignor John J
Ryan.
CHAUFFEUR BEST MAN

Bing chose as his best man
Leo Lynn who eerves the singer

as stand-in ana cnauneur.

Miss Grant's real name was

listed on the marriage license as

Olive K. Grandstaff. She is the
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Every

Grandstaff of West Columbia,
Tex., a cattle town not far from
Houston.
Crosby gave his real name as
Harry L. Crosby and his birth birthplace
place birthplace as Tacoma, Wash.
The crooner was reserved
and while he did not appear
nervous, he was not as non-,
chalant as usual.
The marriage inunedlately
brought "I told you so" com

ments from friends in Hollywood

who nolnted out that a year ago

Crosby was on the verge of mar marrying
rying marrying the starlet at Hayden Lake.

iaano, dui me ceremony wits

put off because word or tneir
plans leaked out.
DATED FILM BEAUTIES
Although Crosby had dated
numerous film beauties since
his wife's death in 1952 from

cancer, he was serious oniy a a-bout
bout a-bout Miss Grant, his intimates
said.

The pair met on the set or
"White Christmas" at Para Paramount
mount Paramount Studios in 1953.
Within a few months he be began
gan began dating the brunet beauty,

World Rivers

"Answer to Previous Funis,

and it was not long before they
were going steady.
The romance did not become
generally known until nearly
two years after their meeting
when Crosby took Miss Grant to
a movie premiere.
The new Mrs. Crosby is the
daughter of a retired Texas poli political
tical political figure, Every Granstaff.
Kathy showed signs of her lat later
er later beauty while a teenager and
was a beauty contest winner nu numerous
merous numerous times In her home state
before she came to the attention
of film agents.
WALK-ON-ROLE

Art Rush, manager of cowboy!
actor Roy Rogers, was credited;
with urging Miss Grant to try
her luck in Hollywood and with)

arranging her screen test anaj

contract at paramount stumor
It was there that she got her
walk-on role in "White Christ Christmas."
mas." Christmas." She left that studio after near nearly
ly nearly two years and was put under
contract by Columbia studio
which began giving her leading
roles.
Until her marriage, Kathy
lived in a furnished apartment
in North Hollywood with Miss
Banks who was employed as a
dress designer and wardrobe
woman at Paramount.
For several years while getting
her break in pictures, Miss Grant
attended UCLA and took courses
in theater arts.
Crosby's singing career began
in collego .where, he had' ap appeared
peared appeared with the Gonzaga Uni University
versity University glee club. As a result of

St Boleyn,
Lindbergh
and othcrt

DOWN I
1 The earth
2 Form a notion
3 Prohibit
4 Greek letter
5 Tree exudate
6 Greatest

quantity

23 Idolizes
25 Completed

1 Summer ffr.l 27 Titter

S Shothonean 28 Jewiah month

Indian
9 Greek lyric
poeteaa
lOPltchert
H Perched

,13 Fruit drink

30 Seine

34 Upward
motion
35 Shade tree
37 European
river

AC&OSS
I River of
central Italy
( French river
1) Staid
12 Canadian
. river
14 Spheres of
action
15 Percolated
slowly
It Pewter coin
of Malaya
IT Devotee
19 Priority
(prefix)
20 Goddeas ot
infatuation

of satisfaction 21 Penetrates heads

24 Conclusion
2t Fashionable
boulevard
in Madrid
2Unit of weight
31 Bustle

32 Mariner's
direction
33 Long fish

34 Rugged
mountain spur
31 Color
31 Postscripts
(ab.)
39 Behold!
41 Membranous
pouch
43 Dry, as wine
44 Little demon
43 Woody fruit
47 Pared
80 Last
33 Temper,
at steel-
54 Russian cola
(var.)
55 Fixed look

Hs a a Z t Sr i iJSsPM
T S n T T e Z
a s 3 z T t Z
EHI p a asSH
5 M 1 I i I kJ? SI

40 Musical draml
42 Ringlets
43 Mineral
spring
44 Indolent
48 Golf mound
48 Meadow
4 Auricle
51 Negative
prefix
52 Payment
demand

i li H Vj l I t f
-J r j f"
jjT f 1 " "" " :
5 iirr!i-";

3 w
n
a 1 1 pi
ST" 1 5T

his local success, he and a fel fellow
low fellow student, Al Rinker, formed
an orchestra.
From a local theater engage engagement
ment engagement the group began touring
the nation and eventually Cros Crosby
by Crosby and Rinker were Joined by
Harry Barris to form the famed
"Rhythm Boys" trio. 'A
They caught the eye of band bandleader
leader bandleader Paul Whlteman and tour toured
ed toured with the "King of Jazz" for
three years.
MADE SOLO APPEARANCES

ments.
While in pictures he met star starlet
let starlet Dixie Lee and they were mar married
ried married Sept. 29, 1930.
The Crosbys had four sons,
Gary, the twins, Phillip and Den Dennis
nis Dennis and Lindsay.
Crosby after earning a for fortune
tune fortune on radio, from records and
pictures devoted much of his
time and money to sports proj projects,
ects, projects, sponsoring golf tourna tournaments,
ments, tournaments, founding Del Mar race
track and underwriting numer numerous
ous numerous other ventures.
The crooner's interests became

Bine's husky crooning voice so widespread that he asked his

soon made him the star of the! older brother, Everett, to take

mm

imrz ai w

By OSWALD JACOBT

II

WEST

A A 5 4
V J 10 65
KQ

AKJ7

NOtTH

A K 108 7 8
V43
A 10 0 S 3
EAST

4Q3

, J-3
4663432

SOUTH (D)
AJ
VAKi
S764
AQ10 (
No one vulnerable
Sooth West Nertk East
1 Pass 1 A Past
1N.T. 2f 3 4v Pasa
3 N.T. Pass Pass Pass
Opening lead 6

group and eventually he began
making solo appearances that
led to his first movie engage-

over as his business manager

with another brother, Larry, as
sistlng him.

H Tte gisaSiStirwntion since the needle jff
A : '"l.
PUSH-RUITOIJ SEWING '

T 1

Today's hand was played by
Henry Auslander of Pittsburgh

in the 1939 National champion

snips.

East's aueen of hearts was al

lowed to hold the first trick and

Mr. Auslander's king took the

second. He realized that desper

ate measures were necessary to

Dring nome tne contract and

proceeded to give the hand a

tremendous nlay.

His iirst lead was the lack of

spades. West ducked and he went

right un with dummy's kin?.

The ace and another diamond

were played next and the dia

mond suit broke favorably.

west led another heart to

clear that suit and declarer pro

beeded to run the diamond suit.

He discarded the ten of clubs on
the last diamond and West un unguarded
guarded unguarded his kine of clubs in or

der to retain two hearts and the
ace of spades.
Mr. Auslander had been watch watching
ing watching the adverse discards care carefully
fully carefully and when West let the jack
of clubs go he simply took his
ace and queen to make three
no-trump.
If West had let go a heart he
would have been thrown in with
the ace of spades and forced to

lead away from his club king

while if he ditched the spade ace
declarer would have been able to
clear the spade suit safely and
make four odd Instead of three.
The sad feature of the hand is
that four spades would have
been a wrap-up. All declarer
could lose would be two spades
and a diamond.
Today Mr. Auslander would

Curundu Women
Visit New Tribes ;
Mission Tomorrow
The Curundu P r o t e s tans
Church Women's Auxiliary plan
to go to Chepo tomorrow to, visit;
the work of the New Tribes Mis Mission.
sion. Mission. Those planning to go are
asked to be present at the church
at ?:00 p.m.
Each one should bring A pic picnic
nic picnic supper.
The group will then drive to
Chepo and spend the rest of the
afternoon and evening seeing the
missionary work in this area.
Tonight at 6:00 is the Family
Fellowship Supper In the CHron CHron-du
du CHron-du Protestant Church. The
menu Is chicken with side dish dishes.
es. dishes. Beverages will be furnished by
the church.
Each family is encouraged to
come.

have bid three hearts instead of
three no-trump. This could not
have been read as a slam try but
rather as offering a choice for
the final contract. With his pro pronounced
nounced pronounced two-suit hand North
would have bid three spades and
Mr. Auslander would have raised
his partner to four.

THIS WEEKEND..,

forget

your
boss :

Kir

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' CONSUMERS BEPOBTS HAS JUST BATED KCCHI AGAIN AS THE FIRST CHOICE.

OPAL
The Birthstone for October

Pretty
as a

Picture

OPAL...the Gem with the "different look." See our,
collection of unusual pieces in earrings, brouches
pendants, rings, etc.
A small Deposit Now will hold your gift selection
until Christmas on our LAY-AWAY PLAN.

TAHITI
THE JEWELRY STORE
18-47 Central Ave. (137)
The Store Where
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We Give Yoa J without asking
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iff-'
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sTK
it



THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
; FRIDAY, OCTOBER 45, 19S7
C

PAGE EIGHT

Globetrotters To Play At Pctnmna

Revolution In Guatemala
Forces World Famed Hoop
Stars To Return To R.P.

The world famous basketball team, the Harlem
Globetrotters, are scheduled to play at the Panama
Gym on "A" Avenue (opposite Panama's Central Po Police
lice Police Headquarters) tonigrht against the United
States Stars. Game time is 8:30.
The Trotters are here again on an unscheduled
visit because the revolution in Guatemala forced
them to cancel all their engagements in the turbulent
little Central American republic.

! CLARENCE WILSON
The tarn squad that put on
: their usual crowd pleasing per per-t
t per-t tormapce at La Macarena bull-
Trine eleven days ago win piay
1 tonight. Bob "Showboat" Hall,
5 the teams top comedian, is sure
Winters, Sfransky
Inland, Air Battle
For Offensive Lead
NEW YORK (UP)- It's Bob
Winters by air and Bob Stransky
by land in the race for the major
college individual total offense
championship.
Winters, a aenior quarterback
from Yakima, Wash., has rolled
Up 809 yards in Utah State's first
live games to take a 14-yard lead
ivw Ktranskv. Colorado Univer
sity halfback from Yankton, S.D.
f Winter has gained au put 3: oi
tnose yaras passing wnne oiran oiran-ky
ky oiran-ky has picked up all but 160
yards by rushing.
Behind the two leaders In the to total
tal total offense department came Don
I Allard of Boston College with 750
I yards and Bob Newman of Wash-
i jngion aiaie wiin mo yarus.
I Winters, of course, leads in pass pass-f
f pass-f tng with 57 completions in 108 at at-r
r at-r tempts for 757 yards and five
touchdowns and Stransky leads in
rustun with 635 yards in 92 tries.
Billv Baker of Furman ranks sec-
I end in passing with 43 completions
i in 75 attempts tor 417 yards ana
four touchdowns and Don Perkins
of New Mexico is second in rush-
King with 567 yards in 73 cracks
at tn line.
"-If-"- iiiiM"1"

p

sri

W ,Jijiwl)Mi...4i.J
BOB HALL
to thrill the fans with his shot-
making and antics
San "Chico" Burrell, Clar Clarence
ence Clarence WHson and Robert Mil Milton
ton Milton are others who are well well-known
known well-known to the local public be because
cause because of their brilliant play in
the Trotters' games here.
As usual, there will be the
added attraction of a show that
includes acrobatics, juggling and
baton twirling by the world's
best in their respective fields.
The box office at the Gym will
be opened at 6:30 to avoid a jam
at the gates.
General admission will be 75
cents and reserved cats will
go for $1.50.
The United States Stars Is a
team of U.S. pro basketballers.
It Is the same team that match matched
ed matched the Globetrotter point for
point at La Macarena until the
final quarter. When the trotter.:
qnit the -horseplay und seriously
puvea away.
Sports Shorts
PHILLIES REJECT JERSEY
JERSEY CITY, N..T. (UP)
Parks Commissioner Bernard J.
Berry said Wednesday that the
Philadelphia Phillies have turned
down an invitation to play eight of
their games next season at Roose Roosevelt
velt Roosevelt Stadium. Berry said the Pitts Pittsburgh
burgh Pittsburgh Pirates and Cincinnati Red Red-legs
legs Red-legs also had been invited but had
not yet replied.
. like a

. Lev z'

5 f2sw!fwm?,!
- s- ,J 1
... j

Willie Mays All-Stats

HOOFBEATS
By Conrado Sargeant

With the $10,000 added Panamas his owner
ma mdeDendence Day Classic i The Stud 4:30's speedy Blue

only a little over a week away
interest in the big race is steaa-
ily increasing. Fans will get ai
chance to draw their own con-1
elusions after the performances
nf spvpmi nf the too contenders
in the Mnv 3 nlue ribbon event,
Saturday Tiequest and Posi-
Kinm0n will show t.helr wares
in different races while on Sun-
day Crew's Hill and Scintillation
oir.c'v, hoaH-nn in nne of thel

dav's top events and Jalisco and week bought disappointing Sem Sem-B"t
B"t Sem-B"t tangle In another. ipleno from the Stud U O'ralda.
poth Tiequest and Posiblemen- Henry white will train the Ar Arte
te Arte are rated third choices in gentlne gelding. r
thexr respective races while SVin- oOo
filiation and Jalisco are favor- Four newcomers are scheduled
ites to score. lt0 D0W into the local aclng tnis

