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PANAMA, R. P., FRIDAY, OCTOBER 11, 1957
"I ' '''.fc
1 Rangitane Here l
V J ' (NEA R
- PATH OF IHE SATELLITE The .Russian-Uunched earth
il satellite is photographed- In the. aky-'at'.Mebot rne Australia,
r Vis a one-minute time exposure. The path at thtf, satellite is
visible from Upper text to lower fight of photo, iome scientists
. Believe that what was seen, in Australia was tne .rocKet tnat
. is following' the satellite and not 4he satelhtf itself.
Russia, Clamming Up
On Nuclear Weapo
'CIRCUIT. JUDGE 1 Temlstocles
de la- Barrera lias requested that
alleged', triggerman Ruben. O.
Miro be tried on both charges a a-galnst
galnst a-galnst him on the same day, -.
- Miro has been ordered to stand
trial Tuesday on a icharge of
Slandering the President and on
the -following Monday on a
charge of murder. But Judge de
la Barrera says that the law In
dlcates that when more than one
charge is filed against, one in
dividual the lesser charge should
be added to the major count and
both tried at the same time,
A ruling on the judge's re
quest must come from the Sec
ond Superior Tribunal.
One newspaper' source yes
terday speculated that the Sen
tenee that will be meted out to
Miro aneTthe ether defendants
' in the assassination trial if
they are found guilty will prob probably
ably probably not be known until late
next Vear. s
The source jsaid. "if the Jury
come' in with a verdict of gull
ty the findings of. the case must
be reviewed ; by, the supreme
Court whether the defendants
appeal or not. and that accord
ing to. the present judicial proe-
WASHINGTON, Oct. Jl (tlP)-Russia apparently has lapsed known until some montjhi
into its sld volley of letting other nations try itf' discover for
f. .themselves when the Soviets set off a nuclear weapon.
t, Russia reportedly fired a "small" nuclear explosion north
"of the Arctio Circle yesterday. ;. But the announcement came
r .from the' U-S. Atomid Energy Commisison, not trie: Russians.
Tne AEtL nol eiaoarato on s oriet sia tepieat ihsi mgni.
The announcement merely said: -. '' .''.
""' t "Another mtelear test, has been conducted fit Mier current
r Soviet series. The latest was a small explosion, oh Oct. XI at a
sit was uwd: tof shoot that" de-
"!Th Russians.. who have boleted
tat.i"KMit fhp .irtntiftc achievements
,' 4n a big way since launching1 of
j nhen earth' satellite last wee,
. Aookr the unusual step tri nnoUnc nnoUnc-,
, nnoUnc-, Dt theu last previous- known ex-
' They ssfd fesf imda tney had
''istipd an fmnortastHEW-devtc
powerful hvdrogen warhead of
"new construction" which ws x-
ploded at a great height because
, th rHmrlive fallout might oth
erwise hav injured inhabitants of
-the area,: . ; ,
:A '; M-$. sxpert JhSVt speculated
r J Interaontinental Ballistic Mis.
like and McCarthy
For Satellite Lag
J CHICAGO (UP) .-Nobel Prize
Vnner Dr. Harold -C. Urey and
two other world-renowped physi physi-cists
cists physi-cists have put the responsibility
for America's lai satellite pro production
duction production on the -doorsteps ol Presi-
f dent Eisenhower, McCarthyism
"and free competition.
Jt The administration's estimates
of Russian scientific progre ss
caused comDlacency, while witch
hunts upon scientists drove top
men from the field, and free
competition merely resulted in too
many cooks spoiling ina nroin
The charge were made in reply
to a newspaper questionnaire ask asking
ing asking the scientists' views -' on the
Soviet launching fa. man-made
.satellite.- j. :
Inaddition to. Dr. -Urey, Dr
Samuel Ki Allison, director of the
.Ennco rermt institute tor inu
. cleaf Studies, and r Dr John A,
Simpson, a member of the com'
mittee that planned the Interna
.tional; Geophysical. -Y e a f were
. sjuetUoned. t v' H
- tfrey .aaidv a d m 1 n i a tration
spokesm encouraged people to
coinx .iner Russians were noi as
,ffective as hey arV in ( science.
