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:
AA00010883:02391

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
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TOURIST RITES
16 KEV YORK
1 I It

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'( ,, r, m ihr fri it i v.'

h'; :
v" 1
S3rd TEAR
How About This?
v 1
KAtllLEEN COX
Is not a candidate for election
to any Civic Council, but she's she's-a
a she's-a whole lot prettier than most
of them, and you can yote for
her anyway-ras a -candidate,
for Queen of the Teeno Ball
at El Panama. How to vote for
, pretty JCathleen?--Why;. Just
Annud Inspection
Of Vehicles Set
For Friday In u
The annual inspection of
commercial vehicles licensed in
the Canal Zone will .begin Fri Friday,
day, Friday, Nov. 1, in the MOior Trans Transportation
portation Transportation Division's garages in
Anoon and Cristobal, it has been
announced by the MotorTrans-J
ponauon jjivisiuii. v
- The" vehicles will be checked,
for the condition Of their brakes,
lights,, etc., in compliance Wth
Canal Zone traffic regulations
and will be marked with stick stickers
ers stickers when they pass inspection,,
The inspection of commercial
vehicles licensed in the Canal
Zone is the first of a three-part
inspection program. On; Dec. 2,
Inspection will be started of
commercial vehicles .licensed in
the Republic of Panama but op
erating in the Canal zone. In
spection of private vehicles 11
censed in the Canal Zone will
start soon after the first of the
calendar year :
Vehicles lo he inspected should
be brought Into-the Motor Trans

-j ii .mm

: mum

, .: i ...!,;.' ..J1'.!;.: .i'".vl '
t
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- portation garages for "inspection

aurmg regular wortupg hours.
Crane Man Taberl
Aided 51. Lawrence
Seaway On Dredge
Herbert JTabert, Master ni the
Floating Crane Hercules, -has been.
hi?hly commended ny lha Chicago
District Engineer forjiis' work
in -connection with making the
dredge Paraiso ready for use on
the St- Lawrence Seaway project.
Tabert. who went to the United
States in July. to assist in the
rehabilitation of the Paraiso, re returned
turned returned to the Canal Zone last week
shortly after the work on the
dredge was completed.
In letter from the Chicago
District Engineer, he was thanked
for his contribution to the success
of the missian. -
As Superintendent d Rigging,
he served as consultant on rigging
problems and assisted the person personnel
nel personnel of the Corps of Engineers, Chi Chicago
cago Chicago District,- in solving many xf
the complex problems attendant to
placing this equipment in opera operation.
tion. operation. -'A.vs ,---
The Panama Canal dredge Pa Paraiso
raiso Paraiso was made available to the
Chicago District : Engineers on a
Joan basis, together with a 1,000
cubic-yard barge for work on the'
St.- Lawrence, Seawpy project.
The; equipment left the Canal
jZo-e h June after being floated
insid a Juige Navy floating dry-j
dock for transportation to New i

Orleans.

AND TO SAO PAULO

'fclQ. BUENOS HIRES

nnnrnro

, Tel Panama? -0978 V

Israeli Minister
In Bad Shape
Fron Bomb Wounds
JERUSALeI. Israel, Oct. 30 (UP)-President Izhak

Benzvi was bemg sworn in
today in a parljament scarred

attempt in Israel's history.
Premier Dvid Ben Gurion and four of his ministers
were wounded esterday when a confessed lunatic tossed
a bomb into thfe Knesset chamber.
' Minister of Religious Aff airs Moshe Shapiro was still'
in critical condition after receiving the, full force of the

blast. I
Doctors fought to save him and
performed emergency operations
on his abdomen, and head last
night. l1
Ben Gurion ducked like jtne old
soldier that he i when he spot
ted grenade as it j arched through
the air from the public! gallery. He
received only superficial wounds on
his hand, but dodtors insisted he
remain in the hospital as a pre precautionary
cautionary precautionary measure.
XShapiro was injured seriously in
thfc head, arm aid stomach and
Minister of Communications
Moshe" Carmel suffered & broken
arm. Xhey were rusneci to nospitau
Ben-iJurion, Foreign Minister
Golda Weir and Wealth Minister
Israel Tarzilai suffered minor in
juries arid were able to walk from
the building. ., ,:f
Th a$ilant, JdantifiM
I Mosht Ban Yaatov Diwlc,, 25.
wha ascaoad raeanttv rram, an
.lsratlt ;Mnua,r.iaiit it twrMi
th bomb, fealiavad la HaM
'branadafram rhksaliary- aba
tha Parliamant fioor whara tha
abinat was dAating loraign
aWair on" tba miivrry of
tha Itraali invasion of Egypt
last yaar.
PANIC INJGAU.ERY
The bomb landed between the
cabinet table anM the speaker's
chair and threw the room into an
uproar.' f
The 120 persons in the gallery
started to panic j and then rushed
Halloween
Rinaino Doorbells
For UNIC? Coins
If a Halloween youngster does
not ask for candy at your door
tomorrow night do not think that
he is bewitched; He may be car
rying a UNICBF container in instead,
stead, instead, and late he w:l probably
be headed for party where there
will be plenty 4f candy, cookies,
punch, games, and fun.
He will be asking for a mall
coin' to help the United Nations
Children's Fun with its work a a-mong
mong a-mong needy children and impov impoverished
erished impoverished families in many parts of
the world.
However, it is not a fund-raising
drive in the adult sense of the
word. It is rather, a recreational,
educational, character building
project aimed at helping children
grow gradually into their new
roles as well-adjusted residents of
a much smaller world, -After
the children have gone out
in costume early ; in the evening
to ring doorbells, they will later
return to different churches where
they will be given Halloween par
ties complete With refreshments,
decorations, games, and fun.
The churchet taking part in the
project are thf Cathedral of M.
uixe, tne f irst Baptist cnuren,
the Balboa Union Church, a' the
unitarian bocity. ;,
Will Opiii&riy
For BigjOre Ship
I v.
The Mlraflores Bridge will start
operating at 6:30 a.m. tomorrow,
a half-hour earlier than its regular
schedule., v.: s -. i -,-
According t an announcement
from Balboa Heights, this is al
ways done when ships1 that need
special handling arf first on the
transit list:; j ?
Tomorrow a'brg ere-carrier, the
Alien C. ; Chrstiar.son..' will be
transiting; early.-For that reason
the bridge wis be .opened around
6:30 a.m.,.' ". ... ;
West-Bank cpmmutem -, to the
east side of thje Canal may make
their plans fort getting to work on!

time accordingly. k ;

AN.

Lei tA people
for a second five-year term
by the worst assassination
at Duek.
He1 was seized by twtt persons
standing next to him afid made
no move to resist.
Other spectators in the'allery
immediately surrounded, f him,
beating him until police rescued
him and led him away.
Duek told them he had a .griev
ance aeainst Youth Alivah, an
oreanization which brings child
refugees to Israel.
Arnoa Ben-Gurion. deputy in
spector, general of police and; the
Prime Minister s son, lmmeaiaie lmmeaiaie-ly
ly lmmeaiaie-ly Went on the Israeli radio to give
a complete report of the incident
to the people to prevent panic,
SEARCH DUEK'S HOME
Police said Diiek would be taken
before a magistrate later today.
They ordered a search of : his
horn ift Tel Aviv and of the
homes of hi frieRds
iOuak came ta Israel, as a
rlafogaf" whan iV eWI4 andhai
;anVmat of Ijis timaand
aut of wantal hoipitaU. pt
triad ta aat frra to Urge
heipital outside Tel AvKt last
yaar.
Tiniia said h suffered an acci
dent in- an Aliyah camp several
years ago and that he continued
to brood about it.
The Israeli Parliament resumed
its foreign affairs debate an hour
and a quarter alter tne auemiueu
assassination n tne caDineu

.UNITED-FUND"

Any Questions?
tt v vou submitted your ques
tion nhmit United mina m
"wvat.' vmir Question?"
Toniirht. the second show In
the series of United Fund's ques question
tion question and answer program will be
shown on CFN-TV at 5:45 with
answers to the many questions
ohmit. t.h fund's $134,000 cam'
noWn nmv in its-second week.
oiiaMons about Red Cross,
TTsr one dav's oay. the scout
program, health agencies and
u.rrot. win bp answered by a
panel of experts including philtp
L Steers, United Fund Cam Cam-natirn
natirn Cam-natirn rhalrman: Carl J. Browne,
Red Cross: Arnold H. Hodgson,
TTsn- and col. C. A. Beall, Jr.,
it a Armv rpnresentatlve on the
United Fund executive commit
tee-' ..... m
Fund officials, wne arranuru
th chow, stressed that
What's Your Question?". : to-
night will give the frank" an answers
swers answers about United Fund to a
lot of people who have been
holding back their day's pay
contributions because they did
not fully understand the neede
of the 18 participating agen agencies
cies agencies In the drive.
The public has been invited to
n4 their miestlons to CFN by
letters or post cara ana u wcj
i i . Aw ..
wished to present, tneir questions
In person, to o indicate on their
signed-cards or letters.
The address is "What's Ydur
Question,? Box 10, Fort Clay
ton, CZ. v t. ;
Volcano. Erupts
In Galapagos; v
Lava Flow Starts
NEW YORK. Oct 34" (UP)
MacKay, Radio reported today a
volcano had erupted m the Ga Galapagos
lapagos Galapagos Islands off Ecuador with
an explosion and smoke that re resembled
sembled resembled pictures of so atomic
blast
MacKay said the smoke rose
some 3,000 feet from the first cra
ter northeast of Istmo Preey on
Isabella Island and that a seven seven-mile
mile seven-mile long stream of red hot lava
was flowing down tne. mountain
side. : t..-.-
MacKay said the explosioa oc

curred at 10 a.m. yesterday, i

INDEPENDENT

know the truth and the

PANAMA, R. P.i'WEi)NESDAT, OCTOBER JO, 1957

t Ii y

. ' y

NATIONAL GUARD COMMANDER Col. Bolivar Vallarino fright) under examination today
by alleged assassin Ruben O. Miro (left) who is conducting his own defense. Miro's charges
against the police angered Vallarino, but Miro preserved the self-assurance which was mark marked
ed marked his manner throughout the trial which could send him to jail for 35 years.

CI Civic
A list of candidates for
will be published daily.. By
is hoped to have published,
Diablo Heights
(Three delegates and three al
ternates to oe.eieciea;
. ROBERT BLANE
Supervisory; Checker. ;
- On the Isthmus since 1914.
.bea on faolXic Civic
Council lot many years
On first Civic council in 1937,
was chairman jof leotions com
mittee.
Works with Boy Scouts.
Member of PTA.
"KATHARINE S. CLARK
Librarian sjt Balboa High
School and Canal Zone junior
College.
?n the istnmus tor ii yearo.
Member of canai zone uouege
Handicapped Kids
The newly-created Canal Zone
committee for aid to Physically
handicapped, one of 18 agencies
seeking funds through the United
Fund, is asking for $7000.
There are several types of pa patients
tients patients in the Zone whose physical
disabilities call for lone term med-
lical care and expensive applianc
es.
For Instance, little Gregorlo
Toribio, on whom $5000 has al already
ready already baan spent, is in urgent
need of anothar $2500 worth of
medical treatment and aid. Cm Cm-aorio,
aorio, Cm-aorio, whose fathar works for
tha Dredging Division, was born
without arms.
There are other children in Zone
hospitals who also were short short-changed
changed short-changed at birth hy nature and
who are rn need oi special treat treatment
ment treatment and limbs.
The committee for the physical
ly handicapped also is seeking
$1000 to help patients with paraly paralytic
tic paralytic diseases which are not due to
polio. At the moment there ar r e
polio. At the moment there are
Coco Solo hospitals.
Anethar siieable item request requested
ed requested by tha eommittee i $500 for
special therapy and bracing
needed for mora savera casas of
cerebral, palsy.
These aids and sometimes sur
gery usually cost from $300 to $500
for each patient per year.
There also are cases of diabetic
gangrene which, require amputa
tion. Among other aids, supplying
special wheel chairs to these pa
tients ean help minimize their
problems.
A child with a severe dub foot
requires constant orthopedic care
until be or sbe is full grown, ini initially
tially initially this care consists of plaster
casts which are changed weekly
Special shoes and braces also are
usually required. ;.
These arc Just tome of the ways
in which money the Canal Zone
Committee for Aid to the Physical Physically
ly Physically Handicapped will spend your

contributions

DAILY NEWSPAPER

country i$ afe Abraham Lincoln,

Council Election Slates
election to, the Civic Council of one Canal Zone community
the time the elections come round early next month it

one community at a time, a
J
Club, and is first vice-president
of Diablo camera Club and
selves on its executive commit
tee.
Member of Isthmian Historl
cal Society and serves on its
Board of Directors.
Member of the Natural Hlstd
ry society, .f u
RICHARD MhlCi.,,)lsu,,
Arrived on Canal Zc-ne in 1940.
, Pwmp Station Opetatoi Gen
eral ,macnjnist oy xraae, v
Poel Claims Lincoln
Would Have Handled
Lillle Rock Belter
CHICAGO (UP) Poet-histor
ian Carl Sandburg says "there
are all sorts of things" about
Americans that President Eisen
hower doesn't know.
The 79 year old Lincoln ex
pert said Eisenhower had spent
15 years in the Philippines during
his Army life and that he believed
a military career was a nina nina-rance"
rance" nina-rance" to the presidency.
'Let the military, men stay with
the military," Sandburg said.
The white haired poet, mter-
v i e n e d on the NBC televi
sion show ''Meet the Press," said
he thought Eisenhower was "more
like" George Washington than like
Lincoln, who he said was Ameri America's
ca's America's greatest president.
He also said he believed Lin
coln would have handled the Little
Rock crisis differently because he
would have been "better in informed."
formed." informed." Lincoln, ha said, "would
have found some other answer
and would 'have "accommodated
himself better."
Asked whether he thought the
war between the states" was
over, banamirg said, "it depends
on the area.
"Where the Negroes equal or
outnumber the whites is where
the difficulty is," he said.
He added that he believed the
Republican Party "rather definite definitely"
ly" definitely" had lost its foothold in the
South because of the integration
issue but he said the South could
"endure" Eisenhower and "did
six years ago.
Asked whether he thought Lin-
co n would dc a Republican to today
day today Sandburg replied. "He might
te a Larson Republican but I
doubt if he would be an Eisen
hower Republican." He re erred
Arthur Larson, former head of
" 7 T T C T :
f u. o. xmurmauon Agency ana
uthor of a book about "modern
tepublicanism."
Fermi Award Given
To Dr. Lawrence
WASHINGTON, Oct. 30 (UP (UP-Dr.
Dr. (UP-Dr. Ernest O. Lawrence, inventor
of tha cyclotron atom smasher,
today was granted the Atomic
Energy Commission's $50,000 En
rico Fermi Award or 1957.
Lawrence,- 56, director of the
University of California's r a d i a-
tion laboratory at Berkeley, was
chosen on the recommendation of
the commission's general advisory
committee with the approval of

President Eisenhower.

:V

complete CZ-wide slate.
Member of Civic council one
year.
A. L. ENDJCOTT
Superintendent.- of Balboa
neignts -post Off ice. -a,.
He has-been onJuthjnus since
1S33, r.,;ik ,Vv

- CAR W: HOfVtllETKK'tKZ

On isthmus 25 years.
Several times on pacific Civic
Council.
JAMES MAGUIRE
Organization and Methods Ex
aminer.
Born on Isthmus.
Member of PTA.
Civic Council member one year.
FLORENCE PETERSON
Payroll deductions c o n t rol
clerk.
Came here when nine months
old.
' Member of Canal zone College
uiuo ana Diaoio Camera Club.
Treasurer of Bella Vista Chil Children's
dren's Children's Home.
M, S. SLOTKIN
Chief of specifications and es estimating
timating estimating branch of Engineering
Bureau.
On the Isthmus two vears.
Member of Teenaee Club and
Teenage Ball Committees.
Member of PTA.
MRS. MACEL (J. MORTON)
THOMSON
Housewife.
Was born here.
After graduation from ca
nal zone Junior College worked
ior assistant engineer of main
tenance, for executive secretary,
and for district attorney.
Member of Canal Zone Colleire
Club.

J Jt' y-.- mt? ' Jf ' l I i ii -1 II ll

FATHER of accused cadet Luis C. Hernandei rises to the
spectators' section of the court today and shouts a demand
that he be allowed to testify. His wife stands beside him.
; trying to calm him.

CANADIAN

WHISKY

llli

Suave Defendant

Branded Ingrate,
'Miserable Liar

National Guard commander Col. Bolivar Vallarind

branded alleged assassin

liar and an ingrate today. !;'
Under the tongue-lashing, Mir6 maintained tht
suave self-assurance which has characterized his bearing
throughout his trial.
Vallarino appeared as the second witness on the.
tenth day of the trial of Miro, who is conducting his own

defense, and six others defendants in the Remon assas

sination case.

The National Guard commander also angrily refer-
red several times to earlier statements made by Miro a- j'
bout the police and the investigators as "completely false I
and libelous." V !"
Vallarino, who was on the stand for approximately ri

two hours, was the second witness called this morning -by

Mir6.
The first'was special prosecutor for the Remon fam
ily, Luis C. Abrahams, who testified that he had been
approached in 1955 with an offer to act as Miro's defense
lawyer.

Abrahams was' asked hy Miro
if there was anything in the rec rec-nrrfs
nrrfs rec-nrrfs nf the ease .to sustain the
rhftrea tttat.njB (Miro naa bch
nftirfs80.tfflO' rrcohvicted ex4
presidenfcilosf Kamo&j&uizaao
to assassinate fheHatFTresident
Joge A. Remon,- wno was snot
down on Jan. 2, 1955.
the special prosecutor admit admitted
ted admitted he had made no personal in in-vput.i
vput.i in-vput.i (ration tn an effort to sub-
stantlte the charge but consid considered
ered considered that there was enough evi evidence
dence evidence in the record to get a con conviction.
viction. conviction. :
Miro c o u n t e red that ne
thoueht Abrahams should have
made some personal effort to
support the "libelous" charges
against him.
Last night Miro called. wit witness,
ness, witness, Miss Griselda Medina, who
testified that he had told a close
lariv friend of tmrd-in-com-
mand Maj. Tlmoteo Melendez
In her presence to warn Melen Melendez
dez Melendez of a plot to kill Remon on
Christmas, 1954.
This morning under questioning-
by Miro, Vallarino tes testified
tified testified that it was a priest, Fa Father
ther Father Carlos Perei Herrera, who
revealed that Carlos Miro, the
defendant's brother, had con confided
fided confided to him that Ruben Miro
was the man who bad killed
the leite President.
When asked by Miro if he
were present when Miro made
his retraction the day after he
confessed, Vallarino shouted
"You He miserably. That is un untrue."
true." untrue." Miro contended that District
Attornev Francisco Alvarado Jr.
was on the secona page oi tne

r

3
fXVt CENTS
! .11
Ruben O. Miro a "miserable''
retraction when he pulled the
paper out of the typewriter and
suspended thej interview.
, The National Guard eom-
mandantsaiaMirfrstartetTteB
Ml
ing Alvarado all, sorts of fo
Ties and Tef erring to his eon-
fession the day before and that
Alvarado pulled the paper out :
of the typewriter and told Mi Mi-to
to Mi-to when he had something new ;
to say he could get in touch ;
with him. ty-,
Vallarino also denied they
were on the second page of state-1
ment when the interview was;
suspended. v
Directing a question to Valla,
rino, Miro referred to the com commandant's
mandant's commandant's "four stars." fe; i
"Thev, are onlv three, not
four. Vallprino said.
"Oh, well, don't worry, the
fourth is on Its way,"; Miro re rejoined
joined rejoined before asking another
question.
Later in the questioning. Va,
11a rino called Miro an "ingrste,
adding that when he went o
Miro's cell it was on behalf ef
Miro's wife and son. It
During cross-examination Her
District Attornev Alvarado.1 It.
was established that MSro'a fel fellow
low fellow defendant, .former cadet Je Je-se
se Je-se Edgardo Telada. had ,made
charges aeainst Miro's wife-and
on and Alvarado was planning
to order their arrest. r
al'arino said he asked "Alva "Alvarado
rado "Alvarado to let h'm tallr to Miro V rst
and -it was then Miro decided to
tell the truth.
Thf commandant askd Ml-'
to why he had not told the n
vistiratin' committee or the
district attornev tht hi fV-'.
llarino) had persuaded him te
tmpHcat other Wnn,. "Why
did vou keep quiet?" Vallarino ;

Mil

Miro said he kt ouiet he-;
cau be knew "ther wa a1'
marked intrt In rHn PnU
sado out f the PresWencv."
Ltp- uner toss examination
bv FeliDf J. EN',0h8p. atOTie
for Miro's rerutd ladv frlnd'
Mrs. Teresa ctro Suares; Va- i
)tIv t"st'fied hat he w iira
firo l,,d bn't v'm 'T,' t.b Wa-,-1,

tions' Guard but couH not say
whether Miro's other statements
w""e tme or untrue.
In E-ror.ar' cross examine-
tlon of Vallarino. he referred,
main'v to Ouimdo and h!on i i
due tin to trie t'me of h' arrest,
nevr once mentionirm the name

of soaree. y. f J 'r

Kscobar also produced a map
on which he asked Vallarino to
how where the now-demo'Uhed
Juan Franco racetrack and the
National Guard heaauartfTS S
were cordoned off on the night
of the asinatlon as a secur-
Ity measure. v A
It was hraurht oat for the

tirvt tim dnrinr todT eram- -

examination f. Vallarln ay -C
the distrrrt attorney that' tha v
release of American ahrsJ'-al i
edacatioa teacher Martin Ir- v'
inr Llostete was ordered by
then Minister ef Government 1
and Justice Alexandre Remon
the slain President's hrathrr
tbrax'H Vallartne and with h
r- - a.trrad, whe
, (Continaed sua face Ul

3

H
s

mi., 4

f
i 1

3

.



1 i

, is f
WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 30, 1951
1 f
PANAMA AAU.K.UA.V AN INDEPENDENT OULT NEWSPAPER
TBI

riGi two

:. i ,

.;' -vtM i ii 1 1 i ii in in

1 .1..-. ...... m I V -W

- THE PANAMA AMtKH-AN ,:f
T. M milT P O mo '4 In e Pi
mtraem a-0740 '

erne ii.it cnt-a. vtNui .jrrwy fH ;
PM.e fI-tetNTATIVa. JOSHUA OW-R. INC.

PM MoiffTMt m ABVAMM 11 ,J S5
Mil ei uom: in -ovANea ,J
ro 1 ADVANCE

WIS IS TOUR rQKUM TM1 WBKi V"" w-wm.-
Th. Mail Be- "' .,"m ATJ,,e!l"i
IKa&eiUd trateh.ll, and ar. handle.. wholly M.n...l
"""M r.. ertrlkta letter doiit b Impatient It It deetn't appaar tha
day. Letters ara eubllih.d in the order received.
Meaie tr- te keep tha lattart limited ta ana pase length.
! IdaMity e letter writers it held in etrleteit eenfidence
I Thi. -apapar aawma. e r..p.n.lbility tor .tatement. ar epmlon.
ajpmaad la lattera ftpj&adari.