Geyser, vhch will race In a
fiinle entrv with Jalisco and
Ittri? sadeq, is now expected to
arrive on the Isthmus next
Tuesday, according to well in informed
formed informed sources. Geyser Is a
Chilean-bred five -year-old re re-ctntlv
ctntlv re-ctntlv bought in Chile by the
Stud Buena Fe. I,us H. rarru rarru-gia
gia rarru-gia will train him.
Also scheduled 16 gut here
some time next we?K is rsna rsna-lor.kev
lor.kev rsna-lor.kev Alfonso Carbon-
eu Qne 0f the best riders in Li-
ma, Peru wnere re nas rnsiaea
for almost 20 years, Carhonell
may get the moun on the high highly
ly highly rated Sculptor.
oOo
Adversario and. Summeno,
which were being trained by Er

nesto Paris are now under the ductor-Lady Bucnan. Felipe Per-p-i.!dance
of Emiliain Perez. Ad-domo Jr. is listed as his owner

vcrsario's owner is listed as the
Stud Troya while Antonio An An-guizola
guizola An-guizola Jr. Is the proprietor of
Surumeno.
King John, which last week
made his debut as the property
cf Mrs. E. 1.. de Hernandez, will
race this week with Bonifacio
(Johnny Bony) Hsrnandez listed
Along The Fairways
FORT DAVIS
The third Fort Daivs golf club
low-bail go f tournament is
Links Saturday, Nov. 2, with tee
off time set for 8 a.m., rain or
shine. All entries for the tourna tourna-mest
mest tourna-mest must be made by 4 p.m.
Friday, November 1 and may be
made by calling 07-319.
Captain James P. Frazier, tour tournament
nament tournament chairman, said that
"matching of the team foursomes
will be made under the supervision
of the tournament committee and
gollers who shoot in the 72-79 brac bracket
ket bracket are vitally needed to captain
the foursomes."
Captain Frazier also announced
that prize including Panama
shirts, beverages, billfolds, cigar cigarette
ette cigarette lighters, fountain pens and
cufflinks have been donated by
various Colon merchants for this
tournament.
cigarette should I

Sky wil lrace with blinkers this

vee.
urey juan is now ownea oy
the Stud Salfremar and trained
Dy KODert Ranaoipn
Dianalicia is once again listed
las the property of Jli'3. Vicla
Camargo who will also do the
training. Mrs. Catnaivo will'Rl-
so train Yosikito. The latter is
owned by Cecilia M. Arias.,
Mrs. Iona L. de White this
weekend. They, arc .he natives
Brae Val and Muiy and the im
ported Red Label and Blue Zu Zulu.
lu. Zulu. Brae Val and Muty will make
their debut in Sunday's fourth
race for native maidens. Brae
Val, brown two-year-old son
of Bracmour-Valsmaid, is own owned
ed owned by the Stud El Carano
and trained by Hugo de la
Penha.
Muty is the property of the
Stuo La Pomarada and Is being
sharpened by Luis Rodriguez. He
is a two-year -old brown colt by
Bosforo out of La Ruertc.
Red Label goes in Sunday's
one mile eighth race for import imported
ed imported non-winners. He is a four-year-old
chestiut colt by Se-
while Felipe Perdomo trains him.
Blue Zulu will make her ini
tial local start in Saturday's
eighth race for imported non non-winners.
winners. non-winners. This1 three-year-old
chestnut fii'y by Luminary-Grey
Gipsy is ownpd by the Cuadra
Mexico and trained by Larry
Tomlinson.

Sykes Slim Choice To Defeat
Ibarra In Sunday s Feature

Edwin Sykes of Colon appeared
to be a slight favorite today to
defeat Chiricano Toto Ibarra when
the pair meets at the National
Gym Sunday night in a ten-round
feature bout.
Any Colonite who would be so
bold to suggest that Sykes may
lose Sunday would be considered
a traitor and be probably run out
of town, so great is the 19-year-old
youth's popularity in his na native
tive native haunts. And now he seems to
be acquiring an ever increasing
horde of followers on the Pacific
side too.
But that does not min that
Toto dots not still havo a legion
of supporters. Tho main rson
. for th loaning toward S y k
stems to tm from tho fact
that fans liko now Mood, and
tho slim stylist it th most ox ox-citing
citing ox-citing fighter to com along in
many a moon.
Alter piling up ten straight vic victories
tories victories it should be a treat to
watch how he conducts himself a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst the more experienced and
harder hitting Ibarra.
Both boxers will wind up their
glove sessions this afternoon, ac according
cording according to word from their train trainers
ers trainers Curro Dosman (Sykes) and Al Alfredo
fredo Alfredo Perez (Ibarra).
The bantams have trained well,
their handlers said, and .tomor .tomorrow
row .tomorrow they will go through light
calisthenics and Umbering exercis exercises,
es, exercises, only.
Fonloy Hookar jnd Rodolfo
Honry will battlo in Sunday's
semifinal Baby Ftngho tackles
Victor in a prelim, and Victor
Ardines engages Battling Siki in
the curtain raiser scheduled for
8:30.
Newsman-radio aQnouner Dave
Constable, in whose honor t e
program has been drawn up, will
present the winner of the feature
Established 1S93
SCOTCH WHISKY
HACOONALO MUM UMITID.

1m

I jr.'fri.'- J' i
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: ( i h-xI

A'-MAYS-ING Amazin Willie Mays, the slugging 'Say HeyJ
kid of the San Francisco Giants, heads a team of colored
baseball stars which will arrive in Panama tonight for a
three-game series at the Olympic Stadium against local teams,
beginning tomorrow night. Mays was runner-up to Stan (The
Man) Musial of the St. Louis Cardinals for the 1957 National
League batting championship with a .333 average. His 35
homers were bettered only by Hank Aaron of the World
Champion Milwaukee Braves, (44) and Duke Snider of the
Brooklyn Dodgers, (40). The Mays troupe will engage the
Chesterfield team of the Panama Pro League tomorrow night,
take on the champion Cerveza Balboa club Sunday morning
at 9:30 and oppose an all-star aggregation In the finale at
7:30 Monday night.

1

'I
EDWIN SYKES
with a 17-jewel "Dido" wrist
watch.
Radio Panamericana has exclu exclusive
sive exclusive broadcasting rights ior the
program.'
Prices are children and boxers,
75 cents; general admission, $1:
general ringside, $2.50 and ring
side preierred, 53.
YOUSO FLU VICTIM
MINNEAPOLIS (UP) Frank
Youso, 6-foot, 4-inch, 255-pound
tackle for Minnesota, was dis
charged from the University Hos
pital Wednesday after a bout with
the flu but is still a doubtful per performer
former performer in Saturday's fog 10 game
with Michigan. Yousc's condition
was complicated in ihi hospital by
an infected wisdom tooth.
MeiUef Laitst,

1 "i
HlCHlC
OUEEK

1

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Come

,
ATLANTIC LITTLE LEAGUE
Tryouts for positions on the six
Atlantic Little League teams will
be conducted on Saturday morn mornings,
ings, mornings, Nov. 9 and IS at Margarita
Little League field. Both sessions
are scheduled to get under way
at 9:00 a.m. under the supervision
of Player Agent Henry J. McEl McEl-hone.
hone. McEl-hone. ;
Registration blanks are nor avail
able at Cristobal, Margarita and
Gatun elementary schoo's and at
Cristobal Junior High School.
hese forms must be filled out
and brought to the tryouts by the
aspiring Little Leagers.
The Nov. 9 tryouts will open only
to the younger boys in the eight
and nine year old group. Boys ten,
e'even and twelve will report on
the Nov. 16 date. In the event of
ram on either Saturday, the try try-out
out try-out for that particular age group
will take place on the following Mo
day at 4:30 p.m. and each day
thereafter until all the candidates
have had the opportunity of being
seen by the representatives of the
league's six teams.
Boys who will be eight years of
age before April 1, 195& and those
who will not have reached their
13th birthday before April 1,? 1958
are eligible to play ball in Little
League. All applicants must attend
U.S. rate schools and must not
reside on a military post.: Boys
residing on the military posts
should apply lor tryout in the
Armed Forces Litt'e League which
goes into action this year.
Player Agent McElhone 'appeal 'appealed
ed 'appealed to all eligible bovs-to attend
the tryouts as two completely newl
teams wui De iormea. xne new newcomers
comers newcomers will replace the Coco Solo
Braves and the Coco Solito Cubs
who will play in the Armed Forces
League this season.
The sponsorship of the newlubs
has been taken over by Cristobal
Lodge 1542, of the Benevolent and
Protective Order of Elks, and by
the Nathniel J. Owen Post No. 3
of the American Legion. Each oi
these club will require 15 boys
to complete their roster, while the
lour hold-over teams rh mnt
pick up about six players, making
a total Of over fiftv ononins. K
contested for. f

v
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Gym

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m .. -wr m ap- w w m iwr m m m ....

Barnstorming Major Leaguers
Begin Series H6re Tomorrow;
Robinson To Hurl For Locals

y J. J. HARRISON Jr.
Willie Howard Mays, the 27-year-old Alabama,
negro who has been described by no less an authority r
than former battinjr jrreat George Sisler as "best-

ball player" he ever saw.

baseball scene tonight when he arrives at Tocumen
Airport at 9 o'clock from Managua, Nicaragua, with
a contingent of other Big Leaguers for a three gam
series with local teams at the Olympic Stadium be,
ginning tomorrow night at 7:30.

A gala welcome awaits the' All
Stars tonight. The highlight will
be the presentation of the keys to
the city to Mays by Mayor Jose
Caiar Escala at Santa Ana Plaza
after a- motorcade through the ci
ty's main throughfare. The Mars
will be housed at the El Panama
Hotel.
Free buses will be on hand in
the vicinity of the Cantina Chalet
in Calidonia to transport fans to
Tocumen at 7:30.
The Mays team, which has plat
ed to' overflow crowds in Mexi
co. Miami, the Dominican Repub
lie and Nicaragua since their-
barnstorming trip started two
weeks ago. will be m Panama
through the efforts of Physical Ed
ucation Director Gil Gonzalo Ga-
rrido, with the endorsement of
President Ernesto de Ja ouaraia
Jr. and other officials.
Th troops, which has dropped
nly ena gam en their tour, a
3-2 loos to a Dominican team,
will finish their trip en the West
Coast.
The series will get Underway
tomorrow night with a game a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst the runnerup Chesterfield
Smokers, after home plate Cere Ceremonies
monies Ceremonies and the throwing out of
the first ball by President de la
Guardia.
The schedule will continue with
the champion Cerveza Balboa
Beermen engaging the visitors
Sunday morning at 9:30 and a Pa Panama
nama Panama selection wfll play the; Mays
team in the Monday night fmale
at 7:30.
Panamanian pitchers righthand
er Humberto Robinson of' the
World Champion Milwaukee
Braves and lefty Vibert Clarke of
the Washineton Senators, are tra
veling with the visitors but will
each start a game for the home
team through an arrangement
made by Garrido and Alex Pom Pom-pez,
pez, Pom-pez, the Cuban general manager
of the All-Stars, i i
Robinson and Clarke we r e
credited with a win apiece dur during
ing during th three-game series in
Managua.
Apart from Robinson and Clarke
there is one other LStin American
player touring with' the Stars.
Cleveland second baseman Bobby
Avila played for his native Mexi Mexico
co Mexico when the troupe visited that
country, but joined the barnstorm barnstormers
ers barnstormers when they finished playing
there. . I
The Mays aggregation, which is
managed on-the field by Willie
himself, is 17 strong. Infielders are
George Crowe, Cincinnati Redlegs;
Gene Baker, Pittsburgh Pirates;
Al Smith, Cleveland Indians; Har Harry
ry Harry Simpson, New York Yankees,
and Avila.
Outfielders are Mays, San
Franoisco (formerly New York)
Giants; Hank Aaron, Milwaukee
Bravos; Wes Covington, Milwau
kee Braves; and Jim Pendleton,
Wilson, Lebaron Top
Pro Football League
In Rushing, Passing
PHILADELPHIA (UP) Tommy
Wilson of the Los Angeles Rams
and Eddie Lebaron of the Wash Wash-ingtos
ingtos Wash-ingtos Redskins top the National
Football League rusher and pass passers,
ers, passers, respectively, today for the
second week in, a row.
Wilson, witb a 42-yard output
last weekend, hiked his ball carry carrying
ing carrying total of 392 yards in 46 car carries,
ries, carries, an average of 5.1 yards per
carry, and held a 61-yard lead
over second place Hugh: McElhen McElhen-ny
ny McElhen-ny of the 49ers- V v
Clyde Conner, 49ers end, was" In
first place among the pais receiv receivers
ers receivers with 19 completion,'-followed
by John Carson of the Redskinj
and Jim Mutscheller of Baltimore
with 17 receptions each. y

ABERNATHY, S. A. Sporting Goods
"Where Bowlers and Friends Meet"

.... f . i v-
... ..'

will crash into the local

Pittsburgh Piratee.
Catchers are Elston Howaffl,
New York Yankees and Charley
White, Vancouver, Open Classifi Classification
cation Classification Pacific Coast League.
pitchers are Joe Black, Wash Washington
ington Washington Senators; Frank Barnes, St;
Louis Cardinals; Brooks Law Lawrence,
rence, Lawrence, Cincinnati Redlegs; Con Connie
nie Connie Johnson, Baltimore Orioles,"
Robinson and Clarke. y':-
Both of Panama's teams will be
strengthened with players from
each side. Headed by Hector Lo
pez, who will play in all of the
contests, local boys to be seen in
action unclude Clvde Parris. Cla

rence Moore, Leon Kellman, Ma
mavila, Pepe and Elias OsfeHo,
Bohby Prescott, Manito Bernard,

Marcos Cobos, Alonso Brathwaite,
Harold Gordon and Herman
Charles.'
Robinson, Chelito Gordon, Henry
Mitchell, Ed Napoleon, Stanley Ar Ar-thur,
thur, Ar-thur, Carlos Thome, Reinaldo Gri
nald, Clarke and others.