I reter pecnicaiiy to remarks
m ade by the .Presidentf "V
It- would ij profitable to drop
;. complacency',! witch hunts, and
. thinrinr only" in terma of econo-
5"n'' h5vtlv-, .'-'". a..
Referring -tflr' JoyaSy investiga-
Jors of scientists involved in gov government
ernment government orojects. bythe late Sen.
Joseph R McCarthy i R-Wls) Uxey
sam Ji is almost lmpossioie to
believe 5. McCarthyism." did not
; have ; thev .effect of harming the
aaieuiie-pTDgram. ,!', j
" Allison seconded Urey's char
f es, sa ying scientists were "reluc
tant to -take On government work
a classified projects as a result
' America's v position i: hi Satellite
fiaps oe more cirecUy traceable
x tA -At- - at. Alltmm.m, mJ r:.-.
, son sain. ,;t. -
HO d r s of government con-
V tracts "keep their finds from each
- CIS? A'lUnn ifl ."W miM
.T'! ,,,.V. l f
, Meanwhile in Bfcalena, Spain
space sciantiit said today one
jr of Russia's next bi ebjtctivts
would be Uyneh(nj an -a r.t n
Scanning 1tvislon gattillite :v--to
keop .constant watch en th
cities of th ontir world. :.
Delegates attending the Eighth
Congress of the Intternsuonal AS AS-tronautical
tronautical AS-tronautical Federtipv freely 'dis.
uussea ine prospefi oi gucn- m ue-
velopment m hallway conversa conversations,
tions, conversations, i ..
They said Russia.'. next two
space objectives would be a rocket
to the moon andithe "big eye"
the television satellite.
Julius Opik of Iceland's Armagh
Observatory pointed out recently
that two satellites orbiting eternal eternally
ly eternally at a height of 000 miles, one
over each hemisphere, could bro-
vide a continuous (tplevision record
oi what was.goinf on below them.
The -talk here Sounded as if it
came direct' from stienco .fiction
novels or from Georee Orwell's
frightening forecaStof the future,
after the trial which is scheduled
to start Oct, 21.
f .K"'!-Vv 1 I Ef
f A If?
, c1,,T S ,J j y 1 ''
' Mt,irMxtj-aitf.m)mm m.mii..l,4.trLA.-iiLJ'1"-aAi. .amS 'i. ...f,, ,, ri mi1 ,,J
The 195S .'budget request
submitted to the National AS"
sembly yesterday by Finance
Minister Gilbert Arias totaled
156,000,000 an Increase of
ever $4,000,000 over thlt ear's ear's-budget.
budget. ear's-budget. Ak L f iO. f
HOW NOW, BENT BOW Sheltered from he Panama sun under their umbrellas, three
elderly tourists from the. damage British passenger ship Rangltane get a morning view of
the dented -bow of the ship' now berthed at Pier 18 In Balboa. This is the first time that
any" of the New. Zealand Line's "Rangl" ships .has been involved In a collision in Canal
waters.,' She may sail on Monday if terapora ry repairs now being contemplated are com completed.
pleted. completed. v 1 (Photo: Hindi Diamond)
Britain's Selwyh .Lloyd ;Flays Russia
rxin;ridru:iiiiuiy rureiyn runcy opecn
. ueijls of the L u Jvin.uei Jvin.uei-to
to Jvin.uei-to shanty town Jbraved yester yesterday
day yesterday afternoon' downpour to
marclr to the Presldencla it con-f
gratulate President Ernesto de
la Guardla Jr. for his interest In
purchasing .the San t .Mlguelito
lands with a view to solving the
snanty- town prooiem. ,; i.
The Panama lionl Club" has
again been commissioned to or organize'
ganize' organize' another "dynamic" pa parade
rade parade on Nov. 3 this year's ob
servance of Panama's indepen-
unite irom uoiomnia.