Ithe MAIL BOX

0
ARMY MOVIE PROGRAMS

1

Firt of all let me assure you I am not aspiring for oiw ot

able to dec Pher these schedules which keep coming out in
K same stupid, incomprehensible manner wtlhout being chal chal-W"
W" chal-W" ced I used to think it was because I don't have a college de de-gr:!
gr:! de-gr:! that 1 could never understand what is Playing where and
'tlnaWUt, to understand the
rir npoole are always agreeing with me. Yesterday I called
X lid afked the manager what was
playing on another nearby post He "P ,

"T'm nfiT-rv ma am. out, i wi i iu
NowTf thaT doesn't take the cake! Even the manager cannot
decioher the program so who can? Maybe the only person in
the entire Canal Zone who knows how to read it is the man
01 'KKffiuSgW on it? Save the $25 for the
aard vou might be temptea to give me, and expend it for a
romolete ovTrhaui cf the schedule so that the public at large
?S PwhomTassume it is Printed) will be able to urstand it.

Labor INews
And
Comment

14 1 Won't Chang a Thing While YouVe Away, Jimmy"

DECIMAL EMPIRES

Sir:

- i i. iilJ. TTn' JIoil Bnv Dft 9fil tOlirhfid

t Yniir COrrespoiluciii, nuua iivicvh w...
Ln the way accountantr mess up the lives of Gorgas patients
Sut be only told half the story. One reason that the hospital
Km running Jn the red. and having to cut its professional and
fePnicarSffTS because the moguls at the Building keep put put-tore
tore put-tore in more and more accountants and clerks, and, this is the
Sikindest cut of all... making the hospital pay their wlaries.
t This is unfair. As one who was on the Isthmus during the
war when the hospita. was so overcrowded that patients- were
being bedded on the balconies, I know how little clerical staff
as needed to keep track of that much larger census.
t Of course nobody wants to operate under wartime conditiom
in peacetime, bui this inflationary practice of adding to the
overnead of a hospital, and keeping It short of actual practical
Help, is the work of idiots. ., ..
How about an efficiency survey on the pencil pushers in the
Zone. Each little empire in the Building haS grown srb g that
rt keeps spreading cut, and looking for space in othef buildings
Maybe they would like to get rid of all the patients, doctors a,nd
nurses who are takings up space in Gorgas, and turn it into an another
other another accounting section.
; It s headmg that way. ,mpUeht

GLASS LOWERS COULD BE DANGEROUS

It's a weli known fact that pickles and icecream dpnot mix!
... . 1 rt,.ll n.ffinca .' 52

Neither ao glass louvers auu ivu
This Operation Glass Louvers going on down here all over
the Canal Zone is without a doubt a most hazardous and could
be Inmost monstrous danger factor, in the event of an atomic
cbciMnsion.
. i its. u..i .niwih awnv in fppl th ponrussion ana

Wast' wave (any nearer and it wouldn't matter) would find mil millions
lions millions of glass louvers causing more casualties and human suffer suffering
ing suffering than perchance the explosion itself.
Our homes and public buildings in their new glass dresses
would become menacing structures of closeted death.
"Close up shop, Civil Defense, there is nothing to worry about!
We re all getting glass louvers! That should convince you!
' Who would deliberately order glass louvers Installed all over
the Place if there were any future dangers of, you know what!
" Disgusted And Bewildered

HIGH-PRESSURE CLUE

t tiavo a nroblem which I sincerely feel may be solved by

Some of your learned readers. Last Sunday your excellent paper
related the lact that nitrate could possibly play an important
part in the Miro trial. The fact was brought forth that traces
of nitrate could appear on the hands when one visited the lava lavatory.
tory. lavatory. Therefore not wauling to become involved in the Miro
Vial; I have let rained from visiting the lavatory as of Sunday
incfc'at present I find myself feeling slightly uncomfortable.
Thus I ask your leaders to respond immediately with a sugge3 sugge3-ttotf
ttotf sugge3-ttotf f or relief as the issue is pressing.

WHAT'S NEWS?

Sir:
' I was subjected to a CFN TV and radio news simulcast on
Sunday. Fifteen minutes of same. I figure it must have originat originated
ed originated in Washington, or Bonn, or some such place, and congratu congratulations
lations congratulations to CFN for picking it up so clearly here.
4 There were details, as I remember, of a soldier by the name
f ZhuKov becoming unhorred on some distant steppe. Som? Som?-(tnng
(tnng Som?-(tnng was happening in Syria. I don't recall whether France
was without a government, but as it always is, this may have

betn regarded as not worthy of mention. A couple of iootoau
teams from, for all I carr, Leaky Creek and Wrestlers Falls had
come up with a result ol less than earth-shaking significance.
BuAiy for them.
As I say. congratulations to CFN for picking up this distant
beep from Bonn or Washington. If the simulcast had originated
locally they might have felt obliged to include topics of no con concern
cern concern or interest whatever to those of us here on the isthmus,
$xch as a Presidential assassination trial I understand is attract-
some attention, and the presence here of Willie Mays All All-Star:.
Star:. All-Star:. Who is there emong CFN s viewers and listeners who has ever
heard of Willie Mays, or of Remon'g assassination?
Ostrieh

By VICTOR RIESEL
Johnny Ignatius Dio-Dioguardi
earned his first honest dollar deli delivering
vering delivering yeast. From this he deve developed
loped developed a crust and a passion for

dough.

His devotion to the dollar iook
him through the handling of prize
fighters, trucks, auto service, non nonunion
union nonunion dress and sportswear firms,

and finally to the dream on lauor
laaHorshin which would bring him

into the Councils of the mighty.

(But it wasn't until someDoay
named Nathan Shefferman tried
tn mach nnp nf Die's own unions

and brainwash his followers at the
Mennen Co. toiletries plant over
in .Tprspv that Johnnv Ignatius Dio

learned whither the maney really
is. The labor-relations fixing bu business
siness business seemed to Dio to be the

wave of the future.
Dio studied the Shefferman o o-peration
peration o-peration well. He noted the res
pectability, the broad traveL the
unnH fpllnwshin the easv mohev

which came to Shefferson because

he could always reach one Dave
Ronlr at a nrivafp number. Dio

decided to cultivate his own labor

leaders. This was for him.

I choronicla this not bceauta
Johnny Die is my enemy but
because the gleam in Die's ye

and Shefferman's great brain brainwashing
washing brainwashing operations became a
way of industrial life. Because
of it, many working men live
not by broad alone they live in
foar if they do not do what Big
Brother told them.
After being bounced out of the
union business, Johnny Dio decid decided
ed decided he'd ompete with Shefferman,
an aging giant.
Dio and his lawyer. Noah Braun Braun-stein
stein Braun-stein set up something called E E-auitable
auitable E-auitable Research Associates in
New York in 1955. He got a state
charter on March 1, 1955.
The next day all the directors
resigned and Dio alone was Equit Equitable
able Equitable Research not quite alone, be because
cause because early in 1956, U.S. Attorney
Paul Williams began taking a clos
albeit unobserved, look at the o o-peration.
peration. o-peration. Johnny Ignatius Dio discovered
that the velvet is not for the asking
Shefferman was royalty in this
business.
Dio though benighted, knew he
hed to serve his apprenticeship. It
takes time and respectabilitv to
get to be known as a good fixer.
And Johnny Ignatius was troubled
bv impeding nrobes which might
dislodge the cloak.
But he worked hard and by
September 195B, Dio's research out
fit, which haH movefl from most
fashionable West 57 St, to. the
bareness of 7 West 44Tb St., had
hut 13 clients contrasted with She Shefferman's
fferman's Shefferman's 400 in 29 states.
, Dio's clients were teamsters,
trackers, makers of artificial flow flowers,
ers, flowers, distributors of lumber, cons construction
truction construction firms, stationery outfits,
the Link Radio Corp., and glass
products firms.
It was just beginning to pay pay-perhaps
perhaps pay-perhaps some $50,000 a year. If
you pulled in your holt, that might
hold one.
Typical of Dio's technique was
the instance when he brought a
trucking client to a Teamsters
strike committee. His client wanted
to settle. But the rest of the in industry
dustry industry didn't. So he went to Dio
asking if the fixer could make a
contact and let him roll if he
nlarlaarl In nav what the other

truckers did at the strike's end.

7: tEAMS'TERS
UNlQNfe
MMeieaeaaiawepflH

crtsDAIIYVVASHINGTAM

RRY-GO-ROUiJD

ly DIIW '.MARSOM

The Fall Of Jimmy Hoffa
By BOB RUARK

XT niiar- what haDDGnfi 1110-

mentarily to Jimmy Horfa, eyen eyen-tauiiv
tauiiv eyen-tauiiv hp'll lose. Crown him king

of the Teamsters Union or not.

a king can swing ana tnis oumu
swing. One way or the other, they

always dance. ,.,, u
Maybe it was W. C. Fields who

said: "You can't cheat an nonesi
vnn nn rhat the sauare

bloke for a tit, but the cheater

gets hoist eventually irom nis own
dishonesty.' ;u

Hoffa can be naing' mgn iigui
now due td the phony election, but
I got a feeling he's falling. It would
-inn It rir nPna 1 pnrie included

UC HH-C IX vx f
an eye-for-fiye clause from tne
original Mosaic law, but we are

a tOUCh too Civilized io tmw vi
any eyes as payment for the eyes
f virtnr Riesel. who was blinded

with acid hy Hoffa's goons. 7
Tii. mock mav not inherit the

earth, but the hums usually catch
it in the neck. I cite you Al
Capone, whom they railroaded on

SCHOOL SPIRIT
81i:
I'm from Cristoba, but I'd like to congratulate all the Bal Bal-Doa
Doa Bal-Doa kids who came over here for the game Friday. They reaiiy
acted like a group of. kid.s cut to see their team "do or die." AH
tru, triivs who Dluveri sure did a eood iob. Thev deserved to win.

Their cheerle"aderr Janet Tribe, Barbara Kllpper, Gloria
Ely, Jackie Dunn, Mima Pierce, Lynn Raymond, Judy Hotz and
Sharon Devore couldn't have done better.
They really have school spirit. Not just the cheerleaders, but
everyone. I saw cue girl talking to another girl and she could
Jural? talk because she had yelled so much.
1 Maybe tome persons leading this will tnink cheering doesn't
Blp a team win any I Quote this from a Balboa football player
to a cheerleader- We really couldn't have done it without you
; 2erladeri ano the rest cf tAt kid yelling for us.
Now maybe some kia from over here will wake up and get
ome achool spirit for Cristobal. Maybe next time we can stop

Balboa, but only if we have more spirit.

1
: i

tlx:

L.G.

WHAT IT WfJZNT WTZ FOOTBALL

Balboa 14. Cristobal 0. That was the score of the football1

fame. But was it iootball? Was It even a game? No, It was
neither. Balboa simply had more men to throw into the game
and when lour of the CHS starting team were hurt everyone In
the stands knew it w5 ovv
But the principal cf BHS will again ari his sciiooi s su superiority
periority superiority to all who will listen. He has four coaches to do his
winning for him in footbaj! but above all he has neany 1000 stu students
dents students at his school Why not two teams at BHS?
This Ain't football

VOLKSWAGEN
Rahman
UJond&A
fa
1958
PLACE YOUR ORDER
NOW
Quick Deliveries
Choice in Colors
VOLKSWAGEN

Thr'i rnnld not have been much

in this nlient. But Dio was merely

building his business. He knew
there were older fixers who sat
in deep carpeting searching the
papers" for news of strike.

Trijn, HKe duckt snep
min, the polished fixers would
call and call until thay found
somebody who knew somebody

who knew the strike leaders or
the company oxeeutives. They'd
wangle an introduction some somewhere
where somewhere and tell one side they
could bring in the other. Then
they'd go to th other and say
we'va talked to the opposite side
and for a fee we Can settle this.
Thy winged like vultures ovr
the big conflicts in the garment,
the textile, the hat and the elec electronic
tronic electronic field in the past.
They winged like vultures over
upward of $50,000 whrc they suc succeeded.
ceeded. succeeded. But the field was really
monopolized by Shefferman with
his 100 specialists, his branch of offices,
fices, offices, his gifts and his errand run running
ning running for Beck. That was the em empire
pire empire Johnny and his friends be believed
lieved believed they could move in on this
year.
They didn't. Justice may be blid,
but it manages.

an income tax rap when Capone
had engineered tne murder of
hundreds and once beat a banquet
guest to death with a baseoall
bat. Honest Al died of third-degree
syphilis after his Ph. D. in Aica Aica-traz.
traz. Aica-traz. There was, of course, Dutch
Schultz, who was shot to death,
and there was Willie Moretti, also
a syphilitic, who talked too much
out of his paresis and copped a
bullet in the head, and there was
another talker, Benny (iBugsy)
Siegel who collected a rifle bul bullet
let bullet in the eye. Capone personally
gunned Big Jim Colosimo, who
had caught ,his share in Chicago.
;They caught Willie Sutton, of
course, for his final caper, and one
man I, used" to know in Ohio State
Prison' got crisped in the fancy
electric chair he invented while
serving time before they paroled
him to murder again. Legs Dia Diamond
mond Diamond collected his free ticket to
eternity, and so it goes. Filth
finally preys on filth.
The saddest alumni association
nf holds forth in NaDles.

where all the ex-patriot bums of

the Stateside aristocracy at Sicil Sicilian
ian Sicilian hnodlumerv Is collected. They

sit there and worry about the
World Series, and fret because they

aren t allowed in Kome.
Charlie (L,ucKy) Luciano is the
dozen of the sob-sister collection
of deportees.and I suppose one day
he'll he joined by Frank Costello,
if they can ever sort out Costello's
jail sentences. Joe Adonis has al already
ready already left the land of the free,
by request at gunpoint. Ralph Li Li-guori,
guori, Li-guori, I do believe, has been for forbidden
bidden forbidden to run a brothel in Rome,
but I am not sure what goes with
the narcotics traffic.
Johnny Dio-r-oddly enough, his
square name is Dioguardi, or
"God-guarded" is using humber
guards at the moment, in jail for
various offenses, including the
blinding of Riesel, a labor writer
who played it honest against the
good weal of the gangs that infest
the Teamsters.
If the State plays Its cards right,
they can keep God-guarded Johnny
away for what remains of his life,
always hoping optimistically that
somebody'll scrag him in a prison

argument as that charming mur
derer, ueb, bought nis comeup comeuppance
pance comeuppance ior nis pan in the miiiug
ot young boouy r'rauK. a'ot tun.

Jjiiluifcer tney Knocked oa, anu
Pretty oy xioya anu M.a icarner

and ner gang, and tne Kianapers
usually fry. .oacy Face Nelson is
not arounu, nor iviachuie-Guii jacK
iVicGrun, and it comes to the point
wheie tnem as livs Dy the sworu
finally wina up wiSinug it inside.

j. ne income lax'neateis go to
Jau, ana tney eaten uiji communist

spies, anu mic uuveo get. tautjui
W141 their tingerS'ittiucK in lire
cooKie jar. a general 11a meu Ben Benny
ny Benny Meyers wem to jau, remem remember
ber remember lor preversion m Army tunas.
Perhaps a few survive, but not
many, nofia is too hot to hanuie
in his present situation of heat,
even for" any thugs that he tali
use, or the other way around. He He-is,
is, He-is, as they say in the worla which
lives away from decency, not very

useiui any more, in tne worm 01
rats, notning is so useless as an
incompetent rat.
A union, such as the Teamsters,
can be a good thing or a bad
thing. But there is one thing very,
very certain. A union run by thugs
is not being run for the best in interest
terest interest of the members. Because
a crook is a crook, a bum is a
bum, a liar is a liar, a thief is
a thief.
And our friend, Mr. Hoffa, new newly
ly newly elected president of the Team Teamsters
sters Teamsters Union, can qualify, and add
an extra or two. If you fancy
people that go around having
people blinded because they do
not suit your plans.

WASHINGTOI-With the Queen ,im unuea "",'

nrf-Pt-inna hartt in KluHaM. me nmdHMUui .; m.

touple, especial Prince Philip's The Counsu 01 ampassyorna

amazing memor. swh ""-.',,
As he stood infthe reception line In the interim, Tito had a vitally
at the British Embassy garden important visit form Marshal' Zhu Zhu-party,
party, Zhu-party, greeting; 52,000 guests, he kov, commander, of the Red 'Army
asked casual, queftiona about where and the man who will probably
..,u-,i hM. kiipcppH KhrushcheV. No tOD U.S.

jjucaio came iiuii. wen v i1.-.4
"What do yott do?'' he asked diplomats were on hand to report
Peter Strauss, jion. of Uathan back to Washington
Strauss, Housing Commissioner, Meanwhile, also, Yugoslavia .de-
'-.. xt-... pr. 1 r Hprt tn repoenize East GermahV

uuniix uie n.niucM. -r- -r
"Y work for tie ILO," replied I thereby causing West Germany to
Strauss' F ,treak diplomatic relations. No
Probably not more than half I American ambassador was on deck
a dozen people among the 2,000 i i Belgrade to make Tito realize

who passed through the line would the consequences.

have known that ihu stood tor

International Labor Office; nor

would have known where its of

fices were nor fs head. But the
Prince knew f

"Do you works in Geneva or

Washington" hef asked, referring

to the ILO's two!

"in ueneva."

"Then you must

Morse, observj

referring ,to Dav:

tne internaionai

FEAR USA-U

chief offices.

work for
Prince Philip,

Morse, head of
abor Office.
R ALLIANCE

One reason foe Prime Minister

Macmillan's anxiety to confer with
President Eisenhower immediately
rather than wai tf until next winter

was to head off an Eisenhower

ABSENT AMBASSADOR STORY

Blanik found out from his own
sources that Tito ws at his hunt-

iiiw iiiiiuk ill tuti in u nil nil 11111 i stni.

-1.(a.i.1 TV. ,.t,nn. T7. I. w

SlwlClllClll.. 111C UUJIICIUICU JEllllMa,
sy assured him, however, the Tito
. -:i.. u...jfa

It turaed out lihat the iCongressV
man, who had been in the country

amy a lew uavs. was ajewer in

r i i ii i a : i

iurmeu man uie American JbmDas-

sy. Shortly thereafter. Tito releas

ed an important statement de declaring
claring declaring Yugoslavia' intention to
recognize East Germany.

MilLHAU' I

Buford Posey, Philadelphia,
Miss. Sen. Stennis of. Miss, is a

studious, hard-working, jair-mind-ed
Senator who does not go. in for

conference with Marsha! Zhukov. 'ribble-rousing. He rates high with

An Eisenhowef-Zhukov confer-. Hs colleagues and is a credit ta

ence, the British iear, might pave.Ns state. ...Boeing Aircraft Work-

the way for a sort of Amenean- aeatue ine piusn piane wo,

Pan-Maritime

ervtct

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31-40 Justo Arosemena

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CENTRAL AVENUI PANAMA

Russian understinding regarding

various parts, of ithe world, which

would leave the ether JNATO allies

out in the cold, f

This spectre of a close Rus

sian-American understanding has

hung over the British ever since
the war years, hat sometimes given
them the diplomatic heebie jeebes.

It began, durins the war when

Stalin proposed to Churchill and
Roosevelt that there be a division
of. the Balkans; Britain having a

sphere of influence over Greece
and Yugoslavia, Russia taking
Bulgaria and Rumania.
Signiiicantly, Russia has now
bitten off exactly the same two
countries Stalin wanted Bulgaria
and Rumania.
Also during the' war, Stalin' pro proposed
posed proposed that Russia'' take a sphere
of influence over Asia; the United
States over all Latin America 'Roo 'Roosevelt
sevelt 'Roosevelt said no. THe Kremlin, how how-ver,
ver, how-ver, has proceeded to bring a
good slice of Asia under its Red
wing, anyway. Vr
Latterly, repeated noises have
been coming out of Moscow, sug suggesting
gesting suggesting that, -the .JUSA and USSR
could decide the World's .problems
if they operated face-to-face.
This was' suggested during last
summer's disarmament talks; a a-gain
gain a-gain more pointedly during the
worsening Near East crisis.
So far Secretary Dulles has
spurned Moscow's Overtures. Some
of his advisers, however, plus
many American military men,
think the United States might have
make real stride 'for peace by
talking to Russia direct without
deserting our allies?.
ABSENT AMBASSADOR
Congressman John Blatmik of
Minnesota came batk from Ymros-

lavia the other day where he found

mat, despite momentous events,

KC 135, serial number 53-312 GA at
hangar 2 which you have been
ordered tft rush to completion by
Nov. 1, it not for President Eisen Eisenhower,
hower, Eisenhower, even though it is called
"Operation Speckled Trout." It
will carry instruments for making
various hush-hush testsithough it
will alio be used by various VIP's
including Gen. Curtis LeMay.

Ludwig Van Beethoven, who
learned to play the piano at the
age of four, had conducted a
theater orchestra and written
three piano sonatas at the, age
of 12. Yet he did not know
how to multiply. He spent a
very unhappy young manhood
because of several unsuccessful
love affairs, but the crowning
tragedy occurred at the age of
31 when he became very deaf.
He overcame his handicap and
continued to play and compose
music much as he had done
when his hearing was normal.

r-- aa a nr-i-i l ii aivr

I

L

era nan ZZ i

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Between 31st and 32nd Sta

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You may receive your passage
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"I " 1 ' I ." ; --"" P'""'M n "ff""r-1'iw" mnKHnm I) n, ,,.,,,, ,r., nmjJL.

VEDSDA OCTOBER 30. 1957 , ,J ?V ; iBfe PAWAMA AMERICAN AN INPIfBNPENT PAltl NETTSPAf EK ; . VAOKWRr,

.... :. ; rmmm

4 -Iff s lis ? UA l

V M' i

By OSWALD JACOBT
Written for NBA Service

Bill To Regulate Welfare Funds
Tipped Next Labor Legislation

CADET LT.'COL. PAUL' BENNETT, battalion commander', Balboa High School. ROTC unit,
presents a sabre to newly-appointed caaet 'zna 4ut. Kicarao xJuiuuaunug a recent ceremony
at uHa. Also shown is Caaet Capt. iranjc Muier, commanding 'tracer, oo. C.

wj".iti Mill l I" I'" H1 ..' 1 '.I' ' i, I Mil.'.' II LI. i M, -T Ji'" -I ... "il t"j 1

NORTH

A Q J9
VA7
JS
Q 10 4
' EAST
V J 10 3 3 J

A87532 None
SOUTH (D)
' AK62 a'. ',"
VK38
, A 7 5 4

No one vulnerable

South West North
1N.T. Pass J-NT.
Pass Pass
Opening lead 4 5

U

East
Pass

CVVO LEROY R. lLILJEGREEN, right center, communications officer of the 65th AAA Group
at lorti Clayton, accepts abetter qi commendation in Dehaii oi his section from ooi. Vvalter
Killiiae,: let c center, .commtocting ofncer, ootniAAA Group, in a, recent fieremony at Fort
Uayton. iiiiegiten's secaorf' was awarded the citation tor their suDerior standard of oer-

formance. At wgnt is -Mtog. Wness u. Boaickmit, wno represented the enlisted men of

Liljegreen's section.