Former (tar infielder p r a n k
Austin will manage the Panama
teams, with th assistant of
Knllman.
. Bleacher tickets lor the seriei

cost '$2.2$, and for : individual ,f
games, 75 cents? covered atand i
ducats for all the contests are-sold :
at $3.50, and $1.25 for singl
games. Box seats tickets, good for
the entire series, cost 1$.
Santa Cruz Sports

(By C. WILSH)
STANDINGS
Tumi W L Pef..
Dept. Thomas it' .827
Cumbre Jacks 8 5" .545
Fire Sauad (Gamboa) S 6 .445
Dovers 2 9 .182
Next Games Monday
Dovers ,vs Cumbre Jacks
Fire Squad vs. Dep. Thomas
Mosday's Results
Fire Squad 85 vs Dovers 52
Cumbre Jacks 52 vs Dept. Thom Thomas
as Thomas 55
Wednesday's Results
Fire Squad 55 vs Cumbre Jacks
62 -Dep.
Thomas 47 vs Dovers 46
- Monday's Games
Monday, for the third straight
time this season, Fire Squad
whipped Dovers 85-52. Dep. Thom Thomas
as Thomas defeated Cumbre Jacks in a
thriller 55-52.
" The Dovers have now lost seven
games in a row and three to Fire
Suqad. High scorers were; Lloyd
(Nicky) Powell (Squad) 40, W.
Woodcock (Dovers) 18 and F.
Walters (Squad) 15.
The secosd game was a thrill-.
er from start to finish with Dep.
High scorers were: R. Topmn
(Jacks) 22, A. Jones (Thomas) 13
and E. Townsend (Thomas) 11.
Wednesday's Games
t Wednesday night the league con continued
tinued continued their hot pac with Fir
Squad a close to gaining second
lost to Cumbre Jaetf 62-55. Dep.
Thomas stopped Dows in a clos
game 47-46.
In the first game of the night
the Jacks took charge of second
place by beating the Fire Squad.
It was the second time this sea season
son season that the Jacks have beaten
the Fire Squad quintet.
The Jacks held the lead until
the third quarter when Fire Squad
took over 41-37. High s e o r e r
were: C. Mussa (Jacks.) 1, L.
Bpwen (Jacks) 16 and L. Headley
(Squad) 15.
. Invthe second game which waa
much- closer thas the first Dep.
Thoieas kept their winning streak
going! Dept. Thomas has now
wonjeven games in a row a n d
the Divers have lost eight straight
garnet. High scorers were: M.
Grans Thomas) 24, A. Grant
XDoyets) 15 and F. Flores (Dov (Dov-ersVrV
ersVrV (Dov-ersVrV .
Referees: Sobers and W.e e k
Scorers: 6. Welsh.' Timers: Mc Mc-Farlane
Farlane Mc-Farlane and Whitaker.
Beginner or Champ
Relax and Have fun
Improve your Game
(.
with a cool, comfortable,
attractive bowling shirt
made to order.
Any color, size or style.

3-DAY SERVICE

-if



PAGI NOTE ?.

TOT PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAItT NEWSPAPER
iaj.313icap Tops Mace
ays
foil ailLlLlL

"'5 W JtVl-V VVAVUUI "l

Pro

I

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. .('.
Trirreme Mrs. Halligan
Co-Favorites In Sprint
Efcht sixth series imported thoroughbreds will
match strides tomorrow afternoon in the.$400 seven
furlong Willie Mays Stars Handicap at the President

Remon racetrack.
The race is being run in, hon honor
or honor of San Francisco Giants out out-,
, out-, field star Willie Mays and ids
tfegro A"-Stars who are expect expected
ed expected to arrive at Tocumen airport
tonight to begin a three-game
series at the. Panama. Olympic
Stadium tomorrow night. i
Trlrreme, second to Salero last
week, Is the probable mutuels
favorite with Mrs. HaMgan and
Chulpa sure to get heavy back backing
ing backing in the betting tooY Miss pa patience,
tience, patience, Teloreo, Don Dani, Con Concrete
crete Concrete Pipe and Dona Beatriz
comDlete the list of scheduled
tarter.
Trlrreme, which will be rid ridden
den ridden this time by Vicente Ortega
in place of Guillermo Sanchez,
has been close up In all his re recent
cent recent starts and is considered
overdue. Distance, post position
and a relatively cheap field all
point to him as a probable win win-ncr
ncr win-ncr Chulpa was third behind Trl Trlrreme
rreme Trlrreme in shorter furlong race
last week. Mrs. Halligan wound
up fourth in the same event.,
Chulpa will have sandlno Her-;

Pre-Game Predictions
Never Win Grid Games

y HARRY WISMER
NEW YORK (UP- You can't
live on last week's results, and
pre-game predictions have never
won football games. That fact wag
proven once again in both inter intercollegiate
collegiate intercollegiate and professional grid gridiron
iron gridiron circles this past weekend.
In top flight football, a team just
' eannot letup. There isn't that
much difference between the class
of the rival teams, despite what
the advance dope predicts. Oft Oft-times,
times, Oft-times, those Wert and hungry un underdogs,
derdogs, underdogs, pepper up, can run
roughshod over a better ; team that
has let down.
Unheralded players can break
into the limelight, suddenly find
themselves; and with sparkling
performances lead their elevens to
victory. We watched such a thing
happen at East Lansing where
two sophomores, quarterback Ross
Fitchner and fullback Bob Jarus,
led Purdue in that stunning upset
over Michigan State. The defeat
will make Michigan State tougher
from now on, but it ruined the
Spartans bid for the national lead leadership.
ership. leadership. At Champaign, the same thing
happened in the Illinois-Minnesota
game. The Gophers had it in the
bag until the game began. Then
Boh Mitchell had an afternoon
that reminded the Mini of past
It's
It's

CIA

nflndez fthoard instead of Jose

Talavera. Braulio Baeza figures
to be an improvement over Am
mAn nrarttriln nn Mrs. Halliean.
gredidlo takes over aboard
Miss patience, xne lauer am
extend herself properly under
Gilberto Ramos last week ana
the latter drew suspension or
incompetency.
H. Pltty will ride Teloreo, Gil-
Ki4a 'Damns tin the lea un on
Don Dani, Jorge Phillips will
guide Concrete pipe ana flnww
Gonzalez will handle Dofia Bea Beatriz'
triz' Beatriz' reins.
S Several other interesting rac rac-ea
ea rac-ea are included on the len-racs
program, one of them Is the one
mile and an eighth ninth race
In which El Aghella, Truest.
UlSlingO, iwubnuui,
nmmnnn verveood and Polo
Magnltico will vie. for victory.
Another prospective thriller in
. niffhtpiin fnr fourth series
imported thoroughbreds in which
PpSlDiemente, r,moBojr, nwiv.
Louvre, Opulento and Rosier will
match strides.
greats as he ran,, dodged, slithered
away irom uopner aner .uupuei.
Than tn oHH tn Minnesota's con
sternation, the big fullback Jack
Del Veaux, naaiea me uopner up
the middle, when Mitchell wasn't
mopping up outside.
The wins practicaly made the
season for both Purdue and Illi Illinois.
nois. Illinois. In the professional field there
also was a day of urprisesn,The
hisoart nf all n the 'fourth ouar-
ter comeback of the Detroit Lions
in a whirlwrnd finish that saw
"Hopalong" Cassady, the Ohio
State great of two years ago, come
into his own, as a pro.
Paul Brown is still trying to fig figure
ure figure what happened to Cleveland
at Philadelphia. The Browns sput:
tered out like a wet fuse. The Car Cardinals
dinals Cardinals caught fire at Washington
and pummelled the Redskins. 01 01-lie
lie 01-lie Matson was great in this one.
The Bears were expected to ex explode
plode explode and they did, with their
rookie Willie Galimore running
like a scared rabbit all day.
At New York the Giants looked
like they will win that Eastern
crown agaim They were a perfect
team against Pittsburgh and wiped
the smile off Buddy Tarker's face
with the first shutout of the year.
The 49'ers kept rolling by beat beating
ing beating Green Bay.

time to step

finer flavor

Four Rosea Bourbon time is now.
Don't miss another moment's en enjoyment
joyment enjoyment of the incomparable
smoothness and richneee of this
distinguished bourbon.

I H'
f W

U

IV

time for,

Four Roses Bourbon
AVAILABLE IN YOUR CANAL ZONE CLUS nV

DISTRIBUTORS:

CYRNO

Oklahoma Only
Big Favorite
For Oddsmdkers

NEW YORK (UP); .- Broadway
oddsmakers,, stung badly by last
week's wave of upsets, were a lit little
tle little more conservative in their
"line", for this weekend's college
football ''form sheet,"with Okla Oklahoma,
homa, Oklahoma, the nation's No, 1 teamt the
only big favorite.
The Sooners, rolling along be behind
hind behind a perfect 5-0 record this sea season
son season and .44 straight victories is all,
were made 27-point favorites to
whip Colorado in a Big Eight
game at Norman, Okla. But that
was the only, big spread game on
which odds were offered.
Third-ranked Texas A&M, f6urth
ranked Duke, asd Minnesota were
made favorites in what are expect expected
ed expected to be the. "big" games, Duke
was picked by seven points over
North Carolina State in their At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic Coast Conference game at
Raleigh, N.C.; A&M was made an
eight-point favorite to beat Baylor
in a Southwest Conference game
at College Station, Tex., and Min Min-nesota
nesota Min-nesota was the choice by five
points over Michigan in their Big
Ten "Little Brown Jug" classic at
Minneapolis. Second-ranked Iowa
was picked by 16 over Northwest Northwestern.
ern. Northwestern. Other close picks include: Tennessee-Maryland,
even; Louisiana
one over Florida; Ohio State one
over Wisconsin; Washisgton one
over Wisconsin; Washington one
UCLA one over Stanford.
Syracuse is a six-point choice
aver Penn State in their Eastern
regionally televised game and No Notre
tre Notre Dame is six over Pittsburgh.
Sports Briefs
BRAVES SIGN SNYDER
MILWAUKEE (UP)-The world
champion Milwaukee Braves have
signed first-baseman Paul Snyder,
21, of Dallastown, Pa., to a 1958
contract with their Boise, Idaho
Club m the Class C Pioneer
League.
CAVANAUGH JOINS SOX
CHICAGO (UP)-Charles Cava Cava-naugh,
naugh, Cava-naugh, a 21-year-old outfielder
from Gloucester. Mass.,. has
signed with the Chicago White
Sox' Duluth-Superior farm club in
the Northern League. Cavanaueh
hit .396 for the Little Rock, Ark..
a tt aa aL.:-
Air force learn mis yctu
Racetrack Tips
By CONRADO
1 Money Maker Greco
2 Sabiondo Blue Sky
3 Yosikito Chito
4 Solito Currita
5 Destello Tully Bar
6 Cypress Bull Minuendo
7 Trirreme Mm. Halligan
8 Slue Zulu (e) Atomic Spring
9 Tiequest Contralor
10 Embassy Posiblemente
up to

FOUR
ROSES

BOURBON

mmmmrnmttmtmmmmmmm.

Race Track Graded Entries

P.P. Hone
Jockey St.

1st Race, 6th Series Imp. 7 Fgs.Purse $400
FIRST RACE OF THE DOUBLE

lMy Friend A. Credidio 105
2 LeMatelot R. Vasquez 115
3 Dun- A. Vasquez 116
4 Money Maker J? Phil. 105
5 Persiflage Hernandez I05x-
6 Bradomin 5., Carvajal 110
7 rSocorrito G. Montero I07x-
8 Greco B. Baeza 106

2nd Race, 5th Series Imp. 6 Fgs.Purse $500 Pool Closes 1:30
2ND RACE OF THE DOUBLE

1 Plbe Llndo
2 Sabiondo
3 Elko
4 Blue Sky
B. Baeza 108
R. Vasquez 108
A. Credidio 102
V. Castillo 110
3rd Race, "D" Natives 6 Fgs.
ONE
1 Chito
2 Don Grau
3 Takeaway
Yosikito
V. Castillo 110
R. Vasquez 118
B. Baeza 108
A. Vasquez 110

4th Race, "G" Natives 6 Fgs. Purse $375
QUINIELA

1 Napa J. Gongora 110
2 Currita F. Alvarez 115
3 La Gazza Ladra A. Cre. 112
4 Solito B. Baeza 110
5 Tanganica H. Ruiz 104
6 Mr. Jack C. Iglesias 106
7 Presidente A. Enrique 108
8 Full Moon G. Montero 105x
9 (Mr, Tivoli R. Vasquez 112
10 (Golden Moon J. Phil. 108
Purse $500 Pool Closes 3:00
1 Tingat
2 Tully Bar
3 Apache I
4 Destello
J. Jimenez 105
F. Alvarez 115
. Hernandez 102x
G. Sanchez 110

6th Race, 5th Series Imp. 9 Fg3.Purse $500 Poo Closes 3:40
FIRST RACE OF TIIE DOUBLE

1 Manandoaeua S. Her. 100x-Distance may handicap
2- Minuendo A. Vasquez 114 Disappointment recently
3 Cypress Bull F. Alvarez 115 Has strong finish
4 Dawn Song R. Vasquez 113 Ran well in last
5 El Fakir G. Montero 104xWould pay long odds

7th Race, 6th Series Imp. 7 Fgs.Purse $400 Pool Closes 4:10
2ND RACE OF THE DOUBLE
WILLIE MAYS HANDICAP

1 Dofia Beatriz A. Gonza.
2 Concrete Pipe J. Phil.
3 Mrs. Halligan B. Baeza
4 Chulpa 6. Hernandez
5 Don Dani GMontero
6 Teloreo H. Pltty
7 Miss Patience A. Credi.
8 Trirreme V. Ortega
104
105
103
100
105
107
100
118
8th Race, "Special" Imp. 5 Egs.