Last-year's parade Included,
for the first time, industrial
floats and farm' equipment ".in
addition to students and repre representatives
sentatives representatives of; government and
private organizations. v-. i
i toflay of
oracticme ''hutnbU2"bV; actively
fomenting 'trouble in the. Middle
East .'While nroposint resolutions
of non-interference int-le UnltedJ
In a hard-hitting foreign policy
speech at the Conservative Party
Congress, Lloyd .warned that world
revolution and-, world domination
remained Russia's guiding policy
and the basic cause of internation
al tension. ; p
i Doyd saicf' tlie nuclear1 weii.jon
"equates fthc .small island with
the large' continent; the latter can
be as easily destroyed as the. for
mer. , i i
Lloyd said western Europe thus
far had been aWe to withstand
the communist strategy of infiltra infiltration,
tion, infiltration, subversion and revolution.
r 'So have some countries of A
r' mi L-
ioai s at tin onu,,, e u lira I
Ltbnft paopla.v i
-Called for a "holy strucfiIe'"to
bring abouti the downfall, off the
iraq government., v
Attacked the government of f-
Delegates to the convention ot
some bad domestic news todav. A
poll conducted by a London news
The two ships which collided in the Cnnnl v'esterrfov'
in the waterway a dggest-ever sniu-io-sn.p crasii are be-V
ing delayed here tor repairs. f
ihe i 1,0b -ton, New Zealand-bound liner RanoitanV
expeciea ro nave ner torn dow reinrorced oeiore iUinng,t
munuay wirn ner 413 passengers. About 13 teet ot ner
bow was pushea in, but damage was confined to the Nq.i!
plates or her bosun's locKer.
"ihe pineappie-laoen hawaiian Tourist, 7644 tons, ist
more heavily damaged and is expected to oe at Lnstoial
more than a week. ; .4
Ihe plating of her port side wasitorn 'awav in the.
crash, exposing most ot me No. 1 tweendecK wiiere;hec
WOQ-ton cargo of canned pineapples was stored, tier bow bow-was
was bow-was crushed in. and as the two Snips brushed "sides attei
the crash the bigger Rangitane tore away two lifeboats
and that parlor me bridge outboard of the wheelhouse. j
' A.Panama Canal;' Company board' of .inquiry'- was
niccung uir nay uuay to invesngaie me C01HSlortA.anai
puors t-apr; rranK. jM Kussei or vnsroooi and Capf.Ud-'
ward Donohue of Margarita .were aboard tie Rangitane,'
v' is commanded by Capt, Robert: G-Re"es: 'j
- :ot Copt. Veter J. farreu was aboard tl s
i'-irvuiicn Tourist, which is Commanded" by Xapt. J E
rru;r, "... ,r ., j, ,- ; J ,.
. ii yere, unaersrooa. ro pe presetr ar rne inquiry.
While no official Opinion has jbeen expressed as to.the
Cause? or tne; cuiuaiun, wnmn iuuh. tute in.a Diinamg rain-'
storm 'some Rangitane passengers today claimed .the I
freighter was in the wrong. X V. 4 A
a government there which, if it
were truthful, would not admit the
rr : a. ai in m
Lloyd rejected as'unthinkable"
he said, "but 1 do not know I paper indicated the Labor Party
would win a general election hands
"It would' be f playinj into the
hands of the Communist to let it
be thought that m this conflict we
were casting ourselves for the role
of a neutral," Lloyd declared.