At iett is Maj. George W. 'ihadderLon, B-2, 65th AAA Group.

" (U.S. Army Photo)

Russian Proposal To U. S. Includes
. . . .' I ....... r ,: .f .
Exchange Of Cultural' Broadcasts

. jtiiiiK .0

WASHINGTON; Oct.-' 30 (U) (U)-Russia
Russia (U)-Russia proposed yesterday that
tlie United States and the Soviet
UniW establish "reciprocal air
service a' means of increasing
cultural exchanges betweea t h e
two countries,;
Soviet Ambassador Georgi N.
Zaroubin included the -JSroposah in
. HototioH tit submitted at the

opening of formal talks armed, at
improving U. S. -Soviet relations
through cultural exchanges.
The United States, represented
by William S. B. Lacy, special
assistant to Sacretary of State
John Foster Dulles, repeated an
k. tt s nronnsal for-exchange

of uncensor'ed radio and TV broad-

The Soviet hst also called for
radio and TV exchanges but stres stressed
sed stressed they should cover "science,
techniques, sports, industry, ag agriculture,
riculture, agriculture, educatiOB aa heajth.

Yiel Nam Celebranis
Trampled Dealh

InHoli

amc

The American suggestion called
for radio and TV? broadcasts "of
commentaries on world events."
Russia's ah traVl proposal Was
seen by sortie observer here as
a possible bid, to i dramatize its
entrance into, thecommercial jet

The Russians Were allowed tn

land their twin jet TU104A pas.

senger plane at SIcGuire Air

Force Base, N,J., last month
when it brought ,the Soviet U. N.
delegation tp thif country. It was
the first Soviet plane to land in
this country, in 20 yers and the
first jet passenger plane to make
a trans-Atlantic Iight to the Unit United
ed United States.

Zaroubin, who. appeared in an
affable mood before the 80-mmute
conference with Lacy, refused to

comment on the discussion. He
will meet again with Lacy next
Monday.

The talks are' an outgrowth of

u.a. proposal last

U.S. Doctors Shown
Movies 01 Russian
Medical Experiment

NEW YORK, Oct. 30 fi(UP)

Two Russian surgeons showed

movies to a group of Columbia

University doctors yesterday to il illustrate
lustrate illustrate their claim that Soviet

doctors v have created two-headed

dogs and have replaced doss

Hearts.

The Russians said this work was
the medical equivalent of the So Soviet
viet Soviet space satellite circling the
earth. The Sputnik is a first step
to inter planetary travel, they
said, and the experiments with
dogs may lead lo eventual r

placement of defective human
hearts.

Dr. V. V. Kousnov, dean of the

First Moscow Medical School, and

Dr. P. J. Androsev, head of the

burgical Institute of Moscow, gave

tneir illustrated lecture at a. meet

mg of doctors and students at
Columbia's College of Physicians

,'and Surgeons. They plan to tour

med

ical fantasy" to similar groups

One of the advantages of get getting
ting getting to game by the simple proc

ess of raising an opening no no-trump
trump no-trump bid to three is that the
opponents will be defending in

the dark.

Alan Bell, younn- ChicaEo Life

Master, who sat East expected
that his partner would open a
club but there was mothing he
could do about it. He discarded

the three of hearts and .noted
that South's play of the king

was unnecessary.
South led the deuce of spades
and Alan won dummy's jack
with his ace. It was now time for
thought. Most players would au automatically
tomatically automatically lead a heart. After

an, six hearts are a lot of heatrs.
Not Alan!

South had to have at least two

hearts for his no-trump bid. That
meant that West could not hold.

more than two hearts'. Even if
West held two hearts and one

was the king Alan could see no
future in that suit. He might es establish
tablish establish some heart tricks but he
would never get In the lead to

make them.
The only ray of hone was in

the diamond suit and Alan led
the deuce of diamonds. South
ducked and West won with the
king. Back came the ten of dia diamonds
monds diamonds and South's nice .little
game had flown out the win window.
dow. window. He held off onthat second
diamond lead also but Alan con continued
tinued continued the suit and established
his partner's nine spot. 1
Declarer could take three
spades, three hearts, one dia diamond
mond diamond and one club but that was
all. The quick shift to diamonds
had not allowed him time to es

tablish any club tricks.

. WASHINGTON, Oct. 30 (UP) (UP)-The
The (UP)-The facts of life in Congress sug

gest that lawmakers eager to en enact''
act'' enact'' new labon legislation next

year must settle for a bill to regu regulate
late regulate employe welfare funds or go
home empty-handed.
While the ou'lonk may chance.

the prevailing 'view among the
lawmakers now appears to be
that new and controversial pro proposals
posals proposals to protect democracy in
unions will be tossed around for
two or three years before final
action. A number of reasons have
been offered:

Changts Comt Slowly

Under '. offsetting political

pressures, laDor legislation moves

slowly in Congress. The Wagner

Act was on the books from 1935

to 1947 without change. Since 1947,
there have been only minor

changes in the Taft-Harlev law.

The administration's TaftrHartley

amenaments nave lain virtually
dormant for lour years because

tnere nas been no substantial
pressure from labor, emnlovers or

the public for their enactment.

1 he Senate Rackets Commit

tee, whose hearings account for

mucn ot tne aemand for new la labor
bor labor legislation, cannot send bills
to the Senate floor. It expects to
file a preliminary report in Janu January,
ary, January, presumably with proposals
for new laws, pills based on its
recommendations must then go to

tne oenate iaoor Committee.
May Be Delayed
The labor committee probab probably
ly probably would spend weeks in hearings
and consideration of nronosals tn

regulate the internal aif airs of
unions, which would .be resisting
action. If and when a bill received
committee approval, Congress
could well be erannHni? with

"must" bills and be unwilling to
spend the time on labor legis'a legis'a-tion.
tion. legis'a-tion. The Taft-Hartley bill and the

atieuiyii iu repeal it eacn lieq
up the Senate for a month.
Since 1958 will be a congres congressional
sional congressional election year, there will be
heavy pressure for an early ad adjournment
journment adjournment to leave plenty of time
for campaigning. Pressure can he
expected from members from in industrial
dustrial industrial states to postpone the is issue
sue issue until after the election.
The Senate Labor Committee
already; has approved a bill to
protect employe welfare funds

against abuses, and the House La

bor Committee has begun work in

this lield. Neither committte has

evei. started to work on the new

and ; more, controversial ideas for

laws to safeguard democratic po

cesses at unions.

The welfare fund bill could be

called before the Senate early

next year, other labor legislation
could be offered as amendments

to that bi!L However, the odds

would be against the adoption of

tnese amendments if their sub'

stance was still being considered

Dy tne laoor committee.

iV

Fake Halloweener
Scoots With $600

AMITYVILLE, N. Y., Oct. 30

UP) A man Wearina false eve.

glasses, nose, moustache, teeth;
and big paper ears walked intn

the Crown Finance Comoanv toi

uay anu; saia to a teuer:

Don't laugh. It's not Hallo

ween, it's a stickun."

ne wasni joiune. He Hashed a

new .45 caliber gun. scooped up

ouu ana wautea out.

uont iouow me." tfte man

warned, "or there'll be ho Hal

loween for you."

on ouitf

1

TOMORROW,

FOR

Independence Day

NOVEDADES
CALIFORNIA
English
Flannel Suits
Tailor Made
for $35.00

COSTUME JEWELRY

Only
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When you DRINK
. . DON'T DRIVE
When you DRIVE
...DON'T DRINK

WA lT H AA
AND BENRUS

A dog that received a heart from
another dog lived 32 days, they
claimed.
The key to all this fureerv was

the new arterial sewinc machine.

the doctors reported.

The doctors said they honed to

exchange information with Amer

ican medical researchers. Thev

said their own exoerirnents were

far from completed and expressed
the hope that members oftheir

U. 5. audiences would be b!e to
help them solve seme of their

problems.

HI-FI RECORDS
CLASSIC and POPULARS
50 discount
ON ALL TJiE EXISTENCE
ONLY FOR 2 DAYS NOVEMBER lt and 2nd
AGENCIAS DIAZ
37th St. No. 6-A
OPEN FROM 8:00 A.M. TO 8:00 P.M.

WATCHES

, SAIGON1, yietnam, Oct. 30
mt -rc.4w nlno nprRnns were

trampled to death and 100 others
. seriously injured when t a

throng of ho iday merry-makers
suddenly btke into a panicky
stampede on two narrow bridges
at a fairgrounds here last night,
police said today. .
The dead and injured were
most y women, and children,
crushed underfoot by hysterical
crowds that had gathered at Sai Saigon's
gon's Saigon's botanical gardens for the
aW. Some were J pitched from
bridges into a river. No Amer Americans
icans Americans were involved, the U.S. em embassy
bassy embassy said. .
- .-The mass tumut erupted when
thousands of Viet Namese f aif vis
itdrs tried to enter and leave the
at the same time over

two filmsy bridges spanning the
small river. ;
.nnn septiom of a bridge col

lapsed under Itha weight of hun

dreds oi panicKeu jjcisu-o at attempting
tempting attempting to escape from the mass
o' screaming persons thpt covered
the equivalent of two city blocks.
Truckloads ot po ice and fire-

raeB rushed to me iairgruuuus
from all parts of Saigon in an ef effort
fort effort to restore order. They formed
human chains with locked arms
'to push back the mob.
Saigon po ice said 546 persons
died last flight and lour others to today
day today in -hospitals. In addition to
approximately 1 0 -hospitalized
with serious injuries, untold num numbers
bers numbers 'of persons with lesser inju

ries were laiien ,-. iu uumca
friends and. relatives. ,.

t. Scene of the disaster was the
"Industrial and Entertainments

Fair" which opened Wednesday to
celebrate the 2nd, anniversary of
Vietnam's, birth a a republic. V
-Municipal of icials said the pan pan-It
It pan-It started -at- S;40,pa. Saturday
when a unicorn and lantern dance
party crossed the footbridge from
the botanical gardens proper;, to
the iairgrounds.;- f. ; v vV.
-The dancers, "drums and lan lanterns
terns lanterns brought,--visitors rushing

Irora r tcs -ait sir e. Tins human
wave met a crowd surging across
the b-4d?e in the oth?r direction,
and the jostling grew into panicky
. stampeding.

a U.S. proposal last summer to ,tu k..-

r.h.nA A .i-.iI .w' Fcreumn uicu

and radio broadfcasts. This gov government
ernment government originally suggested such
an exchange two '.years ago at the
Geneva summit conference.

The Soviets, however inrllraipr?

they wanted the talks to cover a

wider range of cultural exchanges.
Zaroubin said, the technical, sri-

entific and cultural exchanges pro

posed by : Russia would enable the sels.

The visitors y said they did not

expect tne animal experiments
would be applied to human beings

very soon, but told of a case in
which a nearly -severed woman's

hand was reattached apd restored
to normalcy through use of a new

machine for mending b'ood ves

aovoet and American people to
know each othen better and" "help
to Create an, atmosphere lof con confidence
fidence confidence and mutual understanding
between our countries."

In the work with dogs, the doc doctor
tor doctor said,, a head was removed
from one dog and placed on an another.
other. another. The dog survived seven
days with two heads, they said.

UNITED FRUIT COMPAQ

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New Orleans Service Arrives
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"HIBUERfcS" . . .Nov. 16
'Also IHandling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo

New Vnrl Service

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Cristobal

"FRA jnmi.KSC, Dim a

S "FSPAR-r : : i. 'Hot.. 11

Weekly aailinss of twelve passenger ships to New
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TODAY



" V J"
s
:xx
'f AGE FOUR
THE
PANAMA AMERICAN AN IMIErEJNVENT UAILX NEWSrAPES

T.! X." XX

I f t

. -1 j' WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER SO, 1157

. I fl

octal ana sin

. By Staffs

' Ji mill L cJi 1, UpU
L
X..w jinTnrps WORK

'HALLOWEEN FESTIVE FOR CHILDREN

- Ail over the Isthmus, sewing machines h8Te been buzzing
the' past week, as mothers prepare to turn their tots into
clowns, pirates, witches or whatever for Halloween. Stocks
of candy have been bought, and in at least, one house, beat beat-on,
on, beat-on, and frustrated mothers are rounding up fresh supplies,
nd changing dollars Into pennies and nickels for the
1JNICEF collectors. m
t Halloween parties have already started. Sacred Heart
Church at Ancon had two yesterday, and other churches
nd organizations are planning celebrations tonight and to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow night, when the witches will ride.

iChildrim Entertain
lAiuatc At Tmm
'Given Bv Mrs. Shaw
! Mi rinra I.aneorhans was
'guest of honor at a tea given by
,UMrs. iercy v. snaw ai ner nome
yesterday afternoon.
! truest inciuaeu hichiuci ui mc
rAmmlltoii frvr thp Srlinnl of the
Blind, Deaf and Dumb in Pana
ma, which is headed uy Jwrs. ju-
1: irn.BM .nfn gvf tho Amlini-
isador of France in Panama.
A group of children from the
crhnni uihn havp funned a small
.orchestra, entertained the group
s with .Latin American songs and
iiina moinriim Miss T.ancerhans
' spoke of her work for the Amer American
ican American Foundation, in general and
of the problems faced in the Pana Panama
ma Panama School in particular, the most
an adequate building. She gracious graciously
ly graciously answered questions on the work
Rafter her talk.
Presiding at the lea tame were
JWrs. Orio J. Libert and Mrs.
George W. JSdman.
William Olivtr't
Play Appear
In Book Of Best
nrnii.m t. nlivpr instructor in
HHHttllt,"' w.
drama at Cornell University and
, mn nf Mr and Mrs. Walter O-
liver of Balboa, has had a one-
i act play, "The Stallion publish-
ed in the ia5 eaiuon or me cvm
i -j:.: t .V. TJoof CVinrt
I annual euiuun ui we
) Plays which is edited Dy Marga-
Prevent Diaper Rash
Hi Mentnt after
very chanf Gently
medicated, hi eure
orntUrch bte.
Clings clote to lion.
auaivi auiuv -j ..... .. .. -
t It today.
MEXSANA
40MMH immt Ml PIC AIIB rowvim
EL PRIMERO
spray
net
de
Fija su cabello
mientras se setea
Mantiene el cabello suave suave-monte
monte suave-monte en su lugar todo el
dia... adem&s agrega un
suave brillo... contiene
lanolina
opray net
Realsa la belleza natural
de su cabello
TRES TAMASOS: Refular
Grande j Glgantc.
Obteaibles em tos mejores
Umacenes, fannaciasy k
'v. cesmeterias y aalones
- it belleta. r-

..V ;"TrfW
la m

1

erwide

fers
WO I-071
MAnif! TO MAKE
et. Mayorga. The foreweod
,liss Mayoga, who is called the
Jigh Priestess of the Short Play
m America, says that The btal
ion is of a quality that makes its
inclusion an this collection essen essential.
tial. essential. It is in illustrious company
since other playwrights whose
works aooear include Eugene 0-
Neill, Archibald McLeUh. William
Saroyan, Maxwell Anderson, Ger Gertrude
trude Gertrude Stein, Sherwood Anderson
and Tennessee Williams.
Mr. Oliver who was born in Pa
nama and educated in Panama
and the Canal Zone, is completing
his work for a Ph. D. in drama
and has done .several translations
from Spanish into English, of
plays of Garcia Lorca, one of
which was published last year in
the eighth edition c New World
Writing.
Soptr-Winberg
Wedding
In Balboa
Miss Odilia E. Winberg, aaugn aaugn-ter
ter aaugn-ter of Mr. and Mrs. Glen W. Win-
hpre nf Ancon. became the Dnae
of Mr. Cleveland C. Soper, III,
son of Col. and Mrs. Cleveland &o &o-per
per &o-per of Panama, at a ceremony
npr.'ormed at 7 o'clock at the
Church of Jesus Christ of Latter
Day Saints, Balboa. Officiating
was the Rev. (Col.) Call.
The bride, given in marriage by
hpr fathpr wore a eown of nvlon
tul'e and a chapel length veil of
white illusion. Her Drioai Douquei
was nf hliip. flowers.
Maid nf honor for hpr sister was
Miss Alicia Winberg who was es escorted
corted escorted by Mr. James Devaney.
Bridesmaids and their escorts
were Miss Marisita Arraizorand
Roland Winberg, and Miss Marce Marce-la
la Marce-la de la Rosa who was' escorted
by Mr. Osmond CallThe bride's
TEENO BALL
For Reservation Call
Ellen Bailey .....2-3712
Bill Bright ....273-3146
Rose Casey 2-3630
Meyer Soltkin 2-3407
Virgilia Pearce ...2-3642
William Townsend. 2-2472
Harnett & Dunn .2-4239
Nov. 8th, 1957
El Panama Hotel
ANY
'-Cocktail W.60
"Saute" 125
Hollandaise 1.75
Served with French
lyy Purer
yflk Richei

Ifvdff Our Specialty

Ii 7

J

Box 134,
jPanama

9:00 snJ 10 Jf
attendants wore gowns of organdy
embroidered in Dlue ano wnue anu
carried bouquets of blue and white
tlowers.
Ring-bearer was the young
brother of the bride, Ernesto Win Winberg
berg Winberg and flower girls were Susie
Devaney, Merlyn Weiburn and De Deborah
borah Deborah Winberg, whose gowns were
of Swiss organdy and lace.
A reception followed the ceremo ceremony
ny ceremony in the church parlor.
Both the bride and groom are
graduates of Balboa High School
with the Class of 1954, and Mr. So
per also attended Balboa Junior
College and Ohio university ine
bride has been employed with the
Air Force at Albrook.
The young couple will make
their home in Machias, Maine,
the groom is presently sta stationed
tioned stationed with the U. S. Air Force.
Laditt Auxiliary
Fleat Rasarva
Holds Baka Sal
Thp Ladies Auxiliary of the
Fleet Reserve Association No. 59
of the Canal Zone will sponsor a
bake sale for the Old Folk's Home
at the Port of Pilon.
Atlantic Bridge
Club Winnars
Thp Hnwp Movement was play
ed at the regular weekly bridge
games on Monday evening at the
Marffarita Service. Center with the
following winners; first, Mrs. Ju
lius Loeb witn Mrs. n a y a e n
Jones; second, Mrs. Irl Sanders
with Mr. Sidney Passailaigue;
third, Mrs. S. D. Ay cock
with Mr. Julius teD; lourin, Mr.
and Mrs. James R. Dorow; tied
for fifth place, Mr. and Mrs.
George Tully with Mrs. Woodruff
m) Mr Aumistn Kam. Tied for
sixth were Mr. Johnson and Mr.
anH Mr Armitaee with Mrs. My-
ra Brown and Mr. E. Norton.
These pames are olaved every
Monday evening beginning prompt prompt-lv
lv prompt-lv at 7-15 o'clock. The public is
cordially invited to come out on
any Monday evening to enjoy a
good game of bridge. For further
information, call Mrs. Myra Brown
at 3-1892 any morning after 9 o' o'clock.
clock. o'clock. Fourth Bibla Loctura
At Y.C.C.Z. Tomorrow
The fourth lecture in the "Six
Evenings with the Bible" series
will be held at the Balboa Y.M.
C.A.- U.S.O. tomorrow at 7:30
p.m.
Th Hev Oscar W. Olson. Pas
tor of Balboa Union Church, will
speak on the Subiect me mew
Testament." His talk will be cli climaxed
maxed climaxed with a film strip showing
of "The Life of Christ." The
sDeaker will refer to historical
sources establishing the authenti authenticity
city authenticity of the life of Jesus.
Reverend Olsen was formerly
Pastor of Churches in New Eng England
land England and North Dakota. He is a
radnate of Nebraska State
Teachers College and Andover
Newton Theological Seminary. He
also attended Union Theological
Seminary in New York.
The public is invited to tnese
free lectures.
- SHRIMPS
STYLE
French Fried 150
Curried 1.50
Fries, Bread and Butter

Fre$h
an all ;
Outdoors!

By Mr. Murial Lawranca ;
The boy was a member of a
"gang" of child hoodlums charged
with robbery.
The judge said, "If you didn't
want to break into the store with
these kids, why did you join
them?"
"They told me to the chi'1
said.
"What are you a sheep?" ask
ed the judge. "Do you always do
anything anyone tells you to?"-.
As he got no answer, he went on
"The truth is, yon were scared
to think lor yourself, weren t you.
You were scared they'd beaj you
up with garrison belts if you
didn't do what they did, were not
you"
Alter a long, miserable moment,
the child said, "Yes."
Before you take time out for
horror, let me remind you that the
most respectable children in tmngs
we can "groups wsieaa oi
"gangs" also possess methods for
enforcing their will on their mem members.
bers. members. Instead of garrison belts, they
use criticism, slight and ostra ostracism.
cism. ostracism. But resisting fear of these
hurts can be as productive lor
your child as it is for the "gang"
member.
The daughter of a reader recent
ly proved this to be true.

i t, V

Wise Meat Buying Means
Good Meals, No Spoilage

x

By CAYNOR MADDOX
NEA Food and Markets Editor

it ..,, fomilv liki most, wants
I Axv fnr eniovment
...IriHnn it' time VOU CheCK-
a moat-hnvinc habits. YOU
can save money if you know how
to plan and buy wisely.
Here are some practical point-
.rort hv meat cookerv ex-
CIS, KCplVU J
perts of a famous Chicago packer,
on buying meai in uma b
stores where meats are cut into
cooking portions.
Total to Buy: The weight of bone
in a cut helps determine the amou
t Ki,v -fnr nn cervine or portion.
Consider, too, whether the meat
is to be served as an iueiiuuau.c
need nnlv as an SXten-
der or flavorer of other foods.
Boneless Meat: Allow vuuhu
of boneless uncooked meat for
each serving, remembering that
some members of the family may
want two or more helpings.
Bone-In Meat: For roasts, chops,
and other cuts -of meat containing
bone, buy Vi to "A pound per serv serving
ing serving with an allowance for the need needed
ed needed extra servings. (Allow one
pound of spareribs a serving for
most adults.)
Plannad Leftovers: When buying
an oven roast or pot roast, plan
on at least two more meals after
the first day. .....
Storage Space: Meat buying for
In a family where others read
a newspaper atfter you, it is on only
ly only courteous to keep the paper
in order and fold It neatly when
you have finished with it.
Nothing ia more frustrating
than to try to reaa a paper ana
have a section missing or all the
sections mixed up.
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(Offer expires Dee. 31, 195?