QUINIELA
1 Introduction S. Hernan. 107 Wide open race
2 Puesto A. Gonzales lOi Nothing to indicate
3 Atomic Spring B. Baeza i08 Improved in last
4 Jack" O'Lantern A. Cre. 103 --Good early speed
5 (Blue Zulu G.. Sanchez 110 Blazing early speed
6 (I Forget J. Phillips 112 Ran well in last

9th Race, 5th Series Imp. 9 Fgs.Purse $500

1 El Agheila A. Vasquez 115
2 Tiequest V. Castillo 113
3 Distingo G. Montero 112x
4 Contralor F. Alvarez 115
6 Alhajar R. Vasquez 113
ft Garramufto J. Rodri. 118
7 Verygood J. Phillips 108
8 Polo Magnetico Baeza 115

10th Race, 4th Series Imp. 7 Fgs.Purse $600 Pool Closes 5:45

1 posiblemente F. Alvarez 103
2 Embassy S. Carvajal 106
3 Fieltro B. Baeza 110
4 Louvre J. Rodriguez 110
5 Opulento V. Ortega 110
6 Rosier S. Hernandez 97x

Editor: CONRADO SARCEANT

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Odd
Pool Closes 1 :00
-Doesn't seem likely
-Form indicates
-Hard to beat here
-Ran well in last
-Good early speed
-Not against these
-Must improve more
-Dangerous contender
20-1
2-1
2-1
4-1
10-1
50-1
8-1
52
In favorite distance 3-1
Should beat these EVEN
Plenty early foot 5-2
Fastest at getaway 3-2
Purse $400
TWO
Pool Closes 2:00
Will fight it out 2-1
Jockey should help 3-1
Usually close up 5-2
Long overdue 3-5
Pool Closes 2:30
-Not good enough
-Better .than ever
-Would pay off
-Could be upsetter
-Interference in last
-Fractious performer
-Rider only handicap
-Good early speed
-Usually disappoints
-Rates good chance
15-1
3- 2
20-1
4- 1
15-1
5- 1
4-1
20-1
2-1
2-1
5th Race, "A" Natives 7 Fgs.
Showing improvement 15-1
Seems best here 1-2
Back in best form 14-1
Was never better EVEN
4-1
32
2- 1
3- 2
50-1
Belong much lower 30-1
Weak effort in last 10-1
Excellent race last 3-
wJBest early foot 3-1
i-lBlaring early speed 10-1
Not with this rider 15-1
Usually fractious 5-1
Form indicates : 3-2
Purse $650
Fool Closes 1:10
2- 1
10-1
3- 2
5-1
2-1
2-1
Pool Closes 5:15
Impressive win last
Returns from layoff
- Could go all the way
Has strong finish
Dangerous contender
Distance may help
Must go lower
Could score again
5-2
3-1
8-1
2- 1
3- 1
10-1
15-1
4- 1
Usually disappoints
Should beat these
Rates good chance
Could go all the way
Dangerous here
Longshot possibility
3- 1
EVEN
4- 1
4-1
7-2
10-1
Get
WDSH
Get

Comment

Qualifying Round For Dunlop
Golf Tourney Now Underway

Tha Panama Onlf Club announc
ed yesterday that the qualifying
round for the annual Dunlop golf
tournament will start today, and
run through Nov. 10.
The Dunlop tournament, spon sponsored
sored sponsored annually by Agencias W. H.
rtnal nf Panama C.itv is one of
the oldest tourneys played annual
ly at the Panama uou ciud, ana
is for members of the club.
Two flights will be held' in the
men's group, and one flight in the
ladies' group. The men's group
AIICEkIC WIN HER "M."
.vwk.w r
Aside form monumental form re-
irh made a PicaSSO-
like smear of championship pic pic-ture
ture pic-ture in several college lootball sec sectors
tors sectors the weekend calendar produc produc-oH
oH produc-oH hasHiinai whirh were some-
what less platitudinous in charac character.
ter. character. The Queen of England was
hailed as an excellent mascot by
an unpectedly victorious Mary Maryland
land Maryland squad, ana a Persian prince
tniiohrinums a Virginia's herO in
an intrastate muscle rodoo. Any
hour now we expect to near George
Marshall has signed the Duke a
Duchess.
WITH A MIGHTY CRASH....On
such an afternoon it was perhaps
impossible that neither the Kowal Kowal-tha
tha Kowal-tha Ninnwskis. for all
their resplently plebain virtuosity
could save migmy Micniga"
Nationally ranked as the No. 1
team, the Spartans took a royal
hosing from winless Purdue, beaten
by Notre Dame, Minnesota and
Wisconsin in its three prior starts.
This was a real shocker. The "Cin "Cincinnati
cinnati "Cincinnati wire" had the Spartans a
20-point favorite, and although a
long Michigan State winning stek
in '53. Saturday's renewal drew
little action. Nobody care to wager
that lightning would strike twice.
WUY UPSETS OCCUR. .. How
and why do such incredible things
happen? This was a question
to which Earl (Red) Blaik addres addressed
sed addressed serious mein and troubled
thought as he sat in his den talk talking
ing talking with sports writers a few hours
after Army's smashing triumph
mraf tha nnwarful Pittsburgh Pan
thers. Virginia, Colgate, Utah and
Tulane, not a clean siate among
them, and ostensibly oil memehers
nf tha senile snft touch follow in
the order named on Army's sche schedule.
dule. schedule. Trying to convince a bunch
of hep youngsters that what ap appears
pears appears to be an easy game might
very well, because of inherent psy
chological pitfalls, prove oiasirous,
is the most difficult and futile job
a rnarh is called on to do. acoord-
ing to Blaik. "This is the climate
in which the preposterous upset
flourishes," said Blaik. "And no
coach has yet devised a sure de de-fatica
fatica de-fatica aoainet its hiHHpn dancers."
Blaik had no trouble firing up the
Cadets for Pitt. They are liable
to snicker, though, if "he tries to
spII them Virginia (beaten by Duke
40-0) as a comparable menace.
CIY FATEFUL MINUTES
Only Navy remains as an esta established,
blished, established, traditional threat to the
Cadets' future serenity. The tough toughest
est toughest part of their schedule is behind
them. Their only loss has been to
Nntra Dame, a same they mreht
have won if the manpower had be
reationed fifferently. During the six
minutes Balik rested his first
stringers the Irrsh scored 14 points
onH trained 1.10 vards. This in the
final rankings these six fateful
minutes could play a roie or memo memorable
rable memorable remorse. Where Blaik sub substituted
stituted substituted in nlatoons against Notre
Dame, reserves were called on
singly against the ranters. Ana
when Army proceeaeo to turn nj
fine nerfnrmanra hv far. a bril
liant, spirited, forecful blend of of offensive
fensive offensive and defensive skills, this
was promptly accepted on tne nam
as overwhelming evidence that an
exercise of similar frugality would
have saved the Notre Dame game.
this was THE TELL. ..The Ca
dets beat the Panthers at their own
game. In the line. The issue was
HerMed.in the third auarter when
the budding generals marched S3
yards in 17 plays to dissolve a
6- tie. Of the 17 plays'one was
a pass and one was a sweep; all
the others' were meat and potato
specials between the tackles.
This was. a dramatically impress
ive demonstration of swift disci disciplined
plined disciplined fury which left the Pantbers
physically ana emotionally spenu
And while they continued to try
tA mak a fiffht ttL it even their
own coach must have knawn they
were thougn men ana mere
PLEASE,. NO RUSHING. .The
Army-Pitt game was supposed to
have championship and; Bowl im im-plications,
plications, im-plications, the winner to ba regard regarded
ed regarded as the best m the East. On what
basis the selection would be made
was no stated. As H happens there
are other possibles and 4ht season
still has some weeks t go. Navy
is unbeaten is the East, So ts Syra Syracuse,
cuse, Syracuse, Dartmouth, too, for that nat natter.
ter. natter. And as long at Vest Virginia
is listed as an Easter entry, note
must be made of its eon tin tuning
eligibility. Army may easily be
the best is. the East Indeed, there
were times against Pitt when you
wondered whether any team, any-

by
JOE WILLIAMS

will be divided into two handicap
areas, the first flight being from
0-11, the second from 12 to 24.
Qualifying rounds for both men
and women will be medal play,
and match play for all other
rounds. Qualifying rounds in both
groups will be 18 holes which
must be completed by Nov. 10.
Qualifying play must be in two twosomes
somes twosomes or larger groups.
No entry fee will be charged;
registration must be made with
Anibal Macarron, the club pro

where iould possible play the game
better. But let's wait and see. The
oldest of football cliches is still the
truest. A football does take crazy
bounces.

STOP!

.7, kir

Protect our children ...
The future depends on them!
The patrol boya are doing their part. . day In and
day out throughout the year... to protect our
children in the immediate school area.
However; they cannot do the job alone, it takes the
cooperation of every one of us, So...

GIVE THE PATROL BOY

YOUR FULL COOPERATION
fkmamb&h...

He is protecting
Our Children
. .Our Future!

OCTOBER 26 to NOVEMBER 2
Has been officially decreed
National Accident Prevention Week
as a reminder that each year traffic accidents are
taking a greater toll of human life.. this tragic
problem can be licked. -.
BY YOU... YOU... AIID YOU!
i.
Obey alf traffic regulations Keep your ear tn
-good- driving condition.. and above all, drive
carefully,.
. NOT ONLY DURING ;
NATIONAL ACCIDENT PREVENTION WEEK
BUT EVERY DAY THROUGHOUT THE YEAR 1

Give a Minute...
To Sve a Life
THE SAFEST TIRE

. ': w4 COURTESY OF ,: K-

prior to playing the qualifying
round, and scores should be turn turned
ed turned in to him after the play. No
scores will he accepted after ft
p.m., Nov. 10. s
Pairings in the two men's
flights, and in the ladies' flight
will be announced on Nov. 11. The
first round is to be completed by
Nov. 17, and one week will be al allowed
lowed allowed for the play in each suc successive
cessive successive round.
Under no circumstances will
players be permitted to arbitrary
ly extend the weekly deadline tor
playing each round. Both players
of any match will be disqualified
unless the results are posted prior
tn a r. m nf each Sundav. Thia

requirement 'for the I95T tourney
is due to complete the tournament
within the time limit established
by the tournament committee.?
Agencias W. H. Dorf, the spon sponsors
sors sponsors of this popular tournament,
have announced that there will be
three prizes in each flight: a med medalist
alist medalist prize, and, a prize for the
winner and runner-up, ia each
flight,
FOR
SCHOOL
SAFETY
SIGNALS
IN THE WORLD

I I OUT TOM (I

'A

t 3V
9
is



FRIDAY, OCTOBER 25, 1957
fAtE TEN
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE ;
FOR INFORMATION
TELEPH6NE(2.0740,' ;
wLmJm
Miscellaneous

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY, NEWSPAPER

C L A S S I F I E D S
gejsas-s-wa--

I" Resorts Apartments

1 PHILLIPS Oceanslde CottagM
Santa Clara. Boa 1890 Pana-
ma, R. da P. Phone Panama
3-1877, Cristobal 3-1673.
FOSTERS COTTAGES and large
baaed houta. ena mil pant Ca Casino.
sino. Casino. Phono Balboa 1866.
For reservation at Shrapnel's San San-ta
ta San-ta Clara, alio regarding tala of
property. Phono Thompion, Bal Bal-'
' Bal-' f boa 1772.
Commercial Sites
, FOR RENT--Spaeo for office.
V Compafiia da Soguro building in
j Campe Alogro. Air conditioned,
levator, claanorman, big space
for parking 26 M2. Tal 8-0186.
Washing machines and refrigera refrigerators,
tors, refrigerators, slightly used. Exceptionally
good prices. PANAMA RADIO
CORPORATION. Central Avenuel
7th No. 9-13. Phone 2-3364.
FOR RENT: Garage, Edifielo
Sousa, 44th and Colombia street.
Phone 3-0272.
Army Atlantic Leads
Into Final Round
Og Service Bowling
Heading into tonight's final round
Of action m the current ranama
Area Armed Forces Bowling Tour Tournament
nament Tournament at Fort Kobbe, the Army
'Atlantic Bushmasters have in increased
creased increased their total pin lead to 262
' over the second place albrook A A-FB
FB A-FB Flyers bowling aextest, 15,371
to 15,109.
As vi pvmrted. the leading

averages are not what would be
' considered high, but the answer
is that the men just are not used
t to the different alleys and the
i" constant switehmg makes it rough
i i, to maintain respectable average.
v Two hangei have) taken place
I l fhs (asm itandinffs. The Albrook

" stealers have replaced the Fort
Clayton Cavaliers in the runner runner-It
It runner-It Up glot, with Clayton slipping to
hli thm 1Mh Naval District

f squad moving ahead ef the Fort

r JErjooej warn to nit over iourm
p position, KobM gtfpped a notch
.... lot fifth, but aha Regular! remain
f nhoarl of tha last viae Fort A-

U xnador trooper by comfortable

iw-pin margin.
"M-Sgt. Cabell L. Moorman, Army
Atlantic, has posted the high

' fame mark of 234. Sgt. 1st Class
John J. Piotrowski and Chief Wer-

I rant Officer John P. Hulka, both

f-ot Army Atlantic, fired second and
third high games with respective
f; scores of 221 and 220.
The high series marks remain remained
ed remained unchanged form last week, with
Sgt. Piotrowski boasting the high
total of 594.
Sgt. Piotrowski also has the high
average of 179. Specialist Third
Class Charles H. McGarvey, Fort
Clayton, has the second high aver average
age average Of 170. Sgt. Charles E. Finni-
San, Army Atlantic and M Sgt.
ames Davis, Albrook AFB, sport
J.68 averages.
Team totals are:
Army Atlantic
Albrook AFB
Tort Clayton
15th N.D.
Fort Kobbe
Fort Amador
15,371
5.109
15,031
4,111
14,053
13,913
(ALL
2-0725
FOR EXPERT
REUPHOLSTERY
SERVICE
Ask how you
can win $1,500
Tropicana
-the riiNrrum and
OME riltNISHING STOBE
4th mi Mr At, a H St
VARNISH & PAINTS
OF FIRST QUALITY

Ml

ATTENTION. 0. I.t Jual built
modem furnished apartments, I,
2 bedrooms, hot. cold water.
Phone Panama 3-4941.