Ho reaffirmed Britain's i inten intention
tion intention of romoining -nuclear
power,, and said he bafieWd on
ly the west's possession of nu
clear weapons would "deter the
other". A'lison a-id ,"W rmilrf
U have gone faster if we'd had a
mi. Rnini u Doriiorr wiui ram-
Ip'ete and rapid exchange of in
. km iiiiiiiimiiny m iwiii ii-'-h i o
a illi::si?:y pieislilPW iiiisf- j
1 1 f M
introduced a resolution in. the U.N
calling upon all states to b a s e
their relations upon the principle
of non-intereference m each oth other's
er's other's internal affairs for ''any mo
tives of economic, political or 1-
Yet during the past few months.
he said, the Soviet Union, through
radio broadcast', or press state statements
ments statements have; ',v,.: .y'l.'
a-Made bitter attacks on Jor
dan, accusing it of "terrorism, tor
ture and repression'
Boat, Lock Wall
An American Soldier attendeu to
an Army "J" Boat which was fin fining
ing fining up at the center approach of
batun Locks received face and
head injuries yesterday afternoon
when the boat shifted and cauaht
nis neaa Between ine, after rail
awning and the wall.
The injured man, "So. John F.
Renz, 24, received cuts on his face
and forehead as well as on the
back of his neck;
Police report that the shin was
liieing up at about 5:15 p.m. yes
terday when the accident occurred.
He was able to walk from the
west upper, chamber to Gate is
Jof the upper level from where he
I was taken to Colo Solo Honnit.l
Rent is assigned to IAGS at Ft.
Girard On Duly
When Woman Shot,
MAEBASHl, Japan, Oct. 11
(UP h-S3C William S. Girard's
platoon commander testified to
day the soldier was "on duty"
when he shot and killed Mrs.
Naka Sakai, the Japanese metal
salvager last Jan. 30.
First Lt. Billy Mohon, of
Comyn, Tex., said, "the incident
took place while the (gunnery) ex exercise
ercise exercise was in progress.' He made
the statement as the defense
opened its case.
Motion also testified that U.S.
Army commanders twice asked
Japanese authorities to remove
the Japanese shell piekers from
the Camp Drew rifle range that
day because they were an ob obstacle
stacle obstacle to the exercise and a men
ace to themselves.
First Lt. William A. Gigante, of
Detroit, another platoon leader,
said the shell pidkers crowded so
close around his men during one
phase of the maneuvers they
KicKea over s machinegun and
knocked down the msehineguoner.
The prosecution has charted
Girard shot Mrs. Sakai deliber
ately with an empty shell casina
from a grenade launcher attached
to his rifle. The defense claims
the shooting was accidental.
They claimed that the Ha- it looked like to me. We felt a ter-
walian Tourist was passing the rific jar, and then I could see ar'
Rangitane on the wrong side, tons of something when we rip'
After the collision the Matson ped out the front oort sir'e of the 1
Line freighter ran aground in other ship. Me? I was glued to
the muddy easy, bank of San pa-the spot."
bio Reach, where the crash oc-1 -f i
curfed. She was freed 2 hours Sandy haired A'bert Binmere
u th OonPannl t.ijp-s Trin-w Torquay. England, cnmfnrfahlv
idad and culebra, and continued attired in shorts today said he was-
the transit to Cristobal unocr ;c ca"'".wnen ne saw a
her own power. She Is oouna r' waung aown, and:
from Hawaii to New York. l-,f"n hlp was 0lD.'
The Rangitane, after stopping aaieru- j
some time at Gamboa to check ,,. - ,
her damage, also completed the 1 fwje "JIJT Hb
transit to Balboa unassisted. bad i wis J hi SttS99
At Cristobal today Pier 10 was Z'L 1.55,
bathed in a rich aroma ot P"t-,t0 visit hj dau2hte;
camo was unloaded. "Someone
could whip up a nice fruit cocK-
jtail." a bystander musea.
On the pacific-side, clusters
of tourists, bound from Lonaon
in New Zealand were setting out
for shonninff and sinntseeing ex
peditions in their unexpected
Hard.y any of the 415 passe" crs
ahnarrl the Die ship Were .w".
no" when she collided with the
freighter. Many are homeward homeward-bound
bound homeward-bound for ew Zealand alter just
finishing what they called a "ho-
uday in Englsna.'
