The Panama American

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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:
AA00010883:02396

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
I J

1 V
.
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TOURIST FLITES
: lo IIEV Y0.1IC

vUll,.

i!: fa kl

Jil Jill.'"!

AND TO SAO PAULO
.mo BUENOS AIRES
4 ft

TeL Panama 2-0975

AN INDEPENDENT .yVHtlS DAILY NEWSPAPER

am

mm

"Let the people know the truth and the country is safe Abraham Lincoln

V. CANADIAN WHISKY ff"

-ftmouAMtmi Ufajtii 'Owe

23rd EAB

PANAMA, R. P., WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 1957

riTI CKTTl-

State

Opens Final Stage
0 Assassination Trial

r After 16 days of evidence. District Attorney1 Francisco Alvai'ado Jr., oday open-.
;d hit ptea for the conviction of alleged gunman Ruben 0. Mird and six others, ac accused.
cused. accused. In Jhe 1955 assassination of President Joss i ntonio Remon.
, ''Before the prosecutor began his argument,' three final pieces of evidence were
puf before the jury of six men and two i women.
t -.i A report from th? Secret .Policy revea led that one of the two holes in the shirt
.worn by-the President at the time he was slain was a bullet hole and the other was
, the result of, powder burns.
J A report of aJballfstics test requested by Alvarado indicated that the bullet which
killed Albrook lifeguard Danilo Sousa had not been fired from a gun used by one of
the laie 'President's bodyguards.
r5 By telegram from Miami, formePublic Works Minister Manuel V. Patino branded
fts "coryipletely 'false" an assertion by Miro that he, Miro,; had sold to Patino a'
inachinegun he bought from three foj-mer cadets who are MhVs co-defendants.

. All of the defendants, except
"( Mrs. Teresa Castro Suarez,, are
I charged; jointly Vvith responsi-
i bility inthe death of the Presi-

i Mrs. Suarez Is charged with
helping Miro by hiding the mur

der weapon and doing away wita-

trre clotnes ana gloves usea py

, Miro at the assassination.

... Alvarado objected to the in-
dlctment of the 'other male de defendants
fendants defendants on tne same charge as
T Miro.- This -.'was overruled by

Judge Angel Vitelio de Gracla on

tne grounds ne is not; empower empowered
ed empowered to change an Indictment ap approved
proved approved by; the Supreme Court.,
e Gracla explained ow
ever, that in handinj down a
j verdict the jury has the tight
! to specif y whether the delend-

l ants are, futy aS, charged.

before they start deliberations "by shots from" in the portion

Will bring;the number to" Seven,
ith the. eighth juror as an al

ternate who, could be called on
if needed.
.
ilVIiro and tSae other male de defendants
fendants defendants in the case face a max maximum
imum maximum penalty, of 35 years if
found guilty as charged. Mrs.
Suarez faces a possible sentence
ojj ten years in prison.
The state prosecutor's objec objections
tions objections to the joint, indictment of
the men' on triaHwas based on
the premise that H might make
it difficult to obtain "conviction.
"Special'' prosecute Abrahams

agreed With the judge that the
indictment- cannot be changed,
but he asked for.' attd was grant-

-.jKndif ntft,4o state the deereeJedwthelacJusiaxi cthe wordsj

U", .HU4.T

''"''j-Elewh' Jawyers are partidlpat-

ing in tne case tnree lor tne

prosecution, eigne xor tne ae ae-!
! ae-! lense. All will be allowed to da da-liver
liver da-liver an opening' and a closing
. plea, i except,- attorney tSiis Mo Morales
rales Morales Herrera, who is represent representing,
ing, representing, two of the defendants. He
will be "entitled to speak four
times.. '
In addition .to their defense

counsel," two of the defendants
have spoxesmen.
Alvarado will Seek the con conviction
viction conviction of aU seven defendants.
Luis C. Abrahams, who follows
Alvarado to the stand, will
prosecute Miro on behalf of the
family of the late President.
' Romulo Escobar Bethancourt,
' the last of three prosecutors,
will seek the conviction of Ro Ro-dolfo
dolfo Ro-dolfo St. Malo.
Miro will be defended by Ra Ra-'
' Ra-' mon Palacios Parrilla, wao is
scheduled to deliver his opening
and closing addresses following

Rigober to Rodriguez Emiliani,

Second I!:;ijuana

Conviclion Jails
Cosfa Rican Youth

A tall Costa Rican youth, who

formerly worked 'ai i waiter in
cantinas, was sentenced to spend
60 days in the Balboa iail after

he was found guilty in U. S. Dis

trict Court at Ancon yestersay
having marijuana in his posses possession
sion possession after a previous conviction
for the same offense.
The defendant, Leonard "C.
Whaite, clad in a T shirt and kaki
pants, pleaded guilty to the
charge.

Assistant pistrict Attorney Mor Morton
ton Morton Thomson pointea out that
starting in February of this year,
Whaite has been in and out of

the- Balboa iail. His conviction

the spokesman pit. the alleged atarted with vagrancy, and cover-

tnggermanv e& driving without a license, nad
Attoriwy Uahr Materno- Vas- possession of marijuana.

quez is spokesman tor St. Maio,

of a questionnaire which asks if

President Remon was killed by

a iirearm.
The questionnaire, which al also
so also charges all the male de defendants
fendants defendants with responsibility
for the deaths of Jose M. Per Per-alta
alta Per-alta and Antonio Anguizola,
will be presented to the Jury
just before they begin their deliberations.

Abrahams also emphasized
that it was up to jury to decide
If the defendants are guilty as
charged, and if hot it was their

duty to acquit them or name the
charge the defendants are guilty

or.

4 If the charges suggested toy
the jury fall into" -the' same' ea-,
tegory 6f tne chafges In the In Indictment;
dictment; Indictment; the judge will.' hand

down sentences accordingly, ; II
Jury's charges are not in the
same category, the court will hot,
take any action against the ac

cused but will put. the matter

before the proper judicial au-

tnormes. ...

In addition to the charge of
homicide, the male defendants
are also charged with-attempt

ed homicide, that is, responsi

bility for the injuries suffered
by Alberto Obarrlo and Joaquin
Borrell, which placed the life of
the latter in Jeopardy.

'' rtrtrflHIflUnniini ..vC.v
- .' .,.,,l.,."JJWIIMk .'.nfl. .v. .-.-.

i

6

IT'S OKAY NOW, Johnny... Little three-year-old son of J. K. Daily Is comforted bv a netoh
bor while firemen rush to douse a fire which broke out in the T bedroom ni thi? hn!lie.7
W4-C Tavernilla Street. About $600 worth of damage was reported?
,blaze was caused when clothes fell on the dry -heating element in a bedroom rinsi? ql
toe seen" bUined bed5 wew- thrWn Ut f the lndow bValert firemen who rushld tj

whose defense .counsel is Guiller

mo Marquez Briceno.
Marquez. ; Brlceiio will be fol followed
lowed followed to the stand by Morales
Herrera,, defense lawyer for ex ex-cadet
cadet ex-cadet Jose E; Tej ada.
-Next will be' Rodrigo Molina,
who is defending former cadet

umiin uonzaiez.

Said1 the Judge before passing
sentence:
"This certainly was a bad year
for you."
Remarked Thomson:
"We might say it was a bad year

because marijauana finally caught

, rT" ?err ,T f P with him." He recommended
defending fex-cadet Luis c. Herrlgthree.month sentence.

nanoez, wiuj.ggaiajwM me
stand after Molina., i ?
Jose F. HenriqueZj 'who is In
charge of the delense for Alfon Alfonso
so Alfonso F. Hyams, will be the, second
to last speaker hi each "round.
Last will be Felipe J; Escobar,
the defense counsel for Mrs. Cas Castro
tro Castro Suarez.
Court secretary Jose E.. Casti Castillo
llo Castillo 'yesterday estimated that the
opening and closing pleas by the

prosecution and the defense will

take- approximately ten days.
Castillo explained ihat if
the jury fails to reach a ma majority
jority majority verdict' within 24 hours
' after they are Impanelled, they
will be dismissed and a new

iriai wui Be cauea. y
The jury consists of eight per persons,
sons, persons, six men and two women.

However, a drawing will be neia

Fine, Probation
For Wife-Slapping
Ancon Resident

For striking his bride of two

months, Charles E, Bradley, an

American employe of the Pana

ma Canal, was fined $25 today

in Balboa Magistrate's Court and
given a five-day suspended jail

sentence.
Bradley, 41, was charged with
slapping his wife, Vera E. Ull Ullrich,
rich, Ullrich, on the face after a family
argument.
They were married in August,
the defendant stated.
The Judge said he could see no
Visible marks on the woman's
face. The couple reside in Ancon.

UNITED FUND AT HALFWAY MARK GIVES
BREAKDOWN ON WHAT AGENCIES EXPECT

If ThW Tanal 7.on tTnit.ed Fund

drive., today, reached -the halt-;

Jeay mfork. with over.. 4530O-H of -their requlrementsiorext
ported by the -23rd das of- thenar's operation, 1

Fund officials expressed con

fidence in the progress of the

campalgh, at the same time tak taking1
ing1 taking1 jiOte of the tremendous Job
yet to be accomplished.

'We still need donations or

one day's pay from, everyone to
make our goal," Paul Runne Runne-strand,
strand, Runne-strand, TJF executive director
said, "and from here on in. with

41 per cent of our goal reported

so iar, tne now oi contrmuuons
must be speeded up."

The breakdown of funds turn

ed In as of November 5th follows:

Panama Canal Company, Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone Government, $36, $36,-143.80.
143.80. $36,-143.80. Army, Navy and Air Force,
$10,158.14.
Special Gifts, $8,312.50.
Total, $54,614.44.
Fund officials also released

today a midpoint stockholders'

report to the people on the ten tentative
tative tentative budget allocations plan planned
ned planned for each of the 18 partici participating
pating participating agencies in the 1957 cam campaign.
paign. campaign. In releasing the agency budg budget
et budget allocations, it was emphasiz emphasized
ed emphasized that these figures, while close
to the final amounts that would

be provided to the 18 agencies

at the completion' of tne cam-

pign, may still be revised by ac

tion or tne united jfuna ouaget

and allocations committee.

This committee, under the di

rection of Raymond Gordon, is

continuing its examination

Personnel Director
E. A. Doolan Back
From Europe Tour
A." Doolan: Personnel Direc

tor of the Panama Company .and

jirt. Doolan. returned to the Isth Isth-.
. Isth-. in us yesterday by plane after r a

two month vacation spent in Eu-

During their 4our of Europe,

ilr. and Mrs. .Doolan visited Por

tugal, Spain,, France, the Scandi Scandinavian
navian Scandinavian countries, and Eng'and.
During Doolan's absence, George
' F. Welsh, Chief e- the Employ Employ--
- Employ-- ment and Utilization Division, act acted
ed acted as Personnel Director. ...

1 f V' s -v ,x)y'
,x.. !;.f'... ".-..k.vH w K iJ;ti'

the budgets laid out by the nar-i fahtiKh.j mj

jictpania and? wejrghutu icatton :d jw4'iiiWiwt

:?fnOP0cessaW cam
palghafid 1 Administrative Pti
penses is normal to the rtmnlntr

. vt"'i'B48 nowever tund
officials emphasize that the Ca Canal
nal Canal zone United Fund, Inc. does
not have any paid employes and
does not pay salaries of any
kind to anyone working in the
current campaign or on commit committees
tees committees throughout the year.

A fuU. audited report will be
available to the public at the
end of the campaign, showing
the allocation of all funds, the
accounting of all expenses of
the campaign, and the status of

me iuna's treasury. i
Six Negro Marines
CMnmeA In VWW,

Bov Remits 13.R9RnO. ... millllU

Canal Zone' committee for Aid Of Whifo i'Im
to Physically Handicapped Per-I' "HUG JUIIOT
sons, $7,000.00. I 'naha m

Canal Zone Summer Recrea- ,I.a"neLpfc- Robert Allen Jr., 22,
tlon Board (Latin American of Nashville, Tenn., will be court court-Communities),
Communities), court-Communities), $1,500.00. .martialed on-a murder charge
Canal Zone Summer Recrea- v,ov" u in.' t!ie fatal beating of
tion Board (U.S. Rate), $5,420.00. rayv unspital corpsman Adrien
Congress of Civic Councils leby' 19- of Wlle County,
(Latin American), $247.00. ...
Corozal Hospital Occupational I 'v .tne'; Marines a'so are
and Recreational Fund C.Z.,lhar3edi ln Nok,ey s deat;.,
j2 500 00 m Marines ar Negroes. Nokleby

PHftnhnl Tilln i-nn Titn fl I n t

Councils, $125.00,

xn considering-

request for funds from the

United Fund, the budget and
allocations committee takes In
account the total income from
all sources and the total ex expenses
penses expenses incurred for all proj projects
ects projects for the past three years.
In all cases, a certified audi

tors report is being used as a bas

is for the examination.

The tentative campaign budg budget
et budget estimates to date for the 18

agencies is as follows:

American Red Cross, $38,400 00.
American Social Hygiene As

sociation, $67.89.

Atlantic Religious Workers'

Assn. (Christmas Basket Drive),
$2,750.00.

96 Poll In
And Rainbow

Paraiso

City;

21 for Pacific Council

Local rate communities put up an overwhelm inalv

better performance of getting out the vote than did US US-rare
rare US-rare communities in the Civic Council elections which

finished yesterday.

In both Rainbow City and Paraiso about 96 per cent

of the eligible residents voted. Pedro Miguel and La Boca

recorded a 50 per cent poll.
By contrast, a miserable 21 per cent of those elgible

cast their vote in elections for the Pacific Civic Council.

while the Cristobal-Margarita poll was not much better
at 30 per cent.

Best-performing US-rate town was Gatun, with a 50

per cent turnout.

Zone-wide, nearly 5000 votes were cast in the elec

tions which started Friday and ended yesterday,

Girl Scouts, $10,000 00.

International. Boy Scouts
the C.Z., $3,645.00.
International Girl scouts

of I the C.Z.. $2,728.00.

international eociai

The Marine Corps charged the'

six semcemen beat, kicked and
f stomped the sailor o death early

f ukiran, Okinawa.
01 nhai0f nf QCCailH nl miii...

o."n- Xld conspiracy to assault and
oerVlCc. r.nrrfor kavo K..n filal HninHf

Auicwvcvii i"v... riC wuue Brown Jr., 24. Savov-
. National Recreation Assocla- rd, Ky.; Cpl. Eddie Chestnut, 21,
tlon, $58.85. V'alterbpro, S.C.; Pfc. Henry Moye
Pacific Civic Council. $150.00. jjr., 20 Oak City, N.C.;. Pic. Jim
Salvation Army, $7,600.00. j William Jr., 29, Dayton, Ohio, and
. United Service Organizations, Pfc. Wilbur L. Jones, 23, Raleigh,
toe. (Balboa YMCA-USO), (Crts- N.C.

tobal YMCA-USO), (Jewish Wel Welfare
fare Welfare Board-USO). $15,000.00.
. Total $111,069.74.
In addition, making up the
goal of $134,000 is a contingency
fund of $18,930 and $4,000 for
this year's administrative and

campaign expenses.
. The contingency fund is be being
ing being set up since this Is the
first yeSr of operation of the
Canal Zone United Fund, Inc,
.-which is designed to be a con-'
tinning organization in the
Canal Zone for fund raising
activities.
The money is needed by the

corporation to insure its contin

Among excuses offered for Pacl-

fic-side US-raters was that a Unit

ed Fund poster prominently dis displayed
played displayed near some of the polling

places scared some potential vot

ers into thinking they might be

asked lor some cash at tne same

time they were voting.

Whatever the reasons r ok ok-cuses,.
cuses,. ok-cuses,. Pacific side US-rate Vot Voting
ing Voting was at e new all-time low.
Only 440. out ef 3000 aligible-vatvt-t
exercised their defnora

tie of l lea,,Aeon-Bbe:il

Heights, aaiboe ; and p i i
Heights.
Gamboa'i new council president,

J. D. MacLean was elected, poll-

in a a total of 76 votes as compar

ed to 18 received by his competi

tor, Valley Bright. Out of a possi

ble 300 voters, aDoui w, or a

per cent showed up to vote.

The Cristobal-Margarita r e s 1

dents cast a total of 458 ballots,
or 30 per cent of their potential.
Results in detail:
Cristobal Cristobal-Margarita
Margarita Cristobal-Margarita T we-Year Delegates
Felix Karpinski, 311
Helen J. Gersich, 293
Joseph L. Hickey,' 259
Peter W. Foster, 250
James J. O'Donnell 249

Mrs. Francis B. Whitlock, 231
A. B. Cooper, 22
David Mcllhenny, 212

Pedro Miguel
Cleveland Roberts 197
Cecil Callender, 192
Arthur Davis, 172
Carlos Diaz, 155
Dudley FarreUY 155
Liverston Reece) 152
Benjamin Soley, 152
Earl S. Waldren, 149
One-Year Delegates

uaipn Fleming, 133
Eric Raphael 138

Mnciaif Osborne, 124 -v
Wilhelmina Lane, 122
Edgar Shaw, 121
Clirfford Holmes, 118
B. D. Smith, 116
Miriam Farrell, 115
Lester Sanford, 113

La Boca

Delegates Till
La Boca Closes Down
Franklin M. Reece. 156
Edward Gaskin, 151
Leo Nicholson, 129
Albert B. Lord, 119
Lancelot Llewellyn, 108

Paraiso

Alternates
Frank J. McLeod, 195
Douglas S. Smith. 194
Robert H. Miller, 192
Arthur C. Payne, 185

Gamboa

Two-Year Delegctes
John T. Dillon, 83
Mrs. Betty Malone, 70
Charles Howe, 66
Valley Bright, 55
Victor Melant, 60
Alternates
Mr. Joan Shuey, 53
Mrs. Helen Cox. 49

Voting for the Pedro Miuel Ci

vic Council was:

17Year-Qlcl American Goes
To Jail On Marijuana Count

A teen-age American who was

asked by officials to quit school.

is now spending 30 days in the

Balboa iail for havine he en

found with marijuana, nr his poe
session.

The youthful defendant. Edear

Jay Speer, 17, was picked up by

, Canal Zone detectives last week-

ued operation throughout the

enough money In the corpora- .f..i,in k. m x.in ri..k

ti0n'?Ktrry. 40 oranize nd house which they were told Speer

run the 1958 campaign.

In addition, the corporation is

anticipating they may be able to

MORE THAN 7M APPLICANTS turned tin at the Central Labor Office on Roosevelt Avenue
this week for 120 Jobs on the pacific Locks overhaul, scheduled for the coming dry-season.
More : men will be .hired this month and next as they are needed by the Locks Division."
Most of the present hirinss through the Central Labor Office are for unskilled- types of
work. Most of the 700 annlirnnts.were already registered hv the Central Labor Of firs and

have eligibility cards. The majeritjr of the 120 employed have previous service with the Ca-'j eatastrephe

nai orgauzauon. j ....... .. . -

used as a contact point with buy.

ers.

naei eretilv tirmmamn tn IVrferhr.

offer Some relief of the public i .tritJd .nort nhirt. nec(i frnir..

being asked to contribute ; to p nd black iuede thou and

special emergency drives that

may arise tnrougnout the year,
by having some money on hand
to make a United Fund donation
for the public from the contin
gency funds. ; -.; i
." These Biays be emergency

drives tor iiooa, reragee and

relief that may

uexpeetedly eccer, not for es-

sporting a duck-tail haircut, wa j

a stuaeni ai iauoa uign scnooi
last year before officials asked his
parents to take him out of school.
His grades had beee se poor,
and his conduct so bad, R was
reported in court, that he was
asked to leave school Instead of

bemg expelled.

It had been suspected that

Speer was peddling marijuan

io siuaems. However this was

never proved.
But according to the detectives

hia customers at the clubhouse

area were young soldiers.

The Pacific Clubhouse building

is now deserted. -Speer
also faced a second charee

of loitering in that area. He was

given a suspended sentence and

placed on one year probation in
addition to the 30-day jail sen sentence
tence sentence imposed for having mari

juana.

The defendants Panamanian

mother pleaded for a "chance"

for her son, and Judge John E.
Deming took the ease under ad advisement
visement advisement for 24 hours before pas

sing sentence.

speer s father. Jessie. Is a retired

Panama Caaal employe. The fam

ily resides on a land lease farm
near Gamboa,

In addition to the convietions.

Speer had a minor juvenile record
with police.

Paraiso Civic Council nffioar

chosen by successful election can candidates,
didates, candidates, are:

i-llis Fawcett, president; Erie
Oakley, vice oresidpnt- Hfr

Inez D. McKenzie. secretary Al

fonso Alexis, Assistant secretary;

icvemuu oievens, treasurer! Clif Clifton
ton Clifton Lopez, Cleveland Wilson" and
Ruth Thomas, trustees; Hamilton
Lavalas representative to Gover Governor's
nor's Governor's conference, Morris Heywood,
alternate representative, Walter
Nichols, chaplain; Thomas V, Saw
yers, Cyril D. Atherly and- Rui
ben S. Eversley, representstives
to Congress of Civic Councils, and
Hubert Thompson and Lucy Oak Oakley,
ley, Oakley, alternate representatives
Successful candidates in the Pa Paraiso
raiso Paraiso voting are:
Precinct One
Rose Coote ''
Walter Nichols !!
S. Canaales

Alternates
Arthur Betty
Edith Brown
Precinct Two
Councilman
Ruben Eversley
Karl Harris
John Dove
Alternates
Ruth Smith
Kenneth Cyrus r
Precinct Thme
Ceuncilmen
Lucy Oakley
Jorge Long
Ruth Thomas
Alternate
Maudlin Holder
Goldburn Maynard
Precinct Pour
Ceuncilmen
Sylvester Callender
Clifton Lopez
Cleveland Wilson
Alternates
Muriel Johnson ..
Guillermo Caballero
Precinct. Plv"
Council men
Alfonso Alexia 7
Hubert Thompson
Leonard Pennycoek
; Alternates
Philmore Alexis
Maria Alexis

Pacific Civic

arc as follows:

Council Beetle

LbsRIos

Twe-Yeer Detegatee
Truman Hoenke, 49
Trank Castlea, 3 -.
(CenUoeed tut rag. UX j

i



V.

. -r ; 1 J 1 ...

' 4 '
"J. -r. ,t.n .1- j 1
PAGE TWO

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAI1Y NEWSPAPER

WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 1957

THE PANAMA AMERICAN

PVi.leHID SV TUB PANAMA AMERICAN MIM, INO.

I reuNnre v nilmn ouniiviu in
HARMODIO ARIAS IDITOK
!" )T.' M RTMirT P O BO 34 rNH. R
'!. mtPMONi a-740 u iinhi
J 7 CA.U1 AOOntea. fANAMBRICAN, PANAMA
!C4ftM OmCli It. 170 ClNTHAl AVINUI !! rH A NO 11TN ItAc
it PCMCiaM RlFlta(NTATIVM. JOSHUA B POWtRS, IMC.
948 MADISON AVI. NIW YORK. I7 N V.
4,.tf W lOCAL HAM

MSNTH. Irl ADVA Net I.70 S S.BO

t ) SIX MONTHS. IN ADVANCI
I amb win in inuiMTI

t 10
IS. BO

IS oo

14 00

Peter Edson

Labor's Dgmp-Yard

THIS IS YOUR FORUM THf MADER.S OWN COLUMN

v' The Mail Bo ie in span forum toi reader of The Panama American.
t t fetters ara received gratefully and ara handled in a wholly confidential
I SMnner.
v i i" If you contribute a lattar don't ba Impatiant if It doesn't appaaf tha
' f Rant day. Lattara ara publiihad in tha order received.
' I Please try fa keep tha lartere limited to ana pia length.
- Identity of latter writer it held in strictest confidence
( This newspaper auumai no retponiibility for itatemenH ar opinions
' expressed in lattara from readers. -.