FOR RENT: Furnished Mod Mod-darn
darn Mod-darn apartment, 6 closets, 2 bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, living room, dining room,
kitchen, porch, garage. 46th St.
East No. 2-6T. Phone 3-1423.
FOR RENT: A three-bedroom
apartment, with two baths living-dining
room, kitchen, maid's
room with own bath, washtubl,
garage, and hot water facilities.
For further details call Panama
3-1292, CIA DULCIDIO GON GONZALEZ
ZALEZ GONZALEZ N. S. A., or apply to the
apartment No. 1 in Ave. Eusebio
A. Morales No. 4, "El Cangrejo".
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom apar apar-mnt,
mnt, apar-mnt, dining and sitting room,
two porches, maid'a quarters with
service, 46 street No. 8. Phone
3-0351. Price $110.
FOR RENT: EL CANGREJO
THREE BEDROOM APART APARTMENT.
MENT. APARTMENT. COOL AND SPACIOUS.
AVAILABLE SOON. PHONE 3 3-7105.
7105. 3-7105. FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, two bedrooms, living-don-ing
room, kitchen, back and
front porches. 45th street No. 2 2-241.
241. 2-241. Washing machines and refrige refrigerators,
rators, refrigerators, slightly used. Excep Exceptionally
tionally Exceptionally good prices. PANAMA
RADIO CORPORATION. Central
Avenue 7th No. 9-13. Phone 2 2-3364.
3364. 2-3364. FOR RENT: Modern apart apartments
ments apartments in new building corner of
Tivoli Crossing. Apply same ad address
dress address for information from 4:30
to 6:00 p.m. Call 3-5469. of office's
fice's office's hours.
FOR RENT: Furnished and un unfurnished
furnished unfurnished 2 bedroom apartment,
living room, dining room, porch,
kitchen, maid's room with bath bathroom,
room, bathroom, 91 rage. El Cangrejo, Al Alberto
berto Alberto Navarro street No. 48.
Phone 2-2883.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment.
ment. apartment. 7th Ave. and la Cincuen Cincuen-tenario.
tenario. Cincuen-tenario. Coco del Mar. Tal. 3 3-2189.
2189. 3-2189. Quiet surroundings.
FOR RENT: space Tony's El Pa Patio
tio Patio 36th St. No. 15, lunch .75
and .90, lunch dinner 1.10 up.
Phone 3-6160.
FOR RENT: 1 bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, completely furnished.
Beautiful view, quiet neghbor neghbor-hood'.
hood'. neghbor-hood'. Near Hotel El Panama. For
Gl only. $70.00 per month.
Tel. Gamboa 462.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apart-ment,
ment, apart-ment, one and two bedrooms in including
cluding including refrigerator. Special price
for North American Gl. 43rd
street No. 27.
FOR RENT: Furnished I bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment. Quite place.
Supermarket nearby. Tel. 3 3-3887.
3887. 3-3887. Houses
FOR SALE OR RENT: Perfect
house ranch style, 3 bedroom
2-car gagare, maid's room, hot
and cold water, patio and bar bar-beque,
beque, bar-beque, shade and fruit trees.
Fenced yard 1200 meters. Las
Cumbres No. 611 6 St. Tele Tele-hone
hone Tele-hone Las Cumbres 2024.
FOR RENT: Spacious chalet,
4 bedrooms, two porches, etc.
Suitable for large family or two
small families. 43rd street No.
27.
FOR RENT: 2 bedrooms chalet
completely furnished. Tel. 3 3-2930
2930 3-2930 or 3-5340. (San Francis Francisco).
co). Francisco). CHICKS
WHITE MALE
$6.00 per hundred
Phone 3-4514
JUST RECEIVED
A large and complete
assortment of
Every Ready
BATTERIES
ANTENNAS all kinds for
automobiles.
Radios and T.V. PARTS
All at best prices
in town.
PLAZA S DE MAYO

GLIDDEII PANAMA, S. A.
Automobile Row
Phone 3-7711 v 3 7712

LEAVE TOU AD WITH ONfc Of OVU AGENTS OR UCE OPPICES AT 1J-31 "It" STREET, PANAMA I.IBRERIA PEECIADO-T Street HO. 11 A6IKC1AS
INTERNAL Ot. PUBI.!CACIONfcS No J Lottery Plan a) CASA ZAUDO Centre! Ave. 4& tOURDES PHARMACY 182 la Ca..ouUle TARMACIA LOM LOM-BARDON
BARDON LOM-BARDON 26 "B" Street o MORRION-4th of Jul Ave. A J St LEWIS SERVICK-Ave. Wvolt No. 4 FARMACIA ESI ADOS UNI008-.14 Central Ave.
FARMAl'IA LUX-IM Central Avenue HOUSEHOLD F.XCHANGE-J Fe. a le Oste Ave. Me. 41 I OTO DOMY -Juste Aresemer. A .ye and M St m JARMACIA
VAN-DKR-JIS-B 8lreet No V FARMACIA CI BATIJRRO Pareoo Lefevre I Street FARMACIA "SAS"Vle rorree 111 NOVEDADEs) A THIS Bealde
the Belle Vtsta Theatre. COLON; Central Avenue 12.16S TeL 431 -

Home Articles
Washing machines and refrige refrigerators,
rators, refrigerators, slightly used. Excep Exceptionally
tionally Exceptionally good prices. PANAMA
RADIO CORPORATION. Central
Avenuel 7th No. 9-13. Phone 2 2-3364.
3364. 2-3364. FOR SALE: Kenmore and
Bendix automatic washers in
good condition. Phone 86-6102
or 86-2147.
FOR SALE: Large gas stove
with oven, $10.00. Double bed,
S20.00. Phone 3-2065.
Now; Rattan living room sets
$98.00, mahogany dining room
sets $45.00, sofa bed $59.00.
3 doors wardrobe $85.00, -modern
studio couches $59.00,
double beds with spring $29.00,
bunk beds $39.00, folding bed
$19.00, vanities $38.00, maho mahogany
gany mahogany sideboards $25.00, war wardrobes
drobes wardrobes $25.00, China-closets
$15.00, metal tables $12.50.
dressers $12.50. Mahogany
chairs $3.00, pillows $1.50.
Also: LOVELY WROUGTH IRON
LIVVING AND DINING ROOM
SETS, first quality inncrspring
mattresses. Cash or credit. We
give GOLD STAMPS. Household
Exchange. National Avenue No.
51. Tel. 3-49113-7348.
FOR SALE: Almost new In In-ternational
ternational In-ternational Harvest 9 cf. refri refrigerator.
gerator. refrigerator. Rattan couch with 'a
foam rubber mattress. Single
bed. LEAVING THE COUNTRY.
Tel 3-5583.
FOR SALE: Food for parties,
pastries and cakes to order.
Lunches .75 and .90, dinners 1 .-10
10 .-10 up. Tony's, El Patio 36th St.
No. 15. Reservations 3-6160.
FOR SALE: 2 gas stoves, 3
and 4 burners, $25.00 and
$60.00. One tennis racket,
$6.00. 12th street house 26,
Rio Abajo.
"GET STREAMLINED"
the McLevy way. Body Massage,
Excerclslnx Machines, Turkish
bath. Trained operators for ladies
nd gentlemen. Get results.
' MASSAGE SALON
Services "SCHOLL'S"
Products
J. Arosemena Ave. 11-41
TeL 1-BIT
new canon
Model V
With F 1.2 Lens
at
'vLLSsilM
Panama N. lork CoI6a
LIFE INSURANCE
call
JIM RIDGE
General Agent
Gibraltar Lite Ins. Co.
for rates and information
TeL Panama I-055J
TRANSPORTES BAXTER, S. A.
Packer Shipper Mover
Phonos 2-2451 2-2562
Learn Riding at
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Riding 4 Jumping Classes daily
3 to 5 p.m. Phone 2-2451
r bv appointment.
leading
CAMERAS
International Jewelry
,155 Central Ave.
CHIROPRACTOR
Dr. GERALDO S. LIM
East 34th St No. 6-Z5
Across from th Lax Theater
Hours: 9 to 12 3 to
TeL 3-3271 Panama
AMERICAN LIFE
INSURANCE CO.
BIKMTNGHAM. Ala.
Far military and clvfl service
semsad only fca CJL write or
phoeie for tnXoraMtiM Phil Wet Wet-ner,
ner, Wet-ner, General Asent rhene 1-070
Box 1U4 raaaaxA.
STRIKE STOPS BALLET
PARIS (UP) A strike of
electricians and technicians clos closed
ed closed down the Paris Opera last
nleht and forced the season's
first ballet to be cancelled. The
incident was the latest in a wave
of strikes for higher wages which
will be climaxed by a general
strike today.

Automobiles

For the best Club-Plan, consult
PANAMA RADIO CORPORA CORPORATION.
TION. CORPORATION. Central Avenue 7th No.
9-13. Phone 2-3364.
FOR SALE: 1956 MG, black,
low mileage, excellent condition.
Tivoli Motors, phono 2-4224 or
2-4222.
FOR SALE: 1950 Cadillac hard
top, freshly painted, duty paid.
$650.00. Ford two door 1946
also duty paid, $150.00. Call Call-Panama
Panama Call-Panama 3-6993.
FOR SALE: 1950 Mercury,
tires, paint and body in excellent
condition. $399.00, will finance.
Balboa 2887.
FOR SALt: Tony's Si P.tie
36th No. 15. lunch .75 and .90,
dinners 1.10 up. Phone 3-6160.
FOR SALE: Cadillac, 1950
series 62 sedan. Phone Navy
3166.
FOR SALE: 53 Oldimobile 98
4-door sedan sedan. All extras.
Call Albrook 86-314886-3255
ask for Cannon.
Boats b Motors
FOR SALE: 15' SesBABE, two
motors and trailer. Call Cristobal
2420.
FOR SALE: Fifteen foot thun thun-derbird
derbird thun-derbird fiberglass open runabout.
1957 Evinruda 18 hp. outboard.
Phone 83-6230.
Georgia Science
Students Quiz
Reds On Sputnik
DOUGLAS, Ga. (UP) High
school and college science stu students
dents students in this Georgia town hope
to get some information about
Sputnik that American satellite
scientists would like to have
The students, of the South Geor Georgia
gia Georgia College and Coffee County
High School science departments,
drew up the questions and they
were fired at the Russians in a
50 minute telephone call placed
by radio station WDMG.
After learning that Mklta
Khhrushchev was "not available",
the station was turned over to a
gentleman in Moscow with the
name of Gerasow who said he was
a member of the Soviet commit committee
tee committee of international affairs. He
later advised the station the ques questions
tions questions would get some kind of re reply
ply reply at 9 a.m. Friday.
The ouestion included: Russia
stated at first that the battery on
Sputnik would last only one week.
How is tne signal sou oewg Broad
cast?
rtn vmi think a satellite could
be devised that would go around
any planet in the universe and
bring back sufficient evidence as
to whether life could be establish established
ed established on that planet?
Of what material is the satel satellite's
lite's satellite's skin constructed?
Is the signal in code oi a mes message
sage message type or just a signal to trace
the satellite?
How long do you think the satel satellite
lite satellite will remain in space and how
effective is its progress?
n, tha tIlita atnro no in-
WSD - r
formation adn then send it back
as it passes over Kussiay
Rogers Knows Hew
Olfice Is Hoi Seat;
Will Meet llemmen
WASHINGTON, Oct. 25 (UP) (UP)-Attornej
Attornej (UP)-Attornej General-Desginate Wil William
liam William P.. Rogers is mighty pleased
with the popular reaction to his
appointment. His eup is running
ofer.
But the politically astufe Rog Rogers
ers Rogers knows all too well it may be
a short honeymoon.
The post has generally had s
high casualty rate. It is not de designed
signed designed to win friends and influ influence
ence influence people. The man who takes
ofer the Justice Department is on
a perpetual hot seat.
But right now Roger's rating is
high. During an interview he was
interrupted every few minutes
with calls from well-wishers. On
his desk congratulatory telegrams
were stacked high.
TELE-RaD
TV SERVICE
SPEEDY-DEPENDABLE
TEL 2-2374
Corner "H" Darien 8t