Her "group" suddenly decided
that everyone should wear their
swearters back to front. As the

neckline of her swearter was too
tight when worn this way, she,
wanted to wear it as it was in
tended to be. But she was afraid
.1 ii rt i. . i . ..
to oo ii. bo ner muiner ioiu ner
that if wearing her sweater as
she wanted to for one week made
her too miserable, Glie could have
a new sweater that would be com comfortable
fortable comfortable worn back to front.
The first day there were offend offending
ing offending questions. The second day
there were slights and whisperings.
The third day she ate lunch alone.
But on the' fifth day, everybody's
sweaters were worn front to
front again.
Her mother writes, "I told her
that standing up for our right to
be individuals worked out, not
only with clothes hut .with ideas,
too. I said that if she could always
try do to what seemed nearest
right to her, she would influence
other children to find this courage,
too. And I can see that she's been
greatly strengthened by this? ex experience
perience experience of resisting fear of offend
ing other children instead of sub
mining to it."
The "gang" member was com
mitted to a reformatory. How nice
it would have been if his parents
had ever made the point that he
was a human being, not a sheep,
a week or more can prove to be
wise or foolish, depending on the
amount of storage space and on
the possiblity of changed plans of
the family which can vary the
number of persons to be served
in that period of time. All fresh,
cured, and cooked meats must hs
kept cold, preferable at 38 to 42
degrees F. This means that the
size of the refrigerator will limit
how much meat is really an econo
mical buy.
Rush Meats: Fresh meats
wrapped in "butcher" paper should
unwrapped in special meat keeper
unwrapped in the spicail meat kee-
of the refrigerator. A slight
surface drying is referable to ex excess
cess excess moisture which amy cause
surface spoilage and off flavor.
Fresh meats prepackaged in trans transparent
parent transparent wrap by the dealer may be
left in the wrappeV for refrige refrigerator
rator refrigerator storage about two days. Li Limit
mit Limit the storage time of variety
meats, ground meats, and small
cuts to two day.
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i .. 1 tJt- spark yplugy I ,, J
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WjM BONNIE & JOE nV j Mm:
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MR. AND MRS. CLEVELAND
Union Church recently. The

Retail Food Index May Drop A Lillle; Before Year's End

WASHINGTON, Oct. 30 (UP)
The Agriculture Department pre predicted
dicted predicted today that retail lood
prices, a key factor in the fight
against inflation, should deebne
gradually during the rest oi tne
year.
f However, prices are expected to
average "well above" a year ago
and total consumer spending for
food next year likely will top the
1957 outlay, the department said.
Rising food priced chiefly were
responsible for an increase of one one-tenth
tenth one-tenth of one per cent in the cost of
living last month, pushing it to a
new record high for the 13th
montb in a row.
All major commodity groups ex except
cept except beverages tri expected to

mm gbhtbrx mwm

PRE-TEENO'S nf, and rap
-List i-1 V

eL ti.rnAtt & nunn Uancinc School

r c iu a JkA xy
choreography by

Xjerf GROUPXalipSO

SMOKV JOE song? and dance
X.--' n' man

SURPRISE
November

x Music by Clarence Marti

n at their wedding, which took Blaci at Balboa

SOPER III SHOW
bride is the
ormer Miss Od,le
cost more during November and
December than was the case last
year. The department said a drop
in coffee prices had pulled the bev beverage
erage beverage group below 1956 levels.
The department publication. The
National Food Situation, said ci civilian
vilian civilian consumption of foof through
1958 was exhpected to be close to
the 1957 per capita rate. The high higher
er higher retail pric will, reflect strong
consumer demand, slightly small smaller
er smaller food supiites and Aomewhat
higher averaglfmarketing margins
lor food. t :
There will be plenty of,fdoddur
mg tlje next several months to
maintain consUmotion at nhnnt the
level of late B56 and. early ; 1957.
Queues vimea ana eggs
j
Miss Harnett
ACTA.?
8, th' 1??7.

Esther Winberg of Ancon

through next spring will be down
some from a year earlier. But
there wil be about as much turkey
and lard and more dairy products
and chicken, the department said.
Among foods coming from crops,
supply prospects point to more
fresh deciduous and citrus fruits
this winter and spring 'than last,
and about as much processed
fruits and vegetables, sweet po potatoes
tatoes potatoes and vegetable oils.
6
About as large a total tonnage
of fresh vegetables as last year
will be available in the several
months' ahead. Exceptions will be
less potatoes, dry edible beans and
dry field peas.

toiim...

mil
; .7f

f

-



1"- 'J:"

'A ',"

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

PAGE OT1

55" 'V'Vl
it- M l.
EJ ife"-1 u 1
i N,f, C"-

Caribbean Command Celebrates I

Its 10th Birthday Next Friday

THE EXPLORER SCOUTS of the newly chartered Fort Ama Amador
dor Amador Post;19 recently went on their first field trip to MirafloTes
Locks of the Panama Canal. Shown in this picture are left
to right Dennis Baus, Edward : Michaelia of the Locks Security
Force, Joe; $uss and Wally Stielau. The boys from Fort Ama Amador
dor Amador planning some big things for the Post in the: hear future.
Boys who would like to get in on the ground floor of this
growing new Post are invited to Fort Amador -tomorrow eve evening
ning evening to see the fun that can be had for young men from the
ages of 14 through-20. (Photo: Robert L. O'Herln)

J' f

Daniel 0. Daniels, new Scout
Executive for Canal Zone Coun

cil oft he Boy Scouts of America

will arrive in the Canal Zone No November
vember November 4, Council officials an announced
nounced announced today.

Hired to iul the executive post

vacant: since early October, ua

' niels last served as District Scout

Executive of the Cuyahoga Vaiiey

Disctrict of the Greater Cleveland

Council in Ohio.
Brig. Gen. George Schlatter,
council president, "in announcing
the assignment of Daniels, expres expressed
sed expressed the council's pleasure in being
able to obtain a man Of Daniels
background and experience in JBoy
Scout activities.
Born and raised in Ohio, Da Daniels
niels Daniels graduated from high school
in Youngstowa in 1946. after serv serving
ing serving three years with the U.S Navy
in the South Pacific during World
War II. He graduated from Youngs Youngs-town
town Youngs-town University in 1951 with a Ba

chelor of Science degree in business

administration.
Following graduation. Daniels,
who served as a volunteer Sdput
leader while in college, began bis
professional Scouting career as
field director for (the Canton, Ohio
Council in 1951.
From 1952 until this year, he
served in various posts with the
Greater Cleveland Council, rising

from field director to scout exe executive
cutive executive of a major district.
A member of Alpha advertising
fraternity, American Legion, Ki Ki-wanis
wanis Ki-wanis and Toastmasters Interna-

"i The Caribbean Command iff 1 1 1 cession of six cpmrtuhders in
celebrate its tenth anniversary next chief, all of whom have been een.

Friday as the major Unified mili- eral officers of the United States
tary command in Latin .America. Army.

With an expansion' of its area of The Dresent commander In Ahif

responsiDiiity m lesj man 10 years is Lt. Gen. Robert M. Mnntaen

from mainly the vPanam Canal who assumed coinmand in Janua-

,one, we cariDoean oca ana-ine ry .1957 loiiowing service as corn-

islands of the Antilles in 194? tn ImnnHino nniil r.t T Cnr-n in Vn

" , i "..v.-.i ,-1. u. A in aw

wei-enure ;iana mass oi, central rea.
and South America, except Mexi- In celebration of the command's
co, in 1957, the tri-service Carib- tenth birthday, the members of
bean Command has grown in sta- the Quarry Heiehts' Officers' 'dun

ture and importance,. as the mili- are holding a formal djnner djnner-tary
tary djnner-tary representative of the United dance at the club Nov.' l,'
States for Western Hemisphere de- As Dart of the observant oi.

fense in Latin, America.' ant birthdav cake will be cut hv

Today. Caribbean Command is a Montaeue who will deliver a short

tomma( mith many, missions, address in recognition of the oc-

Included among them is respons-Jcasion.

ibility for the defense of theVPana-
1 r t i i I

ma cauai, ior me muiiary assist- I
ance program in Latin America, I fShAi" IfAlJIIIAlIC
for the supervision of the U. S. ru,IWI V'OIIWIIJ

mapping operations in Latin A-

menca. and for support of United

states policy in Us area of respons

ibility.

As one of six United States uni

fied commands world-wide, Carib Caribbean
bean Caribbean Command was created bv

the. Joint Chiefs of Staff shortly

after the JCS, itself was formed as voked the Fifth Amendment 38
a resulf of h Natinnsl Kprnritv I times todav to hernme the first

Act o 1947 anct thf -brganization ("business" witness to refuse to

oi -me ueparimeni oi j-neiense, mrenoua ueiore me isen-
The Department of the Army ate Rackets Committee.
serves as executive agency for the He was identified as Edmund E.

command. wroblewski of Park Ridge, 111., a

In its almost ten years of exist- 13,ira"year enipioye of Labor

ance, from the command head- sociaies. a cmcago
quarters at Quarry Heiihts. the o- ?rin headed by Nathan W. Shef-

vpr-all military nlannintf ponrrfina. Ilerman-

tion anrf cnntrnl nf inint nnprntinns Committee Chairman John L

: McClellan (D Ark.) expressed

Force compopents of the command great disappointment that a busi busi-has
has busi-has h3en conducted imder a sue- "essman had joined a long list of

Vilness Balks,
Uses 5th Amendment
"WASHINGTON, Oct. 30 (UP)
A labor relations consultant in-

union representatives in exercis

ing their constitutional protection
against self-incrimination.

Noting that the AFL-CIO code of

ethics calls for the ouster of balkv

labor witnesses, McClellan said he

would watch with interest to see

I whether the Shefi'erman firm had

tne same standards.

Quote Unquote

Ru IlkJITCn DDCCC

SAN JOSE, Calif. Navy Secre

tary inumas o. uaies, in sayiiiK Th ,.ii. : :

U.S. military forces must be able L.. r:",1.v.?W

.u ... ,v ..U uCt.,cV nedy has descr bed as "union "union-enough
enough "union-enough to make any aggressor busfing.. activities by thse s$,
back from from a nuclear war: matl firm hehau c o.

wi" decisively .in hot but buck 'and other companies.

umitea war. .to m axe it untninK- wmhii h.9n hi .,. su

able to any aggressor to resort to Filth Amendment by refusing to
thermonuclear war. This we need say whether he used the name of

-no more, no less.

"Ed Robey" while fiehtine union

oreah7.inff Hrives at a Kom-c crnra

Estes in Boston. He also declined to

LAWRENCE, N.Y. Sen

tt- n m ii! e I

n.eia(er (.u-ienn., in caning ior answer questions about a $5,990

a vaumci-idiiK bivuidii agciiv-y iu sum wnicn Kennedy said he made

cuuruuiaie KovernmeiH scieiiimc in 1953 for anti-union purposes.

aiiu lecumcai leseaicn: At another nn nt ho r0te0A tn

"Iri the long run it may be bene- sav whether Sunn W9C cnonf in

ficial'to us that the, Soviet hurled Laurel, Miss., in 3953 to hire

us satellite -mio space oeiore we strike-breakers at a Mnul rn

1 J XTll. il. l T 1 1 1 I i lV"6'1

uiu. iuLiuiig uidb l iwiuw ui cuuiu ipiani.

nave so snaKen us oui m our M.ccelan said thp nnmmUfA

amarums. naa lound auestionflh'p vnpnHi.

turps m iininn tunic irH mm.t

MEMPHIS," Tenn. Mrs. Grace find business eneaeine in tho

ijorcii, tne wnne nousewne wno same practices

proieciea a iegro gin irom wnite l snouia tmnK that out of A
mobs in Little. Rock, after being little wide, business oeonle wmiiH

roia to get a lawyer and return want to come in here and cooper

tor benate internal Security Sub- ate to clean up this mess." he

vuinmiuee questioning: sum,

wnen 1 get on the witness

stand I am not going to recognize A-pi CAII.
the committee as one which has 'Aaltin riU IcIlS

any right to look into any anti-

segreeation organization in the

i Souths"

NEW YORK Assistant District

Attorney Aleyanrior tlArman in

askins that Anthnnv rnnnnta ho Kathryn Mahoney was buried to

held as a material witness rn the dav. in the wedding gown she was

slaying of underworld kingpin Al- i? nave worn f0" her marriage

No Federalizalion
For Georgia Guard,
Vows Gov. Griffin
NEW YORK. Oct. 30 UP)-Gnv

Marvin Griffin of Ceorgia today
threatened to discharge his state's

National ouard if the government
tried to federalize it to enforce

school integration.

Griffin said that his next stop

wouia pe to iorm a Ftate militia
under the second .amendment to
the constitution, the right to bear

arms.
"No, Georgia boy can be made

to turn fits bayonet anainst a- fel

low Georgian," he saidi "These

people just won't do it. Georgia
...in .,.. a

win never De integrated, xne peQ-
nln ninn'I afan1'f. i f

Griffin was auoted in a slnrv

by Fletcher Knebel in' Look Mag

azine. e said tnat it integration
were ordered in .fjpnrortn "r,f

course we'll" closethe schools."
"The lawsare already set up,"
he said.
Griffin also reviewed his visit to
Little Rock, Ark., a few months
before Central High School be became
came became a national center of the inte integration
gration integration dispute. He said he acted
at the invitation of the Capital
Citizens Councfl, a segregation
group.

Gov. Orval E. Faubus of Arkan

sas has denied that he worked
with Griffin or sought his support

in the dispute. He has said that

his only conversation with Griffin

concerned "duck hunting,"
Griffin said when he arrived ki

Little Rock last June he foun

"members of the council very dis
gusted at the governor."

":But many of them went to him

(Faubus) after tha
tried to put some
him," Griffin said.

meeting ,'and

backbone in

The Georgia governor said he

and Roy Harris, a Georgia segre
gationist, later talked to Faubus

He was telling the truth when

he said we talked about duck

hunting," G ri ffi n said. "We

figured- he was agin' us."

There's Soda Pop

In That There Bank

HEMPSTEAD. N. Y..,Oct. 30

(UP) Neat but thirstv burelars

wun an apparent disdam for big

muney Drone into a DanK over the

weekend, forced open a soft drink

machine and a paper napkin dis

penser, and left the bank's cash
undisturbed, police said today.
They did not touch anything else
after entering the Second National
Bank through a skylight. They did
not even, open desk drawers.
Police said the hurelars drank

several Dottles of pop, used nap

kins to dab their faces, took $3

irom one ot the vencung machines

and- lett.

DANIEL O. CAN I ELS
Canal Zona ic gut Council
Appoints Hty, Extcutiv
.)
tional, .Daniels, isj well know in
Ohio for his civic; piterest and par participation.
ticipation. participation. He is also a member
of Alpha Pi Oirfega, scouting fra fraternity.
ternity. fraternity. Daniels is married to the former

Miss Barbara Jean Taylor of

LYoungstown. The couple, have no

cniidren.

NY Bride; Buried

In Wedding Gown

FREEPORT, N.Y., Oct. 30 (UP)

bert Anastasia

"If this man -'walks out of the
courtroom, it very well may h?
the beginning of open warfare by

tne hoodlums in this city.
HOQUIAM, Wash. J. A. Green Green-wait,
wait, Green-wait, the 24-year-old man who ap

parently crashed hrs stolen light

Nov. 9,

Miss Mahoney, who 'would have

been 28 tomorrow, died Saturday

of complications resultine from

suspected Asian flu. She developed
lobar pneumonia and doctors dis discovered
covered discovered for the first time that she
had a rheumatic heart.

The office worker was to have

NOVEDADES
CALIFORNIA
English
Flannel Suits
. Tailor Made
for $35.00

ON. .TOM 1
toHOJjL YOUl J

plane into the oceari after sending married Thomas Palatino, 28, in

Power Failure Hils
NY's Grand Central;
Waldorf Darkened

NEW YORK, Oct. 30. UP)

War Would Destroy

Nation Starting ltr
Warns NATO Chief
WASHINGTON, Oct. ,30 (UP)
Gen. Lauris Norstad- said todav

in'; an implied warning to Russia

I that any nation startine a third

the rush hour yesterday plunged (world wt agaijsf thj West would

tne cavernous urana central v

Terminal Into darkness and
forced 50,000 commuters to
grope their way to their trains.

It was the worst power failure
to hit midtown Manhattan in
many years. Several rf f lea sky skyscrapers
scrapers skyscrapers In the Grand Central

area were blacked out and work workers
ers workers on their way home made
their way to elevators and down
stairs by matchl!ght.
The 2,200 guest rooms of the
Waldorf Astoria Hotel .were
pitch black until the manage management
ment management could distribute candles.
The hotel's lights were still out
early today because of a fire In

the building's eleotrical system,

me Duiiuiiigs eicuuitai system, .,!! TiirkF
apparently tripped off by the gJ to

Notstad, Norlh. Atlantic Treaty

commander, in Europe, said the
4,500 mile East Wst frontier
which his forrts protect was- the
".best defended line in the world."
- He made the statements h a
speech to the Association of the
U.S. Army after conferring with

resident tisesnowcr

Earlier, he Hold reporters he
doubted the removal of Marshal

Georgi Zmikov is Soviet defense

minister would cause "any materi material
al material ehapse" in the situation fachw

ineiHATU ames.

He also predicted that his forces

would 'TesDond forefuIlv and ef

fectively" to sjh y Russian attack

V

the Armv As-

this radio message:

"fell Marilyn I never 'did love

her. I've been depressed and I'm

going in the water now.
WASHINGTON State Depart Department
ment Department press officer Lincoln White,
in announcing the temporary reas reassignment
signment reassignment of protocol officer Victor
Purse, whose wife accepted a
$3,000 auto from King Saud of
Saudi Arabia: i

"Mr. Purse's transfer 'from the
protocol office was not related di directly
rectly directly to the acceptance by his

wife of an automobile as a gift.
The department feels, however,
that his failure to consult and in

form his superiors. .reeardine the

gift v-'s an exercise of bad judg judgment."
ment." judgment."

Holy Redeemer Ronan Catholic
Church. Instead, her funeral was

held there this morning

DRIVE CAREFULLY .
Protect Our Children
... LET THEM CROW

"rZir VTfhir wV-hntl sciti. Norstad raid the NATO
hfn 1S2.iB? 1 TT warninK network mwM give
the Commodore, parclay, andLither EIrope or jVorth Araec,
arj?.DJ?.JlSVi-",i"hour of warning" of Imminent
In darkness during ?hev power Ljr attach
failure too. The Grand Central id the win distribuUon of
blackout lasted 44 'minutes. butjNAT0 bosev rtretcin? from JJor-
It was more th?n twt hours he- wgy tP Turkey makei it all h-it
fore liehts In. the hotels were inioossible for surprise attack to
ba ""ir-" .' de! the West a knockout blow.
The 34-story Grand Central -if no ni.in ih. .m a

Office BuUdlng straddling Park.ve as firm mmitment as en
Ave. went dark Just as thousands thi, line," he iald.

or employes were getting on
from work. It was the same sto story
ry story In a half dozen other off Ue

buildings.

Mr? Balbino Vasquei C.

;

He said it would be "extremely

difficult, if noU Impossible or
courtry deliberately to decide to i

nart a rMr" world wr rt I . .

Commuters made their way to would me-n tit JdestrortioB of the I A RiK A Yfl A A

f a:.!!? iioff sta

UUIiyiTMf MAID SATM-IIKI
THAT IMF A ITS .'
SOM. PUf IICNNUH
" -" ' s

SATINA CARRIES YOU SMOOTHLY

THRU THE IRONING HOUR!

Satina...

fhe BIG ironing
" aid in fhe little box.

- f "IP ill N f&'-w

Sfc. JOHN C. MATTHEWS, second from left, Sp3 Guy S. Haskins, center, and Pfc. Wiley
Richardson, second from right, all of A Batte ry, 903rd AAA Battalion Fort Clayton receive
checks from 1st Lt. Carl A. Pearson jr., left, commanding officer, A Battery for having
fired the highest Scores in the unit's regular firing exercises. At right Is Lt Col M P.
Moucha, commanding officer, 903rd AAA Battalion. Matthews received a $15 check for hav'
i?B wre,d a.,195 wlth ,tne carbine- Haskins received a $10 check for having fired a 220 wltbi
the M-l rifle, and Richardson's firing of a 213 with the M-l rifle earned him a $5 check

(U.S. Army Photo)

i t i

DAN E. SNYDER, center right, civilian budget olfjcer. Comptroller Office U.S Armv Carib

bean, displays the outstanding performance rating he received in a recent Fort Amador cer ceremony
emony ceremony to Mai. Joseph Brigandi, left, budget officer: Col. W. E. Eckles center lett. us Ar

my Caribbean Comptroller: and Lt. Col. W. E. Steilau. rizht. Comptroller Offlee everntiv nf-

ficer. Snyder's award covered the period July 1, 1956 to June 30, 1957. (U.S Army Photo)

For further Information.

their train by the eerie light of country that eo.deHV:"

matches, kerosene 'amps, ana Norstad dicused NATO prob prob-flashl'.ghts.
flashl'.ghts. prob-flashl'.ghts. Third-rail power was.le-M In a 30-minu'e wferenc
unaffected by the loss of electn-lwith EisenhowSi. who later' held
city and most train, departed a a hour long talk wh Secretary
for the suburbs on schedule. of State John Foster Dulles. '?

P. O. Bex 41(4

Phne J-139

t

"Something about tfiat man...'

New! Ictt Blue

Aqua Vlva

After Shcrv

"I .

' '
' iSTl ''

7 vw: x

4ve uou aver

an Italian

New aroma i

. v 1400 men tested leading after
tHovtt, picktd Aqua Velva
i with scent-prolongr M-l IX .,
' 9
Ntw action!
Skin condilionar, Humectm,
8hre your skin a drink." v. v

Newfeell,

. lc Blue Aqua Vtlva refrethei
in new wa)--hnglci without
sting, Another fine William
product '.' -'
New look! ? -'
Smart decanter ieoiyto hold

TRY IT AND SEE HOW GOOD IT IS
In America, as well as in Italy, pizza sells like the pro proverbial
verbial proverbial hotcakes. In well-frequented places in any city you
can see an Italian cook preparing mouth-watering pizzas.
It is easy to make a pizza. First, you prepare the dough,
. then place it in a pie tin, add the tasty tomato sauqe, sprinkle
with grated cheese and pop it in the oven. The Chef Boy-,VAr-De
package contains all the necessary ingredients and
' ghfe directions thai are eimple to follow. Pizza Pie k a
dish "you should try. . now! ;

usa.. - -k. lr.ibjn s

'1 i



f AGE SIX

THE INVIGORATING
TROPICAL DR N K

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DADLY NEWSPAPER

WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 30, 195?