THE MAIL BOX

I Bit

WHAT S NOT YOUR FAVORITE?

setm to think that CFN TV programs need revamping. The gen gen-i
i gen-i eral opinion around here is that they are so right, consequently
we were prompted tc write this letter offering a few suggestions.
, First of ad. so that TV fans will know when to tune in on

I their favorite, repeat, favorite programs, replace toe studio clock.

.with a "sput.nix am anais a moaern 'uf"W' electric power development will

ine now ODSOiete sun man ana "isuua ui uuuu in uW rost an etimated 425 million dol-

Washington

WASHINGTON (NEA) The

next visit of Queen itlizabeth 11

to America already being plann

ed is to dedicate the at. Law

rence Seaway.
British Foreign Secretary Sel Sel-wyn
wyn Sel-wyn Lloyd let it be known here
that he would like to have the
Queen tour the. Great Lakes, then
go on to Chicago and the West
Coast on a grand tour.
With seaway construction nearly
completed after three years of
work, the new 27-foot channel is
fully expected to be ready for busi

ness when navigation opens in the
spring of 1959.

The project is the largest inter

national public works in the world.

The seaway itself will cost an es-

larsj with everything completed.

time hv It, then we will know what time it is

I Now then, we havu that squared away so let s do something
i . -r i 1 y-lt fTT T irlJil TJ-., TTfW

i ior ine eany risers. lane me lasaruom iv, muuics xvuinjr rfln.rta ParrVtniT the larcest
M Featurettes, Su.an, how and Panorama, you got 'em hLs V LawrLe Yeway
okay. Consolidate them into a compact little Program of 15 n- Authorily under Lionel Chevrier
-utes duration tnd televise it at 0430. That will leave the evening lm 'd 2g5 million dollars
' hours onen for somethlnc informative and entertaining.

One more thing, Topj In Pops, emceed by Joe Daly and Stur Stur-'
' Stur-' ov Sam Sturtilev with hi& "witty" comments and good records.

' We honestlv believe that Joe could go it alone. Now we have
to dispose o"f Sam, ono solution that might prove fruitful is th:s,
soansrhai Sam. witty comments and all. to Thule. Greenland ana

,lle him take along a do-it-yourself TV station which could be
called TGN. Thb would be a boon to the morale of the troops
I stationed there and it may rid CFN of the green ghosts which
have been plaguing the studios, they justj might follow Sam up
4 north.
Travel Programs

AKMY ENGINEER SECTION

Sir:

' 'Now that Uncle Sam has decided to save money, I would like

- to say a few thousand words on the subject. This is from a mili military
tary military view only. The words are directed to the Engineer Section.
It seem? tha' when you call this section to fix something in
''your ouarters. insteac of sending a man to do the job -a truck-

) load shows up. Tnis usually numbers from four to seven (locai (locai-'
' (locai-' ratersj The first thing they do is jump off the truck, get into a
! quick, huddle in the cai port then start that ear-splitting jab jabbering.
bering. jabbering. This will go on for the best part of an hour. Then they
i will afl tform a line and come marching Into your quarters like
a bunch of idiots, then more jabbering, along with a lot of run run-rung
rung run-rung in and out cf the place This has taken about two hours
, nt; as yet no v. ork ha.s been done.
After more talk ana just plain goofing- off the head man

t'wih notify jou thai there isn't anything they can do about it

toaay and i.o cal: U'tei and re-submit your work order.

i Another groa: h&bil the local-raters .have is for about seven

or so report to someone quarters then a couple of them will act
' as look out and the rest will get a card game going. This actual

ly happened at a certain quarters at Fort Kobbe. Of course the

people who allowed this to happen in their quarters are no

; better.
' Thtre is one thing for sure if talking and goofing off pay,
then some of these Engineer Section local-raters should be abie
to retire reai soon I would suggest, and I don't wapt any a-

twarti for it that these goof offs be replaced with military men

'.Who' are ouahtied to do the job. Jjncie Sam still drain AAOVOI

? plumbers and carpenters who are no doubt assigned as cooks

some place. Why nol let, them do the job they enjoy and can
I do right?
' No, 1 am not one of the military that is getting riffed. I am

j gowi ior my zu yeus.

The U.S. St. Lawrence Seaway
Development Corp.. under Admin Administrator
istrator Administrator Lewis G. Castle, has a
105-million dollar Treasury bond
issue to cover the American costs.
Contracts for 92 million dollars
have been let so far. Actual cons construction
truction construction is under the U.S. Army
Corps of Engineer, Maj. Gen.
Charles G. Holle in charge.

ICU

PRICES IN PANAMA

Sir:

J Also Psychosomatic (Mail Box, Oct. 29) is no doubt the de-
pendent of an Army civilian employe, and resident on the Ca-
nal Zone. Likely as not she is also a GS-5 employe, while her
Inu4.band is a GS-11. No children.
1 Their expenses probably include:. 1. Rental of over-sized
J apartment, S30; 2. Monthly food bill, $40; Maid's wages, $30 a
V month; Contingencies, $25. Total expenses, thus, of $125 monthly.
f The cost of food and merchandise in the Canal Zone com-

) missaries. uie rA ana ine irmy saies is naicuiuusiy cneaper
than In Panama, as this comparison will show:
! item CZ Stores Panama Stores

j Eggii, per dozen 50 cents 85 cents
l Butter, per pound 55 70
Tide washing powder, per box . 36 56
t Ivory soap, per cake 10 19
jRefrigeraioiT $250 $400
Salad oil, per gallon $1.80 $3
; Evaporated milk, per can 14 cents 20 cents
Potatoes, per pound 4 10
l All the goodt Also Psychosomatic buys in the Canal zone are
duty-free, and ofter with discounts. She is also privileged to
purchase liquor in Panama at way below the price we who live
Jin the republic have to pay.
Here in Panama our rental for an undersized, so-called
apartment is double the rental paid for a good-sized house in
the Canal Zone. Oui food bill is likewise double that of Canal

Zone families, and our other expenses are equally sky high.

i vn evci v imug jua'i icu tucic aic cAuiac uuurs turn utxicr
(surcharges. We buy liquor at exorbitant prices. Our purchasing
' power is extinct because cur salaries one-quarter of that patd
. Also Psychosomat :c are fixed for us to live on ho better than
:a hand-to-mouth basis. In view of all this, Also Psychosomatic
does not have much to gripe about.
A Pihi

ON THE POWER development,
370 million dollars' worth of con contracts
tracts contracts hava baan lat to daM. This
cost will b divided about equal equally
ly equally between tha Power Authority
of tha State of Naw York and.
the Hydroelectric Power Com Commission
mission Commission of Ontario.
Just above Montreal, the 150-mil-

lion-dollar St. Lawrence power
dam is cut in two by the interna international
tional international boundary. This dam is 3,200
feet long, with an 87-foot water fall.

New York is building the south

half, Ontario the north.

Each half will develop 940,000
kilowatts of electric energy. This

makes it second in capacity to on

ly the Grand Coulee Dam. But to

make this St. Lawrence develop development
ment development possible, two other dams are
being built by New York at Long
Sault and Iroquois.
The major construction area,
stretching .114 miles from Mon Montreal
treal Montreal to Ogdenshurg, .N.Y., became
a big tourist attraction last sum summer.
mer. summer. With construction at its peak
there .were more than 15,000 work workmen
men workmen W $he job. Ove- 500,000 visi visitors
tors visitors inspected the many projects,

)1

I

WASHINGTON-In the oell-meU

rusn into the atomic tee. thou

sands of employes are not proper

ly trained to handle radio-active
materials now: used in industry,
medicine, sericulture, and other

fields.

Yet the Atomic Enerav Commis

sion has only 44 inspectors to

check on over 4000 firms licensed
to use dangerous radioactive sub substances.
stances. substances. Few. of these firms have

employes' who are experienced in

atonic matters. ;.

s i e. s sp w sm vsr ar a ti m

imiutr-vu-KOui'D

Walter Winchell In Mew Yorl:

CONSTRUCTION CONTINUES
during th winter, van though
temperatures get down to 40 be below.
low. below. Tha Canadian tvan poured
concrete last winer.
With most of the concrete pour

ed on the U.S. side before winter

sets in, the work will be mostly
excavation. Actually, excavation

goes better in wmier, wnen we
ground is frozen and there's no
mud.

Work on the U-S. side is con

centrated at six sites. They are
the 10-mile Long Sault canal, the

Dwight D. Eisenhower and Grass

River locks 768 leei long ana

80 feet wide, the Massena, IN.Y.,
intake, Long Sault dam and the
power dam.
The main Canadian works are
stretched over 348 miles. They in include
clude include deepening the Welland Ca Canal,
nal, Canal, which is being done in winter
when there is no traffic; dredging
a 30-foot channel through Lake St.
Francis; building new channels
and locks above Montreal.
Already the seaway authorities
arp Innkine ahead to their operat

ing problems, now only a year and
a half awav. 1

The American Development

Corp. will move its headquarters
from Washington to northeast of
Massena as soon as its new build building
ing building is completed.

THESE CHARMING PEOPLE

Fanfare" .(Confessions .of a
Press Agent) will be published by
Harper's tomorrow. The author is
Richard Maney, born in Monta Montana's
na's Montana's Indian country, and reared

among the Broadway white lights.
The book is crowded with fasci fascinating
nating fascinating anecdotes, fact and trivia
about all of us Broadwaifs. The
best book about show folks in a
long time. Maney submits a few
appetizers.

There are no invincihles in theisroeeh or conduct. Thouah most

theatre. Even its elite are guilty geniuses ara eccentric, few eceerv-

Prost agent ara no longar a-
mong tha untouchables For
years wa ware regarded as harm harmless
less harmless Munchausen!, an evil pecu peculiar
liar peculiar to thn theatre. .All that's
been changed. Today press agents
are employed by tha doughnut-industry,
the Republican party,
kings in exile, Park Avenue debu debutantes,
tantes, debutantes, chanrul swimmers, trade
unions, hamburger havens, spon sponsors
sors sponsors of Mother's Day and Father's
Day, evangelists, the Air Force
and the Waldorf-Astoria. .Press
agentry is not an exact scianc.
. Those engagjd in it operate on
a slack wire, without net
or bamboo pole. .Any of a doc.

en mischances may short-circuit
the best-laid plan. .A coup de

signed for Page 1 of the Times
may wind up in the overset etf the

Staats-Zeitung. .Is there a -for

mula for success for the press a-

gent in tha. theatre? No!. . But
hare's a hot tip for those who
would avoid disgrac. .Insult as

iw newspaper men as possible.

of fantastic errors in judgment.

. .The Roland Young Who com complained
plained complained of his inabilityfto get a
role in a hit turned down Elwood

Dowd in "Harvey" and Father

Day in "Life with Father," as
signments which would have giv

en him twelve years employment.

. .Scouring the community for in
vestors in "Oklahoma the Thea

tre Guild was rebuffed by How

ard Cullman, Paramount Pictures,
Lillian Gish, Mrs. Byron F o y,
Vinton Freedley and many others.

Las Shubart frowned on "Okla "Oklahoma!.
homa!. "Oklahoma!. .On seeing it in New
Haven he urged the Guild to have
the how rewritten. .No musical
could; prosper in which ne of its
characters was killed, he -said. .
Lawrence Lang'er would not let
the Lunts invest in "Oklahoma"

fearful that "a fiasco might jeo jeopardize
pardize jeopardize the Guild's long associa association
tion association with the stars. JSixty-three

of the. anointed of stage, screen
and letters spurned chances to in invest
vest invest in "Life With Father". .In .Investors
vestors .Investors m "Oklahoma" were re rewarded
warded rewarded fifty-fold. '. ."Life With
Father" stockholders received $25

for every $ they invested.

Beyond any of his rivals, pro

ducer Jed Harris had symptoms
of nnius... There is evidence that
eccentricity is the complement otf
genius. .Man of rars gifts often
flout conformity. .Thsir revolt

may be (expressed in attire,

i n

I

PTH

tries qualify as geniuses If
genius and eccentricity ware sy synonymous,
nonymous, synonymous, the thoatra would ba
crawling with supermen. .Harris

was the most stimulating and ex exciting
citing exciting of my employers. .Great

as ware, and ara, his talents, just

as great was his skill at making
enemies. .Whatever demons pur

sued him, ha has a knowledge of
the theatre and a skill in it un unmatched
matched unmatched by any of his fellows. .
. .There are no peaks -h might
not have scaled had ha cared to
muffle his malice.

Critics, too, are prone to error.
. .Npt all of then are cast in
the image of (Bernard Shaw or
Max Beerbohm. .Frequently they
gain office through circumstance

or expendiency. .Critics have

Dut one thing in common, suspi

cion oi tne sanity of their fellows.

. .In lofty or gruesome fashion

ineir reviews reflect tneir preju prejudices,
dices, prejudices, their taste and their fami

liarity with, or scorn for the

English language. .In the twen twenty
ty twenty years that the New York Dra

ma Critics Circle has been voting

awards to the best play and the

best musical of the season, only
once have its members been una unanimous
nimous unanimous in their Choice: "My Fair

L.ady!"

As a result, there have been;

far mere atomic accidents than

the public has been told. Doi Doi-ens
ens Doi-ens of, employes have been o-

wirexpoead to radiation. Contain

ers holding radioactive material"
including deadly cobalt used in
industry, have been improperly
mrked.

Overexposure can result in leu

kemia, bone cancer, and blind blindness.
ness. blindness. Even a light overdose can
intensify some body malfunction

that won't become apparent for 10
or 15 years. ':.

Yet the Atomic Energy Commis

sion, caught in the economy
squeeze, is refusing to spend mon

ey to expand its inspection staff.

DISABLED VETS HIT

It won't be announced until Jan

uary., but the House veterans

Committee will call Veterans Ad

ministrator H. V. Higley on the

carpet for lopping off benefits to
some 100,000 disabled World War

II vets.

Higley 's action, makes a mocke mockery
ry mockery of Congressional action earlier
this year raising the level of pay payments
ments payments to wounded veterans, the
Committee claims. Chairman Olin
Teague (D-Tex.) is also sore be because
cause because Higley acted without in informing
forming informing Congress.

About 40,000 disabled veterans
have already had their benefits
reduced or eliminated altogether.

ine va simpiy lniormea i n e m

that "erros' were marie and that

under modern "medical principles"

they can't prove their ailments

didn't exist prior to military duty-

The Disabled American Veter Veterans
ans Veterans organization has protested,
pointing out that any "error s"
were made by the government,
not by the veterans. Moreover,
says the DAV, Congress in 1944
ordered Veterans Administrator
Frank T. Hines to apply the law
generously. The DAV claims it's
unfair to change the rules at this
late date.
Yet still another 60,000 veterans
are due to have their benefits cut
back or eliminated. Higley h a s
not issued any written instructions.
However, yA4i.Su.vey teams are
touring the country and quietly
passing the word, Hegional direc directors
tors directors are warned, they will get low

efficiency ratings unless they lop
off a certain quota of cases. '
' Meanwhile, the VA is aUn r.i.

, ., ... :. - avTjs";

ing its overran ratini schedul t

reduce the amount ut compensa compensation
tion compensation paid for any specific f injury

or aument. iteason ior this is

RllHrtnt Ull-A.ll .A. 1

uuuKci auj cu uicasure in lAatn

the cost of veterans' payments, r

Additional thousand of vntAram

ii.i 1 1 ka nffortinA ,,tilMA St

" aaa wv. ,uvcu uAiicaa vungress v
man Teague is successful in re reversing
versing reversing the. move.', ti,;' :v"V..

POLITICS IN, THE PACIFIC
While the eyes 'of the jworld are

on sputnik and the & t e m I i m

shakeup, 6,000,000 Filipinos will

flock from the barrios : and by

ways of their 7,000 vine fancied

islands this week to pick a presi

dent.

The likely victor will he the in

cumbent, chain smoking, chess chess-playing
playing chess-playing President Carlos Garcia,

who succeeded the beloved Presi-1
dent Ramon Magasaysay after his
tragic death in an airplane crash
lastMarch.
A man of contrasts, Garcia,''
fought with the guerrillas durinff

the Japanese occupation,' now

writes romantic noetryin his na

tive Visayan dialect. A health ad addict,
dict, addict, he goes without food for two
weeks as an annual ritual durina

Lent.

But whoever wins the Philippine
elections, it will be a triumph for
democracy. .; 3t.
HANDLING THE
PRESSURE-BOYS
Federal Communications Com
missioners have been bucking like
broncos against revealing which
Congressmen put political pressure

on them to give juicy TV licens- j
es to their friends. They don't
want to tell the Moulder investi investigating
gating investigating committee the backstage 1

facts. I

If the current FCC commission- ;
ers were smart, they could take j

a leaf from the boK 01 one of
their predecessors, the late Wayne
Coy, onetime FCC Chairman. Here
is how Wayne Coy handled politi political
cal political pressure:
A Senator who happened to be
a warm friend of Coy's came to
see him regarding a radio li license.
cense. license. The Senator made it clear

he was not familiar with the facts.

but it would hurt him a great deal

if a wrong decision was made.

Chairman Coy listened patient patiently.
ly. patiently. As the Senator was leaving,
Coy casually remarked that he

naa a poor memory, ynererors

would appreciate, if if thj Sena Senator
tor Senator would send him a hitter con confirming
firming confirming everything" he had said.
Thus Coy would be sure to have
th Senator's view before Mm
when the d-tcision was made.

Coy never heard from tfts
Senator agaiiwevan after the
Commission ruled against him.

MORE CAMERA
FOR LESS MONEY
"C O N T I N A"

NEXT tuL. PAI.-. HILTGW

TlNOII AVE.
MAIN STORE

BUT ALREADY a hasle has
developed in Congress over wheth whether
er whether the American operations will
be run by the civilian Development
Corp. which was created to do
the job. or turned over to the
Army Engineer.
A problem which both Cana Canadians
dians Canadians and American? are facing
is what tolls to charge for ships us using
ing using the new deep channel. The U.S.
requirement is that the seaway be
self supporting and self liquidat-j

inB Wltnin SU years, c. necie nar-

rill, comptroller of the Develop Development
ment Development Corp.. Is chairman of the

U.S. tolls committee.
The expectation is that there will
!be plenty of new traffic on the
Great Lakes to pay whatever the
tolls are H. C. Brockel. Milwau Milwaukee's
kee's Milwaukee's port director, predicts that
five U.S. and 30 foreign flag line
ill be carrying 50 million tons of
cargo over the St. kawrence Sea Sea-iway,
iway, Sea-iway, with 500 sailings a year. That
will be all the traffic the Welland
Canal can handle.
! Ships plying the seaway will go
up in size from the present limit
of 250-foot length. 42-fool beam, 14 14-ioot
ioot 14-ioot draft and 1.600 ten? capacity
to 730-foot length, 7J-foot beam, 27 27-foot
foot 27-foot draft and 6,000 to 8,000 tons
1 capacity.
I ARABS REJECT PROPOSAL
) CAIRO UP) The Arab League
1 Political Commitee Sunday re re-jieced
jieced re-jieced U. N. Secretary Dag Ham Ham-marskjolds
marskjolds Ham-marskjolds proposal that Arab
countries help pay lor maintain maintaining
ing maintaining the United Nation emergency
force in the Gaza Strip. The com committee
mittee committee approved a resolution form forming
ing forming a united Arab economic front

j IV vviilUflt A.UI Vf ni . n 1 1
I unity in its aegreixive intentions
in relation to the Arab economy."

c

0

p

N

Bring it to your Travel Agent
or our Offices

Questioned for publiration, ac

tors muffle their phobias. .When

interviewed, hellions talk like mis

sionaries. .They publicly praise
tho they privately curm... Head Head-liners
liners Head-liners ara sanctimonious and mealy-mouthed
under cross- isxamina-

lion. .Trying to gat fire on fun
into an interview, newsmen some

times worry actors into statements

that match their convictions. .
Seeing his words in type, the Ac Actor
tor Actor screams he's been misquoted
. .Misquoting actors is an obses obsession
sion obsession with newsmen, if you can be believe
lieve believe Equity's rank and file. .
Dedicated to unilateral conversa conversation,
tion, conversation, Tallulah is the delight and
despair of the interviewer. .Get .Getting
ting .Getting her to talk is no problem.
The trick is to stop her. .In full
cry, she can cover six topics and
thre centuries in a sentence, then
top off the tirade with a quatrain

from Omar. .The survivor of a

Bankhead broadside is likely to

rge numbed, eyes glased,

notes scrambled and listing to

You may receive your passage
I port,

Completely c7 ree
FLY LACSA

Th AirlinA nhirh "serves ihe Heart of the Americas I !?us:. photographs ar key weapons

I Actors and actrnses revel In
applause. .They tingle to criti-
Icall cheers. .Save for these ecs ecs-tacies,
tacies, ecs-tacies, they're happiest when
j looking into a mirror. . .Since

mey re au descenoents of iwarcis

ir v

5
5
1

1

1

1

Between 31st and SZnd SU.

in the press agent's' arsenal

Paradoxically, performers regard
photographers as the common en enemy.
emy. enemy. .They're convinced the lens
is yet to be ground that can snare
their contour, their beauty ,t$nd
their concealed fires.

DOXT MISS THIS OPPORTUNITY

PAA
Affiliate

Juste Areserorna Between 31st and 32nd Sts.

Billing and photographic gripes
are forgotten in the anxieties that
grip the actor on the opening night
in New York. .However spectacu spectacular
lar spectacular out-of-town business, however
ecstatic the Boston and Philadel Philadelphia
phia Philadelphia reviews, he knows that suc
cess or failure rests on this per performance.
formance. performance. .If the critics cheer,
he may bask in a two-year run.
If they jeer, he'll be a yagrant
by Saturday night. .Author, di director
rector director and producer may writhe
in private, but the actor m s t
mount the scaffold and face the
mob. -He's to be judged by an
audience unlike any he'll meet a a-gain.
gain. a-gain. .Only the press is neutral.
. .The floor is jammed with par partisans,
tisans, partisans, hostile and exhibitionists.
Moat of whom behave deplorabl

. .For comparable conduct they'd

be bounced from a waterfront sa saloon.
loon. saloon. s

ACTAMER and LANOLIN
GO

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Regular Washings with ACTO-LAN reduce
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ACTO-LAN v

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'Registered
Ideal for mechanics, dentists, doctors, -printers,
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AVAILABLE AT ALL COMMISSARIES j ;
THE BISKAYNA AND THE BATURR0
DISTRIBUTOR

ynojcteAia, s. a. y

PATIO KODAK 96 t.