Miscellaneous

FOR SALE: 0 cycla G. E.
refrigerator, automatic washer,
radio console and records plus
misc. items. 1955 Bel-Air. Mutt
be sold this week 3-6825. Pa Panama.
nama. Panama. Washing machines and refrigera refrigerators,
tors, refrigerators, slightly used. Exceptionally
good prices. PANAMA PADIO
CORPORATION. Central Avenue
7th No. 9-13. Phone 2-3364.
FOR SALE: Piano, Stelnway
Grand, Rosewood $750.00; TV,
RCA, Vernon 24", $150.00;
refrigerator, 25 cycle Westing Westing-house,
house, Westing-house, $50.00; girls 26" bi bicycle,
cycle, bicycle, $15.00; Other household
furnishings. Call 4-6 p.m. Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 4250.
FOR SALE: Small bench lathe
in good condition, $125.00.
Phone Panama 3-6993.
FOR SALE: Complete Marlin
Ring brand new. Call Ft. Gulick
08-362.
FOR SALE: Hand made linen
Pollera red'. Apply O St. No. 13
Apt 4. Perfect condition. Phono
3-4185.
FOR SALE: 5 pieces sectional
livingreom set. ike new. $125.
for all or $25.00 each piece.
Call 2-1698.
FOR SALE: Chome dinette set.
$40.00. 0584-B. Bayono Street.
A neon.
FOR SALE: Wo plan your par parties
ties parties anyhare. Try our .75 and
.90 cent luchee, dinners 1.10
up. Tony's El Patio on 36 th
St. 15. Phono 3-6160.
FOR SALE: 2 converters 6 volt
D.C. to 110 Ac 60 cycle, 110
volt DC to 110 Ac 60 cycle
2nd' usee rectifier for house
current. Balboa 2-4277.
REDS TEST JET-CAR
LONDON TTJP) Designers of
the Gorky Auto Works on the
Volga are working on a jet-powered
car, Moscow Radio .report .reported
ed .reported today, A first test model
reached speeds of more than 125
miles per hour during trial runs,
the broadcast said. i

THE

COMPARE THE CONDITION
COMPARE THE PRICE
COMPARE THE DEAL

"THE BEST USED

c

PANAMA 2-0870

SERVICES

3-.ninuto car wash $1, steam
cleaning of motor $5, waving of
cars $6. Auto-Bario, Trans-Isthmian
Highway ner Soars.
For the bast In TV and electric
repairs, telephone: Panama 3 3-7607
7607 3-7607 U. S. Television. All service
C. O. 0.
For tha besV Club-Plan, consult
PANAMA RADIO CORPORAr
TION. Central Avenue 7th No.
9-13. Phone 2-3364.
The best dinner, end drinks
are served In, out modem air air-conditioned
conditioned air-conditioned cafeteria, grill and
bar. Hotel International "Pis
to S do Mayo.
Lesson
LEARN BALLROOM Dancing
Adults Teenagers Preteens
Balboa 2-4239. Harnett and
Dunn.
Dance, Floor Show
To Honor All-Slars
Tomorrow Night
'A dance will be held tomorrow
night in honor of San Francisco
Giants outfielder Willie and his
All-Stars at the new addition to
Colpan Motors on Automobile Row
near the Olympic Stadium.
The dance will begin immedi
ately after the game between the
Stars and the Chesterfield team
of the Panama Pro League at the
Stadium, which is scheduled to
get underway at about 8 o'clock
following pre-game ceremonies.
Marcelino Alvarez and his or
chestra will furnish music and an
added attraction will be a floor
show featuring artiste from the
Sa'on "W," Salon Bahia, and 1
TabariS.
The entire Mays group will at attend
tend attend the dance. Admission price
is $1.50 for gentlemen and ladies
will be admitted free.

BEST

-AND YOU'LL

ARE

jk

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DMWIR-A." OIAILO
OX 1211, CRISTOIAL CX

For the best Club-Plan, consult
PANAMA RADIO CORPORA
tion. Central Avenue 7th No.
9-13. Phono 2-3364.
VISIT our grand skow of many
Splendorod things,: Georgeous
Oriental Novelties, etc. Large
varieties of BASKETS and FUR FURNITURE
NITURE FURNITURE W. T. LUM (CASA
LUM) Ave. Fee. da la Ossa No.
40. Auto Row. P, O. Box 1059,
Panama,. R. P. Tal. 3-6734.
Bring your old furniture for ro ropers
pers ropers and upholstering Lum's
Experts will rafinishod them bat batter
ter batter than NEW.

Former Employe'Admits Threats
Against Jobs Of Union Backers

WASHINGTON. Oct. 25 fUPV-
A turnabout "labor spy" testified
toaay that a Whirlpool Corp
official either lied to Senate in
vestigators yesterday or else
has an awful short memory.'
The charge was made by Char
les Litell, a former employee of
Whirlpool s Marion Ohio, plant
against Theodore Hufert, the
plant'; industrial relations direc
tor.
Litell disputed Hufert's sworn
testimony before tne fcenate ksck-
ets Committee in which Hufert
denied hsvinft knowledge of sn
anti-union drive allegedly conduct
ed by the Chicago labor relations
firm of Natnan w. snenerman.
This is pretty serious," pointed
out committee chairman John l,
McClellan D-Ark. "One of you
is not telling the truth." ;
"I know that, sir," uten re
plied. 1
THREATED EMPLOYES
He testified he was recruited by
Sheffefman asent. Dr. Louis
Checov, to help keep the auto
workers union from organising the
Marion plant. He said he formed
a "spontaneous" anti-union com committee,
mittee, committee, searched out pro-union em employes
ployes employes and threatened them with
losi of their jobs if they supported
the union.
Litell said he talked with Hufert
several" times about the commit committee.
tee. committee. Advised that Hufert had testi testified
fied testified otherwise, Litell said, "He
either; has an awful short memory
or he fsn't telling the truth."
Litell told the committee he pre previously
viously previously had been a union official

IN

KNOW WHY

CARS IN TOWN"

AT

COLON 1369

Diplomat wishes to rent a fur furnished
nished furnished chalet in residential see
tion. Make offers, phone 2-2735 I

WANTEp TO RENT: Apart Apartment
ment Apartment completely furnished for
six weeks commencing Nov, 1
Phone 3-3885. r
WANTED TO BUYr-Air com compressor,
pressor, compressor, 25 hp., with a minimus
capacity of 105 cubic feet per
minute, 9Q pound pressure. Call
Panama 2-2930.
for four years but had been out ol
work for 'a year when he sought
empiyment at the Whirlpool
plant.
Advised that the company' was
anti-unioii, Litell said he told a
for me" and he eventually was
against unions. Checov soon ap approached
proached approached him to enlist his aid in
keeping unions out of the plant,
he said.
"When you have a family and
you're out of work, you do not
analyze things very carefully," he
said.
FIRED BY WHIRLPOOL
Litell said the union "disorgan "disorganizing"
izing" "disorganizing" work became "too vicious
for me" and he ventually was
fired by Whirlpool for displaying
two "Vote-UAW-CIO" balloons on
his lunch pail.
VA committee investigator re
ported yesterday that Checov was
sent to Canada to keep him from
being a witness in an unfair labor
practices case growing out of
Litell's dismissal.
Checov worked as an "industrial
psychologist" for Shefferman, who
was described by committee coun counsel
sel counsel Robert F. Kennedy as "A
notorious unionbuster. Sheffer
man figured in earlier hearings as
a inena oi leamsier union r resi
dent Dave Beck.
Litell said Checov gave him $20
week to cover expenses of the
"Vot No'' committee. He said
Checov told him Shefferman was
a friend of James R. Hoffa, Teamster-
nresident-elect. as well as of
iBeck ahd "If any union came into
the plant it would be tha Team
sters.



THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT' PAILT NEWSPAPER
PAGE ELEVEH
TEBRX AND THE MEAtF
" BY GEORGE WUNDE
THE 8TORX Of MARTHA WAINE
Question!
By WILSON SCEUGG.
jmooiou I MDRBioajRiosnvi
Fon'AiilAV VVV 0I IMT (JVTTW THj V
ASK MS CUT 'V. I0UE5S-
TIRE MARK5 OFF THE
MEDICATION CAULE7 FOR HERE WOUU? jkffim'
ATANIMnMATS
MICROARK?
THE RUNWAY
TO BE SOFT MUSIC.
RCSTWRAMTON
MERE 5IK
OUTSKIIttS.
NOieSTAKEI
VOUMORE
It'.
amanwm
'B mr ty wa yww.

rlBAf, OCTOBER M, 1957
I

WHAT MAKES VTk if
. vout)cx?i- c l (r"trT
MEAM, WHAT'S II MlHriCV
yi j PBOSAlCTHwes V
(Vj I'M AFRAJD-INWty

T7

R R.

I

pio!

sJ h Jul -.

mm

FRECKLES AND. Bit FRIEND

Olympus?

By MERILL BLOSSER

, S. keen.-"
There ive finished; J ru. '.
rrriN8 tour : rt.T

onc short: it.Boy

sleeve a

NEW

style ( v

Nbvv Sir 6AC AND
fKjoy iwe SONS
PAKAOE WITH AAE"

n

OMi WELL.- ITLL COME IN T
MAMPV FOR GRABWM6 COLD ll
DOORKNOBS THIS WirJTERVI

ALLEY OOP

Good Measure

By V. T. HAMLIN

J"WsH:f-' WEUTHAxSTl I -rm OOUVE BEEN
-sisaWHERE poc KTbut rr here be-
iVCy MEAN WE'RE NOW) AJMED US. MAY BE A FORE?
T AmJAU-Y BACK IN rSO I GUESS WHIM 'FORE K
V ANCIENT GREECE? THATS YWEREl WE KNOW J

- 14eN VOU'VE I I TH' HOME OF TH'Jsa"'"""J,iNv 1
'yEZZLJM A HEARD ABOUT GODS? SURE... WELL ,7HA.Ts
A COUPLE 1 MT. OLYMPUS? NEVER BEEN WHERE I'D 1
TIMES. y -, THERE J LIKE TO 00.' JL,

BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES

Reactions

By EDGAR MARTIN

BUT HER

WPS .WUB Pi STWK

pPjRHOU-)J(P

tCMAC -UTABBTW1. TMERE'tl. BE NO tTVNMWS.

PPKTM nCRR Ifl

Q

MO-

you foow; sou

PRISCILLA'S POr

Good Try

By Al VXRMEER

I CAM

rMAKE A

.DUTCH

r yjr i i i ?

rr.ouTcw v

( WE SJMPLY )
TAKE AN
(ORDINARY) (.THEN)
SOOOR.1 WE

..AND, PRESTO) J "V

AND MOW MUCWS
V. ARE TWE DUTCMJ
.JrjDOORS?;
c in; t. Nt CT.k.. i. t.m. ii i. tZStmi

BUGS BUNNY

Come Again

I'o SLAD.y Zr ,,,
PENPER VOU If
A 50N6 FOR ITH"88!
ADONUT, M7,'r liwcv'
quv'noi?! DU05;

8UT HUNGER GNAWS
AT AV VITALS I

HAVEN'T EATEN FOR

HOURS.

rr x i

r

OH, THANK YOU,

GENEROUS SIRE

POR A DMtf Z COULP
PURCHASE A SAUCER 0'

MILK TO 60

THIS TASTY

MORSEL

IN? y WMr M.

1

SIDE GLANCES

By Calbraith

CAPTAIN EAST

Relaxation!

By LESLIE TURNER

f'fl "IjpW LOAFlW WTH'
Jfel L.-' U ; Will BB V :
ZsYgooo ran u weak wart; vesr-spwr;
pf rlM6EI0El HERE, ILL ClKW HIKA EWBK?
I JL ALL OUR SEAR' 6AKWl4ei ByERTION.

-THATWA5A- yTH AJK IFReHBR. J PSMP TiJlLSi
NICB CAMP ITP( UP HI6HER! HW.YJi !SiM
WB PAEC AmUeTTER CARRY TH1A TOO! WOUNrAW
. HOUR AGOL 'i Vnl CllMBJ6t I EP6CT TO

MORTT MEEKXE

It DiJf

By DICK CAVALL1

. 4

1, V' EVER GET A "S!
rVv 7 STRANGE ELECTRIC )
J -v, FEELINO THAT
jfVJ. SOMETHING A
,0 A I IS ABOUT 10 y

HHIK IT'S A FUNNY 1 1
1 IP SENSATION... fJTOr
II if A5 IF SOMETHING V B
II BIS l IMMINENT, I i
I L BUT I CANT PUT J g?
ElBpL Mg 1

ill WELL, THAT CLEARS UP )
1 V ONE Of LIFE'S LITTLE

OUR BOARDING HOUSK

;..,.,.v

MRS.H0OPLE, ITY MISHTV

NICB OF YOU TO (WHIP UP

AN EKTRA SNACK! FOf? MS

.VOL) ALWAVS WE-RE

MAJOR BOOPLB

kl WAS HOPIN& toO'P EAT IT-.