However at least one group o
young ladies from .ngiana were
a bit apprehensive not a xut the
accident, but about the two day
de-ay' which will upset their, tight
Thev are 16 members of the
top-ranking English Women's eric
alboavHiEh School ROTC soon son are Introdurot U t.hi mnhil rfni-w k.
ue, Jirsi, reiewoi j present scnooi year last Monday, pictured above (1. to r.J Lt. Sue
Caot JSCSie Dunn battalion aoonsnrr t.t nrttv Pnii rnmM
L ny -B and ttijoan blmpfle Compaay "C." : -; !- JT--:
Two More Counrs
two additional counts of burela-
Iry -were .filed today sgainst a 17 17-!
! 17-! year -old Panamanian vmith ir.
Idy in jail for trvin to hrV in in
(a Diablo Heights maicTs room.
ueorge Bauey, tne youthful de de-Ifendant
Ifendant de-Ifendant was bound oyer for trial
tin -the U.S. District Court t in.
eon and bail of S100 was et in
leach of. the additional cases filed
I Yesterday probable nuu
found against him in a burglary
-harge involving, quarters 5504 fa
Diablo Heights on Sept 28.
tbo new ones allegedly occurred
n Aug. 30 at Balboa and on Act.
; in. Aneon when he tried to breik
l into quarters theso
was on duty
in the ease,
the U.S. Supreme Court ruled the
United States could allow Girard
to be tried in a Japanese court.
Ono of tho stowards Ward W
the Rangifn, ro ma rlied 'todo -,
that ho was "..tin is '4uh
wn.n n. roir fn-ar, but It didn't
worry him .. 'Tv. bton pt
too much that was wort. t ut C
a liHJ. thing lifc. this fcothtr e
m., n. said with grin.;, 4 U
A young Wellington lad, "wes'ey 1
Miller, a passenger reported,. th al 1
It gave him an eorioi rolia w j
cause the first thing be sat after
the ship "sh-iddered," was sever- i
a! life-boats of the other ship hang. -mg
aft at 45 degree angfes. He
was standing on "B" deck on the
starboard side when the accident
'It el.f1nit.ly mutt hav.Wn
tho otbor ship's f.nlt," hasaid
today, "thoy should hav. p.tswi
us on port sido."
keL team aoouru the .rtangtiane
now bound for New Zealand and L," m? fIeT
Australia where they are slated ilay ?emd to be
"ij wim uie proo
wiioiucr oiraru v"i r: . -. ,'iems Ol cnanffino thiv m. i
when he shot Mrs. Now. Miss rtetta iteinoerg oi ,,,.. v w
the basis lor the Middlesex, pink cheeked manag- ..Wa hil1 .... .t'.' (
on both sides of the of the team, feels that they iCur.ran .t" I
Japanese jurisdiction may t make it m Ume, and )dv l 1.7?-
.'It .oitUH wh she's worried because the matches i -Z czz. .'l
. uv,u t, uauurii nprsi ir
" V. V
Night Train North
The departure of the regular
night train .which is scheduled to
leave Panama City station for Co Colon
lon Colon at 10:10 p.m. will be delavco
until li p.m.- Monday night. Oct.
14, it hat been announced by the
The change in the departure
schedule of the Monday night
northbound train is be ine mad.
for the convenience of those At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic side basketball fans who
plan to attend the baskeball game
being fceld in Panama .Monday
will have to be postponed
However most of th. other pas passengers
sengers passengers are quite content to en enjoy
joy enjoy an extra bit of shopping ne
sightseeing in Panama. They
claim that tours are being .ar .arranged
ranged .arranged tor them by agent Nor Norton
ton Norton and Lilly and are looking
forward te having a good time
The reaction of the passengers The local British Emha t.
to the accident while it happened, i opened r reading room jif "iheir
was vanec. offices in the Caja de ihoiToa
Said one pretty miss Jill Squire building. .- ;
of WeffingtooC - i -i-
im still so excited about it, to ie room contains a wide se-
thmk that I was right there. I'm
usually never around when any
thing exciting happens, but .this
time, I was.-The b'onde passene-
jer says she was standing looking
out xowaras ine bow whea she
saw the other ship loom up and
com tight across toe bow of their
"H should -have nasved us
ur son aide At least
lection of BriL commercial inAn.