3

TEL. 2-4782



i 1
WEDNESDAY. NOVEMBER 9. 1057
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER
PAGKTIIREX'

"J

i
l

Vfe hl PrrA SJ
- I i f $ i. A-f 1 T 4
1 1 ft ; ;; V 4?
Lwi.......mv,i1 pL-m-- iTnr-Tffinnnwnnnnniumfinrwmiii innSV 1 1 ) ; IbraHaanaa

FOR THE 11TH ANNUAL DINNER of the Canal 'Zone Girl Scout Council held recently at
Ft. Clayton Officers Club 63 members and guests showed up. Acting Gov. Hugh M. Arnold
gave a brief history of the group. Besides Scout officials, others present included the presi president
dent president and a member' of the Muchachas Guias of Panama, the president of the Interna tlonl
Girl Scouts. The program included slides taken at the International Girl vScout Encamp Encampment
ment Encampment at Lake Doe., Canada, and a movie of a typical day at Camtf Canazone, Ft. Clayton.
Front row, left to right, are Caroline Zirkman, Jean Seaman, Karen Sue Coate and
"Carolyn Corn, all senior Scduts; Mrs. Melville Missall, secretary, board of directors and Mrs..
W. H. Allen, member-at-large. Second row, Left to right, Mrs. James Barber, publicity; Mrs.
S M. Hamilton, finance chairman; Mrs. S. Frank Mason, III, Chairman of pistrict 1, Atlan Atlantic
tic Atlantic side; Mrs. James Kline, president; Mrs. Roy Perkins, chairman of District 2 Pacific side:
Mrs D. D. Hathaway, chairman of District 3, Pacific side; Mrs. Calkins, member-at-large;
Mrs. David Senzer, membership-nominating committee and Mrs. W. Q. Arey, Jr., chairman
of International friendship. j ;

By OSWALD JACOBT
Written for NBA Service
NOITH 26
4 None
VKQ J
KQ6S
AKQ842
WEST (D) EAST
AAK1084 AQ93
V732 V64
A 10 73 J 9 8 2
. J 10 9 6 3
i SOUTH
A J7652
V A 10 9 8 5
4
75
Roth vnllHirahU
4.
'West North East South
I A 2 4 Pass 3 V
Pass 4 Pass 4 V
Pass 4 N.T., Pass 5
Pass 6 V Pass Pass H
Pass
, Opening lead 4 A
Todays jhan4,,sent'jrie bMrs.
Wllma Hass,of .West .Englewood,
N.J., illustrates several Interest Interesting
ing Interesting points of bidding and play.
West held a sound opening bid
and North's aggressive bidding
put his partner In a slam con contract
tract contract which would have been a
laydown if suits had broken
nicely.
West was too smart to double.
He did not expect to set, the
hand more than one trick and
he knew that a double would be
.bad percentage. He wasn't quite
Iso smart in his choice of an
I opening lead. If he had put his
hand on a spade, club or trump
he would have set the hand, but
he chose to lead the ace of dia
monds.
West shifted to a small trump,
South won in dummy and saw
that he could handle a four-One
break in either clubs or hearts
but not in both. He played a
second trump and found that
trumps would break three-two.
His next play was to lead the
king of diamonds and discard
one of his clubs. The ace of clubs
was led and a small club ruffed.
He reentered dummy with its re remaining
maining remaining trump. All cards in
dummy were good except for the
small diamond, but South had
one trump left for it.
After the diamond opening
South would also have made his
contract against a spade contln-
FISH

VEGETABLES FRUITS

BIRDS EYE quick-frozen foods are farrti-
frcsh and .flavorsomc Grown exclusively
,for .Birds Eye, these rcady-to-scrve
quick-frozen Birds Eye foods are cajt-.
fully selected, cleaned and packed to
r-rt ton--Trorfe ij t; pj standards.

vv.

Alabama Cops Probe Fantastic
Insurance At Randc.Y Racket

By DONALD MARTIN
SET.MA. Ala. (UP) Police and
the state of Alabama began a la laborious
borious laborious investigation today of a
fantastic "insurance at random
rase that invo ved at least 175 pol
icies and only two beneficiaries.
A Negro seamstress, Mrs. iviary
Perkins, who holds policies on
more than 150 persons, mostly
children, already has confessed
Duttine Doison in the water of one
victim. The child died quickly.
Police Cant. J. W. Baker said
he is checking also into the "mys
terious" case of Negro Jjertna
Mitchell. It was learned she took
out thousands of dollars of insur
ance on individuals Baker said
she "chose at random."
No charees were lodged so far
sgainst the Mitchell woman but
Baker said he is "checking every
angle" of her case.
Stat Invtstigation
Jimmie Horn. Alabama superin
tendent of insurance said his de
partment is HWesugating reports
that loose insurance practices
have "gotten to' be' widespread"
in Central Ala nam a.
Horn said indicated violations in include
clude include allowing forgery of names
of insured, failure to notify per1-
examine and contact' the insured
and technicalities involved in in insuring
suring insuring those persons who are not
relatives.
"We are going over agent com company
pany company relations in Dallas County
U see if fraud is being practiced
by the companies,- agents or in insured,"
sured," insured," Horn said. He promised
"strong action" against any firm
found to be in violation of state
regulations.
The insurance chief said officials
of several companies have been
called in for preliminary hearings
in connection with the case.
Investigation of the Perkins
case led to the arrest of the
Mitchell woman, police said.

Police Capt. J. W. Baker saidi1,'. wash sorae soda down the

an insurance agent let the MiU
chell woman "take out the poti-
fUes without the nthpr npnnlo
knowing about it and the agent
-
.. ...
uation. He would have ruffed In
dummy, trumped a low diamond,

runea a second spaae, jea a tial Security,
trump and overtaken in his own i The day after she was ques ques-hand.
hand. ques-hand. Three trump leads would t oned last week, she shot herself
have allowed, three club dis- vith a, .32 calibre pistol leaving
cards, whereupon dummy would a note saying "people are atart atart-have
have atart-have been good. fig rumors about me."

POULTRY

Enjoy your iivorite fruits, vegetables,
fruit juices, fish and poultry, all-year-Vound
regardless of season..

irw.ie today I

lid not go by and see the in inured."
ured." inured." The woman was quoted as
aying the agent allowed her to
forge the, signatures.
Baker said Bertha admitted an
agent nf the Independent Life and
Accid.t Insurance Co. of Jack Jacksonville,
sonville, Jacksonville, Fia., "would let her take
out p o 1 i c i e without the other
people knowing about it and that
tie agent did not go by and see

tie insured.
Liquid Poison
Baker said the woman and her
sister collected $500 each from
the death of John T. Avery of
Brent, Ala., $375 from the death
of Herbert Duff on Brent, in addi addition
tion addition to a refunded premium on a
second policy, and $927 upon the
death of Will Stevens.
Mary Perkins has been charged
with fatally feeding liquid rat poi poison,
son, poison, to her husband Charlie Per Perkins
kins Perkins Sr., Gloria Jean Montgom Montgomery,
ery, Montgomery, a 10-month old neighbor's
child, and Delia Davis, 70, a close
acquaintance.
She denied killing her husband
in 1955, claiming "he brought the
Tat poison home and must have
gotten into it by mistake."
Baker first became suspicious
Of her when her child, Charlie Jr.,
died the day after she raised his
insurance policy from $250 to
S1.500.
"The child did not die of arsenic
poisoning," Baker said. He had
pneumonia."
Bodies Exhumed
The bodies of the other three
and that of Ed Johnson, 70, a
"friend", have been exhumed.
Traces of arsenic were found in
all but 'Johnson's which is under
going further tests.
Baker said she "really didn t
poison anybody but made sure
they would get it." He said she
remained calm during her confes
sion.
Baker said she admitted putting
clear liquid poison in a glass and
gave it to Gloria Jean s mother
cnlltl s "iroai ana mat .sne piaceo
Poison beside the Davis woman's
ted.
,The insurance policies cost her
Un estimated $35,-$50 weekly, Ba-
ker said, but her income from
3wing was $20 weekly with $120
a montn from her husband's So-j
JUICES

E

MOITIDtdODi

Words With Wings

ACROSS
1 Winged insect
S Wise ones
with wings
9 A "blind" one
with wings
12 Verdi opera
, 13 Russian river
11 High note in
Guido's scale
' 13 Sweetheart
17 Fall behind
18 Fevers (coll.)
19 Removes,
objectionable
, matter
21 Parachute
(coll.)
23 Container
f 24 Man's name
. 27 Comfort
I 29 Shield
i. 22 Shoe parts
! 34 Gully
! 38 Meal
! 37 Redress
j 38 Inspires
1 with dread
DOWN
lPace
2 Number
3 First man
(Bib.) ;
4 Pounds down
5 Pronoun
6 Ruins
7 Tardy
8 Slope
9 Possession
10 Wing-shaped
11 Labels
16 Willows
20 Sift
22 Endures
24 Emanation
25 Spit out
39 Glut
41 Jewel
42 Legal matters
44 Painful
48 House
servants
49 Layer
53 Age
54 Tenure
56 Hawaiian
Wreath
57 Indigo
58 Unemployed
59 Light brown
60 Sanctified
61 "Bad
to you"

Air Force Has Several Jobs
For Trained Non-US Citizens

WASHINGTON, Nov. 6 (UP)
The Air Force announced today
that it would consolidate its air
craft and armament testing oper
ations at Eglin Air Force Base,
Florida.
It said the consolidation would
sive several million dollars a
year.
The Air Force said the new set set-ip
ip set-ip would absorb all of the air-'
craft, weapons, and armament
listing' and training activities un unit
it unit er direction of the Air Research
nd Development Command.
At present, the Air Proving
jround Command at Eglin tests
ell new Air Force equipment. The
tjparate- armament center is re

"Something about that man;:."

New aromal
100 mtn tested leading after
shaves, picked Aqua Velva
with scent-prolonger M-10.
New action!
Skin conditioner, Humectin,
"flivesyour skin a drink."

JI f p 0UJ SCOTCH

BLACIC&WHITE'
SCOTCH WHISKY
Distilled ind Bottled in Scotland
MHB mCHANAN A CO. LTD.. GLASGOW, SCOTLAND
AGENCIAS W. H. DOEL, S. A.
29-15 Automobile Row Tel. 3-7175

Answer to Previous Puzzle

wiaikiei Ui i r kurIe
AREO UOO XrHa
,5lg"Hlw
y s & n x 7Tn
step "are "TmEEMi
5 e r vje M i IeIkJ
g HIS Tl bu F A,!:eI

26 Relate to
28 Poetry muse
30 "The Gloomy
Dean Dean-Si
Si Dean-Si Appear
33 Artist's stand
35 Opposed to
40 Attack
43 Biblical word
45 Moral
46 Girdle
47 Plastic
ingredient
48 Nevada city
50 Was borne
51 Troubles
52 Fruit drink
55 Furtive

I 12 J W IS It p j 19 IK) 111 111-J
J 111-J .' r- r- pp-
t r n
TTr'T r
1 1 1 n ""H5
n a -P
5J- j-
55 B il
I I I I t ''I 1 l, It

sponsible for Air Force armament
?nd munitions except nuclear
weapons.
The 465,000-acre base has 10
small air fields and some 12,00b
military personnel and 2,500 civil civilians.
ians. civilians. The consolidated center, under
eommand of Maj. Gen. Robert
W. Burns, will keep its civilian
strength, the Air Force said. But
some military personnel will be
reassigned and some ir Vraft n.
leased for use bv other rnm-
mands.
The Air Force said the move
would provide spaoe for eventual
assignment of an operational unit
to ji.giin.
New! Ice Blue
Aqua Velvet
After Shave
New feell
Jce Blue Aqua Velva refreshes
in a new way-tingles without
sting. Another fine Williams
product.
New look I
Smart decanter is easy to hold.

Baruch Would Have1

Strong Regional
Railway Systems
NEW YORK, Nov. 6 (UP)
rinancier Bernard M. Baruch said
tiday that the nation's railroads
i mst be permitted to merge into

s.rong regional systems it tneyMOO. nut she found a sissenter
are to be healthy and vigorous, ix Judge Edward Lynde.
Baruch, in an interview with
Vnited Press, declined to express The woman's story started Oct,
i i opinion on the proposed merg- 25 when she went into a depart--r
of the Pennsylvania and New ment stre Hicksville, N.Y.,
York Central railroads. id bought $100 worth of men's
However, he said that railroads Christmas gilts sport shirts, ties,
were operating under regulations i sac,5S ad sport coats. She said
established when they held a vir-s!ie put her packages down on a
tial monopoly over freight and,C3unter and when she turned
I-assenger traffic and that some around someone had sto'en them.

laced serious financial problems.
Baruch, who started as a $3 a
veek errand boy and became a
millionaire and adviser to presi presidents,
dents, presidents, said steps should be taken
to hasten regional mergers. The
many parallel railroad lines are
wasteful and unnecessary, he said.
iwucn sam that regional rail
systems wmiiH hnfif iu
through more efficient and eco
nomical service. He also favored
stopping unprofitable services
where such action was in the
pUoh; inierest-

ivamuans must De preserved at'ket values.

an cost as vital link in th
nation's defense system, Baruch
said.
Ex-Sec'ty. Wilson
Back As Director
Of General Motors
NEW YORJC Mnv ft ttt
Former Secretary of Defense
Charles E Wilmn ,v,
forced to sell $2,500,000 worth
C General Motors Stnlr iirtion hn
. ered government service in
-3, was elected to the board of
tie giant corporation today.
Wilson's only compensaion as a
GM board member will be $100
'a meeing for each of the 12
meetings a year. A company
spokesman said he is not eligible
i r the GM stock option plan
"inch permits executives to pur pur-t
t pur-t ase stock from the company,
c ten below the market price.
I Wilson, aho resigned as GM
president when he entered Presi Presi-tmd
tmd Presi-tmd Eisenhower's cabinet, balked
it first when Congress insisted he
s?ll his stock interest in GM be
cause tne cmpany held defense
contracts. The stock he sold' for
2,500,000 now is worth approxi-

I vftj;:,xf,,. I

I 2 3 456789 IO
Sz Pz fg zz iz oz 61 gi CO

Barmaid's Revenge

J T Mi
LeaCIS lO UUlltV
.
r ea in noDiirr
r
MINEAOLA, N.Y., Nov. 6 (UP)
Rita Walukewicz, a 23-year-old
tirmaid, believes in the adage of
i i eye for an eye or $100 for
She complained to sotre offi
cials, who told her they were
sorry but could do nothing.
So last night she walked into the
women's department of the same
store and selected dresses, coats
i id jackets. When she had exactly
$100 worth, she started for the
c'oor.
l A stJor5 detectjv. George Kelly,
s,otted ner and parting some of
tie pile of clothes so he could see
imately $5,000,000 at current mar-
A GM spokesman said that he
did not know if Wilson had pur purchased
chased purchased GM stock in the market
since he resigned as secretary of
defense Oct. 9.
Wilson stared working for Gen
eral Motors in 1919 and was
named president in 1941.

'Sr outdoors

FINER RICHER PURER

When Time is
of the essence

an automatic
date watclt

Not just any date watch, of course.

but for timely reasons ... a Tissot Visodate.
These handsome precision watches are the latest creations
of a hundred-year old leader in the Swiss watch industry,
and feature exclusive improvements
not found in any other watch.
Only the Tissot Visodate has all these advantages:
Perfected self-winding Micro nized Movement
Shock-protected Scientifically antimagne tic
Clear-view date window.
Remember, the Tissot Visodate tells the precise time
and the exact date automatically.
Wear it without winding . forever. Reasonably priced
in 80 countries around the world.

SWISS JEWELRY
llth St, Colon,
Treasured Watches

ftfiSr ?SulrZ

one lo'a nim ana ne 101a tn
jidge. Miss Walukewicz pleaded
guilty and Judge Lynde set sen-1.
uncmg ior wov. 25.
Win $1,500.00
In our Xmaa
1 frVSA Raffle
1 AH
Tropicana
4th of July Ave. and "H" St,

Fresh as all

L I

ell
-nit'

STORE ;
R. T.
for 100 Years:



i'HE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER C, 1937
I and Qtfi
ocia
erwiSe
By Staffs
Clipper Sea-Food Chowder
Is Bracing Ocean Fare . ;
tach notle for inclusion in this
column should b lubmiHtd
typewritten torn) and mailed to
(ha bos number liitod daily in 'So 'Social,
cial, 'Social, and Otharwit," or delivered
bund to the office. Notices ot
meetinps cannot be accepted by
telephone.
. J $m if dftfuntnlt, fflarrisjtf, Birlks, Parlui tutJ Onul ikouU It miLJ
;4 Jt mitt I MCJ li Uion Pan.m, 2-0740 5-074 Uwm 9.00 10
Rol'trskating

f AGE FOUR

Dox 134, h; r?r ffcfw lil-'H
I Vti : Irf

1

LJ

ptvmptky r Ltj-mlH 1 1 earn, i' V ': i 1 s I I

, ... , 7 I jS I

: f
I

if I I vjr I

1 111:1 I I ... N i

Club To Metf

n x lf 8 1 III A I

il I

? GREETING GUESTS Shown at a

MR. AND MRS. JOFFRE ROMEO SAUVAGEAU. whose mar-r
riage took place at St. Joseph's Church, Salem, Mass., on Oct.
26. The bride is the former Miss Margaret B- Speece Both
bride and groom are employed by Gorgas Hospital.

reception by Rear Admiral Wallis F. Petersen, United

j States Navy, Director of Pan American Affairs and U.S. Naval Missions, on Friday are:
(Tl (1 tn r Mrs Wallis V PAfprspn Bear Arimirol WbIHs.F Ppt.ersen. Tlnit.pH States Nnvu- nirec-

to'r of Pan American Affairs and VS. Naval Missions; Lt. Governor of the Canal Zone.

3 Hugh M. Arnold, and Mrs. Arnold. (Official U.S. Navy Photograph)

COE. AND MRS. THOMAS BARFIELD
i ENTERTAIN FOR VISITORS FROM OHIO

Col. and Mrs. Thomas Barfield gave a dinner party at
their quarters at Quarry Heights on Saturday night in
honor of Mr. and Mrs. John Gutnecht, houseguests of Brig.
Gen. and Mrs. George Schlatter.
Mr. and Mrs. Gutnecht are from Fostoria, Ohio. They
spent the past week visiting General and Mrs. Schlatter,
mad a brief trip to Medcllin, Colombia, and will return
to the Zone today and leave for home tonight.

Sauvgiu-Sptc
Wadding
The marriage of Miss Margaret
' B. Speece, daughter of Mr. and
f'Mrsi. Lewis John Speece Sr., of
Palmepa Rs., Cariieid, Ohio to
iJtr. Joffre Romeo Sauvageau took
place on Oct. 26 at St. Joseph
Church, Salem, Mass.
The bride, who was given away
ihy her father wore an original
; gown by Pandora. The tudor bo bo-dice
dice bo-dice was made of imported
French lace, and the neckline
. wis adorned with epphque petals
!6f dresden rose lace centered with
Jrridescents and seed pearls. The
8

voluminous skirt was made of lay

ers of filmy nylon over slipper
satin, with a cascade of lace ex extending
tending extending from the waist line into
the drift of tulle. Her plateau hat
of pleated nylon held a fingertip
silk illusion veil.
The h-ide is a graduate of
Fitch High School and Mt. Sinai
Hospital, Cleveland, Ohio. She Is
a medical X-Ray Technician at
Gorgas Hospital.
The groom, who is the son of
Mr. and Mrs. Fidele V. Sauva

geau of Salem, Mass. received his
B.A. from St. Joseph's College,
his R.N. from McLean and Mass.

General School of Nursing and is
a graduate of Carney Hospital of
Anesthesia, He is with the Anes Anesthesia
thesia Anesthesia Dept. of Gorgas Hospital.
After a honeymoon at White
Mountains, New Hampshire, the
couple returned to the Canal Zone
this week.
They will make their home in
Ancon.

You Start To Age When
You Let Future Scare You

Both women are in their 70's.

One was planning to drive cross

country alone. The other was try

ing to talk her out of it.

Asked the timid one: What will
you do if you have car trouble?"

Friday morning in the main

lounge of the Albrook 'Officers'

Club.

Said the one happily palnning
the trip: "I don't expect to have
car trouble. So I won't worry about
tiat uness it happens."

ine two women are about the

Hie 1'e.Vj.uf monthly .meeting of

the Canal Zone Rolleiskatmg Club
will be' held on "Thursday. Nov.

7 at 7:00 p.m. at the Balboa' Roll-

erdromei Election of officers for
the coming year will be held.
'bre will be free skating for

the members following the meet-
On Saturday afternoon at 4 o' o'clock
clock o'clock there will be a meeting of
the Junior Teenage Rollerskating
Club at the Rollerdrome. ,.

About Saad Temple ...

Will Have Fall
Business Mooting ',
Abou Saad Temple AAO., N.M.S.,
will have its Fall business meet meeting
ing meeting on Nov. 9 at the Ancon Maso

nic Temple, 7 p.m. All Shriness

in this area are invited to attend.
Balloting on applications for Nov.
16 ceremonial and other business.

Refreshments after the. meeting.

CZ Engineers Open
Society Membership;
Dinner Is Tonight

tl w
a" it' tv1 'di

& if

r

mm

v: c?

iC

spa

WHAT HEARTY APPETITE wouldn't be aroused by these stout
muss of coffee and sea-food ehowder-a toaZ$

By CAYNOR MAODOX
NEA Food and Markets Editor

All persons interested in affiliat

ing with tne uanai one society

of Professional Engineers have

been invited to a special meeting

n the Fern Room of the Tivoli

Guest House tonight.

L. B. Sartain. president of the

society, said all members ire ask asked
ed asked to invite as many other proffis-

Dr. And Mrs. Townsend
Leave For Vacation
Dr. and Mrs. James G. Town Town-send
send Town-send of Golf Heights are among

the passengers sailine todav forlp m. at the Balboa UMCA-USO.

New York aboard the SS Cristo-1 This is the fifth in the "Six
bal. Dr. Townsend, who is with Evenings With the iBible" Series.

The reason for the seeming dif-

terence in their ages is probably
due to a great extent to the fact
that ntlO ollI'Qrc 4tlf ifiinnfAo tvnii

Bible Talk hio ani th .si..f, t

AT TnflLA 4,,, thinoo mill unn ll

"The .Bible through the Centu-, The who Mcto ro uh p

nes will he tne sumect of tne n- nnito nti.,ii .i u

tg lew risk,8 having flw

. iiuuiueoYirn,, i"""""" aaventures and assumins as tt -p

same age. But one ieems years Uional engineers as possible. He

uiuci. nnii hat thi is itifl first eener

al meeting since the organization

al meeting in May

the Point 4 Program in Panama,
is on home leave and he and Mrs.

Townsend will visit in Washington,

D.c ana other cities in the South
and East.

Hall And Farewell
Coffee at Albrook
The Albrook Officers' Wives"'

Club will hold its regular month

ly hail and farewell coffee at 9:30

responsibility as possible.

'NOTHING VENTURED..."

l

i!
35

,
t
i
t
i
i
i

mim mm mm mmm

iiev. hioiqngswortn is unapiain 01

tne lain iNavai district, u&w. In trylng to protect herself a.

tr il8alnst ali rhks she has led a dull,
He prior to entering the naval LnintrKtinff PTist(1I1,0

service served as pastor at Vine, xhe one doesn,t t th
Kentucky after having graduated worst to happen has mrri,
from the Southern Baptist Theolo-on h4t way tackling harfl jobs,
gical Seminary, Louisville, Ken- tikinn nn rpnrncihiHti ho La

tucky in 1942. I have ducked, havinff all kinds of

mterssung experiences.
The minute you begin to be
fearful of the future you start

limiting your experiences. You

begin to grow old.
The only way to stay yottng in
spirit is to meet Bew challenges

ana new situations with courage

(Continued on Page 5)

0tfH V S PARKY &PLUGY Al5S
K;;:'i.:--r- Tap Dancers mi'-.i tM
Mm. & BONNIE JjOE 0
i f. ':(l IOCl rA IV Jrf7 sl)

The meeting with start with a

social period beginning at 6:15
p.m. and will be followed by a
special buffet roast beef dinner.
A short business meeting is plan planned
ned planned following the dinner.
Thc-e will be no speeches ex except
cept except for a short report from E.
W. Zelnick concerning his trip to
Bismarck, North Dakota, to at attend
tend attend a meeting of the National
Society's Board of Directors.
For reservations, phone R. R R-Pntfpr
Pntfpr R-Pntfpr at Balboa 1265 or Balboa

3457, or M. W. Toscue, Balboa
4293.