: i i i i i i i i i ,.l i ii l II I H'J i1 t iliy i f wmmm mmmmmmmm
- I v w-.w. , "f J k ' ., 'i f ? .. ; u. J V" ' 5 (

on the rocks

i in

fi-?Tn nlfi aian Tfi iT n n

Perry Francey; Frank X. Zeimetz, B. I. Eberson, Joe Noonan and Mr- and Mrs.. Anthony
SANTA MERCEDES Chilony toast the Grace Line ship Santa Mercedes, which was the 200,000th ship to

tr&nsit the' Panama Canal. Mr. and Mrs. Zeimetz gave a party at the Union Club last
week to celebrate the occasion.

SALUTED

SFor your 3rd of 71 ovemher at fits...

?2ew 112atenals

GRACE LINE:
PARTY AT
UNION CLUB

A wide assortment of
Fine and Beautiful Materials. .

Vogue, McCall and Royale Patterns

Frank X. Zeimetz is shown

with some of his guests at a
a: i- i ii... 1 :

recepuun no anu ivirs. ionii- (

etz gave to cefebrate the
200,000th transit through

the Panama Canal, which

was made by the Grace Line
ship Santa Mercedes, recent-

ly. Shown here are Mrs.
k m i a ; 1 1 : "T : i i i

McWilliam, Herbert Mee and

Mrs.- Mee.

iJIllillftl

if ''mmm-- si

I ih'

winffliiiwwiwiiwi

IS x
'

miTrifivi-iiffr?SWMmi mi J

ZIG -ZAG

i m

(333

0eliiXiiii3i iikjjlljiji

bJLJ u iJIJjIlkJLS

waiftiii gossd or?

' i I M If I

Iff V u s; -ViW

lis r.
'SI f
, -
(- .-.v.-.-.- -. .y .- w.....

Shwn at a reception given to -celebrate the 200,000th transit through' th

which was made y the Grace Line ship Sttita Mercedes, art

' RECEPTION CELEBWTES

I s. )nn nnfi" TAUAI TDAMCIT Frank X Zeimetz, the host, Dr Frnk Raymond,. Capt.. Warner Rodiman, i
yiV),)VV vAriAL' IKAIOI I Mrs. Ze;met2, Mrs. Rodiman, Cap-L. A. C, Roessler, Mrs. RoessleK Acting 1
I'' Governor Hugn Arnold, Mrs. Arnold,. CapL Saunders, 4Mrs. SaundersRenede Lima and. Mr. and MrsVde Lima.



I,

Z '
WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 30, 1957
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE SEYBI
IT i W
At FELIX'S
for the
3rd of Ylovember Geleirations
Smart Fashions with fluid lines... draped,
paneled and bloused with a New Softnest
F&shions that will make you the center of
attention wherever you go!
( For your accessories: Rhinestone Jewels,
'"that sparkle brilliantly I n a midnight-dak sky!
sl-
m
nt

4 V

4

:":4S:ifci

X

f lift DDPCinFMT Mr8, H W' Sander. President of the Inter-American Women's Club greets Mrs. Thomas
LLUo rKtjIUtlll Lt Harrold and Mrs. J. J. Vallarino at the coffee given on Monday morning for a
RECEIVES GUESTS "P of visiting businesswomen froni Kansas City.

f

5'

EVERYTHING
JS UP TO DATE

IN KANSAS

Visiting businesswoman from

Kansas City pin a badge on
Mr. Mary ,i Arnold, wife of the
Acting Governor 'of the Ca

nal Zone at the Inter-Amer

ican Women's Club coffee,
which was held in their honor
on Monday morning. Shown
here ar Mrs. Clyde Porter,

Miss Anne Hooley and Mrs.

Arnold.

it

Li.;. V,i x 4 r f L

4"

; '.'7

it

4

. '' Fellow members of the Inter-American Women's Club admire Connie Cerrans' new hair-
ADMIRING NEW cut the fir,t ten years) at the Inter-American Women's Clbb c coffee at ; the rffr&l
' Tlvoli. on Moncfay morning. From left to right "are Mrs, Cerrans, Mrs. Marjorie Burgoon,
.COIFFURE, Mrs. Virginia Jude, and Mrs. Xigaya Lilly.

XMAS RAFFLE,
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"I, y j ,1 J. "y I V
'-I ... --i
4

i. e i 4m i
' f.' !''' fi l1
r)'4 ...
PAGE EIGHT
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT-DA1LT NEWSPAPER --
WEDNESDAY. OCTOBER 301, 1957
ivilian Doubles Semifinals, Finals Torsi
fable lenms lourney
5TRICTLY HAND-O";
Singles Finals, Awards
TH5 PEPFLEXITY
OP SAODBJZht
FOOTBALL IS
KBEf(G UP
WIT- -ri-fE
In
To Be Made Tomorrow
QUA&TESBACK.

1 v ; 1 i ( f ''
ght In

; ; 1 'j : :

IT. v,

-tfhriiaht at 7:30 O.m. the sixth

. annual Isthmian Table Tennis

Tournament will feature the semi semi-ftnals
ftnals semi-ftnals of the" civilian bineles, the

' TftfiSfed doubles, the civilian men
cables and' the finals of the civi civi-"flait
"flait civi-"flait men doubles.
-."Prizes, which were donated hy
merchants pf Panama, will be a a-"
" a-" warded Thursday night, after ail
lnatches are, completed.
-, "Donors of the prizes are: Tahiti
' Je'welry Store, trophy for National
. champion; Fastlich Jewelry Store,
2 sterling silver cups for the dou-
bles champions, Fidanque Travel
Service two trophies io the mix mix-ed
ed mix-ed doubles champions.
, A beautiful set consisting of a
"atch, tieclip, key chain, set of
:pehs and a lighter was chosen as
the first prize for the winner of
the civilian single brackett and
was donated by the jewelry firm,

G'obal S.A.
. X beautiful silver cup for the
nrinner of the military single
, brackett was given by Mercurio
, HJ
Other prizes were donated by
Casa Linda, Jbyeria Hawaii, Neve-
! dades Morrison, Noveoades Hara Hara-Ti,
Ti, Hara-Ti, .Sazar International, Libreria
.'"Preciado, Ferreteria Taw, Irving
?app S.A.; La Mascota, Btesch,
, Felix Maduro, Walter Diamond
and Co., Novedades California, Army-Navy
Store, Abadi Hermanos,
K-"Tr,'cki Hermanos and Wiznit Wiznit-er
er Wiznit-er Bros.
The biggest surprise fo far' in
'this tournament occurred last
' J"rht when Tony Yau Thomas Chu
'of the White-Green Chih won over
Mario Preciado-Stanley Hall of the
Jantzen Club in two straight games
in the third round of the men dou dou-?bles,
?bles, dou-?bles, civilian bracket. Hall, whose
partner last year was Juan de la
Guardia, is teamed with De la
Guardia the National CHampion
ffrom Panama.
, One of the most hard fought
matches was the on between r.
Ion ch?rao John Hall and Isth Isth--
- Isth-- mian champ Arthur Joseph, whirb
''toas won bv Arthur Josenh in
great style. In both games, Joseph
came from behind and battled

point for point to win the match.
itesuas oi lasi nigm ames as
follows:
. .... Round Civilian Doublts
Arcnie Loru-Miguei spencer vs.
G. cumberDatcn C. cairington
(vinnerj Lumperbatch-CarringLOn

loiieit

ti. McDowell-C. Emus vs. M.
Pieciauo-ai. xiau (Vvinner) Precia-do-Hail
ly-iil, zi-li, Zhli).
a. bmail-u. joruan vs. J. Web-

stei-J. Jerryinan t Winner; Webster-ferryman
il-Vi, Zl-Xi.

G. Grannum-W. Hill vs. cumber-

baich-Carnngion (vv inner) G r a n-

num-Hill n-li, 21-16.

n. Daniels-n. ueseph vs. John

Ng-Jimmy Kou (Winner) H. Dan-

ieis-h. Joseph 21-19, i:i-18.

Arthur Walters-R. Grannum vs.

Luis Moreno-H. Newman (Winner)

Moreno-Newman toricit.

'iony Yau-lomas Chu S. J.

Griiiuh-R. beales (Winner) T. Yau-

1. Chu 21-11, 19-21, 21-13.
Third Round Civilian Doublts
E. Javis-J. Hoyte vs. J. Web-ster-J.
Ferryman (Winner) Web-ster-Perryman
21-18, 13-21, 21-14.
G. Grannum-W. Hill vs. H. Dan-iels-H.
Joseph (Winner) Grannum Grannum-Hill
Hill Grannum-Hill 22-20, 21-10.
A. Joseph-W. Stephenson vs. L.
Moreno-A. Newman (Winner) A.
seph-W. Stephenson 21-10, 21-17.
Tony Yau-Tomas Chu vs. M.
Preciado-S. Hall (Wiiiiier) Tony
Yau-T. Chu 21-18, 22-20.
Quarterfinals Men Singlts,
Civilian
Arthut Joseph-John Hall (Win (Winner)
ner) (Winner) A. Joseph 21-19, 21-18.
James Webster-George Gran Grannum
num Grannum (Winner) G. Grannum 21-17,
21-18.
T. Nightingale Roberto Cabrera
(Winner) Theo Nightingale 21-13,
19-21, 21-15.
Mixed Doublet, Scond Round
C. Dalehouse-E. Jarvis vs J. Ma-ryweather-W.
Hill (Winner) Dale-house-Jarvis
21-11, 21-13
M. Loo de Yau-Toma? Chu vs.
E. Stewart-R. Myrie (Winner) M.

Loo de Yau-T. Chu forfeit.

H. JosephA. Joseph vs. Rita

Cheng-Tony Yau (Winner) H. Jo-

seph-A. Joseph 21-9, 21-7.

ENTERING-

A PLEA Of
MNCXZEfiKE

Correction

Right hander Connie John Johnson,
son, Johnson, who defeated the Panama
selection 3-1 Monday night in
the last contest of the three three-game
game three-game series with the Willie
Mays All-Stars at the Olympic
Stadium, struck out six bat batters,
ters, batters, and not four, as was er erroneously
roneously erroneously reported by J. J. Har Harrison
rison Harrison Jr. in a bylined story yes yesterday.
terday. yesterday. The Baltimore Oriolespitch Oriolespitch-er
er Oriolespitch-er fanned opposing hurler
Humberto Robinson in the
third and seventh innings,
whiffed first baseman Elias
Osorio in the fifth and sixth,
struck ot left Cielder Henry
Mitchell in the fifth, and re retired
tired retired rightfielder Pepe Osorio
via strikes in the sixth.

Dodgers May
Still Face
'Roadblock'

J CHARLIE FRENCH Is downed by Cristobal's wendo Sasso
i, of action during most of the.- game due to a leg, injury, which
of action during most of the gam edue to a leg Injury, which
did much to account for the 14-0 loss CHS. suffered

MARGARITA 6:15-7:55

rTHE VAGABOND KING"

Showing at Your Service
Center Theaters tonight

BALBOA 6:15 8:00
"Tammy and The Bachelor"

DIABLO PTS. 7:00
"LIZZIE"

GAMBOA 7:00
"BEYOND MOMBASA"

'RISTOBAL 7:00
"THE HAPPY ROAD"

PARAISO 6:15 8:10.
"THE GLASS SLIPPER"

LA BOCA 7:00
"ANASTASIA"

SANTA CRUZ 6:15-8:45
THR KILLER IS LOOSE"

TWIST OF FATE"

CAMP BIERD 6:15 8:00

fUFO" and

Fight Pictures

LOSCUTOFF LOST
BOSTON (UP)- Forward Jim
Loscutoff will be lost -to the Bos Boston
ton Boston Celtics for an indefinite period
because of an injured knee. Los Loscutoff
cutoff Loscutoff suffered the iniury in. a
game against New York Saturday
night.

7:00 -'TODAY! 9JO0

im

LOS ANGELES, Oct. 30 (UP)

President Walter O'Malley of the

Los Angeles Dodgers was sched

tiled to return today to Brooklyn
to wind up affairs of his club in
the east after declaring that the
Dodgers still may face a "road

block" here.
O'Malley told a press confer conference
ence conference yesterday that the trans transfer
fer transfer of the major league club
here was "final," but a refer referendum
endum referendum action on the proposed
ball park sSte might pose a se serious
rious serious problem to Dodger stock stockholders.
holders. stockholders. "The transfer f the Dodgers

here Is final but the petitions
now being circulated, if they get
sufficient names to place the is issue
sue issue on the ballot, might prove to

be a roadblock, he said.

"We certainly would not like

to wait until a special election

In June before we could get
started building that new 55,000

seat stadium, ne aaaea.

The proposed stadium would

be built on the controversial

Chavez Ravine site. The referen referendum
dum referendum petitions require 52,000 val valid
id valid signatures and O'Malley said
he was told by good judges of
the political situation that it-was
doubtful if opponents of the site
could get the required number
within the 30-day limit.

Amid the stadium contro controversy,
versy, controversy, however, came the "new'
Dodgers' first major policy step
enacted in their new home
with the signing of former
Brooklyn Dodger m a n a ger
Charley Dressen as coach of
the West Coast "Bums."

Dressen, who signed today at

an undisclosed salary, said, "I

have no ambition to become
manager of the Dodgers again. I

will be a loyal coach and handle

whatever Walt wants me to.

Dressen went with his old club

ort a one-year contract. He quit

the Dodgers in 1953 because they
wouldn't elve him a long term

contract.

Tigers, Rams Meet For Last
Time at Mount Hope Tonight

. CHALEV "V1 ESK" fi
11 ' II I I I .. I t- l

By Trevor simons
The Cristobal High School Tigers

and the Athletic Club Rams will

meet for the second and Lnal time

this year at Mt. Hope Stadium to tonight
night tonight with kick-off time set for 7
p.m.

The Tigers' preview tor 1958 will

feature a sqaud minus all their
seniors from the regular variety
team; but this does not mean that
the Athletic Club, will be coasting
to any easy victory. The Blue and

Gold eleven handed the Athletic

Club their first 1957 deafeat by a
6-0 count and their plans for to tonight's
night's tonight's encounter include victory
once again. ,
With the Cristobal seniors taking
the night off for a rest, the Athle Athletic
tic Athletic Club is also making a conces concession
sion concession which should even things up.
Bill DeLaMater's charges from the

A.C. will be playing off position;
that is to say no man will be in

his regular spot.

es Luke Palumbo and Paul Moser
of CHS an opportunity to look o o-ver
ver o-ver the young crop of footballers
and they might even come up
with one or two who show well un under
der under fire that could help the Tiger
cause this year.
With one more, Junior College

game and an all-impoitant Balboa
game still remahung on their
schedule, Cristobal could well be
seeking some substituting power

Tonight's game will give coach- for their injury riddled squad

tauor: COMRAUU SAKliUMrti

li;

mm

GROWING PAINS Ralph Johnson, football coach of Speedway High, Indianapolis, doesn't
know what to do with 14-year-old Roger Helser's' brogans. A freshman tackle, Helser has to
use tennis shoes because the school has to order' size 14 cleats for him. When he was 12, he
wore size 12. When 13, he wore size 13. Johnson is afraid of what Helser's growth will mean
-fr-gwi.inmpnt hills jn the future.

rt

ARMED ESCORT When Blllv

with the ball he gets protecUon from such as Wayne-West,
the Rebels' big left tackle; ; (

Ten-Year-Old Tleaches Fraley
Lessofi In 'Way of Gentleness'

$1.10 per CAR!

I

I RED SKELTON
JANET BLAIR In
rPUBLIC PIGEON No
In TECHNICOLOR!

I
I
I

Tomorrow!

I

ONE DAY RELEASE!
Leaf LARSEN in
SUICIDE MISSION

K m mm m -S

TODAY ENCANTO .35-.20
Spencer Tracy Katharine
Hepburn In
"DESK SET"
Marl Blanchard In
"SHE DEVIL"

TODAY IDEAL .25 -.15
SPANISH DOUBLE!
Tin Tan in
"El Medico de LasLocas"
Maria VictoriaVin
Tupido Pierde a Paqulta'

g-TODAY

CAPiTOLIO
J5c. 20c.
Great Locometire -,
. Che
with FcA Perker
- Also:
THE AFRICAN
. . UOH .. .

7 IVOLI
Z5c. 15c
. BANK! 1125.00
THE YOUNG GUNS
with Ra's TmV.ya
- Also:
T YAQUI DRUMS
. ,vith Mary Castle

R I O

15c.

SCARAMOUCHE
vlth S. Granger
- Alsc:
STAR IX MY
CROWN
with Joel McCrea

VICTORIA
85c

BANK NIGHT!
Gold Prfee 5504.00
THE DARK MAN
with Maxwell Reed
- Also: -THE
CRUEL SEA

im m.mm,.1''..! 7, .m,,,. ))M ;w ''fP'K ;
. it-Mr iMttoilimmnim, -- w.t aw.--; iU-i. ...v,.....'

LOOKS GOOD Sylvia Boyce, 19-year-old P enn State coed, Uket a good look at the target
before shooting as a member of the school's Air Force ROTC rifle team. Sylvia, would be wel welcome
come welcome anyplace, but she qualified for a place on-the team by tjoining the school's new Women's
Air Force reserve program. The comely sharpshooter is from West Chester, Pa.

M .i ',' :f'.M

DRY RUN Judy Samuels tises a gymnasium vaulting horse 1o demonstrate the crawl stroke
before classmate at Byculla School of Liss, England. Miss Samuels 13, twam the 110-yard
free style at this year's English Swimimuvg Championship in the near record time of 1 :OS.7.

By OSCAR FRALEY

TOKYO (UP- Fearless Fraley
is a second cOusin to a busted
grain sack today because a 10-year-old
as cut! as a button and
as gentle as a .rattlesnake gave a
lesson in "the way of gentleness."
This is the art of judo, as prac practiced
ticed practiced in the Kocdokan, the birth birthplace
place birthplace of the Japanese art of "self
defense.' And from now on I
wouldn't even Ihake hands with
one of those chubhy-faced infants
the mamma-sans pack on their
backs like reverse papooses.
It's six, two and even that the
baby-san. woujd flip me right over
the mamma-san'! head as she ex exclaimed
claimed exclaimed fondlyi "Ain't he the
cutest thing?"

Chambtr

Horrors

If you'll pass the arnica and
fluff up the pillow on which I'll
be sitting for a iew days I'll tell
you all about the chamber of horr
rors where a diabolical English
teacher named Jigoro Kano start started
ed started this judo dodge some 70 years
aso. And about the little monster;
ah, I mean tiny fellow, who used
old Fearless as a stand-in for -jk
bean bag.v! j, u$
The Koodokan is a huge con concrete
crete concrete h'uldine which is a sort of
sterilized 'Strllman's Gym where
some 600; men, .women and, chil children
dren children daily" learn the "gentle" art of
tripping, elbowing, kicking, choV choV-ing
ing choV-ing and smshini Vindnioes with
the flat, inifelikeedge of the rigid
hand. ' f S
In the do jo, or 'exercise hall, at
almost any hour vou can see up

to 50 jjairs of combatants- pop
it on te straw" matting under
which there are snrmgs which
wou'dn't budee if ,you ran a Mack
truck over thenv.t. J

You only get t perform in this'

high vaulted room surrounded Ijy
a spectator's gallery ; after : you
have first learned how to fall in
the novice room upstairs. This is
a torture chamber where the in instructor
structor instructor throws the ?beetnnef un

against the wall until he is jelty-

iiKe enougn 10 Bounce oir ms own
volition.'- (
Oriental Mayhem
. .- v'
The degree of dextei'ity one' at attains
tains attains in this Oriental form of' may may-hem
hem may-hem is attested by the colotf of the
belt one earns, the right to wear.
In order they are white belta, blue,
brown, black and then red and
white and, finally, t you survive
this long, the coveted red belt
which attests that you could" han handle
dle handle King Kong with vow little

pinky.

x"You must try." said the enide

and twfore I knew it old Fearless
was attired in a nair of canvas

pajamas which is? the costume
worn when performing the rites of
"the. way of gentleness" H-was
one of the biggest mistakes of a
life chock full' of errors.
"I played it, cozv I thought.
There was this little button ajiout
half as bte as a minute and I
suggested; that It would be fun to
see whether he could move this
his, hnndsome. virile chunk of
American manhood. Little Toshi
bowed t low; ,- str aightehed tap and
moved gently in until he stood
head high to my floating rib. He
'ook a chubby fistful of my canvas
lapel, did a two-steiv in which he
fumed hi back and bmrt forward
and old Fear'ess made like the
mn on the flying trapeze.
Frsnklv, if we had pnnp jmnthnp

-nir'L I'd hye murdered the lit little
tle little bum. We didn't thouch. h.

'1S8 T COliHO't !,trBirhtn

when they got me on my feet

'gain.

AMERICAN

PANAMA

U7&C3I?. QD0
mm I ' aaiali-.."

M-u cm icirtuj-- J

iwrorooLf

CAN' FILL ULlR HEEDS!



b 1

,.'....!........,, i. vf ....?...
WtDNESDAT, OCTOBER M, 1951
V THE ?ANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
f AGE NINI
ii
hjuM'M:11"! 1 f s"WfW!

tivtgm

...... t lTrT,.;.. j--syyt -.,.".' v rsw BNft.'iK .,f v ...... ...... t
f t ; t i v '--

tt ...- i ; .

, ...ii.'f' :

MAJOR IIAGUI

Tssms W L
Pan-American Jets 21
Seymour Agency ;!; J 13
Fuerza y Lua 18 14
Europe Furniture T7 15
Lucky Strike Cigarette 17 15
El Rancho Gardens 15 17
H. I. Homa Co. 12 20
R. C. Ne-Hi 9 23

Five Leading Averages Balcer.
191. Nunea 190. Coffey 190, Lane

187 Pahl 185.
Pan Am Jets' 4 H. I. Heme 0

With the Pan-American Jets all

fired ud. the Major League has

new leader;' The Jets rolled three

xteadv same and shutout the H.

I. Homa contractors which offer

ed resistance only in the f t a l

came, wmcn tne ,jexs i o o py

twenty pins: "'i,. .,. ',
Carmen Cascio threw 601 se

riei which was Instrumental in
the down fall of the Horoas. The
latter wert without the services
of their ice and leading bowler of
the league. Bud Balcer who is out

with .any injury However ms re re-Dlacement
Dlacement re-Dlacement Pepe Damian bowled a

good series of 562. The blanket job

on the contractors has them flirt flirting
ing flirting with last place.
Seymour 3 Europe Furniture 1
Here was tike hottest team of the
night, and six pins kept the Sey Seymour
mour Seymour agency from applying a
whitewash job on the Europe
Muebleria., In the second game,
Seymour set "a new high single
fame for the season, when, they
erased the previous totar of 1000
by rolling 4Q31, They also, came
up with a new series total of 2838,
seven better, than their own lab.,
Don Rudy wa the Kingpin with
his 620 in5 which he: rolled two" o-

ver 200, but missed out in the third

oy 9 pins. Bill Coffey came in for
attention with a 256 single game:
Butch McLane with a 573 rolled

the highest for the Furniture, sales

265, Kunkel 225, SamanlegO

Coffey 256. i .v..
In the Major League -Spotlight:
Charles Almeda, or Chuck, hails
from Key West Florda. and since

life begins' at forty, Chuck Is just
an infant '.because he is 40 years
old.