AND SHUT Ut MKfc .' BUT

MAYB t YOU'KE LIKE THE

C?W WHO NEVER.

I 50UNDEO OFF WITHOUT

OCT OTJR WAT

By I. R. WILLIAMS

MV FAVORITE LANDLAty

CAWS IF YOU USE 1

Tl AT 1 lA. tr I y, I a. f

AS THE CHICKEN 4AID VTXL".?

TO THS BUTCHER, VpO'Be i "c,,

Tn CTt JCC MP "iwis.

kYUK-

:KYUk:

VOURSE-LF

WITH A AAOUTH-

FUL HE CAM.
KlYUK-Kryuks,

V1

LW!iJ I THAT OL9 9CH AIN'T W6LL, TWERE' TrWEC A
pIf7H HOME HI OWN RY HA!lM?rA.l.l:?5S5
liMniX? t2 V r'lVS 5ALOOW AW' V JEWCLRV STORES AMP T
ffaf IJi ) THB66 ftAMBUW r-q A SllJt HOS6 SHOf OM I
ZLJ!tr?2 1 rVE BETWEEN I I TH' SAME KOUT6-I
W Ur It M HOME. fl 6ETTIW' Trf

X' ::-

PCXJULt TEMPWK5U-

Bl w B

pirate

"You'r stuck for a night out, Dad! Mom spent th

anernoon in a ueauij muj

ftjggte True Life Adventures
BORROWED BURROW.

4 BURROWING OWL.
WETTER- BE CALJ-I

MiAUT WETTER- BE CAli-e

vTW. THE 'BORROWING

LAP tl fM

WW

pare for a motorboat ride on a lagoon at Venice iuiy

RATWER BORROW TWAJ4 BULC OPTEN
THBU3rN6 THE PRAIRIE DOd rK&f
RCOMANWIF THE! ORDINAL.. OWN. 16 ST. L.L.
outancV with rrs voun,BOARO.

Faltering Philip:
Philip flf te-Wed Kb brolsea-

tfpalrt WW toTf hk kona Hka mew.
A. Claaaineda. tart lb firb

$500.oo $500.oo
CHRISTMAS PRESENT
Win $500.00 in merchandise of your choice with tha
3 last digits of the first, second and third prizes
of the National Lottery of Beneficence of December
21, 1957.
FIRST PRIZE: $250.00
SECOND PRIZE: ......150.00
THIRD PRIZE; : 100.00
A. ticket will be given to you for each dollar that
you suscribe in our club.
RADIO CENTER, S. A.

COLON

BOLIVAR AVE. 7110
TELEPHONES 40-1364

AfOVAS PANAMA AftWAYS
PArMMA-MIAMI 85.00
MIAMi-SAN JUAN, P. R 43.00

SAN JUAN, P.R.
PANAMA

Today's jy Progiam

J 06 cfn NrwS? v
J:li Ptti Pmge-
SM Big Top
4:30 TRADING TOST
S:M Dtnnli Dav.
S10 PANORAMA
V :00 Cluvoora Camera
(Algebra EL LtmM No. 12)

T 34 December Brid
90 Walter Wlnchell"
t 0i Mike Wallac Intanr!
9:38 -Talcnf Seoutr'
10 0 Wrertllng --" ; e
110 CFN NEWS "' i
UM Bncota: CUnuut.',

Courtesy f AeroTlas Panama ainrmv o
PHONES:. PANAMA: 3-1057 3 1698 316? J

I

IV

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r ;

JV"l,J"i'.i(r -:.. mfmmtufmH i iinfiin) iiiiiiiiiiiiMiwwiri'l,'l',i'l,''i.'1!''l''lr'. ........
.",-.....,"',.'. ..'''"':.". .' -.(,4 ...'(. n.' ," ..'-'.,,.,...,.

24 Liv.rr.
Cri?r ; nranch
OCT 30 195T
f 1

nderdog
STANDINGS

c.
0

m

a
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A t
5-
if
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1'
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fr,
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ISTHMIAN

Cristobal High
Athletic Club
Balboa High
Junior College

INTERSCHOLASTIC

Cristobal High
Balboa High
Junior College

161 Officers Family Quarters
OK'd for Army Enlisted Men

Tha assignment of additional
ouarters to raise to 191 sets of
;,... famiiv miarters for use by
".". " -V ..... .1.
enlisted amines was apjnuveu m
week by Headquarters, unuea
State Army Caribbean
Th uprips nf DroErams will gra
dually replace officer housing with
nlisted men.
It avantually will raduct tha
Bumbr of anlistad mm now
required to commute from points
as far as 50 miles form their
duty station.
It also will allow the command
to take advantage of an excess
of officers quarters which will be become
come become available in the next few
months.
Much of the program will be ac
complished as officers return 10
the United States certain of these
quarters then will be assigned to
eliffible enlisted men.
At Fort Kobbe -52 sets of quart
ers already have been deginated
9 enlisted auarters. in the area
hounded bv Pelfrey street and
Mitchum and Rencher avenues.
Thirtv-four of these already are
nrcimied bv enlisted men.
When all 62 have been filled with
Ex-Hatchet Man
For Murder Inc.
Killed By Gunmen
TSI1TW YORK. Oct. 25 (UP) Al
bert Anastasia, former hatchet
man for Brooklyn s notorious Mur
Amr Inn oano was shnt and kill
d today by two gunmen in the
DIxDeiSnop Ol a IIUUIUW" manual
tin hotel.
Anastasia, known as the "Lord
High Executioner" of Murder, Inc.,
beat four murder indictments in
tbe late 1920's and early 30s and
one sentence to the electric chair.
The Federal Government failed in
a attempt to strip him of U.S. cit citizenship
izenship citizenship last year.
In 1955, after two principal wit witnesses
nesses witnesses against him mysteriously
disappeared, he pleaded guilty to
an income tax evasion charge and
was sentenced to a year in prison.
In recent years he has Jived in
a Fort Lee, N.J., mansion an al alleged
leged alleged "elder mastermind" in the
shadowy network of U. S. crime
and gangsterism.
Weather Or Not
This weather report for the
24 hours ending 8 a.m. today,
Is prepared by the Meteorolo Meteorological
gical Meteorological and Hydrographic
Branch of the Panama Canal
Company:
Balboa Cristobal
TEMPERATURE:

High 84 84
Low 70 75
HUMIDITY:
High 95 9t
Low 70 72
WIND:
(max. mph) SW-18 NW-11
RAIN (inches 1.65 0
WATER TEMP:
(inner harbors) 83 84
SATURDAY, OCT. 26
High Low
6:32 a.m. 11:46 a.m.

6:05 pjn.

f OBBOl.e.B.HTBeBaj,,(,B,B,f
a"Oi",""MfT DDircc. it in Z

1 1 CARYGRM-DEBORAH KERR

may 1

ijaalllwKSLlBaee'Bk"KHB

hi tee MeCarty-

All AFFAIR TO

2 QnbmaScop
i 4Wg WlW MW tlaaT

Lost
0
1
Tied
0
i
o
i
Pet.
i;ooo
.500
.500
.000
1
2
Won
. 1
. 1
. 0
Lost
0
0
2
Tied
0
0
0
Pet.
1.000
1.000
.000
enlisted men, an additional 48 sets
will be redesignated as enlisted
Quarters.-including six sets on
. .:., .J th.
Mitciium avenue and the group of
duDlexes straddling Coffey avenue.
At Fort Gulick, oe area already
has been redesigned as an enlist
ed area and already has been oc occupied
cupied occupied by enlisted men. These are
12 sets of quarters in buildings 5
to 9.
An additional 10 sets, Quarters
11 to 14, will be filled up as, of officers
ficers officers move. out. Two such moves
already have been accompllished.
The Fort Davis plan is essential essentially
ly essentially the same, one area involving
eight sets already having been
switched to enlisted status and oc
cuDied. Ten other sets are in the
process of being so changed.
At the present time, more than
200 enlisted men have to commute
daily from the Atlantic side to
Hi,ti tutinnc nn the Pacific side.
The new housing proposals will
materially alleviate this situation;
WASHINGTON. Oct. 25 (UP)-
Prpsirient Eisenhower and British
Prime Minister Harold McMillan
were reported ready today to seek
a scientific alliance of 40 or more
free world nations to counter Kus
sia's new challenge.
Outlines of the Bip; Two
"grand concept" were expected
to be revealed, at least in part,
in the final communique slated
for issuince at the close of the
Eitenhower-MacmiHan talks late
today.
The President and prime min minister
ister minister were slated to hold the last
of their three-day sessions at the
White House at 2:30 p.m.
Their communique will contain
an "extensive report" on measures
to increase Anglo-American scien
tific-military cooperation, ouiciais
said.
It also will condemn Russian sa-bre-rattline
in the Middle East
and urge new steps toward peace
in the explosive Bible lands.
The communique was almost
certain to sound an optimistic
note on U.S. and allied scientific
and weapons developments.
The Macmillan Eisenhower con
ference, arranged under the sha
dow of Russia s earth satellite,
has been shewered with a pyro pyro-technical
technical pyro-technical display of new U.S. rock rocket
et rocket and missile shoots calculated
in part to give a lift to the West's
falling scientitic prestige.
Emphasis may be placed
strongly on the peaceful aspects
of scientific development with
perhaps a "Science-for peace"
proposal to nvstch Eisenhower's
"Atoms-for-peace" plan.
The President and Prime Minis Minister
ter Minister held their fourth meeting last
night an informal supper and con conference
ference conference at the White House.
Secretary of State John Foster
Dulles and British Foreign Secre Secretary
tary Secretary of State John Foster Dulles
and British Foreign Secretary Sel Sel-wyn
wyn Sel-wyn Lloyd were present. The!
meeting broke up at 9:32 p.m.
-TODAY-
:35 4:05 :30 9:00 p.m."
It
:f1 i
li ( 1
REMEMBER

Won
2
1
1
0

Ike, Mac
Speak
Sputnik

COLOftkyOCtUXf
fcOjit Q aata4 OtftR WWII fc(fc i
flaeaiaeaeBBgeaea

Jim Morris Scores College s
First Touchdown of Season

' By TREVOR SIMONS
a virtually flooded field, the results of a tor-

On

rential pre-game rainfall that caused a 20-minute delay
in the starting time, Junior College played Athletic Club to
an upset 6-6 deadlock at Balboa Stadium last night.
It was J. C.'s first score of the current season and a
moral victory for the Green Devils who had been tabbed

two-touphdown underdogs.
The first half of the game went
along quietly enough right down
to the final seconds of the second
Quarter.
Prior to the Athletic Club's
lightning-like score St the end of
that period both teams p'aying e e-venly
venly e-venly and though most of the ac action
tion action was concentrated on Uhe J.C.
side of the field, there was really
no serious threat of a score.
J. C. without the services of
punt specialist Donald Alexander,
sidelined with a virus, had trou-
b'e booting the soggy ball out of
the trouble area.
But. oddly enough, fumbles
were held to a minimum, with
only three for College .and a
single one for A.C. ; and College
only faied to recover one of
their three fumbles.
The Green Devils actually set
up the Athletic Club's score when,
with less than' minute to play
in the half, they elected not to
boot pn fourth down with 12 yards
to go on their own 30.
A pas's by Jack Hammond fell
incomplete to give A.C. the break
they needed for a tally.
Bill McKeown tossed one to
Bill Rankin, the pass being coirf coirf-pleted
pleted coirf-pleted after coming off the fingers
of J. C.'s Jim Morris.
From the 17-yard line, Mc Mc-Keown
Keown Mc-Keown uncorked another "satel "satellite"
lite" "satellite" that landed into the wait waiting
ing waiting arms of Curtis Jeffries in
the J.C. end zone.
A.C. almpst had the extra point,
which ultimately proved to be so
necessary for victory. McKeown a a-gain
gain a-gain tossed to Rankin and com com-leted
leted com-leted the pass in the end s o n e,
but an on-sides penalty nulined
the extra point.
Attempting to kick on the next
play, Carl Tuttle failed to put o o-ver
ver o-ver the one-pointer for A.C.
Junior College had time for on only
ly only one play before the gun sound

Balboa Slight Favorite
Over Cristobal Tonight

By TREVOR SIMONS
C.istobal High School officials
are preparing to handle another
capacity crowd at Mt. Hope Sta Stadium
dium Stadium tonight for the big "game
of the year."
The Cristobal Tigers, unshaken
by the news that their star cen center,
ter, center, Russ Favorite will be side sidelined
lined sidelined for at least two weeks, pre prepare
pare prepare to meet the powerful Bull Bulldog
dog Bulldog eleven from Balboa High, de defending
fending defending grid champions of 1956.
Both the Tigers and Bulldogs
have scored single wins at the ex expense
pense expense of Junior College; Cristobal
decision over College was by a
6-0 count while Balboa scored a
decisive 14-0 win at Balboa Sta
dium last Friday night.
Each of the two top contenders
for the Interschool football title
have' played the Athletic Club
once, the Tigers boasting a 6-0 win
in the that one while the Bulldogs
fell victims to the A.C. by a 7-6
count.
On the strength of that pre previous
vious previous record, both teams would
be conceded .an even, chance to
post a victory in this all-important
game at Mt. Hope Stadium
tonight; but with the Tiger cen center
ter center and line-backer definitely out
of the line-up, Balboa High are
now posted as slight favorites
to win in their march for a suc successful
cessful successful defense of their title.
The game is a "must" for both
teams, for the "winner will be vir virtually
tually virtually assured Of at least a tie
in the final outcome with the only
stumbling-block being an injury-
ridden J.C. squad.
Tonight s loser wul, therefore,
ossibly be playing with their
acks to the wall when these two
football teams meet once more
at Balboa Nov. 15.
Kick-off time tonight is 7 o'clock.
CORRECTION ON
"HOMECOMING"
Tonight's game will not be Cris Cristobal's
tobal's Cristobal's "homecoming" game asj
was previously announcea Dy this I