RED. FACES

CHICAGO (UP) Iwan Ries &

Co., once a major supplier or ci cigar
gar cigar store wooden indians, had to
find and buy one for its 100th an anniversary
niversary anniversary celebration. (, i 5

From tuna boat to can ts no t

t) food editors and now to readers
of this column tuna clipper sea seafood
food seafood chowder.

At the Newspaper Food Editors

conterence in Chicigo, the Tuna
Research Foundation eave us n

luncheon in the Draire no. el oah-

rqom. But the ball room was hung

wun nets ana vauiarori3 and tackle
to resemble the galley of a tuna
boat at sea.
Chowders are popular on these
boats. Most of the reciDes used

by the chefs are of southern Eu

ropean origin Portuguese, Italian

or Yugoslavian. When chowder is

on tne menu, x it is usually serred
with a howl of green salad, bread
and butter and mugs' of co ee,
also a bottle of red or white vine.

Rif Of Reserves
Is Meeting Topic
For Officer Croup

Tuna Clipper So Food
Chowdiar (i servingt). ;
One-half pound beets, pared and
diced: 1V4 cups water. modinm.

sized carrots, sliced; 1 small onion,
shoed; 1 cup chopped cabbage,
cup sdcea celery, 2 tablespoons
chopped parsley, 2 6Vi -ounce cans
chunk style tuna, drained; 4
beef bouillon cubes, 4V5 cups water
salt and pepper to taste.
Combine beets and 1H cups
water. Cover and cook 30 minutes.
Add remaining ingredients. Cover
and cook over low heat 1 hour
or until vegetable are tender, stir.

ring occasionally.
Nott: One l-pound can diced
beets, not drained, may be subs substituted
tituted substituted for V4 pound beet and
IV2 cups water. De not cook 30
minutes.

Jayne Mansfield
'Almost Too Big
For Courtsy Dress

Parent Diaper Rash

Uie Mtxiana after
Tery change. Gently
medicated, hai pure
eormtarch baee.
Clings close to skin,
guards against chafe.

Oet It today. MEXSANA
MMMoem miDicAiip rotoeii

"I WAS ONLY FISHING"
GREEN BAY. Wis. (UP- A'oys-

liis Jacubowski, 30, got a three-

vear sentence for going on a nsn-

ing cicpeditron, police said he put
a hook and a long pole through a
window to filch $6,300 from a
sleeping carpenter's clothes.

Mai. C,pn. T.. .T Suwrrtnin TJ B LONDON (UP1 Javna M.n-

Army Reserve, will he present at'.'' ld wwe a dret that concealed

me west uanK Chapter, Reserve

Oracers Association meetins in

the Fort Kobbe Officers' Club at
8 p.m.

A NEW SAW
CHICAGO (UP) Plumbing
manufacturer Joseph a. grazier
said Monday that what America
needs is not a good five cent cigar

out a Datnroom in every bedroom."

Gen. Svei'drup, now. visiting the
Isthmus fo? preliminary studies

on tne proposed high level bridno.

is also National ROA chairman for

membership, All reserve and re

gular officers including oon-mem-

Ders ot KOA, are invited to to tonight's
night's tonight's meeting.
There will be 'a question and
answer session concerning the
current reduction in reserve forces

on extended active duty plus be benefits
nefits benefits of ROA affiliation.

Gen. Sverdrup has recently left

nis consultant s role as a member

of the Defense Deparment's Re Reserve
serve Reserve and National Guard Policy
iBoard.

J

'

A V'

w

ft PRE-TEENO'S iif'and fiiP.
from Harnett & Dunn Dancing School

choreography j by Miss Harnett

ticrf group ..calips(

XSMOKYiJOE fsongand dance

man
sjL SURPRISE ACT...?

November 8,th- 1957

Music by Clarence Martin
EL PANAMA HILTON

kiiJ

mm

QUALITY
ASSURED

RAF Planes Hunt
RP Ship 'Volstar'
Near Irish Coast

BRIXHAM, England, Nov. 6
(UP) Royal Air Foct planes took
off today to search for a Panama Panamanian
nian Panamanian freighter drifting off the

coast of Ireland for six days with

engine trouble.

The planes took off from St.
Mawgan, near here, shortly after
dawn to search for the 6,000-ton
Panamanian ship Valstar. which

has been drifting off Ireland since
last Wednesday.

Earlier the Dutch tug Rodezee,
which has been hunting the Vals

tar, reported she was unable to

find her. The Panamanian ship is

approximately 300 miles west of
Ireland.

her neckline when she met Queen

Elizabeth Monday night but
that's about all it concealed.
The dress a chamnaimownlAi.ai

formal that stretched from chin

to toes was so skin-tight it split
down the back hortly befor she
started out to meet the Queen, and
Prince Philip at the annual rnv.l

command film.
Jayne showed a reporter some
obviously coarse stitching where
the seam had hurriedly been
pulled together from the ton tn

just below the shoulder blades.
"I'm really almost too big for
it," she giggled. "I didn't know
It Was SO tiehf until ii an-iv.l

from Hollywood."
Elizabeth herself had a lower

necKiine sort o a discreetly cut
queen-type evening gown but it
was far less revealing than Miss
Mansfie'd's. It was white and
trimmed wi$a white fur.
Italian actress Sophia Loren also
was at the performance. She wore
a white lace, dress just, as high
as Miss Mans'ield's tn top but not
quite as long or tight.
,.thS cetion "he. Miss
Mansfield held her breath and
curtsied slowly. She said it was
her first. The conversation want

like this:

Queen Elizabeth: "I have W

come back from your country. I
enioved America vrv mwh

. Miss Mansfield: 'Tni enjoying
it even more over here, your
tjJf;. You,r looking so beau-
Queen Elizabeth: "Thank you
so much. You're so kind. So are
you. I understand you have, been
traveling on the continent. Did
you come here to meet me es.
pecially?"
Miss Mansfield: "V m.

and I was never so excited in all
my life"

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WEDNESDAY NOVEMBER 1957

.A

, t fir Wl J$t vi t

TBI PANAMA AMERICAN i- AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER

f agi mi

Bristol Britannia Airliner Crashes N$ar British' School

rvvKft rait tKOUPE Ten pre-teenos will be one of the featured acts at the Teeno Ball-whlch will be held Nov. 8 at
th m Panama Hilton. These children range from the age of & to 11 and they will do a Rock 'n Roll routine with some of
thl StPst lifta and flips, with choreography by Miss Harnett. From left to right are: -Tommy Kennedy, Susan soyster, Billy
Coy jq 8a Schlatter, Carl Mable, Linda Cassjbry. Kevin Bradley, Judy Plowman, Roger Kat and Carol Kaplnos.

Social ana sin

'Charity Card
Party Htld I
At Elkr Homa
Cristobal Emblem Club No. 52
held a successful Charity1 Card
Party at the Elks Home in (Bra (Brazos
zos (Brazos Heights on Friday. Bridge,
Canasta and Rummy were played
by those present. Boxes o assort assorted
ed assorted Christmas Cards were given
as table prizes for h.gh winners.
The following ladies were winners
at each table: Mrs. Anne D o d d,
Mrs. Edith Mathieson, Mrs., Alice
McGann, Mrs. Jane McGraw, Mrs.
Ann Pennock, Mrs. Charlotte Tui Tui-ly,
ly, Tui-ly, and Mrs. Beth Waddell.
Mrs. Ann Pennock holding Tick Ticket
et Ticket No, 131 won the beautiful "Ha "Ha-kata".Doll
kata".Doll "Ha-kata".Doll which was given as
the dpor prize.
Refreshments consisting of pas pastry
try pastry donated by the Emblem Club
ladies were served with coffee
and tea from a lovely buffet ta table.
ble. table. ,.:.;. -.
Members of the committee re re-nnnsihl
nnnsihl re-nnnsihl for this affair were

Mrs. Dorothy LaCroix, Mrs. Ber Ber-hice
hice Ber-hice Grief, Mrs. Mary Nell San Sander,
der, Sander, MrrfATessie Lowe, and Mrs.
jane;Huldtquist?r .
1 AH proceeds from this affair
Ko HrinatoH tn npedv charities

by Cristobal Emblem Club No. 52,

' Atlantic Sid ,
OTA Mutinn

The Atlantic Side Pdrent-Teacher

Association held its uctooer meet meeting
ing meeting on Monday, Oct. 21. in the li library
brary library of the South Margarita
School. The meeting Was called
to order by the Vice President,
Mr. John Leach, as the president.
Sgt. Him, was absent due to ill illness.
ness. illness. Mr. Leach introduced Mr.
Sherman Brooks, Program Chair Chairman,
man, Chairman, who in turn introduced Mr.
James M. Wolf, Director of Spe Special
cial Special Education, and Miss Marilyn
Flynn, Speech Therapist, who
were the speakers for the eve evening.
ning. evening. Mr. Woil, with the aid of
charts, talked to the group of the
work, of the newly set-up program
6f Special Education in the Canal
Zone Schools.; He discussed the
far-reaching program that is plan planed,
ed, planed, but stressed the work that is
actually, being done this year to
meet the- demands of special edu education
cation education for the mentally and phy physically
sically physically handicapped child and for
remedial reading in both the U.S.
and Local Rate schools. The
charts used showed the number
Of children pn the Zone who need
special help; the number of teach teachers
ers teachers and classrooms needed to
give this help; and the number
of teachers and classrooms now
set up for the 1957-58 school year;
and the number of children who
will receive special education this
year under this program. Mr.
Wold introduced Miss Flynn,
Speech Correctionist, who also us used
ed used charts in her talk to show the
number of children in the Canal
Zone schools who are being help helped
ed helped now in the various phases of
Speech Therapy.
The 150 parents,, teachers, and
friends, of the Atlantic Side
Schools, who attended this meet-

erwi&e
C. on tinutd

ing, feel that special education af affects
fects affects each in some way and all
are most interested in the new

Special Education program and

leel tnat under ms excmieni guid guidance
ance guidance of Mr. Wolf and Miss Flynn,
the program is well under way.
Since a Special Education pro program
gram program was one of the aims of the
Atlantic Side Paredt-leacher As Association
sociation Association set up ir its 1955-56 pro
gram, it is gpatifyg to know
that it is now'a part of the Canal
Zone School curricula. At the
close of the meeting, Mr. Wolf
and Miss Flynn talked informally
with parents and teachers and an answered
swered answered many questions.
Following a short business meet,
ing the group met in the teach teacher's
er's teacher's lounge for a social hour; re refreshments
freshments refreshments were served. Parents
and teachers had small name
cards pinned on their shoulders
and this gave all an opportunity
to meet and visit together.
Mr. Sherman Brooks announced
that Judge E. I. P. Tatelman. will
h the mipst sneaker al the No

vember meeting of the P. T. A.

Mr. Tatelman will" talk aoout ine
schools on the Isthmus during the
vesra that ha has been a resident.

Since he is soon to leave the Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone, the P. T. A; feels fortu fortunate
nate fortunate in having him speak to the
community.
Atlantic Bridge
Club Wiiwar n 1" u
Winners of the regular Weekly
bridge games played al the Mar Margarita
garita Margarita Service Center were first,
Mrs. Irl Sanders with Mr. Julius

Loeb; second, Mr. W. L. Hayes

with Jack N. Elchroth, tied for
third, Mrs. Julius Loeb and Mrs.
Havden Jones with Mr. Johnson

and Mr. Armitage; fourth, Mr.
and Mrs. Georse A. Tully and

fifth, Mrs. Woodruff with Mr. E.

Norton.

These games are played every
Monday evening beginning at 7:15
p.m. Anyone wishing to play is
xnrHiallv invited to attend. Fur

further information, cail Mrs. My-

ra Brown, telepnone 3-i8s, any
day after 9 a.m.,

7leMafotePatwt

By Mrs. Murlsl Lawrance
One Satuday mqrning Mr. G.
went down to his basement work workshop
shop workshop where he was making a
cof ee table for Mrs. G.
Shaping its legs had been a
problem. So as he fixed a length
of birchwood into his lathe, he was
deeply, concentrating on what he

Lisa McClain

Has Hallovwen

Birthday Party
J McClain, daughter of Mr.
anrl Mrs Frnrtpriflc Ralnh Mc

Clain of Golf Heights celebrated

her fourth birthday witn a Hallo Halloween
ween Halloween party at her home.
TWnrations for the oartv were

done by her two brothers Rusty

and Jaime and her sister &nerry.
Vminir pupsts who came dressed

in appropriate costumes were Prin Prin-ny
ny Prin-ny and Kerry Kenealy, Kenny and
ti ltvnlino Tfathv Rav. Frances

UUl l -" j .
Stabler, Caroline and John War

ner, Maria and Jonnnie raeisneni raeisneni-der,
der, raeisneni-der, Jimmy Norris, Tommy Abra-
h,m TTHnarrfn and Lili Anna.

Ford, Susie and Jackie Gordon,

Susie Kascher. ?nn Lisa s mue

sister Tauni McClain.

Makes Angels
out of cranky babies I

Segregationists
Disagree On Plan
For Negro Shifts
ATT AVrPA Wnu A

Georgia segregationists were in

aisagreement loaay as wiiein wiiein-er
er wiiein-er a plan to resettle southern
Negroes outside the South will
be a help or a hindrance to-the
region.
Hugh G. Grant, an outspoken
advocate of segregation, said the
American Resettlement Founda Foundation
tion Foundation could do ultimate harm by
antagonizing friends of the

South in other sections. He stat stated
ed stated his views In a letter to State
Rep. A. A. Fowler, one of the re resettlement
settlement resettlement group's organizers.

Fowler did not reply Immedi

ately, but Roy V. Harris, an asso associate
ciate associate in the foundation, said the
objections are "groundless."
"The way we propose to handle
it will, In my opinion, guarantee
that none of the things he
(Grant) anticipates can hap happen,"
pen," happen," Harris said. "After all, we
are not trying to break down
segregation In the North."
"In my opinion," Grant said In
his letter to Fowler, "a real
boomerang Is In the making."
He said formation of Neighbor Neighborhood
hood Neighborhood Exchange, Adjustment and

Resettlement. Inc.. in New Yoric
is an indication that counter counter-moves
moves counter-moves will hurt the South.
The New York organization

announced It will offer housing
for poor southern white families

in the better Ne?ro residential
areas of the North.
"It is difficult for me to vis visualize
ualize visualize southern segregationists
participating in the campaign to
break down covenants designed
to prevent racial mixing in

white neighborhoods in Wash Washington
ington Washington or elsewhere," Grant
commented.

Harris said that is not the

foundation's purpose. "We are

trying to expose the phonies
and hypocrites who are trying to

force race-mixing on us wnne
thev live In segregated commu

nities and send their children, to
segregated schools," he said.

was doing. (But just as he picked
up his chisel, his 7-yt.ar-old son
appeared, crying, "Can I sandpa sandpaper
per sandpaper the legs, Daddy? Can I..."
"Go away!" roared Mr. G "I
want to be alone down here!"
Ten minutes later, his wife in interrupted
terrupted interrupted him. She said 'Jim child
psychology books say that fathers
and sons should do things together.
Otherwise, they say children may
never get to know their fathers.
You don't want that to happen to
you and Pete, dear."
Mr. G. should have said, "As I
am 25 years older than Pete, there
are some things we can do together
and some that we can't. So, my
dear, when I'm doing something
I must do alone, I'll go right on
seeing to it that I'm left alone."
But he didn't. He was too scared
of appearing to disobey child psy psychologists.
chologists. psychologists. So in intense irritation,
he endures Pete's presence in the
workshop every Saturday morn morningand
ingand morningand the problem of the table's
legs is still unsolved.
Which has been as had for Pete
as for him.
If we could "share" everything
we do with children, we would be
children ourselves instead o f
grownups.
By claiming our right to adult
activities of our own, we give es

sential disciDline to Pete. He needs

this father's example of solitary.

concentrated enort to stimulate

his own interest in it. Parents who

ere always willing to interrupt

their work to amuse the young
suggest disrespect for work. They

show little genuine involvement

in it.

When child "experts" tell us to

share all our actitivies with Pete,

we should remember that their

counsel is colored by their prdfes

sional concern with child behavior.

Unlike Mr. G.. they are not inte

rested In making coffee tables but

in studying Pete s conduct.

Certainly Mr. G. may wish to

invite Pete to sandpaper the table
lees after they're made. But until

he S happy to share his adult ac

tivity with his son, it's proper to

claim it as his own possession.
Otherwise, Pete may never learn
(o claim his activities as his pos

sessions.

CALLS FOR PROTEST ACTION

NEW DELHI (UP)-Prof. Lucie
Rodrigues, newly elected leader of

the Goan National coneress, caiieo
Sunday for a satyagrah (civil dis disobedience)
obedience) disobedience) movement in Goa in
protest against continued Portu Portuguese
guese Portuguese rule there. He told a meet meeting
ing meeting of Goans here that he plans
to organize 50,000 Goans for the
satyafrah, to carry "the war...
into the enemy's camp.". He did
not say when the movement would
start.

i tin-

hi w
Bp
hi
s
i

ON HER BACK-If 11-month-

old Jamea Lash of Rocky Hill,

Cowl, could say anything about
bis situation here. R probablr

I would be, "Me papoose." His
Mother, Mra. Miehael Lash, says

f she toted James' two brother
1 1 around in the carrier until they
I were nine morrthi old. She aaya
' the babie loved it.. .

' RUtv Baby's
SKII .IRRITATIONS
. this MEDICATED way I
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For Ammens is specially
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expense! For trial size can
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card postcard with your name and ;
address to Dept. GK, Bristol- ;
Myers Co., Hillside. v
idler expires Dec. St, 1957.)

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ACCEPT NO IMITATIONS

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6" Double (75" x 54") 95.15

Pillows (Extra Large) 10.65
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AGENCIAS W. H. D0EL, S. A.
. Automobilt Row 29-15, ; Tal. 3-7175

' BRISTOL, England, Nov. 6 l"The aircraft was a prototypal

(UP) A Bristol Britannia 300 series Britannia."
"Whispering Giant" turbo-prop The 300 series originally was
plane crashed near here today the medium-range version of the
killing all 11 persons aboard. ,i Britannia. Seven of these were
The death toll was confirmed ordered for British overseas Air Air-by
by Air-by Bristol Aircraft, manufactur- ways Corporation,
ers of the plane. I But later they were released
An 'official of the Gloucester-'for export, and five of them
shire ambulance brigade said were bought by Northeast Air-earlier-
that 13 bodies had been lines for use on Its Boston-New
recovered. York-Miami routes starting next
tu.. nion. fni, month. These were designated
The plane was on a test flight ty, D,f
from the Bristol Aircraft firm's the Britannia 305.
FUton airport when it crashed The other two were designated
and burned within 100 yards of Britannia 302. They were bought
a crowded school building. by Aeronaves de Mexico for use
A spokesman for the Bristol on the New York-Mexico City
Aircraft Company said the plane run.
took off at 10:07 a.m. and was The plane involved in today's
turning on Its approach to land fatal crash was flown by 46 46-when
when 46-when the fccldent occurred just year-old test pilot Ernest Hugh
before noon. .Statham.

"it w development test Mrs. E. Robinson, secretary of (

iagni irom fmon, ne sam. tne oiaDury court acnooi wmcn

was packed wfth 500 students at ed for' the safety of the men lit

Lrie Lime ui lug ucuiucnt. uc-.liib niaxie.

scribed the scene this way: -:::;

"We heard the plane coming
nver and T looked and saw it

plunge behind some trees andl

go up in flames.
"It literally exploded into

flames. The children were not

frightened, but of course the

whole school was very concern-

"AW, C'MON COACH"
SAN FRANCISCO (UP) Coach

Jack Meyers of College of Pacific
told a football riters' luncheon
Monday that halfback Jack Lar Lar-sheid
sheid Lar-sheid will see action against San
Jose State Saturday, but if he gets
hit on the "right spot" on an in in-jired
jired in-jired leg, "he'll be all through."

"What spot is tnat? tan Jose
Coach Bob Titchenal inquired.

4V

if n

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Justin Gilber, New York Dally Mirror.
"Extended spectacles are sweeplngly superb. . Keeping
the huge set of characters identifiable called for inspired
casting and that is what the film got."
Alton Cook, New York World. Telegram and Sun,
See "WAR AND PEACE" TOMORROW AT THE CEN CENTRAL,
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4
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spend the day in' David and return on, our new non nonstop
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Ideal flight schedule for a pleasant weekend in Chl Chl-riqui.
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For Complete Details
Call Tcls. 3-0097 and 3-3171
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No. 25 PERU AVE. PAA AFFILIATE



FAGE SIX

i'HE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

WEDNESDAY, 'NOVEMBER fi, 1357

cniiZL

cigarettes

arrive fresh
every 15 days

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Seems as though you don't have a thing to wear?

IJou can always he' dressed in the height: of fashion.

when you own a fabulous

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COLOMBIAN AMBASSADOR SZf. lTZ HS

AT ADMIRALS PARTY

Admiral George H. Wales, USN
1st week are: (I. to r.,) Capt. M. A.

Shellabarger, USN, Chief, U. S. Naval Mission to Colombia; Mrs. Raul H.
Barrios, His Excellency Raul H. Barrios, Ambassador of Colombia to

the Republic of Panama, and Lieutenant S. D. Willson, USN, Naval Mission to Colombia. (Official U. S. Navy
Photograph).

CHILEAN DIPLOMAT
AT RECEPTION

At a reception given by Rear

Admiral George H. Wales,
USN; Commandant, 15th

Naval District; (I. to r.,) J&J

vier Urrutia Valdez, Charge
d'Affaires Ad Interim of the

Embassy of Chile in the Re

public of Panama chats with

Captain K. C. Walpole, USN;
Chief, U. S. Naval Mission

to Chile; Mrs. Javier Urru Urrutia
tia Urrutia Valdez, and Captain S.

B. Purdie, USN; Assistant

Chief of Staff for Opera

tions, Fifteenth Naval Dis District.
trict. District. (Official U. S. Navy

Photograph)

I 1 'vC I
I 1st ' lyffT iFsl

casa ADMIRABLE

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beside the

and the Justo Arosemena and 44 St. Branch.
Your machine Ii acceptable regardless of make or
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niRAKJ AjLIRACCAnnP Shown at 4 reception given by Rear Admiral George M. Wales, USN; Commind Commind-VUDAli
VUDAli Commind-VUDAli AVlDAjjAUUK ant, 15th Naval District; on Oct 30 ire: (I. to r.,) .Lt David M. ; Greathouse,

MEETS US NAVY

USN; Mrs. Francisco di Miranda,' Cdr. T. C. Williamson, USN; Chief, U. Si Naval

Misison to Cuba; Mrs. David M. Greathouse, and His Excellency Francisco de

Miranda, Ambassador of Cuba to the Republic of Panama. Cdr. Williamson was attending th United States Navy

Latin American Naval Mission Conference which was held at the 15th Naval District Headquarters from Oct

29 to Nov. 1, Lieutenant Greathouse is a member of the Staff, Commandtn; 15th Naval District (Official -.
U. S. .Navy Photograph). i 1 ;r



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At FELIX'S
PRE -CHRISTMAS SALE!
50 DISCOUNT OFF ON THE FAMOUS
1847 ROGERS BROS.
Fine Silver Flatware. As illustrated: 5 lovely patterns.
"Remembr&nce," "Eternal Yours," "Daffodil," "First Love,"
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CONSISTING OF 52 Pes.