Chuck is a Chief Warrant Offi

cer stationed at Fort Clayton. For
a bowler who has heen rolling for

only five, years, Chuck has mas mastered
tered mastered the game.
,, In fact three yean ago in non non-sanctioned
sanctioned non-sanctioned playT Chuck threw that
perfect game of 300 at Fort Mc-:
Pherson Georgia, and has reach-1
ed 193 in average in league play.
Besides bowling Chuck has tak taken
en taken a -crack at golf aid fishing, but
his first love is knocking, dpwn the
maple pins, especiafy on the Dia Diablo
blo Diablo Lanes. ... f .-..

Lucky Strike

Soyster
Voss
Morrow

Samanieso

iBest

187 293

152 .150
152 187
233 149
155 '189

199
135
166
,190
198

589

437
505
572
542

Totals

Boyer

Davis

Wallace
Fistonich
Gleichman

' 879
Funrz y
145
196
170

179
185

.Totals

Lane

Fernandez
Leidner

Schmidt

Toland

878
Liu
159
178
165
191
179

888 2645

180
182
193
144

492
554
517
563
508

.875 872
Europe turn.

181 199
177-147
199167
188 188
171 '201

887 2634

193
174
180
166
180

573
498
546
542

552

men, who-are rolling w?ll but can-

Totals 916 902 893
Savmaur Amnm

Rudy 205 224 101

Boweri 198 207-175
Bates 153 168 178
Graham 20s 17R i7

PPoffey 159,: 256 178

not come '.with the winning combi combination.
nation. combination. .. V. ';
Lucky Strife 4 FutrtV y Lul.O
The uckyrike ctgaretles gave
the league leading1 Fuerza y Luz
Kilo-Watts, k jever,el shock by lafo
ing fotn t points and .. tumbling
them down to third plate."
JThis Was nerve wracking con

test, and the pressure was on all
the time. But the Lucky Strikers
with a littl luck plus clutch bowl

ing, won xne first game by 4 pins.
They repeated, the stunt by again

coming back in the last frame
, in: the second game tOi Witf by 6

mns. to the final -game they wrr
in the lead, when the Kilo Watts
rallied, but fell short by one point.
Dick Soyster head the hit pa parade
rade parade with 589, and Andy Fisto Fistonich
nich Fistonich suoplied enough current to
post a 563. 27 misses for the Kilo
Watts did not enhance their chanc chances.
es. chances. Tato Samaniego had a firmly
packed 233 but a mongrel game
of 149 spoiled his bid for 600.
R. C. No-Hi J CI Rancho 0
The first game looked like the
same old story for the Ne-His
when they dropped the point. But
they staged a reversal of f o r m
and chalked up the next three
points, for (heir best night of the
season. Their unwilling victims
were the El Rancho. who tapered
off after their first good game
In the Ne-Hi's camp, their low
man Al Todd went on a rampage
and tabbed the week's high game
and set with 265 and C27. The Ne Ne-Hi
Hi Ne-Hi team had only 12 misses for
the night and for second week in
a row recorded the second best
total pin fall. For the beaten
anhos, it was Ed Kunkel with
hi 568.
WO Society Todd 627 Cascio
601. Rudy 620.
225 or Better Honor Roll' Tood

2711
620

580
497
548

593

' Pan

totals

Jamison
Thomas
a

Damijlii

Totals

Cascio

Albritton
Sullivan
Nunez
Totals

Allen
Luttenberger
Todd
Kaelin
Almeda

" 920L031 887 2838
H,.i, Him
vlf7 174 170 521
J78164 160 502
, r .1511427 148 i 426
154J 1C6 179: 499
1?5,206 181 562

838, 2510

835 .837
AmJ'Jets
200' 195
'171" 189
175- 162
179 212
156J47
;' 881 905
C. No-Hi

206
159
177
158
158

4

601
519
514
549

v461,

85 2644

176

17l
18-

14'

190

180
193
178
135
170

195
168
265,
166
176

551
531
627
467
536

Totals
Rogers

Minor
Charters
Kunkel

Richardson

Totals

El

866 876
Rancho
183 186

Texas A & M
Is Runnerup
By TIM MORIARTY
NEW VbRK (UP) Oklahoma

remained on top in the United

Press college football ratings by a

slim five-point margin today but

faced a new challenger in Texas
A -and M.

The Aggies, unbeaten and untied

in their first six games this sea season,
son, season, almost "stole" first place
from the defending champion

Sooners as they accumulated 296
points in the weekly balloting of

the 35-man United Press board of

coaches. .

Oklahoma' had' to como from be

hind to edge Colorado, 14-13, for
its 45th straight victory, last Sat Saturday
urday Saturday and this "squeaker" almost
cost the Sooners the lead. How

ever,- they stm managed to pick

up 17 first Place votes and a total

of 301 points. :

Iowa, meanwhile, dropped from

second to third place with 254

points, Auburn jumped from sixth
to fourth, with 227 points, and No Notre.
tre. Notre. Dame retained its hold on fifth
place with 200 points.
Rounding out the top 10 teams
in order were Michigan State (173)
Duke (130), Army (86), Ohio State
(49) and North Carolina State (42)
In battling Duke to a 14-14 tie

last Saturday, North Carolina
State vaulted from 14th to 10th

place. The Wolfpack was the only
newcomer to the top 10, replacing
Mississippi, which dropped from

ninth to a tie for 16th place fol

lowing its 12-6 defeat by Arkansas.

Oregon, now the favorite to win

the Pacific Coast Conference
championship and a berth in the

Rose Bowl, headed the second 10
group. Michigan,, still, in the run running
ning running for the Big Ten Conference's
bid io the Rose Bowl, was 12th,
Navy and Arkansas were tied for
13th place, Tennessee 1 Was 15th,
Mississippi shared 16th place with
Texas and Colorado, Texas West

ern -was 19th, and Tempe (Ariz.)

State was. bracketed- with unde undefeated
feated undefeated and untied Dartmouth for

20th. .

f

frs A

I V J i II

I 1 O

HOOFBEATS
By Conrado Sargeant

Only one Jockey was suspend- $10,000 added Nov. 3 Indepen Indepen-ed
ed Indepen-ed over the weekend. This is dence Day Classic at the Presi Presi-proof
proof Presi-proof of the effectiveness of the dent Remon oval. The others lzf
recent crackdown by the stew- the triple entry are the excellent

router Jalisco and the once bru-

ards of the president Remon
racetrack. However, several fines
were meted out to trainers for

minor infractions.

Saturday
Trainers Ernesto

and Frank Zeimetz

It ant tfnatQflaM

According to well lnrorwwi
sources, Poblete will euide Mo

E. Fenton saaeq, Fernando Alvarez will, foe

were each aooard Geyser and Ruben Va

CRISTOBAL BACK BILL GIBSON knocks down pass intended for Balboa's Charles Douglas
in' first quarter action in Balboa-cristobal tassle. Balboa struck twice in the game for a 14-0
victory.

970 2712

190
140
22JS
194

171
170
171
159

153
177
155
172.
192

522

538

568

545

941 857 849 2647

Take a minute.
to save a life

Clccp your hair
neat all day this net

qroasoloss
way

. Vltan with V-7 maker
vn dry, unruly hair
asy to manage

NIVK A GREASY IOOK. Greaselesi Wulis with V-7
doesn't pile up ton your hair, so yoil can ile it as often as
ytu ish-i-even every Uy nd never: ha e an over-slick.

plastered rfown look. Cet riew Vitalis
today at your favourite drug counter.

' it--
N. M L --v
( S

's Coach

Charley Caldwell

To Face Surgery

PRINCETON,. N.j. (UpiChar-

lie Caldwell, 56-year-oldPrincjton
footnaU -co'ach," faced possible" sur surgery
gery surgery today ta cerrect a 1iiiger-

mg, deeply-rooted, infection tha$
has placed him in "serious" con condition.
dition. condition. '

Caldwell, college coach of (the

year took a turn for the worse. He
has heen on medical leave of ab absence
sence absence Since last Sept. 23.

"He has been unable to throw

off the enervating effect of a lin lingering,
gering, lingering, deeply-rooted infection,"
said Dr. J. Mercer Rampona
through the university Public In Information
formation Information Department. "At this
time, in view of complications de developing
veloping developing from this infection, it
seems advisable to transfer him
from his home to Princeton Hos Hospital
pital Hospital for possible surgery.".
Authorities at the hospital re refused
fused refused to disclose the exact nature

of the complications.' Caldwell was
hospitalized last summer for an
ailment called "divertoulitis."
Caldwell guided Princeton to six
successive "Big Three" champion

ships from 1947 to 1952. His teams

won 70 of 103 games and tied three

for a .694 percentage over 11 sea
sons.

Upseffer Tom Tibbs

To Get Another TV
Bouf At 5t. Nick's
NEW YORK, (UP)-Lightweight

Tommy Tibbs, the little Boston
bull whose rapid-fire hooking ati

tack to body and head upset
Prankie Ippolito, will get another
TV fight at St. Nicholas Arena,
Dec. 16.

Frankie Ryff or Davey Moore
will be the December opponent for
the stocky New England l.w.
champ; who Mondaynight ripped
out a lopsided deffSmi over blood blood-smeared
smeared blood-smeared IppolttoW New York in
their TV 10-rounder at St. Nick's.
Ippolito,- weighipg-138 pound to
Tibbs'. 132V4, was favored at 9-5.
But surprised Frankie took two
canvas .trips, jnne of which was
guesflonahly ruled i slip? And he
bled from the nose, from a deep
gash on, his right brow and from
minor wounds on bpth cheeks.

It was Tibbs "40th victory In 86

nouts. .Because of unimpressive
performances early in his career.

23-year-old Tommy has lost more

fights than he won: 43 to 40. He
also had four draws.

by
JOE WILLIAMS

Ippolito, also 23,
seventh defeat in 28

suffered
starts.

his

Colorado Coach
Charges Partisan
Crowd Costs TD

Sports Shorts

WAJDA BOOTS IN FIVE
BOSTON (UP)- Hank Wajda,

one of the top winning jockeys on
the New England circuit this ytar,
booted home five winners, four of
them in a row, Monday at Suf Suffolk
folk Suffolk Downs. Wajda scored on Rich

ard Jr. X$7.60); Hell Baysor ($8.40)

Noted ($9.80). Bama.(S5.00) and

Chac Rosett ($6.00). 1

A

l-JH new finer ha tONic with vi.

CLOVER THREATENS RECORD
CLEVELAND (UP) Fred Clov Clover
er Clover of the Cleveland Barons has a
chance to surpass the all-time
American Hockey League records

held by retired Fred Turier of 319
goals, 425 assists and 744 points.
Including games of Oct! 25,. Glov Glover
er Glover had 253 goals, 335 assists and
558 points so he could pass all
three records In two or three seasons.

Along The Fairways

Ft. Amador Woman's
off Association ,V

The regular tournament of the
Ft Amador Woman's Golf Associa Association
tion Association on Thursday, Oct. 24,- was a
"Selected Blind Nine" with one one-half
half one-half handicap. The prize for low
gross score went to Eyivi Carpen

ter with an 83. --.-.

Low net In the first flight was

wop by Irene Robinson. v Second

low net was. a tie between Ethel
Perante and Alyc .French.
In the second flizht. Zel Bat-

chellor was first and Lanelie Lo

gan and MargaTet" Ha sting were
tied for. the second place spot, t-

Gladys Wylie won. the putting

ball for the rday.: ; I 1 :
On 0!t.' 31, the tonrnament will
be medal olar with fi;l hattdlcaD.

Tee off time 8:00 to 8:30

D3NVER (UP) Coach Dallas
Ward Charged Monday that a par partisan
tisan partisan crowd cost Colorado a touch touchdown
down touchdown against Oklahoma' Saturday
by deliberately drowning out the
Colorado quarterback's signals.
With third down and two yards
to go on the Oklahoma seven "yard
line in the third period, Ward sard,
the crowd set up a deafening din,
reinforced by the thunder of a
bass drum in the Oklahoma band.

"Quarterback Ralph Herbst sig

naled to the crowd with his arms

for silence," Ward told the Buffa Buffalo
lo Buffalo Roundup Club, "hut' the parti

san crowd yelled even louder.

Herbst had noticed a big hole in

Oklahoma's line and called a

check signal (to change plays). He

calls 'up two.' The center thought

he had called 'hike' and lifted the

ball.

'Herbst wasn't ready," Ward

said, "and we were cailed for il

legal procedure. That cost us a
touchdown."
Colorado lost the game, 13-14.
When Oklahoma had trouble
hearing signals, Ward said, the
referee called time out. "And the
public address announcer asked
the crowd to be quiet. And there
was quiet."

"Never in my life and I've

seen more than 400 football games

have I witnessed such a specta
cle as I saw at Norman,", he said
j,
Barlick to Resume
f Hext Season v

Putting one little- word after an another
other another and whatever became of
the Queen? Nothing would please

the departing Dodgers more than

to present the Reds' Ed Bailey as
Campy's successor in the No. 1

catching spot. Could be biggest
deal' of off seasoW. A knowing fis-

ticuffer advises that Sugar- Ray

Robinson will never fight again.
. ."For the first time in this life
he took a bad physical beating a-

gainst Carmen .Basiho arid he

wants no more of that:. with him

hiir health', immediate' and future,
comes first."

How long is a Furlong? In foot

ball it can be 16jjfears. Thajt's the
distance Kevin Furlohe Of Iowa

ran" to beat Northwester Saturday.

CLOSE SHAVE WEEK. .Okla

homa, which hasn't been beaten

since Walter, Lamp wore Knee

pants,' preserved US immaculate
status by thwarting point after
touchdown; North Carolina State
lost every battle (in the statistics)
but the last one in holding high
ranked Duke to a draw; unbeat unbeaten
en unbeaten Mississippi was done in by Ar Arkansas
kansas Arkansas daring and deception while
Army, 14-point favorite, had to
come from behind to turn back a
Virginia team that had previously
been routed by Duke, 40-0, and
spanked by Clemson, 20-6. The
Cadets had drawn rave notices
for their splendid performance a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst Pitt last week. It must
have come as a shock to them to
discover the Cavaliers hadn't read
them.

name is
right. It
Johnnie.

George Walker.- You're
does sound more like

WE CAN'T STAND PAT. .The

point after touchdown is the ver

miform appendix of football. We'

ve always felt the vitality of the
game would be sturdier if it were
eliminated. (And Prexy Bert Bell
has been trying for years to get

the pros to drop it.) The PAT
commonly decides major games,
is responsible for all-winning sea seasons
sons seasons and strongly influences bowl

assignments.

The capricious reward is dispro

portionate to the energies involved

and the considerations, at 6take

A 14-13 loss to Oregon will proba probably
bly probably keep Washington State out of

the Rose iBowl next .New Years
Day. A late field goal saved No Notre
tre Notre Dame from a 21-20 setback by
Army. An abortive kick in the
Brown game (21-20) handed Yale

its only defeat to date.

THE SLIPPERY SHOAT. .The
Asian flu bowed to a sweeping e e-pidemic
pidemic e-pidemic of butter digitalis, more
readily identified as fumblitis, Sat Saturday.
urday. Saturday. Nine fumbles marked the
Southern Cal-Washington State
scramble, Dartmouth &nd Harward
committed eight, and Michigan
State and Illinois seven.. .For
some the birds sing. As in the case
of Notre Dame, which recovered
its two fumbles for an 18 yard
advance. In the light of the week weekend
end weekend developments perhaps we
should call Oklahoma's a "big Le Lehigh,'
high,' Lehigh,' Indiana had ato overcome
100 yards in penalties to beat Vil Vil-lanova
lanova Vil-lanova for its first victory of the
season. Won with flying colors.
. .all over the field.

PLAYERS SENT DOWN
DETROIT (UP)- Minor League
center Guyle Fielder, picked up

from Seattle, and rookie left wing

Bill McCreary were sent back to

the minors today by the Detroit

Red Wings. Fieldbr was returned

to Seattle and McCreary was sent
to Hershey, Pa.

fined $10 for sending their hors horses,
es, horses, Dun and Money Maker re

spectively, late to the receiving
barn for th first race.

Blue Sky's trainer, Juan A. Ji

menez III, also got a $10 fine for
sending his charge late to the
receiving; barn for the second

race.

Melnaldo Diaz drew a $10 fine

for sendiha Mr. Jack late to the

receiving barn for the fourth

race.

Tanganica's jockey, Hector
Ruiz, netted a $5 fine for using
defective riding- gear. His stir stirrup
rup stirrup s)t rap. broke soon after the
start of the fourth, dashing
his mount's chance.
La Oazza Ladra. a bad trailer

in the fourth race, was set down

eight meets for her poor performance.

Jockev H. Pittv was suspended

for the rest of this year because

of his Inefficient ride on Teloreo
in the seventh race.

Sunday

quez will handle Jalisco's reins.

OOO ,vimV.
Admission to the grandstand
section of the President Remon
racetrack will be free on Sim-
day for the occasion o f tht
running- of Panama's Ind
pendence Day Classic. ;
J'tirt
There will be races on Mon Monday,
day, Monday, Nov. 4, also with the "Flag
Day Handicap" the main event.
This will be the first three-day
weekend of racing at the local
track In a long time. 7

Lou Boudreau May
Return To Indians!
As Coach In 1958

CLEVELAND. Oct. 30 rUPV

Lou Boudreau, who rose to fame
as the "boy wonder" manager of
the Cleveland Indians, mav he r-

Max de la Guard'ia. trainer of ii"!"?. cene of.hi" re,t"

Dalnty Duchess, was fined $101"" """I ccn. ;

for sending his mare late to trie)
receiving; barn for the second

race.

Master Melody was suspended

indefinitely by the veterinarian

after he broke down in the sec second
ond second race.
Leon L. sainten, Encachada's
trainer, netted a $5 fine for
using wrong colors on his mare.
Salero. a trailer in the seventh
race, was suspended for 15 days
after finishing his race bleeding
from the nostrils.
oOo
Geyser, the reported classy
Chilean-bred five-year-old son
of Welsh Honey, arrived from
Chile this morning accompanied
by top notch Chilean jockey Al Alfonso
fonso Alfonso poblete.
The arrival of the latest addi addition
tion addition to. the gtud" Buena Fe gives
trainer Luis H. "Mago" Farrugla
a f o r m ldable1 dn?-twothree
punch for Sunday's featured

Boudreau said vesterdav at M

Harvey, 111., home that he had

been negotiating for a coach's po position
sition position with ousted Cleveland gen general
eral general manager Hank Greenherg
and still would accept t hepost'if
the directors of the club go
through with Greenberg's offer.
Boudreau also said Greenherf
had informed him manager Bobby
Bragan had approved having .Lou
on his coaching staff. Boudreau
was let out as manager of the
Kansas City Athletic last -September.
His contract has one
more year to run but it is regard regarded
ed regarded as a formality that the Athle Athletics
tics Athletics would tear it up if Lou asked

permission to go to the Indians.

Boudreau led the Indians to their

only world championship in' 37
years in 1948 and was one. t; the

most popular players in th;In.

history;
: --Hi

dians

If life's not worth living
"it may your liver 1
. It's a fact It takes up to two pints
of liver bile a day to keep your
digestive tract in topshape I If your
' liver bile is not flowing freely your
' food may not digest ". gas bloats
op your stomach . you feel con constipated
stipated constipated and all the fun and sparkle

go out of lift. That's when yett
heed mild gentle Carter's LittUi
Liver Pills. These famous
table pills help stimulate the flow
of liver bile, soon your digestk4
starts functioning properly mmi
you feel that happy days are her
again 1 Don't tver stsy sanltf
Alwayt keep Carter's Little Lif
Pills on hand. Ask your druggnf

w

It's time to step up to

finer flavor

CINCINNATI, (UP National

League President Warren Giles
expressed "delight" today -that Al
Barlick will resume iris umpiring
duties to 1958. v
"" $arlick,s 42, was forced to take
a leave of absenpshen he was
stricken Vith heart strain dur during
ing during spring training nf 1956. He was
given" permission th Yesumswri"
umpiring -career toy 'Tr. Richard

Allyo of Springfield, IL'

CONTRAST IN SKEDS. ."The

longer you carry a winning

streak the heavier if gets. . .
Words of wisdoqi from either Red
Blaik or Frank Leahy, we forget
which. But Wilkinson puts the

same thougnt in mtierent words;
he expects Oklahoma's winning
streak "to end with the next

game.

From all accounts the Sooners

were lucky if didn't end last bat-

urday. A break on a quick kick
led to their first touchdown and

was much more injurious to Colo

rado's fortunes than the subsequent

PAT failure. The Sooner's sched

ule isn't composed of raw meat
and for that reason their streak

would seem to be in no immedi immediate
ate immediate danger. Getting ready for No

tre Dame wow 16 they work out
against Kansas State" and Missou

ri. Meantime, the irisn must con

cern themselves. -witb Navy and
Michigan State.,.

BOOKS FOR BACKS... .North
Carolina State's contribution to the

literacy ft Pennsylvania youth is
admirable.The current .unbeaten
squad lists 35 natives. mostly from

the coal mine regions. ,5 .On third
down with a yard to go hear mid mid-field,
field, mid-field, the Arkansas odarterback

faked to his fullback, then clicked

with a long pass that scandalous

ly deceived the Mississmpi defense

Saturday and that wis the ball j
game. The audacious young man's

Four Roses Bourbon time is now.
Don't miss another moment's en enjoyment
joyment enjoyment of the incomparable
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distinguished bourbon.

1 I ?

iOf ( FOUR I
xmWi roses

4m

!

St

It's time for
Four Roses

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i



THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 30, 195T
C L A SSI FIE
S
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
THJS SPACE IS FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
lyiifcedaneous

f AGE TEN

P

Resorts

i PHILLIPS Oceanside Cottages
Santa Clara. Box 1890 Pana Panama,
ma, Panama, R. da P. Phone Panama
3-1877. Criitebal 3-1673.
FOSTERS COTTAGES and large
beach houst. one mil past Ca Casino.
sino. Casino. Phona Balboa 1866.
Baldwin's furnishtd apartments
at Santa Clara Beach. Talephona
Trim, Balboa 1622.
GRAMLICH S beach home for
rent at Santa Clara. Tel. 2-4319
for information.
Commercial Sites
FOR RENT: Space for office.
Compafiia da Seguro building in
Campo Alagre. Air conditioned,
elevator, cleanerman, big space
for parking 26 M2. Tel 3-0136.
Rooms
FOR RENT: Completely fur furnished
nished furnished housekeeping room,
double coach, refrigerator, stove,
private bath and entrance. Tel.
3-0638 No. 3. 52nd street.
FOR RENT: Furnished room to
bachelor, completely indepen independent.
dent. independent. Phone 3-4638.
Houses
FOR RrmT: Completely fur
nished concrete chalet, 2 bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, hot water. Road facing
Paitilla Airfield No. 109. Call 3 3-0553.
0553. 3-0553. FOR RENT: Spacious chalet,
4 bedrooms, two porches, etc.
Suitable for large family or two
small families. 43rd street No.
27.
BREAKING IN PERIOD
CAMPBELLSPORT, Wis. (UP)
Proprietor Gino Scudella com complained
plained complained to police that just after an
open house at his bowling alley
burglars broke open his saie and
took more than $1,400.