ANYONE FOR DANCING? Junior College attempt to knock down an AthleUc Clnb
faUs. as jc quarterback Jackie Hammond watches, Thoae blobi? Salndropa.
(Photo: BIO Kirkland)

ed to end the half.
In the fourth quarter of the
game, Junior College first flubbed
a scoring opportunity, then came
back minutes later to vindicate
themselves with a game tying
touchdown.
Jack Hammond started the J.C.
drive early in the fourth quarter
when he intercepted a McKeown
pass on the Athletic Club 40-yard
line.
The drive from there one out
was fast and relentless..
On successive hand offs from
Hammond to Dare, them Morris
and next to Werlein, the College

gndders had picked up three
first downs and were deep in Ath Athletic
letic Athletic Club territory.
Jim Morris, striking hard on
the right side of the line, drove
to wthin less than a yard of the
A.C. end xone; but on the next
play, Jack Hammond, who had
done the best quarterbacking for
J.C. so far this year, fumbled
on an attempted quarterback
sneak and A.C.'s Dick Lemedico
ws quick to recover to halt the
College drive.
But the Green Devils were not
to be denied. Tuttle punted for A.
C. away from the two-yard line,
with Jack Hammond taking the
ball from the A.C. 40 back to the
20 before he was halted.
Lamoin Werlein, only two plays
later, picked up another first
down for College going over the
right side of the line. Gerry Dare
gathered in another five yards for
College, going through the hole
over left tackle to the A. C. four four-yard
yard four-yard line, and from there Jim
Morris had little trouble crashing
over right tackle for the first Jun Junior
ior Junior College touchdown of 1957.
Mendenhall's attempt to kick the
extra point was blocked by Louis
iaDer, ana me game wouna up
in a 6-6 aeadiocK.
writer; the "Homecoming" game
is scheduled at Mt. Hope Stadium
Nov. 8, when Cristobal meets Jun
ior College at home.
The Tigers announced this week
that lovely Stephie Beck, popular
ana naro-worxing UHS senior, has
been chosen as the Cristobal
queen for the Nov. 8 game and
the subseque t Homecoming
auce.
Arab Countries Will
Ask Syria, Turkey
To Withdraw Forces
UNITED NATIONS, N. Y.. Oct
25 (UP) The General Assembly
waaes into the debate on the crisis
between Turkey and Syria again
today in the face of Syrian refusal
to let Saudi Arabia mediate the
dispute.
The Arab countries, showing In
creasing signs of Wavering jn their
support ot fcyna, prepared to pre
sent a resolution asking for an in
vestigation commission fb go to the
Middle ast.
An Arab spokesman said the re
solution also probably would call
upon Syria and Turkey to with
craw lorces irom their common
border and refrain fom walike
acts.
The Assembly also was expected
to recieve a western proposal to
send Secretary General Dag Ham-
marsKjoia to investigate the tense
border situation.
The Syrian delegation here was
cool to such a suggestion although
there were indications the Damas Damascus
cus Damascus Government would accept it.
The General Assembly tfas call called
ed called to meet this afternoon for the
Middle East debate. It was adjourn
ed last Tuesday to give Saudi Ara Arabia
bia Arabia a chance to try to mediate the
Turko-Syrian crisis.
Turkey agreed but Syria did not.

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JUNIOR COLLEGE BALL CARRIER, (colors: mud and mud)
runs into big Athletic Club trouble in last night's 6-6 tie!, game
at Balboa-Stadium. (Photo: Bill Kirkland)

'Project Pay
Monetary awards to civilian per
sonnel in U.S. Army- Caribbean
(Panama' Area) for suggestions
submitted to "Project Pay Dirt"
totaled $1400 during the first quart quarter
er quarter of fiscal year 1958. The period
ending Sept. 30 was the initial
one for Pay Dirt operations.
Statistics compiled for the US US-ARCARIB
ARCARIB US-ARCARIB Incentive Awards Com Committee
mittee Committee (Panama) show an increase
of $815 mark set a year ago dur during
ing during the first quarter of fiscal
year 1957.
As Of Sept." 30, there ,were 652
suggestions received, 112 of which
were adopted for a percentage of J
17.2. . 1

American Foundation For Blind
Sending Counselor To Isthmus

NEW YORK. Oct. 25. (UP) The
American Foundation for- Over
seas Blind, an international agen
cy serving the sightless m more
tha 70 countries, announed today
that it is sending a representative
to Central America and Mexico to
map plans for the expansion of
services to the sightless in that
area.
Miss Clara Langerhans, Field
Service Counselor of the founda
tion, has been assigned to a
month-long tour which will take
her to Panama, Costa Rica, Gua
temala and Mexico. In each of
these nations she will meet with
government, civic and private a a-gency
gency a-gency officials to learn of the
needs of the blind and outline the
steps the foundation can take to
help meet these needs.
First stop of her assigned tour
will be Panama City on Sunday.
She will visit the Escuela de Cie Cie-gos
gos Cie-gos Helen Keller, a government
school which is part of the Insti-
tuto Panameno de Habilitacio- Es
pecial. Arrangements for her visit
in Panama1 are being handled by
the Lions Club of Panama City.
She will confer with government
officials on the establishment of
a vocational training program for
bund adults.
Foolowing a visit to the Salva Salvation
tion Salvation Army traning and work
center for blind adults in Bal Balboa,
boa, Balboa, Miss Langerhans will de depart
part depart for Costa Rica.
Arriving in San Jose on Oct. 31
she will visit the Escuela de Es-
peranza Especial, a government
school which provides education
for blind, deaf and mentally re
tarded children. She will also
wouse old movies ore now tJL
plocedbyoldTV"

j

Dirt' Hands Out $ 1400 In Three

The Engineer Section was .high
for the quarter with $475 in -award
money granted for S3, suggestions
adopted out of 184. received.. Plac Placing
ing Placing second was the later American
Geodetic Survey with 12' of 55 i i-deas
deas i-deas entered put into use .for $350
in awards. ; ;
USARCARIB Ordnance was 3rd
high, receiving $310 in awards for
the adoption of 12 .Out of 100 sug
gestions. Fifteen ideas of the 100
Submitted be Signal employes
were approved for toatal awards
of $140.
figures from fiscal year 1957
shdw Engineer, Ordnance, IAGS
meet with officials of the Centro
Helen Keller, Association de Cie
gos Costarncenses, to of.er con
sultation on legislation for the
blind.
From Nov. to the 14, the
foundation representative will be
in Guatemala City working with
the Comite Nacional Pre-Cieges
y Sordomudos, which adminis administers
ters administers the National School for the
Blind and rehabilitation center
end workshop.
She will assist the committee to
expand and consolidate its pro program
gram program and develop plans for the
use of the facility as a training
center for Spanish speaking pro professional
fessional professional personnel in that area.v
While in Guatemala, Miss Lan Langerhans
gerhans Langerhans will take active part in
the Conference on Rehabilitation
sponsored by the International So
eiety for the welfare -of Cripples.
Arriving in Mexico on Nov. 14.
she will visit the Centro Editorial
Braille operated by the Interna
tional committee lor the Blnd,;o: Blnd,;o:-ficials
ficials Blnd,;o:-ficials oft he Junior League of
Mexico City, and the National In Institute
stitute Institute for the Rehabilitation of
the Blind, a national school oper operated
ated operated by the Mexican government
for blind children.
Conferences with the Junior
League will Concern the devel development
opment development of a sheltered workshop
.nd possible expansion of reha rehabilitation
bilitation rehabilitation services.
Each of the schools included on
the field counselor's agenda has
received shipments of special ed
ucational equipment to carry on
its program, miss Langerhans tour
wr?l provide the foundation with
further information on what is
needed to offer greater assistance
to the sightless in Central Ameri America.
ca. America. SENSATIONAL RELEASE!
0.75
0.40
S:17 -.J:-
A warm and human
story of an
"S.O.S. SCOTLAND
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four positions for suggestion a-,
wards received during the same
quarter.
A $210 award to ah IAGS em-
Miss Marilyn Flynn
To Review Speech
Problems For PTA
Plans to meet the needs of spe special
cial special education in the Canal Zone,
will be discussed by James M.
Wolf, director, of the newly-established
Special Education Program
at a meeting of the Diablo. Heights
Parent Teachers : f Association,
which will .be held at the ; Diablo
Heights School Gymnasium on
Tnuil iM.1Hn.in
Miss Marilyn Flynit speech the
rapy specialist ot the Schools Di
vision, win, review the survey cur currently
rently currently being carried, put to eva
luate the types and numbers o."
school Children in the Canal Zone
schools- who "would benefit from
speech therapy work. She wijl out outline
line outline plans that have been devel developed
oped developed to establish a speech correc correction
tion correction program, in the schools.
Wolf will summarize surveys un underway
derway underway throughout the Canal Zone
to determine the nature and ex extent
tent extent of special education require requirements
ments requirements for physically handicapped.
retarded and hard of hearing
scnooi-age cniiaren.
Angry Gualemalans
Force Army Junta
To Lift 3-Day Seige
GUATEMALA CITY, Oct. 25
(UP) An angry crowd of Guate Guatemalans
malans Guatemalans who marched on the Presi Presidential
dential Presidential Palace forced the three three-man
man three-man military Junta to lift the
three-day state of siege today.
The Junta also ordered the Armv
to confiscate weapons from Jnem Jnem-bers
bers Jnem-bers of the former siovernrnent's
National Democratic Movement.
There was no immediate indica indication
tion indication whether the three colonels who
formed the Junta and took over the
government yesterday would re remain
main remain in power themselves or ap appoint
point appoint a provisional President.
A Government communique Said
the state of siege imposed Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday was being lifted because the
people were behaving more sensib sensibly.
ly. sensibly. Riots nearly wrecked the city
Tuesday and Wednesday nights.
Gen. Manuel Ydiaoras Fuentes.
defeated candidate in the Presiden
tial elections last Sundav. marched
on the Presidential Palace with 5.
000 of his followers at 10 o'clock
last night.
YOU AIN'T EVEN A
MOB YOU CLOWNS
- ARE A HERD! :;

JACKIE HAMMOND, with an Athletic Club tackier Tb.anglri
on to his leg, takes dive into Lake-Balboa, r -v
' f (Photo: Bill Kirkland

and Signal respectively, in the toplployee for a Pay Dirt suggest j

is expected to save that'organii
tion $7500 annually by putting yi
use a plastic proofing .system, f
maps. -.. (
By installing cooling fans
CFN-TV transmitter, the Sign
Section may save upwards,'
$6640 per year. An sward oir $l
was granted for th idea'-. Hill
will reduce tubt oum-outS sa
well as cut tune used in makii
replacements. .V l,t
An employe ot the Engineer Se
tion received a $100 award Jdp i
idea which will save approximat
ly $3000 during the next year. Tl
suggestion was .to remove hydra
lic-tvne door closers from dav cl
sets in all barracks and to xehii
to stock all that are serviceaji
Jamaican 'Engineer
Wilfred James Bow
Out With 45 Years
Wilfred (Big Man) James, know
unof.icially as the
gineer of Gamboa'
Isthmus tndaa.tO. r
ca after spending the past 45 year
with the. Canal organization, .t
Before his departure hlf wan
vears of service were given of fieis
recognition by his "boss;; Frail : E
Lerchen, Panama Canal1 Mainten
ance Engieer, who presented hir
with his retirement certificate at',
special ceremony at Ihe Mainter
ance Division Office in-Gamboa,.!
Lerchen congratulated James o
his many years of service rj wit)
the Canal and especially on V hi
service with the Maintenance Div
ision where he has been employe'
since 1929. : J,;
One of the original reSidents'o
Gamboa, Big Man helped 'to buili
the new town in 1937 as a metnbe
of the Maintenance Division' force:
who laid the water and sewer line;
for that community, As a mehibei
of the Maintenance Division TforCi
on duty in Gamboa, he has been oi
voluntary 24-hour sewer and watei
line maintenance duty ever'sinci
that time.
v. ,.. a7.y.'
Even though he is more than si)
feet tall and weighs 215 pounds,
Big Man scorned the use of n of
licial truck' and always insisted or
using a light English .bicycle 'whei
making his maintenance rounds.'
A native of Jamaica,( he came
to the Isthmus in 1912 as an m
ploye of the Panama Railroad, H
later joined the Panama Canal as t
laborer and spent several-years al
Gatun. ."'...
He was made a foreman in the
former Municipal Engineering Div Division
ision Division in 1929 and has been with that
unit ever since as a forema, pipe
fiter, maston, and carpener. ,-..

TWO BjG RELEASES!".

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0.40

!uill.fl llALf

SHOWS: 1:00 4:02 7:25 P.M.

t
The inside story of the
world's biggest eoun-
terfeit ring!
A ZACHARY SCOTT
. PEGGIE CASTLE J:,
in w

I