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SET FOR 6 PERSONS,
CONSISTING OF 32 Pes.

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A,

,AII,-, rA11nilC Mmbers of the Albrook Officers' Wives Clubs are shown preparing decorations for
COLLEGE CAMPUS a C0,eg, campus dance held last week at the Officers' Club at Albrook. Above art
TUCiic CAD HAKirt own Mrs. Edward Stauffer; Mr.s Charles Cade, Mrs. George Hambnck Mrs.
THEME FOR DANCE John WiIiam8 (visiting from Lima, Peru), Mrs. Mark Mooty, and Mrs. James
Hoskins. All members' were urged to wear old school sweaters or other campus relics to add atmosphere to

the party.

AMBASSADOR OF BRAZIL

AHENDfeRECEPIION

Rear Admiral I T. C. Ragan, USN, Chief, U. S. Naval Mission
to Br&iil, Mrs. Boulitreau Fragoso, and His Excellency
Boulitreau Fragoso, Ambassador from Brazil to the Re Republic
public Republic of Panama enjoy themselves at a reception given
by Rear Admiral George H. Wales USN last Wednesday.
(Official U, S. Navy Photogra,),

v:-;:':"fe-:::fl r w

j jtt iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii(iiiiiwfBriwilniifllt imw Tinrnmrrirrn'minnM "ii i n'""
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"r('"ri CD DATE iAI,,t'nc,s of costumes wee worn by guests at.the Elks Hallowe'en Ball held on Saturday
tLIj LtLCDKAIt njght Lt the Lodge 1414 Home. Here, tome of the party are ehown having fun. (Photo
HALLOWEEN by Ernest Silva).

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ALL EXTRA PIECES ALSO 50 OFF
Use Our UyAway Plan Ch . .... Ab s ts

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NO. 22-06 Tel. 2-1773

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1 1

f AGE EIGHT
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAJLI NEWSPAPER
WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 1957
t
Texas A&M Replaces OmahomaWsTtipTea
21

V

Auburn Moves Up To Third;
Michigan State Is Fourth

By NORMAN MILLER

NEW YORK (UP) Texas
A&M's perfect-record powerhouse,
which often leaves its opponents
wondering just how it keeps win win-.
. win-. ning. replaced Oklahoma today as
the No. 1 team in the United Press
college football ratings.
When the Texas Aggies beat
Texas Christian, 7-0, two weeks

ago, one ol we losing piayers re remarked,
marked, remarked, j"we should have whipped
them three touchdowns." The fol following
lowing following week when Baylor suc

cumbed, 14-0, the victims chorused
"they're not that good." And the

Arkansas Razorbacks were hardly
impressed with A&M's prowess

after being edred 7-6 by coach
Pr.ul (Bear) jbryant's men last
Saturday.
No Soft Touch
But small though their victry
margins may be at times, the Ag Aggies
gies Aggies have managed to find the
winning formula in a pressure pressure-packed
packed pressure-packed schedule that does not in include
clude include a toft touch.
And on that basis, the consensus
Of e 35 leading coaches who
make up the United Press rating

board

icked Texas A&M tops this

week by a margin of 10 points

over Oklahoma, mirteen ot ine
coaches made the Aggies their No.
choice; 11 voted lor Oklahoma.
Auburn moved up to third place
and Michigan state took ver

fourth in the ever-tightening race
for the national championship.

Two Tied for 10th
The top 10 group became a "top

eleven" this week when Oregon
and Tennessee tied for the No. 10

ranking, iboth teams were new

comers to the select group this

week, along aith Navy and Michi

gan.

Audurn, whose coach Shug Jor

dan received a new contract Mon Monday
day Monday largely on he strength of this

season s 6-0 record, attracted sev seven
en seven first-place votes. Alter Auburn

came three Big Ten conierence

teams in order Michigan State,
Iowa and Ohio State. Michigan

State and Iowa each had one first first-place
place first-place vote; Ohio State ceived
two.
Army. Navy, Michigan and the
deadlocked Oregon and Tennessee

teams rounded out the leading

group.

Panama Marlin
Club News

TOURNAMENT CATCHES
Nov. 5, Weather, overcast,
cloudy; Wind, none;Seas, slight
chop.

Marlin
Striped, 144 pounds.
E. Kennard, boat Sen.
Striped, 179 pounds,

F. Violette, boat Sen.

Blue, 402 pounds, caught by

M. Sullivan, boat Nautilus.

Black, 467 pounds, caught
M. Moucha, boat Flying Scott.

caught
j
caught

by
by

R.
by

Along The Fairways

ANNUAL GAMBOA GOLF
TOURNAMENT

CLUB

The Agewood National Distil

lery sponsored Championship Tour Tournament
nament Tournament has just completed the

second week of matches.
In the first flight there was a
tight battle between Norm Lewter

and Webb Hearne with both play

ers making birds and playing
good rounds. Perantie played the
first round this week but was
just 2 strokes short of tieing the
medalist (core of Mae Askew. Pe Perantie
rantie Perantie and Jacks were found in
the club house on the 19th hole
telling each other how to play
irons. Peavley came through with
flying colors from Howard En En-gelke
gelke En-gelke while Paul Bell got his
match with a default.
This week in the second flight
we had two ties. Jenner and Scott
came m on the end of the IS, soak soaking
ing soaking wet from the rains but it
didn't seem to dampen their spir spirits
its spirits as they went out on Monday
to play it off. The other tied
match waa Dunsmoor and Foster.
They both bad the same handicap
so with the flip, of a coin it was
decided sudden death would' be
way. to play it off. Welborn won
his match over Mancinelli even
though he complained of his
'walking pneumonia.'
In the woman's flight, Ruth Lin Lincoln
coln Lincoln won over Mae Askew as Mae
was a little off of her usual
game. Chi McCue won over Alice
French. Niether of these girls was
playing their usual game and
each had their share of lost balls
and trouble
The spot prize envelope was o o-pened
pened o-pened by the Tournament Commit Committee
tee Committee and found a note from Spot
Committee "No major winner will
participate in a spot prize." This

have

and

means that these prizes will
to wait until the final day.
Mae Askew is medalist

will receive a full case of assort assorted
ed assorted products from National Distil1 Distil1-lery.
lery. Distil1-lery. We have received word that all
participants of the tournament will
receive some sort of a prize.
Don't forget to make a date and
plan to spend some time at the
club for the presentations on Nov.

24, 1957.

Pairings for next week:

First Flight
Lewter vs. Peavley
Perantie vs. Bell
, Second Flight
Scott vs. Sullivan
Welborn vs. Dunsmoor
Wamtn't Flight
Lincoln vs. McCue
FT. AMADOR WOMAN'S GOLF
ASSOCIATION
Results of the second, round of

the Ft. Amador Woman's Club

Championship Tournament are as

follows:

Championship Flight
E. Perantie over L. Longmore

i and 3

R. Lincoln over B. Dilfer 3 and

1

First Flight
L. Logan over L. Hopson 3 and

2

B. J. Nelson over R. Isbell 2

and 1

Second Flight
H. Owens over B. Hennon
M. Hasting over B. Bell 4 and

2

Finals will be played this week.

parings are as follows: champion

ship flight E. Perantie vs R. Lin

coln; first flight L. Logan vs.
B. J. Nelson; second flight H.

Sailfish

155 pounds, caught by Robbie
Robinson, boat La Key.
129 pounds, caught by Charlie
Southwell, boat Huskie.
Dolphin
No reports on large catches.
Other Specie
Mako Shark, 452 pounds, caught
by Ted Schmidt, boat Caiman.
Mako Shark, 400 pounds, caught

by Dr. W. Bailey, boat Caiman.

30-lb Test
No charge, sailfish, 126 pours,

caught by Frank Violette, boat
Seri.

20-lb. Test
Sailfish, 129 pounds caught by

Charlie Southwell, boat Huskie.

Remarks on the fishing
Three marlin caught.'
On Skip Jack Correction on
marlin reported as caught by
Sam Moody. Bob McCoy made
360 lbs. Caiman 2 Mako sharks
This morning was -overcast flat
and slight choppy.
Tommy Styles of Nautilus this
morning caught silver marlin of
approximately 150 lbs.
Most boats are in Pifias Bay
today. The army ooats are out of
Cocos.
A complete report on the Army

boats will be pnblrshed tomorrow

M i $ i irrw a i i hi

Editor: CONRADO SARCK AN I

Bulldogs Can Do No Worse
Than Tie For '57 Grid Title

BOWLING TROPHY WINNERS Colonel Arthur P. Hurr, Commander, Albrook AFB, recent recently
ly recently presented trophies to individual winners of the Albrook Intramural Bowling Leaguf-. Left
to right: SSgt. Bob Acles, (high game); Capt. Dallas Nash, high series with handicap; Col Colonel
onel Colonel Hurr; TSgt. Robert L. Richardson, high series; and SSgt. Carmen Cascio, high average.

Dream Race Turning Into Nightmare

For Owners of Dedicate, Round Table

Unsung
Football
Heroes

deep your hair

neaft all day this

greaseless
vay

Vitalis with V-7 makes
ven dry, unruly hair
asy to manage)

new

RALEIGH, N.C. (NEA) Every
college has them, tut when it
comes to unsung heroes, North
Carolina State would like to no nominate
minate nominate Dick Goudie and Steve
Vitek."
Center Coudie is a good football
player but too small to make the
grade. In school on an academic
scholarship, this 5-10, 185-pounder
workds as hard as the first-stringer
knowing he won't get to play.
Goudine and Vitek are vailed
upon for plenty of action during
the week. The scrimmage against
the varsity on offense and de defense,
fense, defense, know every formation from

Florida State's I to Duke's split
T. Vitek plays halfback and full fullback,
back, fullback, has plenty of power, but
lacks speed.

Goudine and Vitek don't take
part in Saurday's games, but they

are valuable members ol Mates

squad. ..ask the coaches.

HOOFBEATS
By Conrado Surgeant

Apolinar Reyes Rios topped i the end of

the list of suspended jockeys dur- pardoned on the request oi

ing the Panama Independence
holidays. He was slapped with
eight meets for twice changing
his course, aboard Manandoagua
and Fifito.
Felipe Godoy was next with
four meets. He was penalized
for giving a false statement a a-bout
bout a-bout his ride on Radical on Sat Saturday.
urday. Saturday. Amado Credidlo and Sandino

Hernandez netted two meets

each ior fighting.
Ellas Ortega got two meets for
failing to fulfill his assignment
on Don Manuel.
oOa
Several horses were suspend suspended
ed suspended and placed under orders of
the track's veterinarian be because
cause because of various ailments. They
are Fru, Fru, Gouvernant, En En-cachada,
cachada, En-cachada, Vilma P, Tinela, Con Conquistador,
quistador, Conquistador, Elegldo, TIequest,
Sera Bueno and Neeful.

CAMDEN, N.J. (UP) The
"dream race" of the year is turn turning
ing turning into a nightmare ior the own owners
ers owners ot Dedicate and Round Tablt.
Mrs. Jan Burke o New York,
owner o, Dedicate, learned Mon Monday
day Monday night, that Willie Hartack will
be 'unahlp tn rd hr hnreo in tha

tnis year may dc J, 5,000 added Trenton Handicap at

uarcien state I'arK Saturday

NEVER A GREASY LOOK. Greaseless Vitalis with V-7
doesn't pile up on your hair, so. you can use it as often as
you wish even every day, and never have an over-slick.

plastered down look. Get new Vitalis
today at your favourite drug counter.

Vofuflo

NEW, FINER HAIR TONIC WITH V-7

Owens vs M. Hasting.
The regular weekly tournament
played on Thursday, Oct. 31 was
Medal Play with full handicap.
Ethel Perantie won low gross for
the day with an 83.
In the First Flight, Irene Robin Robinson
son Robinson had a net 75 to take first
place honors. Marge Sewell was
second. In the second flight Rene
Isbell was first with a net 70,
Ruth Daniel and Zel Batchellor
tied for second.
La Nelle Logan won the putting
ball for the day.
Tomorrow, there will be a Tee
to Green tournament with three three-quarter
quarter three-quarter handicap. This is a per perfect
fect perfect opportunity for all of the
three putters. The off time 8:00 to
8:30 a.m.

CARDS SIGN TAYLOR
CHICAGO (UP) Jim Taylor, a

235-pound linebacker who played

with the Pittsdurgn Meeiers last
season, has been signed by the
Chicago Cardinals. Taylor, who

played collegiate ball at Baylor,
was cut loose when Buddy Parker
was named coach of the Steelers.

His signing brings the Cards ros

ter to 36, one over the limit.

Several jockeys who were on
the sidelines with lengthy sus suspensions
pensions suspensions most of them, until

Manama Jocxeys Association. Hartack, the nation's leading
Winning jockey Braulio- Baez, pekey the last two years, is corn corn-presented
presented corn-presented the written petition to mitted to ride Calumet Farm's
Panama Mayor Jose Agustin Ca- ..-Glitter in the Selima Stakes at
jar Cajar Escala and Mario Ve- Laurel this weekend,
lasquez, president of the Pana-I Th b
ZJg1 told the" Unit Pr ss
running of the $10,000 added j. N.w Vnrlr nfnraA thni

Panama I n d e pendence Day riartack Wa,n0Vfree to pilot Dedi-

.. ... caie. ane declined to state wheth-
Among those who would bene-er Dedicate would be withdrawn
fit from the pardon are the vet- irom the race, but a stable spokes spokes-eran
eran spokes-eran Bias Aguirre and promising man conceded such a move "was

youngster Guillermo Milord.

ooo-.
The Junior Chamber of Com Commerce
merce Commerce of Colon Handicap will
be the main event at the Pres President
ident President Remon racetrack on De December
cember December 1. The race will be run
In honor oi the new board of

directors of that organization.

very possible;'

Meanwhile, Willie Shoemaker
decided to string along with Gal Gallant
lant Gallant Man in the Trenton, leaving
Rouhd Table without a rider. Wil Willie
lie Willie Molter, who trains Round Tsl Tsl-ble,
ble, Tsl-ble, was counting heavily on Shoe Shoemaker
maker Shoemaker and now may switch to
either Dave Erb or Willie Har-

this

Athletes Like DiMag, Berra
Better Known Abroad Than
Big Wheels In State Dept.

Th t.rae.lc miniurmint. hi.

announced that admission to the tz if they are available

track will be free to all residents lweekend-

"."Z .ii hi hi,1 Even if Dedicate is withdrawn,
mission cards that will be dis-lle Trenton shapes up as a ter-

wiuuwu u uiie omces ox ine Iific horse race nd one that

voiun j umuir unamoer oi uom- nou d at Ipast rfpriHe th. thr

year-old championship. Round Ta

b'e, Gallant Man and Bold Ruler
are all considered strong chal

lengers for the crown.

mere.

TODAY ENCANTO-.35-.15
Stewart Granger in
"GUN GLORY"
In Cinemascope!
Jean 'Simmons in
"This Could Be The Night"

TODAY IDEAL .25 .15
Spanish Double Program!
Sarita Montiel in
"Donde Circulo Termina"
Joaquin Cordero in
"Venganza de Los Vlllalobos"

TOBAYAWn-TflriAY

CAPITOLIO
JSC. 20c.

OMAR KHAYYAM
with Cornel Wilde
! ALso: -BOLLYWOOD
OR BUST

7 IVOLI
25c 15c

BANK! $125.00
BE!T OF THE
B ADM AN
- Also:
SHE WORE A
YELLOW RIBBON

VICTOR
15c.

A

FURY AT
SHOWDOWN
- Also: -HIT
AND RUN
with Hugo Haas

RIO

25c.
BANK NIGHT!
Gold Prize $500.00
THE EGYPTIAN
-Also:
CRASH DIVE
with Tyrone Power

By OSCAR FRAL6Y
ROME (UP) Athletes such as

Joe DiMaggio and ogi Berra, an

Italian said vehemently today, are
better known abroad and actually
are finer goodwill ambassadors
than the big wheels in the State

Department.

You hear this same approach to

the subject in baseball-happy Ja

pan. And certainly, here in the
spaghetti and vino capital of the

world, you'd' have to give an edge
to such fine local handles as Di DiMaggio
Maggio DiMaggio and Berra.

Yet. when you inspect the scenic

Tiber Valley where the Olympic

Games are to be held in 1960, you
can't be blamed for scanning such
Statements with a slightly suspi suspicious
cious suspicious eye.

Fester Good Will
This is not designed to provoke
a debate as to whether the inter

national games do anything to fos

ter international good will. Nor is

it meant to knock the slightly sag

gy slogan anient the friendships

formed on the field of friendly
strife.
But there must be a moral of
carts somewhere in Rome's Olym Olympic
pic Olympic setting.
Rising tall and green beyond the
playing fields is a mountain which
forms a breath-taking backdrop. It
slopes upward with a soft gentle

ness, undulating and reaching to

Armstrong's Upset
Over Randy Sandy
Gains Him TV Bout

NEW YORK (UP) Promoter

'.'eddy Brenner has promised un-

r eaten Irene (Ace) Armstrong a

TV. fight with "some ranking mid-

tieweight contender" at St. Nicho

J s Arena, Dec. 9 or 16, because
o Monday night's upset triumph

vcr Kanay &anay.

Armstrong, wno stacks cases in
ai Elizabeth (N.J.) gin distillery,
won a lopsided 10-round decision

fver Sandy of New York at St

I ick s Monday night for his 12th

ward the sky. and aton its summit r.;kt fL;.i

trannduS-. C0imndlng jold statue, it was Sandy's fourth st

I ,i"7s " :wfic"' t this year. He had bee nout-

.inr V. i..-'., ,,uf,es-lointed by Joey Giardello, Spider
sion of a deep serenity. Vebb and Franz S.mn,' Wr-

then you

But

look

more closelv i. .... u. .,:

-" -- vi. ui uic iiiUUllLM ill nntir hie n.t .Inki IB i i

Sports Briefs

BASKETBALL CLINIC
MINNEAPOLIS, Minn. (UP)
The annual free basketball clinic
sponsored by the University of
Minnesota Athletic Department for
.ches of this arta will be held
Friday and Saturday, Nev. 8-9, un un-cer
cer un-cer the direction of coach Ozzie
Cowles.
WVU HOSTS MEET

MORGANTOWN, W. Va. (UP)

The West Virgiaia' University's un-j11' f" Prt as other wars

Southern conference

try meet Nov. 18. William and

Mary is the de'ending champion.
West Virginia, which was fifth last
year, last won the conference meet

u 1953.

and only then do

incongruous nature of some of the
silent gallery which will be star staring
ing staring down at the games desiened

to promote a greater spirit of
friendship and understanding.
One one knoll there is a building

which nouses war orpnanSr
Topping ne rising slope, white
crosses gleam in the sunlight,
shimmering symbols in a ceme cemetery
tery cemetery dedicated to a nation's war
dead.
Jutting out n one rise is a

oianK-tacea Duilding, its facade

vacant as the kinds of those in

carceratea on the inside.

Mantion of Mistress

Whatever
Happened To.

It was 52 years ago, and the
' boy wonder of billiards" was just
timed 18 when he captured the
vorld's 18.1 balkline billiards
crown from Maurice Vhrnaux be-

fre a packed gallery at Paris.
, 11 told, he won 52 world cham cham-s
s cham-s j onships in a display of superior-

ly unparatieiea in sports History.
Whatever happened to Willie

Jioppee Today,

And on another of ihn ', loaJ' '?

manding hills is a t ?p,rlm.enl ln M'ml na

which thm.ni. ... V imy rareiy ventures norm ior an
stlCst.r.Tti"ftrM ,sion,l exhibiUon in a sport he

fact that it once hou,T Ai.T.." "uncl-

tor's mistress.
Jsotssi Bosox Sian Thomas

you rememder that the Olympics . ....
PZSxa: To Manage Millers
Greeks fn tribute to Pheidippides,
who carried the news of KrMk wiwATFiPnTic tto -t. w.

k?hFJT 5 Pins in thet Red Sox Monday night ap ap-BatUe
BatUe ap-BatUe of Marathon all the way to painted a 40-year baseball veteran
2rreHn ,nd dr0Pped dead after h the post of Minneapolis Miller
ta5 tel,ln8 General manaffM-

VA (hn 4 A. fl

By TREVOR SIMONS

ine cuiiaogs can do no worse

than a co-championslup for the

1957 football championship ana

are odds-on favorite to reign a

lone when it is all over: Cristobal

High still entertains mathematical
hopes of sharing the title with
Balboa. They can do no "btter
and must capture their next two
games, one each against Jr. Col College
lege College and Balboa, to share in this

year s football championship.

Junior College is out ol the race.

having been held scoreless in all
three of their Interscholastic

games plus the Jamboree. Their
only visit into the end-zone came
against Athletic Club in a 6-6 tie.
That's the picture as we enter
the final two weeks of the local

grid scene. But the battle is far
from over; for the terrific inter interest
est interest and enthusiasm of fans and
teams alike that have been re responsible
sponsible responsible for one of the most
thrilling football seasons is still
very much alive and plenty of
football action remains in store
for. everyone right up until the
final date of play on Nov. 15.
. Thursday night ttie Bulldogs
seek to avenge their -i 6 defeat at
the hands of the Athlelic Club.
Here once more Balboa's massive
power of substitution will come
into play in an effort to wear
down the undermanned A.C. Der
spite the A.C. victory the first,
time these two teams met this
year, Balboa High rules favorite
for Thursday night's encounter at
Balboa Stadium, for they are def

initely an improved squad over
their first couple of appearances
this year.
Friday night the action shifts

to Mt. Hope Stadium where Cris

tobal will try to keep alive their

hopes of splitting football honors

with Balboa in the interscholastic

race. While the Bulldogs look on

as very interested, spectators,, Jun Junior
ior Junior College can end it all insofar
as the championship is concerned,
if they succeed in downing the
Tigers.
J. C. nearly took on the role of
spoilers last Friday night at,Ba
boa .when, for. almost: the entire
first half of play, they complete completely
ly completely outplayed the favored Bulldoes.

Three times they penetrated deep deeply
ly deeply into Balboa territory and each
time, on the brink of s u c c e s s,
their drives were stalled once

when Jim Morris slipped on his

way to pay-dirt and twice by a
stubborn Bulldog defense.

Joe Cicero, who was sidelined

prior to the opening of the sear,
son. was used extensively- on de

fense by J.C. and -only sparingly
on offence against the Bulldogs.

If tms flashy halfback is ready
for full time action in the last
scheduled Junior Collete came

the Tigers could he in for a bit
of a battlexto stay, in the fight.
Cristobal, with vast injury prob problems
lems problems of their own, still have a
few question marks before them

in this big stumbling block before

their scheduled Nov. 15 engage engagement
ment engagement with Balboa. Their star
quarterback, Wendy Sasso, has not
suited up for full scale practice
sessions since the 33.11. S. game
on Oct. 25.
Jack Willoughby, likewise, has

been unable to put in a good day's
work-out in preparation for the
two important gamss ahead. For Fortunately
tunately Fortunately for the Tigers, their big
tackle, George Kirkland, is back
in condition and will be ready to
take up his position on the Ticer'a

front line.

Russel Favorite, who suffered a
knee injury prior to the last Bat
boa game, will not be readv for

Junior College this Friday. How

ever, reports are optimistic" 'that

the ace of the Cristobal likelir will

face the Bulldogs in the final

game ol the season.