A NEW TWIST
CHICAGO (UP) Which came
first, the eggs. .or the egg? Mrs.
' Frank Coppini cracked an egg and
found another egg, complete with
shell.

Two Tone. $1,895.00.
COLPAN MOTORS
1953 Nash Rambler Tudor.
$450.00.
Tel. 3-7010
1953 Plymouth Cranbrook
4-door, Sedan. $995.00.
Covers. $1,350.00.
COLPAN MOTORS
Tel. 3-7010
1952 Pontiac Chieftain Deluxe
2-door, Hydromatic, Two
Tone, Seat Covers. $695.00.
COLPAN MOTORS
Tel. 3-7010
1952 Pontiac Chieftain Deluxe
4-door, Hydromatic, Seat
- Covers. $695.00.
- COLPAN MOTORS
Z Tel. 3-7010
1951 Mercury, 4-door, Sedan,
" Radio, Seat Covers,
Two Tone. $550.00.
COLPAN MOTORS
Tel. 3-7010
1954 Ford Tudor, Radio
ww, Seat Covers. $1,200.00.
Covers. $950.00.
COLPAN MOTORS
Tel. 3-7010
1951 Oldsmobile "W
Hardtop, Two Tone, Radio
ww. $750.00.
COLPAN MOTORS
Tel. 3-7010
1954 Hillman Minx, 4-door.
$750.00.
COLPAN MOTORS
Tel. 3-7010.
2954 Buick 2-door, Dynaflow,
Radio, Two Tone, Leather
Upholstery. $1,195.00.
COLPAN MOTORS
TeL J-7810
1954 Ford, 4-door, Custom,
Ford-O-Matic, eat Covers,
Radio, Two Tone. $1,395.00.
. COLPAN MOTORS
TeL 3-7010

Apartments

ATTENTION. 0. I.! Jut built
modern furnished apartment, I,
2 bedrooms, hot. cold water.
Phona Panama 3-4941.
FOR' RENT: Cool furnished
apartment to couple without
without children, $65.00. Via
Porras No. 120, beside Roosevelt
Theatre. Overlooking SAS Com Commissary.
missary. Commissary. Phone 3-S024.
FOR RENT: One bedroom fur furnished
nished furnished apartment over Panama
Auto, Automibile Row. $75,
monthly, telephone Balboa 2870.
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, living room, dining room,
kitchen, maid's room with bath bathroom,
room, bathroom, garage. Alberto Navarro
street No. 53. El Cangrejo.
Phone 2-0850.
FOR RENT: Army inspected,
furnished one-bedroom, kitchin kitchin-ette.
ette. kitchin-ette. Across Ancon bus stop.
Phone 2-2081.
FOR RENT: 1 bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, furnished, Gl inspected,
ground' floor, $70.00. Jose de
Fibrega Avenue No. 16, Pasa Pasadena.
dena. Pasadena. Phone 3-241 1.
FOR RENT: Small furnished
apartment. Best residential sec section.
tion. section. Near bus stops. 43rd Street
No. 13.
FOR RENT: Very modern
apartment suitable for offices,
ideally situated and very spacious
38th street No. 2-52 Lincoln
Building. Telephone Panama 3 3-7686
7686 3-7686 or 3-7683.
FOR RENT: Two bedroom
apartment living, dinningroom,
garage, excellent location. Call
2-0326 8:30 to 12:30 a.m.
FOR RENT: Furnished 2 bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment, living, dining dining-room
room dining-room and garage, excellent lo location,
cation, location, hot water in the bath bathroom
room bathroom and air condition in one
bedroom. Call 2-0326 from 8:30
to 12:30 a.m.
FOR RENT: Furnished and un unfurnished
furnished unfurnished apartments. Telephone
1386. New Alhambra Apart Apartments
ments Apartments 1 0th Street, Colon.
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, living room, dining room,
independent service. 86th street
east No. 6, San Francisco. Near
Roosevelt Theatre.
FOR RENT: Completely fur furnished
nished furnished cool one-bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, running hot water. Perry
Hill. 2nd. Street, Nov 11. Tele Telephone
phone Telephone 3-0533 3-2694.
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, dining and sitting room,
two porches, maid's quarters with
service, 46 street No. 8. Phon
3-0351. Price $110.
FOR RENT: I bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, completely furnished. Be Bella
lla Bella Vista. Also one room unfur unfurnished.
nished. unfurnished. Via Espana Tel. 3-0934.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, one and two bedrooms in including
cluding including refrigerator. Special price
for North American Gl. 43rd
street No. 27.
FOR RENT: Modern "Duplex"
two bedroom, furnished or un unfurnished,
furnished, unfurnished, near Hotel El Panama
Hotel. Campo Alegre. Phone 3 3-3379
3379 3-3379 or 2-2341.
70 Of Mossadegh's
Followers Jailed
For Subversion
TEHERAN, Iran, Oct. 30 (UP)
Iran announced today it had ar arrested
rested arrested 70 followers of onetime
Premier Mohammed Mossadegh
on charges of subversion.
Prpmipr Manufcphpr "FtrhVinl
iuiu r ai iidiiieui me arrests were
made in Tehran and Mezhed.
All he said, were "inspired by
a foreign power and were fol followers
lowers followers of Mossadegh, the ultra ultra-nationalist
nationalist ultra-nationalist premier who was oust ousted
ed ousted and jailed in 1953.
The "foreign power" was not
defined further by the pro-Western
Premier. He charged that the sus suspects
pects suspects are cooperating with the
foreign power and distributed sub subversive
versive subversive pamphlets.
MORE
Entertainment
MORE
Information
THAN FOR ANY OTHER
DIME YOU SPEND
RENT A
CALL 2-2374
TELE-RAD
CORNER DARIEN ST.

LEAVE TOI7B AD WITH ONE OP OTJB

imiminai.. ub ruDLii,ciuiir.B no, uniet? riaia e cam ZAWJO Central Ave. tuvauu rMwwiy-iM """j nS!iiSrS. rai
BARDO No 20 "B" Street MORRISON 4th of July Ave. A J St a) LEWIS SERVICE Ave. Tlvoll No. 4 FARMACIA Ml ADOS imUOS 14 C jSli rl
r ARM A CI A LUX 184 Central Avenue HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE J t: do la Om Ave. Me, 41 FOTO DOMY-Ju ArMeasena Mjfc. end jtt St FARMACIA

van-deb-jis street no. u ruiuvu ax hatu RKO Paxe n Latere
tbe Bella Vista Theatre. COLON: Central Avenue 12.1U TL 431

SERVICES
3-minute car wash $1,' steam
cleaning of motor $5, waxing of
cars $6. Auro-Bano, Trans-lath'
mian Highway near Sears.
Real Estate
FOR SALE: Exceptionally
charming ranch style house in
Las Cumbres. Especially suitable
for couple. For appointment write
box 5477 Panama.
NIKON
Cameras
at
1.1.
(Across Banco Naclonal)
PANAMA COLON
LIFE INSURANCE
call
JIM RIDGE
General Agent
Gibraltar Ufe Ins. Co.
for rates and Information
Tel. Panama 2-05S2
i TRANSPORTES BAXTER. S A.
1 Packers Shippers Mover
Phona 2-2451 2-2562
Learn Riding at
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Riding b Jumping Classes daily
3 to 5 p.m. Phone 2-2451
or by appointment.
HASSELBLAD
PAXETTE
leading
CAMERAS
International Jewelry
155 Central Ave.
CHIROPRACTOR
Dr. GERALDO S. LIM
East 34th St. No. 6-25
Across from the Lux Theater
Hours: 9 to 12 3 to 6
Tel. 3-3272 Panama
AMERICAN LIFE
INSURANCE CO.
BIRMINGHAM. Ala.
For military and civil service
personnel only In C.Z. write or
phone for Inirmatlon Phil Wet Wet-ner.
ner. Wet-ner. General Agent. Phone 2 070
Box 3114 Panama.
Negro Protests
TV Station Rule
In Mississippi
WASHINGTON, Oct. 30 (UP)
A Mississippi Negro r.as protested
to the Federal Communications
Commission against a Jackson TV
station whih he said refused to
grant him equal time to answer
white politicians on racial issues.
The commission said it had re received
ceived received the protest in a letter from
Mpdear Evars. Mississippi field
srrretarv of the National Associa
tion for the Advancement of Col Colored
ored Colored People. His complaint was
against Jackson TV station wlbi.
The FCC refused to make the
letter public until it replied. But
a spokesman sard the commission
has no rule providing for "eoual
time" on controversial Issues, The
I regulation applies only to Bona
fide candidates for political office.
The spokesman said, however,
.that the commission expects a sta station
tion station to be "fair" in its overall
programming.
The Jackson station recently
sponsored a one-hour program in
which Gov. J. P. Coleman, Sen.
James O. Eastland (D-Miss) and
Rep. John Bell Williams (D-Miss)
discussed the significance for Mis Mississippi
sissippi Mississippi of the use of federal
troops in Little Rock Ark.
GOES ONE BETTER
KEOKUK, Iowa (UP) Police
wouldn't h've cared if gas station
attendant Duane, Gray. 21. had
iust serviced a car belonging to
Charle Hasper. But thev said
r.ray then stole $129 from the sta station
tion station cash register, ordered Hasper
out of his car and drove off.

AGENTS OR OUB OFFICES AT iS-J7

Automobiles
FOR SALE: 1948 Chevrolet 2-
door, 33,000 miles. Best cash
offer by 4 p.m. Friday. C. A. A.
2-3716 or 2-3376.
fOR SALE: 1950 Humber 7
passenger sedan, duty paid. Call
Kobbe 5241.
FOR SALE: 1957 VW 4,000
miles. Excellent condition, $1, $1,-450.
450. $1,-450. Call 2-1695.
FOR SALE: Bargain. 1954 4.
door Chevrolet station wagon,
30,000 miles, automatic shift,
push button radio, new tailpipe,
battery and tubalesa tires. Ex Excellent
cellent Excellent paint job, no markings,
perfect condition. $1400. Tel.
Balboa 6339.
FOR SALE: 1957 B u ick
Special. 4 doors, brand new. Bar Bargain
gain Bargain price. For further informa information
tion information phona 3-0201.
FOR SALE: 1952 Pontiac hard hardtop,
top, hardtop, Hydramatic, radio, heater,
under book value. Navy 2490
2491.
FOR SALE: 1950 Pontiac Sil Sil-verstreack,
verstreack, Sil-verstreack, radio, heater, good
shape, 350 cash, Balboa 4495,
days.
Pentecostal Faith
Plans Anniversary
Meeting Tonight
Due to the heavy down nour
of rain last Thursday, the 5th An
niversary Service of Tthe Pente Pentecostal
costal Pentecostal Faith Church of God, locat located
ed located at the end of 26 St. West, Cho Cho-rrtllo
rrtllo Cho-rrtllo was postponed.
Plans have been made to ob
serve the Anniversary tonight at
7:30.
Elder James C. Brewster, su
perintendent of the Christina Mis Mission
sion Mission of Panama Churches in the
Canal Zone and the Republic will
be the guest speaker and will
deleiver the anniversary address.
Eidre L. Catherwood extends a
cordial Invitation to the public
to attend.
Funeral Services
Set Tomorrow For
Mrs. Agatha Brown
Funeral services for Mrs. Aga
tha Brown, 34, of Panama City,
who died yesterday at the Santo
Tomas Hospital, will he held at
3 p.m. tomorrow at the San Mi
guel Catholic Church. Interment
will follow at the Jar din de Paz.
Mrs. Brown is survived by her
mother, Mrs. Caroline Brown; a
daughter, Norma Lambert; five
brothers, Luther, Christopher, Ed Edgar,
gar, Edgar, Robert and Herbert and two
sisters, Cynthia and Muriel.
Legion Lauds Ike's
Reversal Of Big
Military Funds Cut
WASHINGTON, Oct. 30 (UP) (UP)-Natonal
Natonal (UP)-Natonal Commander John S.
Gleason of the Amercan Legion
congratulated President Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower today on the administra administration's
tion's administration's reversal of a 170 million
dollar cut in military research
lunds.
Defense Secretary Neil H. McEl
roy last night revoked the reduc
tion made in August by his pre
decessor, Charles E. Wilson.
Gleason paid a brief courtesy
can on tne President. He said af afterward
terward afterward he had told Eisenhower
the Legion was happy about
Mcciroy s action.
SILENCE 1$ GOLDEN
CHICAGO (VP) AHvpntiir.
came to a Chicago policeman who
complained his 21 years on the
force were uneventful. William
Smith was hittpn on the fin nor
when he tried to shoo away a
squirrel mat was "blocking the
sidewalk."
CHICKS
WHITE MALE
$6.00 per hundred
Phon 3-4514
VARNISH & PAINTS
OF FIRST QUALITY

"!f" STREET. PANAMA UBRERIA

1 Street rAJUUAllA -A- via nrw u w
s

Miscellaneous
FOR SALI: One KINS trom trombone,
bone, trombone, excellent conditions Call
Balboa 1709.
FOR SALI: T. V. antenna
$5.00, 6 pe. bedroom tot $70.
6 pc. livingroom set $65.00. Cu Cu-nindu
nindu Cu-nindu 4174.
FOR SALE: Save money! Buy
Clayco building blocks, 4"xl2"
si 2". They are economical, light
and do not erack, $123.20 par
thousand. Clayco tV Alfareria, S.
A., Via Espana No. 17-40.
Phone 1-0160.
PANAMA CANAL COMPANY
OFFERS V A ROUS ITEMS
FOR SALE
Sealed bids, for opening in pub public,
lic, public, will be received until 10:30
a.m., November I, 1957, in the
office of Superintendent, Store Storehouse
house Storehouse Branch, Balboa, for valves,
cocks, railing and pipe fittings,
and tees. For further information
and cpoy of Invitation No. S-57-376
contact office of Super Superintendent,
intendent, Superintendent, Storehouse Branch,
telephone 2-1086.
FOR SALE: H O. Gauge Model
railroad equipment. Call Pana Panama
ma Panama 3-7447 or 2-0610.
FOR SALE: Girsl bicycle, 26"
ridden very little, $25.00, girl
winter coat, else 10, like new,
$8.00. Plastic covered chair
$15.00, Tel. 2-4319.
FOR SALE: Remington porta portable
ble portable typewriter, noiseless. In per perfect
fect perfect condition $45.00; 7 gallon
fish tank with agua air pump and
filter, $15.00 manheim slid
rule $5.00 76-A New Cristobal.
FOR SALE: 50 discount on
all RECORDS. Only for 2 days.
November 1st and 2nd. AGENC AGENC-CIAS
CIAS AGENC-CIAS DIAZ. 37th St. No. 6-A.
Andre Baruch
Crazy Working
NEW YORK. (UP) Each week
end, Andre Baruch and Bea Wain,
a husband and wite team oi cun
ous workine habits, take up tem
porary Manhattan residence on
the sixth floor oi s west win oi.
Thv live in a sinele room fur
nished in a style that might be
railed eontemDorary Bowery. Its
fixtures include a long wooden
table, a few bruised chairs,
green couch and a piano of some
antiauitv. The room has no win
dows. The bathroom is down the
hall
Their home is a radio studio of
the American Broadcasting Met
work. The Baruchs live in the
studio each Saturday and Sunday.
No other couple can make that
statement.
A Few Hours Sleep
"We do take a few hours off
to sleep overnight in a nearby
hotel," says Baruch who over the
past 25 years has served in capac capacities
ities capacities as diverse as disk jockey,
baseball announcer and commer
cial spieler for "Your -Hit Pa Parade."
rade." Parade." "But the major portion of the
weekend we spend right in the
studio. We have waht I guess,
is the touehest schedule in the
business. We do 32 five minute
weather shows a week. 22 of them
on Saturday and Sunday. They're
all live and we try to mane imie

Commenting On Gifts, Dulles Says
Watches. Autos Are Not Freezers'
WASHINGTON, Oct. 30 (UP) on gift-exchanging after he was

Secretary of State John roster
Dulles said there was not neces
sarily anything evil aDoui govern government
ment government officials accepting gifts from
a foreign power. But ne said its
a ticklish situation at oesi.
Dulles said he has kept a few
uch eifts himself. Bivne the do
nor something of comparable val
ue. In other cases, he said, ne
has returned the gift when it ap appeared
peared appeared that the donor was trying
to gain improper influence.
The secretary made the state statement
ment statement during a news conference
discussion of the case of Victor
Purse. State Deoartmen protocol
officer who allowed his wife to
accept a $3,000 automobile from
Arabia' King Saud. Purse nao es escorted
corted escorted the King around this coun country.
try. country. Dulles refused to elaborate on
the department's charge last night
that Purse was guilty of "bad
judgment." But he philosophized

GlIDDEII PANAMA, S. A.
Aulornobfle Row
Phone 3-7711 y 3-7712

PEEC1ADO t Street J-" Pm

Home Articles
Now: Rattan living room tats
$91.00, mahogany dining room
acta $45.00, sofa bed $59.00.
3 doors wardrobe $85.00, mod modern
ern modern studio couches $59.00,
double beds with spring $29.00,
bunk bods $39.00, folding beds
$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
chain $3.00, pillows $1.50.
Also: LOVELY WROUGTH IRON
LIVVING AND DINING ROOM
SETS, first quality Innarspring
mattresses. Cash or credit. W
give GOLD STAMPS. Household
Exchange. National Avenue No.
51. Tel. 1-4911 -7348. j
FOR SALE: Radio console with
bar in perfect condition. 46th
street No. 4-98. Phone 3-4638.
MEETINGS
Each notice for inclusion in this
column should be submitted m
typS-wrfrtea fores and mailed o
the boa number listed daily in 'So 'Social
cial 'Social and Otherwise," ae delivered
by hand ta the office. Notices of
meetings cannot be accepted by
telephone.
November Manting
Of Morning Guild
The November meeting of the
Morning Guild of the Cathedral
of St. Luke. Ancon win taice
place following the 8:30 Commu
nion service on r i a a y, au
Saints' Day.
And Wife Keep
Habits In NY
productions out of each ff them
with comedy and music.
"The oersnnel around on keeps
changing, but not- us. WtwearJ
out six directors, seven engineers
and three pianists each weekend.?
Bea, married to Andre for 19
years and the mother of a girl
and boy, confesses their social
life has been torpedoed since they
took over their assignment on
Sept. 21.
10-15 Minutes Free
"On weekends, we get about 10
or 15 minutes free between shows
when we arent writing or re
hearsing," she says. "But what
can you do m 15 minutes? And
the rest of the week, I just want
to rest and. get acquainted with
my family again.
So far, the Baruchs have man man-aeed
aeed man-aeed to hold un prety well under
their grinding scheduled. Andre
also has another Monaay-tnrougn-Fridav
one-hour show on the same
network plus TV and film shorts
assirnments), but they did have
one close call a couple of Satur Saturdays
days Saturdays ago.
"Our piano player and I sent
out for nam sandwiches and got
food poisoning," says Andre. "He
collapsed four minutes before a
show and I collapsed right after
it. A doctor put me to bed and
Bea had to do five shows alone
before I managed to stagger
back."
asked whether he saw any differ
ence between gift wrist watches
and autos as against deep freezes
This apparently was a reference
to the deep freeze and mink coat
scandals which rocked the former
Truman administration
He replied that he saw consid
erable difference and enumerated
several circumstances in which
gifts might be offered and refused
or accepted. He concluded that it
was difficult to draw the line at
which a gift was properly given
and received.
Saud ore sen ted eifts to a num
ber of State Department officials,
including Dulles and Undersecre Undersecretary
tary Undersecretary Christian A. Herter, during
his visit here earlier this year.
Dulles and Herter received Arab Arabian
ian Arabian robes, suitcases and watches.
These Sins were turned over to
the State Department at the time,
but some since have been returned
to the recipients. However, the
Dulles and Herter gifts sua are
being held. Dulles' gift is in cus custody
tody custody of the department and Her Her-ter's
ter's Her-ter's in custody of the protocol
division.'
Ike Wills Gifts
The White House said that
when President Eisenhower re receives
ceives receives gifts of monetary value
from foreign governments or of officials
ficials officials he gives or wills, them -to
pubic institutions. .r
White House Press Secretary
Jsmes C. Hagerty recalled that
Kine-Ssud cave the President
jeweled scabbard and sword last;
April, it was turned over 10 im
Eisenhower museum at Abilene
Kan.

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A," DIABLO
10 1211. CRISTOBAL. CX

Boats! & Motors
: :
II ft. Cabin Crusier, aempletely
quipped with cuihioni, built-in
incabax. Two 25 h.p. Johnson
meters, ene with starter also
ateerinff and control. Heavy duty
trailer. All in excellent condition.
Make offer, or consider trade.
ABERNATHY SPORTING
GOODS. Rhine J-6195 or 3 3-0264.