trial and technical magazines as :
well as catalomm from firms -i
the Unhed Kingdom. -v. ;. -"
". j-. y--
leal business men are invited
to visit to the reading room to
study- the magarines, which mar
interest them. The reading room
that's what1 daily Saturday! a.a tf,lsj
- ; s
T1W PANAMA AMERICA AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER'
FRIDAY, "OCTOBER li, 1W
THE PANAMA AMERICAN,
? rouNoro a nilion ouNaaveu. in lata
f' MAMMODIO AftlAO. OITO
7. H (Tirart o eo n a
TtLtPHOW I-O740 t UNMI
CUOll ACOMtaa. ANAMSICN. MANAMA
BUM ruea. i.17 cnthai Avnu aiWM 'tm n iStn Sracrra
rCION ftUMtniNTATIVUI, JOSHUA OWIS. INC
S4B MAMAOH AV. MW VOAK. T N V.
montm: im '' ,J !5
- ------- a eo i J w
rO NC Ifl A6VANCI 10. SO M
THIS IS YOUR FOUIIM THI MADHS OWN COLUMN
v the MaM las it forum far rt.4ar af Th. "" America.
Letters are raetivW fraroMly era hindlad ia wh.lly eonrid.iirial
""""if'yau contribute lartar don't bt Impatient if it dedal appear rh
SMBf day. Letters art ublithtd in the ardei received.
Please fry fa keep th. letter! limitad to on. pit Itnath.
Idantity af lattar writers it held ia itrlcteit eentidence
Tkia a.w.p.p.r Ui.m.i -a reipoaiibilitv far .tetcmenti ar opInl.M
spratied In lattera from raidart.
THE MAIL BOX
TEENAGERS' ROAD GLIDE
By PETER EDSON
WASHINGTON (NEA) Ev
erything; is going to- be okay.
All life on this planet is NOT
going to be destroyed by some
bomb of mega-megaton power.
Fish have a chance to sur survive.
vive. survive. Authority for this block blockbusting
busting blockbusting news is a piece entitled
"Fallout and Fish," in the cur current
rent current Fisherman magazine. The
author, Chet Sobsey, talked to
Atomic Energy Commission sci
entists who have been study-
Message From the Skies
i .. Inar test knmh ffrt In Nevada
tw. u for "Proud Teenager" mat poor p 7 -
wno UlinKS cvcxyi'' "" Fvervbodv didn't.
M1JI1. stnm" in the twenties and thirties. t-veryDuay aiuu
TnvmoiVthan "everybody- wears pegged jeans now.
ySome gir s wear Wed Jeans some wear jeans to, tifht
,,w. v?, feel snrrv for (hem some boys wear their pant
-f 4I10 i- nine nut nui, evci.y"vv... g----
"Vea nv o ul. tktoohort dresses and the Black
Bottom were tniPRs we heard about, talked aDout, ana ;
Smw mw in Ihe movies ana stage shows. I know, because I was
thre right in the middle of It, in a fairly large American cjty,
"tofcPffil"flS sometime during the evening we would
do tfJ Charleston halievc me, you would have found it tame,
a tie "averse Tetnager did it. The dresses were not tight -more
on "th shapeless side and anything but sexy. Oh there
were all kinds of people, and all kinds H of dresses aren t t here
always? The average nice American kids did things In a nice av
That's a l a"k of my children now not to be the ones
who wfl be remembered as -the most," but the ones with
ZZ f hianrp and Propriety, who can have all the fun
without getting lot on the back roads.
What vou read about the wild youth of my day your chil children
dren children will one day read, in somewhat modified form, of your own
youth As our modes and manners change, there will always be
thbs" who supnort the extremes; but they are never in the ma majority,
jority, majority, and they ire seldom in the right. However, they do make
the news and the headlines, too.