The Tigers are. therefore, faced

with the necessity of eettinV hv

the Jr. College game wjth a
patched up squad, unable ter with withstand
stand withstand further key hiiuriesA anA

hope to be at full strcneth urh

they meet their arch-rivals of the
gridirion at the Balfioa Stadium
on Nov. 15.

A Word to tbi Unwise
The truth knows not fear. This

is not intended as a reply to the
many caustic letters aimed at
"Tiger Rags" for it has alwv

been my contention that, if any anyone
one anyone cared to criticize an opinion,
a system or the functions of any
event and really believe them themselves
selves themselves to be right, thev should

entertain no fears in putting their

name to their, publicized ideas of

opinions.

One letter, however, I found a';

musing and would like to offer

further comment. That letter,
which appeared in the "Mail

Box, suggested, among other
things, that I had insulted the en entire
tire entire Athletic department, tha
principals of all the high schools,
all the players and even Henry
Donovan.
I wondered why he stopped so
soon. Could he not also have in
sisted that my article on "dirty
fooihaU:', constituted an insult td
the Governpr,;.. .OrJbefW yet, to
President Eisenhower?
Let's even progress WrtHer.' .

if my article constituted in 1 insult

to everyone directly or indirect!

concerned with CZ. foothill then

we cannot. help put Include Chris Christopher
topher Christopher Columbus, for if he bidnt -discovered
America there proba
bly would have been no football:

Change Names
For Oklahoma

BOULDER. Colo. (NEA) 'After

watching Oklahoma swamp' Kan
sas, 47-0, Marshall Wells said he
wished he bad kept his "scouting

renort from last "year.

"AH'I'd have to do is change

the Oklahoma names" and it would
he usable again," said the Colo

rado assistant.
"Oklahoma's first team might
be just below last year's, but I
believe its second group definite definitely
ly definitely is better. Against Kansas, the 1
second team looked more explo-
sive than the fist. Bud Wilkinson
mixed up his personnedl to stren-
then the second group so that the
first two units ar pretty close
to each other. They're both awful awfully
ly awfully good."

in-

Appointment of Tommy Thomas,

S, was announced s Red Sox

defeated tracsFteam wfll host ther:" ns finally were resumed Farm Director John Murohv.

ice cross eoun- AU,eM ln 1896. According tot Thomas is do stranger to

Plan,

years,
times
years

uon.

they are held every four reneral m ameer ranks. having

yet still other wars three served as both field and general
nave halted them in. the I'anager of the Baltimore Orioles
sues their aodern iacep-'of the International League from
; 1939 to. 1949.

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"Man In The Gre Flannel Suit"



J

" i flirt

.TDNESDAT, NOVEMBER C, 1957

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

PAOF nn -i

?ricMtlcer Mbstf Impdrtarit

jh EootballioMillbns;

Man

'RIGS MAKER .'- 2

y FAT HARMON
rtNrmNATt rNEAtl.Tt takes

irawn and courage to win in foot foot-tall,
tall, foot-tall, but a mathematician who ha
inn if this nnM h for millioni

bf people, the most important man

in me sport.
The 'mathematician ik the man

Ivho sets the price for the mil mil-lonr
lonr mil-lonr :who bet. TbJ ;major ones
in -In Mtnttaannlia : flliraSO.' 'In-

Hianapolis, Davenport, Iowa, and

f ewport, Ky.
The mathematician in Chigago
nil him rniintarnart tn anV Other

City have something in common.
iNriti tali thu difference

viiuuii v. n
bstween a trap play and the belly

CBut he knows figures and the
ublic. He can study past per per-iformancea
iformancea per-iformancea and arrive at a foot football
ball football price that will create betting

lusiucaa : ...
ti.. .i.iu.m1r ia in a leCltl-

Jmate business as opposid to book-

making, whicn megai every

ilact W WIS .COUMry dui inevaun.
for example, when the Mtraea-

IPolit price-making house moved
ta h.nriirannino branch to Daven

port, the state's .attorney decided

that tne operation "was wunin me
law. Nowhere, on any statutes is

there a law against in a King oaas
on sports events. ... ...
, L .? 'i H ji ;
Price-makers itnTlwJiice millions
because even social bettors use
their figures, which can be found
in newspapers. ?'
Their work-week starts on Sun

day afternoon. They work up a

price on each of the games com coming
ing coming up the next Saturday. To be
cerain it coforms With what
everybody else is dong, they'll put
in calls to other houses for com comparison.
parison. comparison. Once, the price on a football
game depended entirely on ope
man Bill Heck of Minneapolis.
"He was the king." a Chicago
price-maker was saying. "He set
the price for everybody, was the
best in Uie business. He retired
and now there are low of price price-makers.
makers. price-makers. The guys in Newport
probably some closest to setting

Pli RES

, MAJOR LEAGUE ....

I Tni mi

I Pan-Am Jets
Sevmour Aeencies

Fuerza y Luz
Lucky Strike
European Furn.
H. I. Homa Co.
Ne-Hi

W L
23 13
21 15
21 15
18 18
18 18
15 21
12 24

TT.i... varatfaa Coffey

101 Raipr 191. Nunes 189, Lane

188, Kunkel 183.
Major League Kegiers had one
of those good nights. New marks
were set m all events except one
namely the high single game oi
270 set by Lane, but team game
and series and individual series
marks. wero set aside and new
ones jotted into the record book.

. Pan-Am Jtt 2 Symeur J
- -u v.nxaht tnffthir the

rnis mai-vii ui"'
league leaders and the Tunnersup.
Upon conclusion the standings re remained
mained remained the same. Pan-Am Jets
won a. close one byj J7 pins and
particular shot stpod out when
Casern :ked up -the difficult, 7,
Am Jets were iavoreS with anoth anoth-r
r anoth-r dose win, 6 pins., and a gain
Cascio repeated sparing the above
Elit. Seymour caught fire in the
ist game whereas ll 'JL'
od off and took i drubbing by. 108
PIArt Graham of Seymour was
the big gun.; with 622, and close
on his heel was teimmate Bill
Coffey's 605. For the Jets it was
J I. ...iti. coo

the Sam casein mm y

Poena y Lw 1 El Rancho 1
T.i. Vilnuiatta reain-

ed their winning touch and pick picked
ed picked up one point on the league
leaders, and gained a tie for the
runnerup spot. To avert a shut
out, the El Ranchos, came up
with fir game in the finale
and won by 87 pms. Andy Fisto Fisto-nich
nich Fisto-nich led the Kilo Watts with a 559
and Rancho Rogers raked in the
best for his- team with 544.

H. I. Homa J f orepea Pur. 1
. l aim aTMAtS n ff. ft in m nf the

vetoing, H. I. Homa pulled a mild
upset, taking the European Furni-
. 1 tn 1 After droo-

viae the curtain raiser, the Ho-

maS IOOH UIB uwi uuw
not becuaso they rolled in any out outstanding
standing outstanding fashion but because the
furniture salesmen could not bring
fown the wood. 540 took the hon honors
ors honors in this encounter and the bowl bowler
er bowler was (Bud Balcer for Homa and
next in line .was. Butch Lane's 530
for European.

R. C, N Hi X Lucky. Strike 1

This was the record breaking

match, when -the .bottom, team of

the league oomg most ot me
breaking. In their first g a in e
they hit 1104 with Bill Allen con contributing
tributing contributing 263.
This 1104 wiped off the slate
the 1031 credited weeks ago to
Seymour Agency. This same love lovely
ly lovely team continued their good
bowling with a 94-and took this
second game, but they faltered
and dropped to 806. But their to total
tal total for the Mo games' was 2854,
which crossed off the previous
mark of 2838.

While this- was going on one

member-of the opposing Lucky
Strike was having a field day for

himself, Earl Best came op witn
the season's best series a 679, top

ing Lane s 669. This spurt Dy we well
ll well could mean the beginning of

a steady climb up the-1 a g u e
ladder. : i
600 Society Allen 641, Best
(79, Coffey 605, Graham 622.
225 or better Honor .Roll Al Allen
len Allen 263,' Luttenberger 226, Best
243, 237, Albritton 225, Graham
235. ; .,-;"; tiiV

WOMEN'S INTER-SERVICI

Teams
Beachcombers
Wrens of Redman
MRU .- ..
W(h)ales U,
Flyers v 'J.in

Blue Devils'

- W L
'wa
18 10
r 13 15
13 15
. : 10 18

S 20

BMchcembert 4 Blue Devils
In one of those all or nothing
nights, the Beachcombers held on
la t; place by eomtvng the Clue
Devils for all four ooinls. Both
teams, entered the match- even
m thff handicap division but the

Rasrhnmhfra came out On tOD

by two marks in each of the first

two games, in-tne lasi game me
roofcaved in on the Blue Devils,
and thev went tumbling back into

the cellar.

Helen Glud joined forces with
Lix Buston and Bernie Roberts to

down the Female 5atans. Helen
scored her best scoring effort in
the league, with, a 473 scratch

and 593 handicap set, X,ii a aui,
and Bernie 513. For the Blue Dev Devils,
ils, Devils, Marty Wrysniewska was the
highest scorer with 490 handicap
set.
Redman Wrens 4 MRU 0
Following the fashion of the

evening of all or-nothing at the
15th Naval District Bowlerama. it

was all for the busy Rodman

Wrens. Spotting the mku s m
pins did not handicap the Wrens,
mhn throw off the burden with

ease. By winning four, the Wrens

kept pace with the ueaencomoers

and trait ny one nignts tuii output,
and serving notice on the Comb Combers
ers Combers that they, cannot afford to slip.
Betty Mustain nested the most most-est
est most-est of the bestest a neat 530 han-
Jin.n mo and Wrn Nifkif Knock

had', a" cute; 51 ind; "SuVf Ridhards

joined the hock witn pit, ana l l-na
na l-na Caley was in there with 500.
th "nnthlnif" MRU's Jovce

Bader registered enough units to
tally 519.

Fly.rs 4 W(h)lts 0
Again it was ail or nuttin with
Admiral Walex WChlaleu Cettine

the nuttin. The Albrook Flyer Flyer-nrmiEht.
nrmiEht. Flyer-nrmiEht. mi their heavv e-

quipment and with pin pint bomb

ing, plus a irtue neip irom tne
handicapper won thl first game
hv ton nin and the last bv 8

pins. In other words the 18 pin j
handicap came in mighty handy.

Marg Shiros regained ner line
tmirh and sDlattered 518 Dins and

Janet Preston went a little better

with 545 both in the riyers c o i i-umh.
umh. i-umh. The W(h)ales log showed
Diminutive Dottie Drew dropping
520 pins and Joe Andrew spear spearing
ing spearing a 508 set

Same Old Names
Lead Basketball
Scoring Races

Of Bettors
what eventually conies out as the
right,:price."
The rise of the Newport house
is a development iri the last five
or six years. It is due to sharper
figuring by men who have become
uncannv with fiBures, They have

the mind of an actuary who sets
rates for insuranc e companies.

They seem to know how mUcn risk

io ixe on euner siue.
Price-makera sell quotations to
any client who wants tbem. The
fact that most are bookmakers

does not come as a surprise to

theni. One ) price-maker, for ex

ample, has 30 clients who pay
him $100 a month. But he can go
out of business fast if his figures

(urn sour.

Price quotes change constant constantly.,
ly., constantly., .every day and sometimes two

and three times a oay, An injury
to a star player might make the
defference. Reports from book bookmakers
makers bookmakers on the amount-of money
being bet makes a difference. The
perfect book of course, Js the one
that has the same amount of mo money
ney money on each side.
Baft are booked at 11-10, which
means the bettor puts up $11 for
every $10 of the bookmaker's.
This given the book a positive
edge hut his major fear getting
"middled" can ruin him.

Say a team opens a 'three-point

favorite and a flock of underdog
money shows, causing the under under-eod
eod under-eod to becdme a one-point choice.

If the game ends in two-point

spread, the book is "middled. He
loses to the people who started out
by taking the underdog and three
points. He also loses to the people
who bet the same team later and
gave one point.
A price-maker says, "Pool cards
are for suckers. You play a book,
it's 11-10. You play pool cards
it's 2-1 or worse against you. They
pay 5-1 for a three-team parley,
don't they? It would be 8-1 in
an honest book."

urit vnnK"CT.TPU Tf vnure

lAtlrlna tnr now nampa in the'Na-

WUAU. W ...t
tional Basketball Associations (cor

ing races, forget it,, .pecapse-me
n "nlri Diivi" arc dmnff husi.

ness at the same old stand -this

season. .
Bob Pettit of the St. Louis
Hawks, Dolph Schayes of the Syr Syracuse
acuse Syracuse Nationals, Bill Sharman of
the Boston Celtics and jgeorge
Yardley of the Detroit Pistons
hold down the top four positions
in the first weekly NBA scoring
statistics. And not far behind them
are such old favorites as Neil

Johnston of the Philadelphia War

riors and Slater Martin and Easy
Ed Macauley of the Hawks

Pettit has scored 131 points

through his team's first five

games to lead in total points, but
Yardley. who has scored 112 in

four games, has the top average,
28. Schayes, the Nats' scoring
leader almost every season, has
netted 116 in five games, Sharman

ou u m tire ana sopnomore am
Russell of the Celtics has 107 in

five .games.

Macias, Halimi
Bantam Title
Fight Tonight

LOS ANGELES (UP) Mass
hvateria gripped the Mexican col-

onv of Southern California today

as their national idol.; little Raul

: Raton) Macias awaited the bell

Wednesday night to battle Al-

phonse Halimi of France for the

worlds oantamweignt cnampion cnampion-ship.
ship. cnampion-ship. Thousands upon thousands of

Mexican Nationals joined the 750, 750,-(00
(00 750,-(00 Mexicans- in Southern Califor California
nia California to root for The Mouse as he
goes after the most important box boxing
ing boxing title ever held by one of his

race.

Both the fighters were spirited
away to secret lodgings while

awaiting the bell for the u p.m.
(p.s.t.) nationally televised battle.

However, there will be no local

radio or television.

American Ass'n
Players Plan
Pension Fund

Sports Briefs

DODGERS SIGN PITCHER
"LOS ANGELES (UP-Tom Me-

Caig, a 20-year-old right handed
pitcher from Aihambra, Calif., has
been -signed by the Los Angeles

Dodgers. He will report to the Vic Victoria
toria Victoria Club in the Big State League
next spring.
HORSES WILL TRAVEL ''
CAMDEN. N.J. (UP) Trainer

Jim Jordan has shipped 16 horses

irom ms sta Die to Golden Gate
ields in California, while Mrs.

Ada L.. Rice has. shipped Hoop

Band and Buddy from Garden

Garden State to Laurel.

NEW YORK (UP) J. Norman
Lewis revealed today ht has been
retained by the American Associ Association's
ation's Association's players to explore the pos possibility
sibility possibility of forming a pension fund
similar, to the major league plan.
Lewis, who also is attorney for
the major league players, said he
also has been informed the Inter-

rational League's players "will or

ganize on the, same basis. He
said he met with representatives
o.' the american Association on
Oct. 14 and later wrote to Ed Doh Doh-erty,
erty, Doh-erty, president of the A. A.; Base Baseball
ball Baseball Commissioner Ford Frick and
George Trautman, president of
the National Association, asking to
schedule a conference.
' According to Lewis, the players'
principal aims are to obtain a pen-

n fund similar to the majors'
i to establish a minimum
J.onthly salary probably about
$500 a month. In addition the play players
ers players want to "talk about" hospitali hospitalization
zation hospitalization coverage, adequate protec protection
tion protection for the many flights required

to meet the lar-Uung league's
schedule, relaxation of various re restrictions
strictions restrictions on playing winter ball.

uniform meal and travel money

and various other minor compen compensations,
sations, compensations, y
The American Association is

composed of Charleston, W. Va.,
Denver, Colo., Indianapolis, Ind.,

L u i s v i l e, JLy., Minneapolis,

Minn., Omaha, neb., SU Paul,

Wmn., ana wicniu, &an.

Archie" Moore
In Non-Title
Fight Tonight
SEATTLE (UP)-Light heavy-

jweight champion Archie Moore

meets unranxea caaio Cotton of
Seattle ia 10-round noa -title

match b era Wednesday night.

Moore, wno won a fifth round

TKO victory over Bob Mitchell tn

Vancouver, B.C., Thursday, u x-;
pected lo weigh about 191 for the
over-the-weight bout. Cotton wiLl
probably come in at 178.

v

NCI-

h'1 ''.) t
ml t 'jrV

FAR FROM FIGHT MOB Convalescing James D. Norris
relaxes at Spring Hill Farm in Florida. Reading over the
shoulder of the International Boxing Club's president is the
highly regarded yearling, R. Butler, which will first go to the
races at Hialeah Park in January. Horses come first with Jim.

Sports Big Problem Is to Get X
TV Free-Loader Back In Park

by
JOE WILLIAMS

Earned the Chance
This was in the winter of '53. .

"I still got three or four good
years left" he had said, and the

way he played in '54 you had to

believe him. For the first time

as a big leaguer he hit better

than .300. Another big year for
the pride of Louisville was '55; he
played 145 games at short, con

nected for 10 homers and hit .282,

10 points higher than his career
average. And in the World Series
his .296 hitting and. .974 fielding
tone bobble in 39,- chances) play

ed a brilliantly decisive role in
the Dodgers' first classic triumph.

But this, as it turned out. was

to b hit last year. The calendar
had bagun to catch up with him;
ha wiltad at th plate; double,
play balls skipped past him for

hits; ha moved to third whare tha

limited defensive area is more
congenial to anguished dogs. Last
season confirmed the ominous por portents
tents portents ef the season before. He ap appeared
peared appeared In only 103 games, drop dropped
ped dropped te an all time lew of' u224,
drove in only 29 runs. .And now.
with his leth campaign coming

time third baseman.

In the winter of '53 Reese had
no reason to be concerned over
his immediate future in baseball.
Today he does. At $3b,U00 he's the
Dodgers' highest paid player. On Only
ly Only as a manager can an aging
star hope to remain in higher pay
brackets. And if the Little Colonel
hasn't earned a shot at the Dodg Dodgers'
ers' Dodgers' master minding job, when
and if it beckons, there ain't no
justice.

The next manager ol the Los, up, his status it that of a part

Angeles Dodgers. .come now,
Hilda, we simply must face up to
the awful truth that they uon't

live here any more. . .is more
likely to be Pee Wee Reese than

Chuck Dressen.
In a reshuffling of the field com command
mand command Dressen has been entrusted
with the inspirational and exhorta

tive responsibilities which accom

pany the portloiio or tne miru
base coach. And because Dressen

once managed the Dodgers, more moreover,
over, moreover, was the most successful

manager, they ever naa, inis
move, on the face of it, would
seem to be profoundly significant.
But we doubt it. Not as it con concerns
cerns concerns the .managership, anyway.
To begin with, what, front ffice
Wouldn't leap at the chance to
sign a Dressen as. a third base
coach? And under the dull, pedes pedestrian
trian pedestrian leadership of Walter Alston,
the Dodgers sorely need a lively
personality on the. field. . .even
though it' be in a subordinate ca

pacity.
If any long range thinking went
into the r.eacquirement elf Dressen,
our guess is that if centered in
Reeta. .and the day when he

almost turely must be offered the

run of the dugout. As a knowl

edgeable and trustworthy aid, no
fretman maniager could expect to

improve on Dressen.
How long Alston will continue
as manager obviously depends on

the team itself. As the Dodgers

were constituted they didn t figure

to win last season. Whether they
should have done better than
third is something else again. Be
that as it may, Alston is such a

negative, ambiguous type one
gets the impression he is a negli negligible
gible negligible factor whether the Dodgers

are winning or losing.

Another reason why we tninic

Reese will be the next manager
of the Dodgers. .and it could be
before the '58 season is over. is
that he now realizes he has had
it as a ball player. Our under understanding
standing understanding is that if the had been
interested he might have had the
call over Alston orinally; but

apparently as a choice between
managing and playing, he prefer

red playing; "in any event, he
didn't want to manage and play
at the same time.

By HARRY GRAYSON
NEW YORK tNEAJ Millions ol
peopie su in uoni of television

acu oil ijaiuiuaj iiauvwio
nuu sue a coiicgi: luoiuaii aine.

v.iiea u is co.c.uueu, uicy uik
knowiugiy aoout wnat they ieaiiy
uiun i ote ami are quicK io uowi
ii, ab was wnuun hurt, tuey are
cdlleu uee-ioaueii,. iMever fcot so
many leuers in my liie.
Well, L the haouual 1 V watch
or lsn t a nee-ioauur, he most
cel iauny isii i a genuine ian. A
is ian is a perauu wno cin cin-muUics
muUics cin-muUics io una WoiiutiiUl yu.ii os
Hie uy paying ms way nuo tames.
i on mm mm in a seal at a college
or pi'oiessiuiiai gaint, geuiug lue
icei u. it us .4.1 o. me i.jy,u.
ne goes to ihe oaseCMil pars,
ne nites a ligm, so lie rustles uie
pi'iCe u. a utive. diiu dueuus One.
opons pio or amateur coulun I
survive without mm.
TV walciieii are tree-loaders
who su iiouie or m the ueigliuur-
11UOU puu ut.u nun sci; uu ,.,k,ui.
iieipiii0 uououy as lUey do so. hi
a uiauer oi idci, tne v watcher
noes iiiuutasui'duie uami uecause
lie eiicuuidBcs uuvciiomg fiu fiu-iams
iams fiu-iams which neep people dway.

AMONG Olncv ihlrtUia, all
bau, ne is lespo.isioie lor making
popular iigures oui oi snaineies
dnu uiiiaung qUick-tulKers wno
gave uiemseives Uie uncy name
ui sporicasiers.
'Because nese unluiormed an announcers
nouncers announcers are alt they hear, me
free-loaders regaru Mem as ex ex-pens,
pens, ex-pens, this uespite the laci tnat
a sportscaster nas not asKed a
single pertinent and sensible ques question
tion question since the advent ol the ma magic
gic magic lantern. The way things are
the announcers are little more
tn an careiuhy controlled ped peddlers.
dlers. peddlers. Professional football announc announc-e
e announc-e a anu camera crews musi au au-nere
nere au-nere o the stricest regulations.
There is a long list ot don'ts. Ca Camera
mera Camera crews are not permitted to
focus on any fights which might
break out during a game. The
sportscaster does what Commis Commissioner
sioner Commissioner Bert Bell says or he does
rial have a job.

Hat What It Takes
As far as we are able to judge
from observation there can be lit little
tle little doubt that Reese has what it
takes to make a successful man manager.
ager. manager. Intelligence, personality, ar articulation
ticulation articulation and a capacity for un understanding
derstanding understanding which indicates, ht
can get along with, and handle
men. And while he is not a con confirmed
firmed confirmed rhubarbist, he is no Cas Caspar
par Caspar Milquetoast either.
No sports, writer or aircaster e e-ven
ven e-ven put a sensible question to
Reese without getting a straight straightforward
forward straightforward interesting, informed an answer.
swer. answer. .an answer based on expe

rience, perceptiveness ana a dis discriminating
criminating discriminating memory.

Also, like Dressen, htengoi ana

Durocher, he appreciates the val value
ue value of public relations to a ball
club and a hall player. You'd be
surprised how many managers. .
and even more incredible. .club
owners who don't.