Businessman's Find Of $160,000
Puzzles FBI, Durham Authorities

DURHAM. N.C.. Oct. 30 (UP)
A Durham businessman told poller
today he found 1162.000 in cash on
his property last night but refused
to make pubfic the details of the
discovery.
Vernon L. Maynor, who operates
several enterprises in this central
North Carolina city of 71,000, ex
plained his find to police in s
closed session. But Maynor said
he would qot elaborate on the dis
covery until Friday morning when
he plans to hold a news confer
ence.
The FBI, the Secret Service and
the Internal Revenue Department
immediately jxpressed interest in
Maynor's discovery and began in
vestigations' to determine where
the money came from.
I have not comment to make
until I've talked it over with au
thorities," Maynor said. Folice al
so refused to discuss the subject.
Maynor would say only that he
found the cash on "my own prop
West's Commandants
Protest Afresh:
Reds Hamper Traffic
BERLIN. Oet. 80 (UP) The
U. S., British and French com commandants
mandants commandants of Berlin protested anew
to the Russians today against
Communist ; illegal interference"
with traffic to this isolated city.
The Drotest. made to acting So
viet Commandant Col. P. Krim Krim-sky,
sky, Krim-sky, declared such Red interfer interference
ence interference violated (he 1949 Accord that
ended 3s the .Berlinvblockade and
guaranteed trie access to Berlin
"We toiust quest you to take
steps, to put al end to this illegal
interference without delay," the
Western Allied protest note said.
The Soviets had rejected a simi
lar protest made Oct. 17 after he
East .German Communists sealed
off the borders with the Western
sectors of Berlin in connection
with a Soviet Zone currency ex
change. ;
The Soviet rejection note of Oct.
24, released by the West today.
claimed that the East Germans
were compelled to "temporarily
restrict free movement with West
Berlin" because t "proper order"
was not maintained in West Berlin
and there were "illegal acts"
aimed at hinderini the currency
exchange.
At the same, time, the Soviets
rejected a Western protest against
the arming of communist civilians
in East Germany.
The Western commandants, in
their reply today, rejected the as assertion
sertion assertion they could not maintain
order in West Berlin and told the
Soviets the interference in free
dom of movement to the city was
continuing.
Philanthropist
AGROSg M Female ruffs
1 Philanthropist, 97 sr,n
DOWN
f Qaseous
' 1 Vipers
I Political
faction of
Tuscany
I Minor oath
4 Biblical name
sroUow after
' 6 Removed
obnoxious
plants
7 Raises (coll)
' I Unbind
t Make lac
10 Old
riddling
MMrnr
hydrocarbon
II Placid
14 Wild donkey
ISPeoDle
continue to
hia good
works today
16 Musteline
mammal
IT Parch
II Sikh
mendicant
M rental rabbit
II Penetrate
acain
M Comfort
II Gaelic
14 Roman foo of 19 Blackbird
. . m a i
nnaarworia Aorogaia
ZTNapolaonie
site Isle
SI Slush
SIIarths
satellite
tt Forefather
4Strars r
UlemtntD
appellation
14 Aeriform fuel
MSovtot river
40 HU fortune

S
:r-- w"
H II I I II II ;

was one of the
of hia
Urn
41 Health mart
44 Old language
4TBraxflian i
vraUaba i
MHoaaadeitttr
of ;
libraries in
- America and
Great Britain
ttCottntrf' r-"
4 Girl 's nan
HSatscwsqr

WANTED: One blend Cocker
Spaniel, A. K. C. Rag. Call Coloa
1S54

WANTED r Chalet. 2 bdr bdr-.
. bdr-. roomi, residential Meter. Phone
El Panama Hotel, ream 617.
American couple dailre com completely
pletely completely furniihed ene er two bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment. Call 3-6941.
WANTED : Diplomat wants
completely furniihed house iaj
residential area. (II Cangrejo,
Bella Vista, La Creita). In the
morning call phone number 2 2-2735.
2735. 2-2735. In the afternoon call Ho Hotel
tel Hotel El Panama. Room 317.
erty." He said ne was "with soma
people" when he found the money,
which "wasn't just lying around.
It was packaged for protection."
The Secret Service in Charlotte
said it would begin an investiga investigation
tion investigation to determine whether the cash
is real or counterfeit, and the
FBI launched a "routine check" of
the serial numbers to determine it
it was money taken in "any major
crime in the last few years."
Carolina FBI Chief M. P.
Chiles said the FBI has no in information
formation information connecting the money
witn a crime, but is making the
check because of the large amount
involved.
Maynorls description of findina:
the money on "my own property"
fell far short of pinpointing the lo location
cation location of his discovery. He owns
property in Durham and in sur surrounding
rounding surrounding Orange County.
He refused to describe the con
tainer, but added that it "wasn't
a U.S. mail sack, a bank bae or
anything like that."
Maynor said the money, "in ex
cess of $162,000. included 89 bills
of $1,000 denomination with the
rest in $50 bills. All were dated
before 1946, Maynor said.
It took me some time to count
it because some of it had been
wet and stuck together," he said.
"But if it's not counterfeit and
somebody proves ownership, I'll
certainly turn it over to him,"
Maynor said. "Otherwise, I con consider
sider consider it mine."
Husband Accused
In Wife Shooting
Kills Himself
BRANTFORDi iOnt., Oct. 30
(UP) A 69-year-bld husband, ac
cused of attempting to murder his
wife, shot himself to death today
when police tried to persuade him
to surrender.
"This is how it's done,' 'John
Tatai said, as he placed the butt
of a shotgun on the ground, leaned
over tne muzzle and pulled the
trigger with a stick. The shot pen penetrated
etrated penetrated his chest.
Tatai, wrio was free in $5,000
bail, was sighted xm the property
of the Brant Rod and Gun Club.
Police were summoned. They had
approached to within 20 feet when
he fired the fatal shot.
Tatai was' x h r g e d several
months ago with shooting his wife.
She was hit in the arm bv a shot.
gun blast.

pW J IfelAifeui
N ill I AN -L-J-J
I S J A w T F i aTTTtI
i?A.N.2kA.TEcTA"R'
N 55 e -ft dn WSf
aJw e jf l e r t

22 Diaaolva u
23 Essential 41 Straighten
hlf1tf AIT

24 Dismounted 43 Box
25 Species 44 UndeMed
28 Learning 45 Capable
2t He was 47 Opera by
--In Verdi
Dunfermline, 48 Versifier
.S;otn1 4 Handle (It.)
SO Handle 51 Bulgarian
M Adorns coin i
87 Agent (ab.) 83 Crafty persoa



PAGE ELYVtJ.
WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER SO,? 195T ?
Bike for Two I
BY tiEORGB. WUNDEB,
THE STORX OF MARTHA WAKNB
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PHECBXES AND HIS FRIEND

In Reverse

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1 1 Bur i Saw
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BUGS BUNNY

Amends

BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES

Wrong Turn I

By EDGAR MARTIN

VOOVJ. COT-Tt6E'o.tMPTU.

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IIORTY MEEEXE

Thanksl

By DICK CAVALU

EV (1,, VOU AAAPE ME BURN THE
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j(f ( I DON'T WANT TO BUV StyfM

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OPEN SOME FAULT,
CAMMED k PETUNIA.'

' I'LL MAKE YA A SPECIAL PPICE )
ujn this Mrrr aw -rr

SIDE GLANCES

By Calbraith

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about making my pile:

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T.M. Hag. U.S. Pat.

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THINGS ARENT 3iS
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WMM'ZZ HARVEY
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TESPTTE SUB-ZEJZO TEMPERXTUKES,
MAt POL-AR BEEARS REMAIN
ACTIVE THROUSH THE
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BUT THE TEMAUES PI
CAVES BENEATH THE
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RETIRE TrCKt. A FEW
MONTHS, C7UR1NS
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tMln wmI4 lesTt bis home tikr new.
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"You could buy anything here for a nickel when
we were kids!"

COUPON
The Jug on display at the
Panama Radio Corporation
contains beans
Name

I

! Address
mm mmm mmm

AfOVAi PANAMA AfiWAYS

PANAMA j
MIAMI

00

Today's XV Program

7 00

CFN NEWS
$ddie Fisher
Zoo Parade
Susan"! Show
TRADING POST
Western Marshal
PANORAMA
Classroom Camera
l History IL Lessoa

Danny Thomas
The Kaiser Hour
This Is Your Lift
Walter Winchell
Wednesday Ni(ht Fijhte
CFN NEWS
Lawrence Wrlk.

1S

Courtesy of Aerorias Panami Airways
PHONES: PANAMA: 3-1057 3-1698 3-1699

. THE lWEttfr



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Soviet 'Softies
For Peace In

Raise Hopes
Middle East

LONDON, Oct. 30 (UP) "Soft" statements by Nikita S. Khrushchev and Soviet
foreign minister Andrei Cromyko raised hope in .Western circjes today the threat of
war in the Middle East has ended for the moment.
But Moscow radio kept up its propaganda barrage, and in a series of statements
again accused Turkey of waiting to attack Syria at any moment.
To add to the confusion Moscow radio also congratulated Turkey last night on
the 34th anniversary of its founding, and Khrushchev's statements were made at a
reception at the Turkish embassy in Moscow.
United Nations debates though, almost evaporated

the "war crisis atmospnere nau

Nautilus Discloses
Recent Scientific
Cruise Under Arctic
SAN FRANCISCO (UP) The
atomic powered submarine Naut Nautilus
ilus Nautilus recently traveled more than
1 000 miles under the Arctic ice
n'ack in 5 Mi days in an eerie un

made an unusually mild reply to egate Henry caDoi wwge

a blistering attack on Soviet for-

Nobel Prizes May
Go To Scotsman,
Chinese-Americans
STOCKHOLM, Oct. 30 (UP)
The last two of the 1957 Nobel

prizes, lor chemistry ana pnysics.

Serwater cruise to obtain scientific are to be awarded here "morrow.

OUUl LEa LlUOt Hit w .1 u.ui.

rfata

Navy Secretary Thomas S.
Gates Jr. disclosed the cruise on

his arrival on the west uiaM iu.

speak to nepuoncan ihuhcj -laming
groups.
"The Nautilus has scored an another
other another first." Gates said.
"Just recently, she has complet completed
ed completed an Arctic cruise to enable
scientific and operational person personnel
nel personnel to obtain data on under-ice
conditions, oceanographic studies
of currents and cold weather op operations
erations operations of equipment and machinery.

cademy said a Scotsman was slat slated
ed slated to get the chemistry award
two Chinese-born Americans are
likely to share the physics prize.

These sources said Sir Alexan Alexander
der Alexander Robertus Todd, Scottish-born
professor of Cambridge Univer University,
sity, University, will get the chemistry pri-?
lor some of his accomplishm-;
as one of the world's leading
scientists in organic chemistry.

While Khrushchev was telling
the Moscow reception that the
threat of war was lessening, Ra Radio
dio Radio Moscw called the situation
on the Syrian Turkish frontier
"very dangerous."

"The Turkish guns which are
turned towards Syria are ready
tn nnpn 'fire at anv moment," if

said. "The Turkish division are
only waiting for an order to launch
an attack against their southern
neighbor."
Moscow added that the U. S.
Sixth Fleet is "off the Syria
coast" and "the urgent dispatch

of U.S. ammunition ami arms iu
Turkey is continuing."

Ike To Attend NATO's
Paris Get-together

WASHINGTON, Oct. 30 (UP). President Eisenhower an announced
nounced announced today be plans to go to Paris in December to join
other heads of government at the annual meeting of the NATO
council.
The President said that before going to Paris he will con confer
fer confer with Republican and Democratic Congressional leaders. The
Congressional conferences, he said, would be designed to keep
this country on a single track in its foreign relations.
While in Europe, the President said he also would like to
visit London, but he did not know whether the London visit
could be arranged because of the difficulties involved in his
remaining out of the cquntry for any length Of time.

school integration crisis seems to

n 77 rr?

nooe W

Q

Read story on page 8

The President announced his
Paris trip at a crowded news
conference, his first In three

weeks,

Other news conference high-

Ugnts:

He said the Little Rock

Beaming Khrushchev Says Zhukov's Release

No Different From Wilsons Resignation

MOSCOW. Oct. 30 (UP) A

beaming and jovial Nikita S
Khrushchev provided a first cryp

tic answer tonight to the question

of ousted Defense minister Mar Mar-shal
shal Mar-shal GeorgiEhukov's' future. He
said Zhuko would get a job in
line with his "experience and

qualifications."

But, he told newsmen, "You will

not -hear about it tonight.
The Communist party chief lik

ened Zhukov's "release" as. mili military
tary military chief Saturday to the resig resignation
nation resignation of U.S. Defense Secretary

Vlg)

The physics prize, it is expect expected,
ed, expected, will be received jointly by the
Chinese born professors C. N.

"The Nautilus spent a total of, Yang of Princeton University and

svs days under the Arctic ice

pack, traveling over a thousand
miles while gathering these scient scientific
ific scientific data."
Gates said the sub entered the
Arctic from the Atlantic Ocean,
but gave no further details.

Tsung-Dao Lee of Columbia' Uni

versity for their now famous feat
to prove the law of conservation
of the parity.
This law has been accepted for
30 years but never proved.

10-H t

The Derson whft never forgets

probably doesn't have much to
remember.

TODAY

PRICES: .75 .40
Shows: 1:35 4:05
6:30 9:00 p.m.

BELLA VISTA

THREE OF THE
BIGGEST IN ONE
OF THE BEST!

It happens in the tropics,
bounded by heat,

hurricane and tropic
sea... Where banana

Osts and hunted

women' ply their
trades
It happens to a
beautiful woman
who might run out
of countries, but never -out
of men and to
the kind of men who
are always there
when a woman like
her comes along...

iiiiJiNii

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MIRO TRIAL
(Continued from Pare li

had planned to order Lipstein's
release in any case.
It was also revealed that the
U.S. Embassy here interceded on
Lipstein's behalf after it was es established
tablished established that he was only over-,
night tourist in Panama and
had nothing to do with the
shooting.
During his cross-examination
by Escobar, Vallarino asked Es Escobar
cobar Escobar to tell him the names of

the other assassins who Escobar
mentioned earlier in the trial, sol
the National Guard Chief could I

firnreeri with their arrest i

The father of another of the

defendants, Luis C. Hernandez,

provided an unexpected develop-, j i j
ment at the end of Vallarino's 111 KlIAnfi IllflllU

be Improving daily and he hopes! Charles E. Wilson and said it was
the situation soon will be such I "no different." Another Red army

as to nermit removal of alii marshal said there would be an

Federal forces

He advised American house

wives to buy less in an era of

risjng prices and buy more during-
downward price trends.
The President expects to
make an announcement soon on
the ffrst in a series of speeches
designed to build up public -confidence
in American scientific
and defense programs, foreign
policy and the national econo economy.
my. economy. Because of an unusually

busy November ahead of him, he
thought he might have to can cancel
cel cancel plans for his customary au autumn
tumn autumn golfing holiday at Augus

ta, ua.

W. H. Melivier
Dies Suddenly

Alvarado was asking the court

to have statements made by the

commandant corroborated by Lt.

Col. Carlos Arosemena and Maj,

Jose D. Pinilla, who had been

mentioned by Vallarino at wit

nesses to his interviews with

Miro in the Carcel Modelo.
Hernandez' father, who was
among the spectators, leaped
to his feet and addressed the
judge saying that he also
wanted to be a witness regard regarding
ing regarding a charge that his son had
been offered $5000 by Lt. Col.
Arosemena if he would make
statements implicating Miro
and Guizado.
This charge was made in a

letter written in 1955 by young

Hernandez and was repeated

last night bv Focion Tejada, the

father of ex-cadet Tejada, who
testified on the witness stand
that he occupied the same cell
with Hernandez for 67 days and

was present when the offer was

made by Arosemena.

The charge was firmly de

nied by Arosemena, who follow followed
ed followed Tejada's father on the wit witness
ness witness stand last night

William H. Melivier, formerly

Mail Supervisor in the Adminis

trative Branch and well known

former resident of the Canl Zone
for many years, died suddenly last

nieht in Providence, Hhode island

according to news received oh the

Isthmus. He was 61 years old.
Mr. Metivier left the Canal ser

ceve in June, 1955, after complet

ing more than 30 years of u.S.
Government service. He had been
employed contrnuosly with the
Panama Canal Administrative
Branch since he first arrived on
the ISTHMUS IN oau'A.
Born in Providence, he spent 3
years with the U.S. Army during
the First World War and shortly
after his deischarge joined the U.
S. Navy and served four years.
He entered the Canal service after
separation from the Navy.
After his retirement, he made
his home in the United States.
He is survived by his wife, Mrs.
Loretta J. Metivier, who is em employed
ployed employed in the Panama Canal Ac Accounting
counting Accounting Division; three sons,
George, Robert and William, all
of whom live in the United States;
and four grandchildren.

People Who Want CARE Aid
Asked To Contact Churches

Following reorganization of

the distribution system in Co

lon, the CARE family feeding
program for distributing food
donated by the people of the
United states now includes 1500
families which receive food
weekly at a central distribution
point.
The distribution office is staff staffed
ed staffed by employes of the Depart Department
ment Department of Social Welfare of the
Ministry of Labor, Social Welfare
and Public Health.
As in the past, families Includ Included
ed Included in this program are recom-

,mended by the churches and or

ganizations in Colon wnicn par participate
ticipate participate in this humanitarian
effort through cooperation with
the Panamanian government
and CARE. These churches and
organizations are:

explanation soon.

Khrushchev said no new job had

yet been found for the Red army
hero and wartime Comrade of

President Eisenhower whose re

moval startled the world.
"Saw Zhukov Today"

. Khrushchev remarked, at an ex extraordinary
traordinary extraordinary appearance, at, the

Turkish embassy- that: "I saw
Zhukov today. I spoke to him. He
was in good health."
But that was as far as he would

go. He told the newsmen, weary
after three turbulent days, to go
home and get some sleep.
As he spoke, he was flanked by
Premier Nikoli A. Bulganin and
Deputy Premier Anastas Mikoyan.
None mentioned anything of a
reported meeting of the 132-mem-ber
Central Committee of the Com Communist
munist Communist party to discuss the Zhukov
case.
Khrushchev said to newsmen:
"We have" not decided on a new
job for him yet. But he will have
one in keeping with his experience
and qualifications." Presumably,
it would be in the military and
political fields.
Recall "Molotov Trio"
(Western observers recalled,
however, that shortly after the
"Molotov trio" was ousted for
"anti-party activity" last July, of officials
ficials officials said similarly that they
would get posts in keeping with

their skills. All were assigned ob obscure
scure obscure jobs that in the cases of
Georgi Malenkov and Vyacheslav
Molotov meant virtual exile from
Moscow.
(In London, diplomats said all
signs lointed to a victory for
Khrushchev over tZhukov, the com commander
mander commander of the tRed army.)
Soviet Marshal Ivan K. Bae-

ramian chimed in with the state

ment that "I can tell you that he
(Zhukov) has no desire to go
abroad."
Asked point blank lust why Zhu

kov was "relieved," Bagranfian

said:

"In the United States, Defense

Secretary ?Charler?E. -Wilson- has

been remflved There js no dilterr
ence." ? i
Khrushcpev, Bulganin and Mik Mik-oyan
oyan Mik-oyan repeatedif this analogy, to
newsmen,? v

'v..,. .Censorship Eased
" :. ;
Observew said it appeared that
the CentraJ Committee had ham hammered
mered hammered outii solution to the Zhukov
case. The lease with which news newsmen
men newsmen rt tjieir -dispatches through
censorship! tonight was an indiea
tion that the situation had eased.

Speculation continued that Zhu Zhukov
kov Zhukov had jbeen drowngraded be because
cause because he tried to eliminate politi political
cal political control over the Red army.
The- Red army newspaper4 Red
Star ; todajf revived the case of a
Communist it called only -"Veliko-lug"
who Sad made "serious blun blunders"
ders" blunders" in wie arifiy and had re received
ceived received "strict party punishment.'
'. 'k . j
Party Rules Military

The newspaper stressed again

controlled the military.

The appearance of, Khrushchev,
Mikoyan and Bulganin at tha

Turkish embassy's celebration of.
the Turkish national rday, was a
diplomatic surprise? by itself, re regardless
gardless regardless of Zhukov.
Russia has charged that Turkey,,
at the urging of the United States,
planned to attack Soviet armed
Syria. .":.'.
But Khrushchev and the other
ofUcials were in fine ? fettle and
when not talkirfg. about v.Zhukov,
stressed the theme of peace over
toasts. i
The portly Khrushchev, in a
dark blue single-breasted sut wth
white shirt and light' gray silk tie,

seemed more, animated and friend friendly
ly friendly .than-ohe had in some time.
':
Gathering-Western amabssadors,
including Llewe'yn Thompson, of

the United .. States; he .-raised

a glass o' champagne in the toast:
"No war between the governments

represented here : to peace and;

the theml that the party alone friendship1 between peoples.

Negro Solon Says
While Politicians

Misguide South

BIRMINGHAM, Ala. (UP)-Rep.

Charles C. Diggs Jr. (D Mich.)
charged today the South "is mis

guided by white politicians," and

The Isthmian Baptist Church,

ceumny iwutt T" urged that Negroes tajce the initia-
enth-Day Adventist ChurchJt, g H

Iglesia EI Carmen, Iglesia de
Cristo, iglesia La Catedral, Cen-

tro Social San Jose, Consejo

Asistencia Social, Four-Square

Gospel Church, Hospital Amador

Guerrero, Caja de Seguro So

cial, Dispensario Antl-Tubercu-

loso and Methodist Churcn,
Discussions are now under way
to enlarge the program next year
to include 2000 families and
utilizing the same successful -system
which is now being used.
Those people who feel they
might be eligible to receive this
assistance are requested to con

tact the church of their choice

or one of the other organizations

listed above in order to be con considered
sidered considered for next year's program

RELEASE
LUX
5:01, 4:S4. 6:42. 8:50 0.75 0.40

- j s
i Wit SB
H lit) a i ir nmmmmmmmmmmmm. xvri -in n, w ..A'

Mi

THE HOMECOMING fATT FOR CHAD MOREJUU These wert

Ms friends, ready to bum the brand T for traitor on him!

r

ALAN LADD VIRGINIA MAYO -EDMOND O'BRIEN

Warnct Bnos. WARNCRCOLOR

am aa.t JAGUAR i

tive in promoting integration;

Diggs addressed 1,500 Negroes
here for the semi annual session
of the Alabama State Coordina Coordination
tion Coordination Association for Registering
and. Voting.
"If the southern Negro pa patronized
tronized patronized merchants of his own
race like does the Negro under undertaker,
taker, undertaker, he could bury his troubles
tomorrow night," the Negro con congressman
gressman congressman said.

"The South is misguided by
white politicians competing with
other. The only language a pol politician
itician politician understands, especially a
southern politician, is the ballot.
"We Negroes want so little, but
the price is higher thap a lot of
us want to pay. All the Negro
wants is to be judged on the mer merits
its merits of himself alone."
The Negro's continued loyalty to
the United States is strange, Diggs
said, in light of treatment he has
received. "No group which has
suffered such indignities has been
as patient as the colored race no no-stood
stood no-stood by their country as well."
Earlier in the session delegates
urged that Negroes seek the de defeat
feat defeat of a proposed amendment to
the state Constitution which would
divide a predominantly Neero
copulated Alabama county among
five of its neighbors.

Weather Or Not
This weather renort for the

24 hours endinjr 8 a.m. today.
I prepared by the Meteorolo Meteorolo-rical
rical Meteorolo-rical and Hydroffraphie
Branch of tha Panama Canal
Compaay
Balboa Cristobal

TEMPERATURE:

High 84 88
Low 7t 75
HUMIDITY:
Hifh 94 94
Low 9 70

TfTND:
mi. mph)
RAIN (inches)

S-12

N-M
.58

WATER TEMP:

f (inner harbors) 82 -,

82

THURSDAY, OCT SI

High
9:4 a.m,

- Low
2:44 a.m.

TODAY
.. i
PRICES:
75c. 'X 40c.

CENTRAL

TODAY
1:15, 3:16, 5:10
7:04, 8:58 pjn.

-WEEK-END RELEASE

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an

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