TELEVISION HAS PRACTI PRACTICALLY
CALLY PRACTICALLY KILLED minor league
baseball and forced the switch of
major league franchises. It put
a number of colleges our of foot football.
ball. football. The NCAA made a frightful
mistake when it permitted the
telecasting of one stirkout game
each Saturday. This hurts all the
o'hers,. encourages the free-loader
to stay home.
"The Braves make each year
roughly what the Dodgers did in
televising all their games .from

JEbbets Field," says L. Perini, who

built his championship club after
learning a lesson with television
in Boston and will have no part

of it in Miwaukee; "Which is
healthier turnaway crowds, or

television and a half-filled park?"
The answer is that Milwaukee's

County Stadium already is virtu

ally sold out for next season and

the Dodgers arc in Los Angeles.

And unless something is done
to get that TV free-ioader back in
the park, there will be a lot of
other changes.

v

SHIP SHAPE Celestial
bodies are in the news, but
blond Angela Malone is a darn
sight better than all of them
silhouetted against the skyat
Nassau in the Bahamas. The
skipper checks the lines and
fittings of her trim sailboat as
fleecy clouds drift laaily by.-.

THI CRITERION OF GOOpjTASTB

WO

i 4

-W PR ;

vi m a

u f

EY

ENDER

Y A It D L

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.V"

1.- PAGE TEJJ
THE PANAMA AMKRICAN AN INDEPENDENT D Alt T NEWSPAPER
WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER GRIDS'
C L A 5 SIR I E D S
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
TH'S, SPACE' IS FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740

i

f
V

Houses

FOR RENT OR SALE: Beautiful
two bedroom chalet, 500 feet
outh "Panemar", 2nd afreet,
San Franciaco. Call Phone 3 3-6089.
6089. 3-6089. : FOR RENT: For aix monthi
i furnished home with three bed bedrooms.
rooms. bedrooms. Phone 3-6120,
Rooms
FOR RENT: Rooms at Rio Aba-
jo. opposite Baturro Commissary,
7th street No 7-78 Rio Abajo.
Inquire 8th street No. 5-30.
FOR RENT: Rooms at Carras Carras-quilla
quilla Carras-quilla No. 26. Inquire 8th
street No. 5-30.
Resorts
PHILLIPS Oceenslde Cottage
Santa Clara. Bex 1890 Pana Panama,
ma, Panama, R. da P. Phone Panama
3-1877, Cristobal J-H7J.
Fosters cottages and large beach
house. Phone Balboa 2830 Mon Monday
day Monday through Friday,
Baldwin's furnished apartment
at Santa Clara Beach. Telephone
Trim, Balboa 1 622.
Genell Bliss Santa Clara Guest
House. Overlooks ocean... sur surrounded
rounded surrounded by shad trees . new
sun deck . private steps to
beach (2 min. walk). Gas range
and refrigerator... accommo accommodates
dates accommodates 8. Playground (lighted at
night) barbecue, badminton,
pingpong, archery etc. Your own
bohio with hammocks on beach.
Current rates. Navy 3812.
Commercial Sites
FOR RINTi Space for office.
Compafila T Sagure building in
Campo Alegr. Air conditioned,
levator, chtanerman, big space
for parking 26 M2. Tel 3-0136.
FOR RENT: Spacious sites for
business or offices in recently
contructed building, opposite the
Ministry of Treasury. Inquire 8th
street No. 5-30. Phone 2-2718,
Quijano.
HAMMOND
ORGAN
MUSIC'S MOST
GLORIOUS VOICE
COMPANIA ALFARO
29-28 Peru Avenue
Phone 3-0301
Panama City
you CAA'r eeAT

1956 FORD Convertible
1957 CHEVROLET Belair,
Hardtop. Al Condition
1954 DODGE, 2-door Coronet ....
1954 JJILLMAN Station Wagon ..
1953 0LDSM0BILE, 4-door, Radio
1952 OLDSM0BILE, 4-door, Radio

AGENCIAS COSMOS, S. A.
, 2 AntomobUe Row TeL 8-4721

Apartments

ATTENTION. 0. I.I jus built
modem furnished apartments, I,
2 bedrooms, hot. cold water.
Phone Panama 3-4941.
FOR RENT: Apartment ideal
for office or" clinic, across Pana Panama
ma Panama Hotel loti of parking space.
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 3-5024.
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, living and' diningroom,
kitchen etc. Across Panama Ho Hotel.
tel. Hotel. Via EspaAa 106, Apartment
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment
ment apartment with light and gas in Vista
Hermosa. $70.00. Tel. 3-3589.
FOR RENT: Two apartments,
one furnished the other unfur unfurnished.
nished. unfurnished. For married couple only.
Via Belisario Porras No. 65. Mi Miguel.
guel. Miguel. FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, 2 bedrooms, living room,
dining room, independent serv service,
ice, service, San Francisco, 86th street
east No. 6, near Roosevelt
Theatre.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment
ment apartment at El Canqrejo, Alberto Na Navarro
varro Navarro street No. 48. Two bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, living rooms, d'ining room,
porch, kitchen and service,
maid's room, garage. Everthing
modern. Phone 2-2883.
FOR RENT: 1 bedroom apart apart-m
m apart-m e n t completely furnished',
reasonable price. 46-47 2nd Ave
formerly 48th St.) Bella Vista,
FOR RENT: Furnished 1 bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment, $60.00. Saba Saba-nas
nas Saba-nas No. 172, rear of Fire Station.
Phone 2-2718.
FOR RENT: Nice four rooms,
apartment on ground floor. $40.
Phone 3-2897.
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: 1 bedroom apart apartments
ments apartments in new building for 60,
65 and 70 dollars at Tivoli Cros Crossing
sing Crossing and Jose Francisco de la Os Os-sa.
sa. Os-sa. For information apply at this
address or telephone 3-5469.
FOR RENT: 1 bedroom apart apartment
ment apartment completely furnished. Bella
Vista. Alto one room unfurnish unfurnished.
ed. unfurnished. Via Espana. Tel. 3-0934.
FOR RENT: One-bedroom fur furnished
nished furnished apartment. Automobile
Row over Panama Auto. $64
monthly. Tel. Balboa 2870.
FOR RENT: Army inspected
furnished one bedroom apart apartment.
ment. apartment. All conveniences, reason reasonable.
able. reasonable. 4th of July Avenue. Phone
2-2081.
FOR RENT: At Campo Alegre,
two bedroom apartment, $100.
Ground floor, Cristina Buildinyj,
Manuel Ma. Ycaxa Avenue.
Phone 2-2718, Quijano.
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom apart apartment
ment apartment at El Cangrejo, Eusebio A,
Morales Avenue No. 5. Phone 2-
2718.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, 3 bedrooms. For three
months. Justo Arosemena Ave Avenue,
nue, Avenue, corner of 41st east, op opposite
posite opposite "Colegio Maria Inmecula Inmecula-da".
da". Inmecula-da". Phone 2-2718.
FOR RENT: 1 bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, living-dining room, maid's
bathroom. East 45th street No.
4-166. new building. Inquire 8th
street No. 5-30. Phone 2-2718.
oua useo cab
$1,800.00
2,300.00
1,000.00
600.00
750.00
700.00

VIPuS?.,m,TrH?.!!,.ll0 o

c J, iM c""n'"1 .Jven" HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE J Fo. de
VAN-nf.R-.llS SO Sireel No w FAHMAriA FX BATURRO Pa.gue Lcfevre
Ih. Brlla Vlta Theatre. COLON: Central Avenue 12.165 Tel. 431

Automobiles
FOR SALE: 1949 Dodge, 4-.
door sedan, excellent transpor transportation,
tation, transportation, can be seen at 5623 Dia Diablo,
blo, Diablo, Asking $245, will accept
best offer. Office 2-2731; home
2-4256 after 5 p.m.
FOR SALE: 1950 Humber 7
passenger sedan, duty paid. Call
Kobbe 5241.
FOR SALE: Buick 1957. 4-door
Special. Excellent condition $1, $1,-850.00.
850.00. $1,-850.00. Tel. 84-6107.
FOR SALE: 1956 Morris
Minor. Superior condition. Call:
87-6276 during day. 87-7295
after five. Returning to States.
Need bigger car.
7ASHICA
"AIRES"
Cameras
i.i.iiiiii v
PANAMA COLON
LIFE INSURANCE
call
JIM KIDGE
General Agent
Gibraltar l ife Ins. Co.
for rates and information
Tel. Panama ?-0552
TRANSPORTES BAXTER. S. A.
Packers Shippers Mover
Phone 2- 2451 2-2562
Learn Riding at
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Riding,& Jumping Classes daily
3 to 5 p.m. Phone 2-2451
or by appointment.
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
lei. 3-3272 Panama
AMERICAN LIFE
INSURANCE CO.
BIRMINGHAM. Ala.
For military and civil service
personnel only In C.Z. write or
phone for Information Phil Wei Wei-ner.
ner. Wei-ner. General Agent Phone 1-0700
Box 3114 Panami.
33,684 Dropped
From US Rolls
During September
WASHINGTON UP) The. fed-
Jeral government payrol shrank
iby 33.684 persons during Septem September
ber September to the lowest point since
April 1956, Sen. Harry F. Byrd
j(D-Va.) reported today.
In the monthly report from his
joint committee on reduction of
federal spending, Byrd said the
reduction was he greatest for any
single month ince June 1950.
His report placed the number of
civilian employes in September at
2,366,398 including 1,130,380 in
military departments and 1,236, 1,236,-018
018 1,236,-018 in other, government agencies.
The 33,684 reduction for Sep September
tember September included 23,876 in the
number of civilian employes in de
fense agencies, divided about
equally between white collar and
industrial employes.
"To the maximum extent pes
sible, the reduction was achieved
by not filling vacancies, consoli consolidation
dation consolidation of positions and close-out
of selected facilities," the Defense
Department explained. "The re reductions
ductions reductions have been made in those
areas that are considered least
critical and largely among the
less technically skilled employes."
Byrd said the 9,808 reduction in
non military agencies resulted
largely from seasonal cuts by the
Agriculture and interior depart

orart-o oob omen at is-m

Real Estate
FOR SALE: Attractive 2 bed bedroom
room bedroom beach front cottage at sea sea-cliff
cliff sea-cliff acres. Fully furnished and
equipped. Private approach to
beach. Beautiful grounds' with
large trees. House and grounds
in excellent condition. Must be
teen to be appreciated. Reason Reasonably
ably Reasonably priced. Tel. Panama 3 3-4982
4982 3-4982 from 8:30 ,a.m. to 5:30
p.m. and Panama 3-3783 after
6:00 p.m.
C.Z. Elections
(Continued trom rae 1)
R. A. Stevens, 31
One-Year Alternates
Charles Staples, 28
Mrs. Pat Morgan, 25
Mrs. Marjorie B. PJvans, 18
Edward Lucas 18
Because of the tie between Mrs.
Evans and Lucas, the election
committee declared each elected
an alternate.
The only other candiate was
Mrs. Beatrice Lucas with 5 votes.
Ancon-Balboa
Heights
Two-Year Delegates
W. E. Esslinger, 80
Mrs. Margaret Rennie, 73
Roger Howe, 56
One-Year Delegates
Walter Lindsay, 52
Mrs. Amy McCorinack, 47
Hugh E. Turner, 22
Also Started
Cornelius McCormack, 19
Mel Walker, 17
Richard Jenks, 14
Diablo Heights
Two-Year Delegates
James Maguire, 55
Carl W. Hoffmeyer, ti
M. S. Slotkin, 54
One-Year Delegates
Richard Daniel, 51 ;
Robert Blanev. 19
A. L. Endicott. 48
Also Started
Mrs. Macel Thomson. 37
Florence Peterson, 34
Kaye Clark, 33
Balboa
Two-Year Delegates
Harry Egolf, 140 r
Charles McG. Brandl, 109 -Sam
Roe, 105
One-Year Delegates
Mrs. Patricia LeBrun, 91
Max Schoch, 88 -Joseph
Ebdon, 77
Also Started
Robert Herr, 68
Otis Myers, Sr. 65
Jack Morris, 61
Lawrence W. Chambers, 39
The only members newly elect
ed to the council who have never
served on it before are Harry E-
golf, Roger Howe, and M. S. Slot-
kin. The alternates who have not
served before are Edward Lucas
and Mrs. Amy McCormack.
Santa Cruz
Two-Year Dolegates
Violet Henry
Gordon Small
Leon Headley
Mrs. Ruby Wilson
Mrs. Marcela Holness
Alternates
Mrs. Lilian Mairs
Bendley Tappin
William Millet
Sherman Brown
Richard Burns
Christopher Cox
Elections of officers for the San Santa
ta Santa Cruz council will be held Fri Friday.
day. Friday. FROM
THE
WORLDS
GREATEST
NOVEL!

mm HENRY MEl J:;-

-ir wreet, Panama- ubrebu

la Ossa Ave. No. 41 f OTO DOMY-Jiisto Aroemei. Ave. airf 3S StFABMACIA
I Street FABMACIA "SAS"-Vla Porras 111 .MOVED AD E8 ATHIS Beside
x

j Home Articles
FOR SALE: 6 pc. Maple bed bedroom
room bedroom set $60, 6 pc. liviniroom
set $55, T. V. Aerial; Curundu
4175.
FOR SALE: Bargain, 2 new
mattresses, rubber. 2 bedroom
sets. Gas stove. Phone 3-5244.
FOR SALE: Beautiful combina combination
tion combination radio-phonograph with side
bar. 46th street No. 4-98, apt.
3. Call 3-4638.
Chinese Girl Beats
Birthday Deadline
In Flight To US
TOKYO, Nov. 6 (UP) A Chinese
girl breathlessly caught the last
U.S. bound flight leaving Tokyo
tonight to win her race to reach
American soil before her 21st
birthday tomorrow.
Miss Young Tamling, t h e
daughter of a Honolulu Chinese,
gained precious time as she
crossed the International Date
Line. Her plane was due to reach
Anchorage, Alaska, hours before
midnight deadline when she would
be 21 years old.
The U.S. arrival time was all all-important
important all-important because Miss Young
was traveling on an American non nonquota
quota nonquota visa as a minor. She was
forced to board a plane flying to
the United States because no
flights to Hawaii were scheduled
that would arrive there before
midnight.
Miss Young, who was born in
China and had lived in Hong
Kong for several years, arrived in
loityo 23 minutes behind .schedule.
At first she believed she ad
missed the Northwest Airlines
flight on which she had booked
passage.
She stood by with tears in her
eyes until airline agents Minted
floward big airliner and Indicated
witn gestures that this wis her
plane to .America.
When she cleared Jnnanpw cms.
toms and immigrations, she ran
to the Northwest plane, up the
ramp and patted the side of the
fuselage affectionately. She then
smiled with a sigh of relief and
disappeared inside.
A Northwest spokesman eairl
that when flight time came and
the Hong Kong plane did not ar
rive, he wired the home office for
permission to hold the plane
longer.
"Hold under all circumstances
, wait for the tfirl." eam th
airline's answer.
Military Services
Held This Morning
For Sgl. Buckley
Military funeral services for
William R. Buckley, 60, retired
Army sergeant, were held at 10
a.m. today at the Corozal Cemete Cemetery.
ry. Cemetery. Chaplain (Col.) H. F. Donavan,
U.S. Army Caribbean chaplain,
onducted the services.
Army units which participated
were a firing squad -from" H e a d-
quarters Company of the 20th In Infantry
fantry Infantry and a bugler from the 79th
Army Band.
set. Buckley died Sunday at
Gorgas Hospital. He lived in House
5416, (Jhorrera, R. P.
He is survived bv his wife Mar
celina. and two children.

J wot
ncoux

peisciado t street JfJtJSffVSm

Miscellaneous
FOR SALE : Underwood type typewriter
writer typewriter in first class condition
$30.00, apply profesor Minbiole
3654. House No. 2.
FOR SALE: Finansas and
Cuentas Comcrciales, preferred
stock at discount and Finansas
connon. Call 2-0074.
FOR SALE: Hotpoint automatic
washer, deluxe, 60 cycle, excel excellent,
lent, excellent, reasonable, Albreek 3115,
FOR SALE: Leaving Isthmus
household furniture at bargain"
prices. Calls 90 390-A. (Across
from San Fernando Clinic) :
FOR SALE: Beautiful 6. L.
console T. V., perfect condition,
will trade what have you. Ama Amador
dor Amador 5198.
FOR SALE: 2 Drexel bedroom
Chets, I Mable bed with springs
and Side Rails, 1 Record Chest,
1 G. E. Ringer washing machine.
Call 3-6286 after 5:00 p.m.
FOR SALE: Save money! Buy
Clayco building blocks, 4"x12"
x!2". They are economical, light
and do not crack, $123.20 per
thousand. Clayco & Alfararia, S.
A., Via Espaiia No. 37-40.
Phone 3-0160.
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE: 20 ft. boat, cabin,
60 h.p. engine. Reasonable. 86 86-4143.
4143. 86-4143. Bakers Union Prexy
Dares AFL-CIO
To Suspend Union
WASHINGTON. Nov. (UP).
Bakers Union- President James G.
Cross ail but challenged 'the AFL AFL-CIO
CIO AFL-CIO to carry out its threatened
suspension of his union today. He
said the federation's clean up
orders. .woutd violate the union's
constitution. ,:
"We are resigned to leaving the
AFL-CIO, if wa are forced out' of
it, cross said in a prepared state
ment. '
He said, however, that th union
intended to stay within the federa
tion "unless forced to get out.
The AFL-CIO Executive Council
gave the 158,000-member union un
til Nov, 15 to comply with its
housecleaning directives, including
the ouster of Cross.
The council said union failure to
act would bring automatic sus suspension
pension suspension and probably expulsion at
the AFL-CIO convention next
month,
The council similarly has threat threatened
ened threatened two other AFL-CIO affiliates
the Teamsters Union and the
Textile Workers Union..
The Teamsters, already sus suspended
pended suspended for failure to carry out
AFL-CIO demands to get rid of.
president-elect James R. Hoifa, is
aimost surely headed for expul
sion.
The Textile Workers Union, how
ever, appears to be making efforts
ra stay m ine reaeraxion. rne un un-ijn
ijn un-ijn has complied with AFL-CIO
demands to oust top officials.
Cross had indicated earlier that
he had no intention of resigning
his post with t e Bakers. He said
today that he could not be de declared
clared declared ineligible to run for re-election
at a special convention the
council ordered because he is a
nember in good standing of the
union, '";
DAYDREAM Bob Taylor,
iiy.uuu Don us recruit catche
of the Mllwaukw RnvM ia :
lt onrolle attemptin; to
CTicn up on irestunan studies 1
at Southern Illinois University,

,? t it Kn- I
h 1 1
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jl
ie
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Miscellaneous
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A," DIABLO
OX 1211. CRISTOBAL. C.Z.
WANTED: -Air-condition unit,
25 cycle. Cocoli Barber Shop,
phone 3988,'
Domestic Employment
WANTED: A food coek with
references for small family. Must
sleep at heme. Good salary. Me.
dical Center 4th floor. Phone 3-
1078. I ;
J
WORKING WIVES INCREASE
WASHINGTON (UP) The Cen-
sus Bureau said Monday the pro proportion
portion proportion of married women work working
ing working or seeking jobs has jumped
from 20 to 30 per cent. The num number
ber number Of WOrkine wives inrreaspri
from 7,500,000 in 1947 to 12,700,000

IMPORTANT TO PROPERTY OWNERS
Panama's Newest Real Estate Fjrm,
CUCALON & CO. LTD.
i proud io announce the opening of its new offices
to take) care of all your Real Estate needs, includ including:
ing: including: Management, Rentes, Sales.
Executives, U. S. trained bythe "National Institute
of Real Estate Management." 11
Corner of Cuba Ave. Phone 3-3330
and 32nd Street Panama. R. P.

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USED CARS
AT COLPAM

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Late Models

1951 MORRIS MINOR, 4-door. 350.00
1950 MERCURY, 4-door . ... ... ... x 450.00
1957 FORD RANCHERO V..,-. 2,350.00
1955 CHEVROLET, 4-door,: PG 1,650.00
1953 LINCOLN, 4-door, Radio 950.00
v : e
1952 VICTORIA FORD, Radio 75a00
1954 BUICK, 2-door, Radio . . 1,150.00
1956 FORD, 2-door, Radio ........ ...1.695.00
1954 FORD STATION WAGON .j 1,495.00
1950 FORD CONVERTIBLE, Radio PG 450.00
, r-' p r

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FAST FRIENDLY. FINANCING
Wy VISIT OUR.
ULTRA MODERN SHOWLOT

':Sf;;AUT6"Row
Panama 3-7010 r

WANTED Experiencee" eperJ

V""1""" "eauty Shop,
83-21 1 JVx'V-
SERVICES
3-minute car wash SI. ..
cleaning of motor $5, waxing of!
""irnang, irans-ls'
mian nignway near Sears.
FREE Television Pick-un an,
delivery service during the monthi
ot November. Phone U. S. Tele
vision. Panama 3-7607 for fa
service.
Miscellaneous
FOR RENT: Furnished or Un-i
furnished modern apartment LaP
Cresta, calle 48 No. 12. Twof
bedrooms, livingroom, dining -room,
two bath, servant's rooroji
garage. "For Sale" modern fur-p
nit lire television household fur-i
mshing, typewriter, 1956 eirj
conditioned Dodge (820OJ
miles). Telephone 3-6894.1
urgent transfer.
Clean Buys
I
I
A
Colon 446
1

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menu.



1 -f

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER ",
PAGE
WEDNESDAY. NOVEMBER 1957
By WILSON SCRt;GQfc
BY GEORGE W UNDER
THE STORY OF MARTHA WAKNR
Stealing a March
.-'TERRY AND THK PIRATE
THAT'S FUWMV. SOAMI. THOUGHT ID TAKE IN
u llli kcmeUT niX LATR ON. OOtDU
supposswscoxp join
RDRCES?,

i

) ( rMNINGT0Ra.AS-TVOUI5HrMI
L I I V Twnwc.fiiMEL.DOWT'lOUr

1 -Mllll I III HI I

I CAN PEPENPON WU TO W YE5, SK)
TAKE SUITABLE ACTION, ESaausijfl

'W7 IN VIEW OF LEC'S EXPLOIT WITH
, I l 1 THE T-WRC7, IT'5 FITTING THAT
(, ffl rm I JSsStSm
- SQUAPRON rAfTTO ?HNOV
!i HA5 KETUKNEP 4U IT 70
, ID THE V I ,ff, lU gjHl 1 r-2
ANf its I if Tt Hi f TiT
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! with the rWy. iPSStStmSWr'

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(VTNCIST.CJ I I f Isfsi:
'&)VOUWAMTTOSS.ffeWp III
MvoTlSHEu'-Jr II 1 t-f:
STAIRS OfSSt l l

as

MORTYMEEKLB

FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS

Bj MERILL BLOSSER

Ul-YA. DOLL BABy

YOUR FASH PIE :

HAS BE EM fN DEEP

CaBIEF AWAY FEOAA

Ti-lE SOUND OP VOUP

CHEERY CHIRPING

FRECKLES-; KNOW

THE

FEELING IS

MUTUAL SO
WHY DONT W

EVADE OUR.

WARDENS -THIS
EVENING

AND GO FOR

3

Listen Forwv
blUejay CALL
BY YOUR. WIN WINDOW
DOW WINDOW AT EIGHT".
TMBN PRETCUD
you're eaMe
V. -r. ta I IBDADVf

Pi "N

I JUST MADE A DATF FOR YOU V :
BREAK OUT OT PRISON A

ALLEY OOP

Sounds Bad

. By Y. T. HAMLIN

" IM GOODNESS! fJ&jlPiS..l pom KNOW
isa-SH I HOPE jyWjT MR3.U.BENHER ANGLE...BUT
THATV SO! j- vvtj TOOK! HNW. Jm3U CAN BET
I COULD BE r r ODD NAME.,. SHE'S SOT ONE!
MOUNT ) "lOU THINK

PtartRABlV BUT

VOUSHOULDNT

HAVE LEFT THE
LAB WITH THE

TIME MACHINE

IN OPERATION

t . I I SXSTSSBSJSBWW"

(oh, itll tft mj- i j r V I
RIGHT. DOC.-1 LEFTl K YOU LEFT J
IT IN THE ORE IT WITH W
OF A COUPLE OF L STRANGERS? .JiJ

FRlSCILLA'S POP

Where There'i Smoke

Bj Al YERMEER

rSO WE'RE V 3k GOT VOUI? J
V KlEtSWBORS J --t OWN ipd

WE OUGMT I
TO GIVE YOU )
A HOUSE-
WARMINS)

I DON'T MEAN JUST
A PARTY.' I MEAN A

KtAL HUUbf H

WARMIMGr

SUREJ ABUT IT WON'T
S I V MURT TO WAVE L
rrRUST) THE FIRE
V MIM. ( DEPARTMENT V

BUGS BUNNY

Be Seeing You

BOOTS AND HER BUDDDtt

A OareerT.'

By EDGAR MARTIN

SOWETHAttCj

. rum IT 1

VfD ? HO
VEVTWKX SCO

SOTO. OP THfcT S9 1

BOOTS,,

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raw i i '-i- ur.i

hot tr t. t.m. m. ua o.

CAPTAIN EASY

Mysterious Note

By LESLIE TURNER

, Ls. f NO WATER WW65." J VOU R5U0WIW
' IT WOULDM'T PE WE N A 60At
-Stf5eWr CRICKET! VHMt.lOHg IW

I eer too eaicic. but iu motipy

OPEN FOK MULf.

; 7HMM..ITS
A MALL.

MIUE5AWAV1

WHAT IP X

MISS IT?

THEN KKP V WONPeR WHY JOPy BAKWIe
AKI EVE Our BNT THI WOTE AKW
I FOR HAWAII-. I MB TO BE HERE ATTHI TIME?

Poor Fellow

By DICK CAY ALU

twnMtn in. tm f. on.

AU RKXT, MW3 PHLOX,
SEND IN THAT MAN FROM J
THE INTERNAL ft
REVENUE J-CS I
? bureau ry i

OICAY? VSXWOW! THIS IS II ( THAN ICS. BUGSj 1

SIDE GLANCES

Bv Calbraith

T.M. W W O" O"-(?1
(?1 O"-(?1 1M7 k MA torvierl"

"William wants five Indian pennieshand
your nickel, William'."

the nice man

11 N DRIVERS.
ILJInIUKE MOST OTHER FISHES,

THE OKEAT LAKES
BOWFIN MAKES

i 1-1-1-11 i nee. of- its -o.

TAIL IN SWIMMING.
IT IJWDULATES ITS

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DAILY FORTUNE. FINDER
T learn your "Fortun" for today from tho tUrtk writ in th tettMl
of tho alphabot corrwponding; to tho numonU o tM lino of tho Mtf
logical pariod in which you wara born. You will ftnd It Iyn.
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bagged this one at the corner meat market.

AfPOVAS PANAMA AJtWAYS

PANAMA-MIAMI
MIAMI-ATLANTA
PANAMA

ATLANTA 0

Today's XV Program

.$55.00
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30

s oa crs news
J li Jonathan Winter
34 Zoo Parade
4 00 Suaan'i Show
4 JO TRADING POST
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I 00 Dear Phorba
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7 1M Claaarootn Camera
(Hlatary 0. Lesson 1M

7 30 Danny Thomat
t oo Robert Moataomary present!
oo This la Yetar Ufa
30 Spike Jones
10 40 Wednesday Mifht flfti
11:00 CFN NEWS
11 IS rtorian Zabach and
Danferoua Astljcnment.

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' PHONES: PANAMA: 3-1057 3-1698 3-1699

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Flying Doghouse

Muttnik Took Off On Super Fuel
Rather Than Atomic Jet Engines
MOSCOW, Nov. 6 (UP) Soviet satellite expert Prof. Cyrill S. Tanvukov confirmed today that the Rus Russians
sians Russians used a liquid superfuel to launch their satellite, not nuclear energy.
. i But, he' added, "success in utilizing atomic energy opens great possibilities to building atom jet engines,
which would facilitate flight to other planets."
Writing in the newspaper Trud, the author disclosed the Russians are now working on "photonic rockets
which would develop super-cosmic speeds approximating the speed of light." (186,000 files per second),
i y9 jaid, "scientific successes will eventually enable realizatio nof this bold dream."
f It was also announced that Moscow's permanent agricultural and industrial exposition will soon open a special
satellite exhibition, with an exact replica of Sputnik I.

Soviet Communist Party leader
Nikita S. Khrushchev taunted the
United States today for its slow slowness
ness slowness in developing missiles ana
satellites.
"Our Sputniks are -all circling
the world and waiting ior Ameri American
can American and other Sputniks to appear
and make a commonwealth or
Sputniks," he told the Supreme
Soviet (Parliament).
Khrushchev said the Soviet sat satellites
ellites satellites had caused alarm among
Russia's enemies.
Meanwhile in Cambnge, Mass.,
Operation Moonwatch scientists to to-valuated
valuated to-valuated sighting reports of
Snutnik II from points throughout I
fiTT ......in i n pffnrt to deter-
mine the satellite's exact orbit.

Scientists Defend Use Of Mutt in Muttnik

! NEW YORK, Nov. 6 (UP) Sci Scientists
entists Scientists today defended the Rus Russians
sians Russians use of a dog in their Sput Sput-Inik
Inik Sput-Inik II to blaze a trail for man
Into space.
They said the safety of many
things, ranging from lipstick to
life-saving insulin, depends on lab laboratory
oratory laboratory tests involving dogs and
other animals.
i Without monkeys, scientists
isaid. there would be no saiic anu-
inolio vaccine. Work on dogs has
provided great strides in cancer
treatment, they said. Nearly every
'surgical technique now in use was
tried out Iirsi on nogs in
tories.
Tre dyes put on women's hair
In beauty parlors are tested on
dogs for safety. Rabbits are used
to -ensure the purity of shampoos.
FLYING LABORATORY
' The Sputnik is just a flying lab lab-eratory,
eratory, lab-eratory, scientists said, and when
the-time comes, Americans prob probably
ably probably will send animals aloft in
Weather Or Not
This weather report for the
S4 hours ending 8 a.m. today,
In prepared by the Meteorolo Meteorological
gical Meteorological and Hydrographic
Branch of the Panama Canal
Company:
Balboa Cristobal
TEMPERATURE :
High
Low
HUMIDITI:
High
Low
84
73
83
76
95
70
95
74
WIND:
(max. mph) NE-15
NE-16
.08
RAIN (inches) .63
WATER TEMP:
(Inner harbors) 82
THURSDAY, NOV. 7
82
High
J: 09 a.m.
j;57 p.m.
Low
9:40 a.m.
9:52 p.m.
0.75 0.40
. BY SPECIAL REQUEST!
1:15, 3:16, 5:10, 7:04. 8:58
. .so little time
every forbidden
moment must be an
interlude of lovel
- Men

ttV SE Sx

lev wmi. T

r AUYSON BRAZZI J

Dr. Fred L. Whipple, head of
the Smithsonian Astrophysical Ob Observatory,
servatory, Observatory, said last night that pre

liminary calculations indicated the
object would be visible briefly
early tomorrow morning in the
Cambridge area.
He said h hoped his staff
would bt .able fo catch a
glimpse of the "Flying Dog Doghouse"
house" Doghouse" long enough to make an
accurate sighting. The scientist
conceded however, that such an
observation would have to be a
combirn tion of "luck and skill"
since the object would be visi visible
ble visible "for less than a minute" in
the skies.
Whipple said he was still work
line on sighting reports from Los
Altos, Calif., Vienna and Japan.
their own satellites before ventur-
ing into space themselves.
One of the nation's leading med
ical researchers and officials of
the American Cancer Society and
the National Foundation for Infan Infantile
tile Infantile Paralysis were among those
who discussed the contributions of
animals to man's welfare. They
replied to world-wide protests by
individuals and organizations op opposed
posed opposed to vivisection and other ani-
mal experiments
Even as the defenders of animal
research spoke out, the protests
were pursued, both here and
abroad.
Officials of the American Soci
ety for the Prevention of Cruelty
to Animals paraded six dog. pick pickets
ets pickets with signs outside the United
Nations. In London, an irate dele delegation
gation delegation from the British Canine De Defense
fense Defense League marched on the So Soviet
viet Soviet embassy.
A group of British dog lovers
called for a moment of silence
for the world's first space trav traveler.
eler. traveler. The ASPCA asked Secretary
of State John Foster Dulles to file
a formal protest with the Soviet
government.
USE SMALL RODENTS
Dr. L. Royal Christensen, direc director
tor director of experimental physiology,
surgery and pathology at the New
York University-Bellevue Hospital
medical center, questioned the
need for using a dog in Sputnik
II. But his doubts were based sole solely
ly solely on the fact that a dog is one
of the heaviest research animals.
Christensen would have used
small rodents for the project, leav leaving
ing leaving the precious space in the sat satellite
ellite satellite for more instruments to re record
cord record medical and scientific infor
mation.
But Christensen suDDorted the
use of an animal in the satellite.
He said almost everything sold
over the counter for human con-

JOIN 500-HOUR CLUB A colorful ceremony at Corozal recently honored nine employes Tof the TTSARCARD3 Ordnance Of Office
fice Office who were awarded certificates of membership In the 500-Hour Club. Membership signifies that the employe has earned
500 hours of sick leave. Col. Elmer W orubbs. Ordnance officer, and representatives of the various Ordnance branches were
on hand to congratulate the men, and special display was set up to symbolize the contributions made by these Republic
of Panama residents to the efficiency of U-S. Army operations Those taking part were:, first row, left to right, "Grnbbs,
Kinkerd Evans of Parque Lefevre, wearing the montuno, and Lt. CoL Ralph H. Wells, Ordnance executive officer." Second
row, Bertram Patterson of East Panama;' Elmer S. Smith of Rio Aba Jo and Lionel N. Smith of Chorrillo. Third row, Frani.
J. Mathurin of Colon; Luis C. Corbett, Charles Waugh and Arthur D. Kerr, all of Panama City. Fourth row. CWO Charlea
Shoemaker, representing the Atlantic Ordnance -division; Hob art McConneu, representing the supply division ; Joseph Fer Fer-nan,
nan, Fer-nan, representing the ammunition division and Melvln Tinkler, representing the maintenance division. (U.S. Army Pheto)

He hoped that the first reports

plus those expectca 10 now in
during the next few days" would
Drovide enough information to
track the satellite exactly.
In San Francisco a group of U-
niversity of California scientists
have calculated that the racket
orbiting with Sputnik I will crash
to earth about Dec. 11.
"That's an approximate date,"
said Dr. Leland E. Cunningham,
UC astronomer. "We can be in
rrror by as much as three or four
days."
Cunningham said the prediction
of the rocket's doom was the
work of electronic computers at
the University's Livermore radia
tion laboratory. The computersfed
fed data supplied ay the Smithso
sumption or use as medicines or
cosmetics are tested on animals
first.
"Probably many more animals
are used in testing products to
make sure they are safe' and po potent
tent potent than for anything else," re
said.
The dog's greatest single medi medical
cal medical use, he said, has been in the
development and manufacture of
insulin, which saves the lives of
thousands of diabetics every year.
Dog experiments also have
brought great strides in can cancer
cer cancer and heart surgery, he said.
CANCER RESEARCH
A spokesman for the American
Cancer Society said that dogs are
used extensively in cancer re
search because some of the can
cers that develop in dogs resemble
those in human beings. The chief
cancer experiments in dogs have
developed effective surgical treat treatment
ment treatment for prostatic cancer and
promising chemical treatments,
the spokesman said.
"In a way, dogs are much bet better
ter better off than humans, as far as
our work is concerned," he said.'
"They get the benefit of advances
in science long before they could
be applied to humans. Dogs serve
a noble purpose. Much work could
not be done without them."
The Russians said today they
might send a monkey up in their
next satellite. A spokesman for the
polio foundation said it would be
hard for the animal to match the
contribution already made by
monkeys in the fight against in in-antile
antile in-antile paralysis.
The Salk vaccine not only is
made of monkey kidneys but was
tested on monkeys Deiore it was
iven to humans.
We definitely would not have
he vaccine without animal re research,"
search," research," a foundation spokesman
said.

nian Astrophysical Laboratory and

my unningnam
Cunningham said he and the
Livermore technicans are tying to
revise their prediction, "to make
it more accurate,"
"About Dec. 11," Cunningham
said, the rocket will go into a
rather steep dive all of a sud
den. It's hard to say how quickly
this will be."
"But we believe the rocket will
be pursuing a comparatively nor normal
mal normal orbit one day and then three
or four days later
down."
it will be
He predicted Spunik I will re remain
main remain aloft for at least another
month.
Eleven Employes
Join Panama Canal
Eelven employes, two from the
United States, joined the Canal
organization during the last two
weeks in October, according to a
report issued by the Personnel
Bureau.
The two employes from the
States are Ben W. Duree, of Dou
glas, Arizona, boilermaker, em employed
ployed employed in the Industrial Division;
and William A. Sanders, m Goshen,
Alabama, Attorney, in the Office
of the General Councel at Bal
boa Heights.
Four of the employes have been
associated with the Canl organi
zation previously, tney are
Wilma D. Crump, Clerk stehoera-
pner in tne Transportation and
Terminals Director's Office. Do
rothy C. Sanders. Kindergarten
Assistant in the Schools Division:
Hugh M. Thomas, Jr., machinist
in the industrial Division; and
Marion O. Wells, clerk stenogra
pher in the Enginering and Cons
truction Director s oitice.
New employes hired locally
were Dorothy L. Cotton, typist in
tne engineering Division: Lvdia
Czapek, illustrator in the Engineer
ing Division; Addie B. Hood, clerk
stenographer in the Administrative
Branch; hhirley P. Jordan, clerk
in the Cristobal Port captain's of
fice; and Alired T. Marsh, wire-
man in the Electrical Division.
EXTREME PROVOCATION
DES MOINES, Iowa (UP)-
State officials said yesterday they
probably wouldn't prosecute three
farm boys who sb"t at but missed
a state conserv- a light plane
that was "scaring the ducks" they
were hunting.

GEORGE W. FISHER JR.
Former PC Employe
Wile, Two Children
Killed By Fumes
News of the tragic death of
George W. Fisher, Jr., former em employe
ploye employe of the Panama Canal Com Company
pany Company General Audit jdivision, his
wife and two young, children, of
fumes from a choked off basement
iurnace, has been received by
friends on the Isthmus. The ac accident
cident accident occurred last week while
he family was asleep in their home
in ; Silver Spring, Maryland. Mr.
Fisher was 35 years old.
According to a newspaper ac
count of the tragedy, Mr. Fisher,
and the members of his family,
were apparently asphyxiated while
they were asleep in the upstairs
bedrooms of their locked and
tightly-sdut brick home.
The bodies oi Mr. Fisher and
his family were discovered when
relatives caled at the house to see
why they did not answer the tele telephone.
phone. telephone. Apparently all four hed
been in bed suffering irom the
flu. Mr. Fisher, who had been
employed with the Immigration
and Naturalization- Service, was
taking a week's annual leave.
A native of Washington, D. C,
Mr. Fisher was employed with the
as eiuyiujw u.c
Canal as
a senior Auditor irom
1953 until 1956, when he resigned
to return to the United States to
accept a position with the Army
Audit Agency in Washington, C.
C. Since that time, he and his
'family have been living in Silver
Springs.
He was graduate of Eastern
High School and the Benjamin
Franklin University School of Ac
u a .4
i i
onu MS'
in commerce and science in 1949
and 1950.
He is survived hy his two brothers
John D. Fisher and Donald V
Fisher of Washington, Mrs. Fisher
is survived by her mother, Mrs
Francis L. Davis, a brother, Meron
J. Davis, and a sister Mrs. Dixie
E-. Kapriva, all of Crovoton Mary
land.
Thatcher Ferry
Out Of Service
A mechanical failure on the
Thatcher ferryboat President A
mador required that it be tempo
rarily taken our of service early
yesterday afternoon.
The ferry service was curtained
all yesterday afternoon and night
since the ferryDoat President Po
rras is under overhaul.
Continuous service was being
provided by the President Roose
velt.
Emergency repair work was be
gun on the President Amador im
mediately and it hoped that nor
nal service can be resumed with
two ferryboats sometime today.

KepuDiiLun xuiiuiubiruuvn
As Candiddfe0ail0n

WASHINGTON", Nor.
City added up today to another
For the Democrats, the re
- i i
This was a real defeat
Republican Malcolm S. Forhes
But in Virginia, the national
Democratic Party could draw
little more comfort than the
GOP over the fact that th
Democratic candidate for gover
nor won more easily than in
: :
xne uemocratic campaign campaign-there
there campaign-there was keyed to massive re resistance
sistance resistance to racial integration
in schools and was a reminder;
that the Democratic family
quarrel over the civil rights is issue
sue issue can only become more in intense.
tense. intense. Lindsay Almond Jr. In Virginia
had nothing in common with
Meyner or Mayor Robert F. Wag Wagner
ner Wagner Jr. of New York City,, who
New York Salutes
Last 'Wisconsin'
Voyage At Age 14
NEW YORK. Nov. 6 (UP) The
U. S. S. Wisconsin, the last of
the Navy's battleships, steamed
b its grave at the age of 14 today,
1 ,'s power and her 20-mile range
guns no maicn ior atomic engines
and missiles.
FiresprayS and tugboat whistles
sounded a sad welcome for the
Wisconsin as it put into New York
harbor for a three-day wait before
moving to Bayonne, N. J; for
mothballs and oblivion. A band
played "On. Wisconsin."
Navy Secretary. Thomas S.Gates
Jr., in a message to the ship
which will be viewed by New
Yorkers until Friday, said thei
Wisconsin "proudly, yields to the
successful introduction of nuclear
power and guided missiles to our
fleet." v
Capt. John O. Miner, the ship s
skipper looked at the guns that
, -- t),,,nfW(, HAfiarwA anH fir
rr". ;"v:" T:..:.r v "...
7. .'thVrf. a H a y'
l!81 "dlay' ,.u
2,700 officers and men, began its
career in the Pacific in World
War II. The 100 million dollar ship
steamed into Tokyo bay at the
end of hostilities and hovered near
as the peace treaty was signed.
The giant battleship was called
back into action during the Ko-
1 1 axa at
raan conflict and sustained its
f rot mo nr wor grhm an
enemy snore battery scored a
rect hit. .'
di-

TODAY. BELLA VIS

PRICES: .75 .40.

-f 41rt if V
M V"- :!
, A hi' i '
jr -p igr -j

from SOa cMTuarr-ox aiaiiam

Joan Collins
RICK JASON

CHARLES BRACKETT VICTOR VICAS;
, '"..-. a,: ,. Baaad on tha Noval by John Slambach

Read
(UP)V TElection return from Ni

political setback for President Eisenhower and the GOP i
- election of Got. Robert B. Mevner In 1 New i Jiim i J

, ...

j uiuMEa r me ivov rrmiucousi nomination
for the Administration, which had. gone all ont l: auhnnrt 'J
, i JKWfP??

typify the Northern Democratic
position in support of strqng civ
11 rights nrofirram. ;
Wagners soh of the late New
ueai senator, was. reelected yes yesterday
terday yesterday i when : he overwhelmed
Republican Roberts K. Chfisten Chfisten-berry
berry Chfisten-berry by ;a 3-to-t v margin. He
B6yf8irls 1
Nine babies Were born at Coco
Solo Hospital during the. .week
ending at midnieht Wednesday.
a!rnrnlnn. t.n ha rooniloi -VinerU t
tal report. During that period
79 patients were admitted and
89 were discharged.
Babies were born to the f ol
lowing American citizen?: Sgt.
ana Mrs. Joseph O Keeie, of Co
co Solito, daughter; Sgt. and
Mrs. Robert. Link, o Gulick
Heights, son ; SpJ and' Mrs, Eu Eugene
gene Eugene Foster, of Coco Solito; son:
Sgt. and Mrs. Ramon Torres, of
Coco Solito, son: and Set and
Mrs. Alfred Robarge, of Coco
Solito, son, .:'
Babies were born to, the fol
lowing parents of Panamanian
citizenship: Mr. and Mrs. Aristl Aristl-des
des Aristl-des Lopez, of Colon, son; Mr.
and Mrs. Rodolfo Hansell, of Co
lon, son; Mr. ahd Mrs.; Henry
Scott, of Colon, son; and Mr.
and Mrs. Lemasio Smith, of Co-
ion, son.
liL.ITTI-P LII I
f Why is q Middle-aged i
won't odmit- her oge ond
'!S9ed man1 won t oct his? ;
SHOWS: 1:30
m
-Jayne PiTansreld

Liffle League

m m i a t r r a m

Betty Lou keim Dolores Michaels'- Larry KeahVg

-;
. v.

sfory- onr, page 9,

j axes, spearing
Mictions
Jnwr.: Virrinri 'L
- r u w u.u.EiLEn m.
polled the largest plurality1 evei
given a mayoral candidate lr
New-York. ..'-.yM'
In yesterday V scattered Wf Wf-year
year Wf-year elections the Republi Republicans
cans Republicans had t6 soittle ior what
satisfaction thev couln
' of victories in two snrcioi
gressional elections t fill'.' Ta I
cancies in the House.,.
These elections .were Jn-the At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic City district in T.r.
,sey and a Philadelphia y suburi
uau .iusutici in .Pennsylvania.
There -was no Bismif kraut Am.
parture from the normal v6tlna
w ukii 4iave oeen neavily Eepub
v ecens eiecuops. x
; Girard Defense
Dfif If Ifamiil
IVwjIji f ClUltl
Expected Hoy, 19
vMAEBASHI, Japan, Nov; 6
(UP) The controversial man man-slaughter
slaughter man-slaughter trial Of Armv Sni!i uni
liam S. Girard ended todav with
the defense -demanding vprrfiht
of innocent.
Chief Judge Yuzo Kawachi said
the verdict would be announced
Nov, ."19a. The trial; was beard by
a thr ee-man courts sine thmra
no jury system .n? Japan.
fiirard was charged in the fatal
shooting of Mrs. Naka Sakai on a
rifle range. ,
conviction on the rchargei could
carry ,. a ; sentence of from two to
15 yiarsi The iprbsecutiorf: has
demanded a five-year term. at
hard labor. V ,V
Beftfre recessing the" court cal-i
4ed Olrard 'before., the bar V and
asked if he had anything to say,
. ''tlYe'SkSir -the .oldier replied.
'I'm very sorry about this ?. accij
dent.-My father died and I lenow
it must feel for her family. I will
pray that some day they wilt find
happiness.:
Defense attorney Ilsuro Haya
shi uttacked the credibility ;of thi
prosecution witness, "particularly
that of Sp-3 Victor nNickel. -tn an
hours long 24,000-word; summation
before the court.
Nickel, "O f Inlreter,;! Mich., -was
witn Girard : at the time of the
shooting and was one of the
prosecution's key w,itness- '.
3:20 5:10 7:05 -9:00 P.M.
Dan Dailey
nnN MOFFAT fl I
f H 1 iiivi m t 9

TA

k. A K X M