Honey life ooes not end after nineteen; it keeps going, and
'growing and If you're one of the smart ones, it gets better ail
the time 1 know far more women who are happy in their for forties
ties forties than I ever kneiv to be happy in their teens. Life remains
a chalfenae but wo learn that the challenge is life itself, and
we quit knocking our heads against walls and start using our
jenersies toward real living
fhe middle of the road looks dull to you now. Well, have
ydurfun explore the sme roads, but don't lose sight of the mid-
ie wav oecause ui.i wni icu w ...w.
Chances are that fish would
survive. . even if a hot atomic
war killed the human popula population,"
tion," population," he writes.
Now this Is most encourag encouraging.
ing. encouraging. It puts an entirely new
light on things. It means that
old Mother Earth will not be become
come become as sterile as the planets
that old Mother Earth will not
become as sterile as the planets
Venus and Mars, with only some
highly radiated, mutated Vege Vegetables
tables Vegetables growing in a reclcless
Jungle for the rest, of time.
MORE AND MORE ABOUT LESS AND LESS
, this letter 's to people who can't mind their own business,
mZ 01 Proud Parent iMail Box, Sept. 17). If she has any
dttchters who wer levls. we suggest she worry about them,
anTftnt. hout other people's children. If, as she writes, she
doesn't like the gins whe wear levis, and thinks they are a
lop'py sight, she might remember that no one asked her to loo
,,, us, and no one asked her to criticize us.
i wa don't talk about hat she wears, and personally we
I don't care. Is sre just looking for something to talk and ossip
1 awtlt. ana so nas cnoseu us as iwr Buuj't-yf ,iu .
TSZ, .hi Khould ho- home taklnr special care 'of her own dar
ling children, ensuring that they dont smoke, wear levis or
ivthe sweeps as sne says we uut
ft hAr ni.-t como'aln ebout bur idols. There is no compari
son between htr idol. when she was a Teenager (if she ever was
one) and ours todav, Decause ours are ine musi. just as yuurs
wer then. Take for Instance Rudy vallee and Rudolph Valen
tino then look at Elvis Presley, Tedcry Ranoaazo, tne Everiy
Rmt'hprs Pat Boone Tab hunter. James Dean and so forth.
There is' no comparison on her side, but boy, Just look at ours.
She should be proud to live in the Panama canal Zone
where there arc no juvenile delinquents as there are in New
York City, Chicaro ?nd ether big cities. In those cities they
have real J.D.s in some of the slum areas and in some of the
best parts of the c'ty as well. She may call us J.D.s or what sne
likes but we kr.o what we are, and are proud of it. Our J.D s
(if she warns to have it that wayi don't rob stores and people,
hijack trucks and care, beat up and murder innocent citizens.
In tight levis she can fee the shapes of our legs, but not the
legs themselves. Does she want us to wear real short, tight
shorts, so that you can't tell the difference between them and
und'rwear? No thank you If she likes them let her wear them,
then we'll criticize her as she has us.
As for the Cristobai kids who don't Uke our levis, they can
soak their heads end wear their baggy levls. No one asked them
to like what we wear, eitner. Let them keep their opinions on
the Atlantic side
If Proud Parent and our Cristobal critics want to keep up
this battle abo'.it nothing, they can keep on writing to the Mall
Box. We will answer them.
Levis Dolls, and Proud of It
FOR IF THE FISH SUR SURVIVE,
VIVE, SURVIVE, it will shorten the timt
In which human 'life might
reappear on earth to a mere
500 million years, give or
take a few mega-centuries.
It took a whole billion years
for man, to' appear the first
time, if you believe your geol geology
ogy geology books.'
A "billion years, ago, in Arch Archeozoic
eozoic Archeozoic times, you'll remember
i or don't you? there were
only one-celled, organisms.
Li,f e was pretty simple then.
But. next came the Proterozolc
times in which the first marine
worms developed. They worked
out the problem's of feeding,
locomotion and sex, however.
And incidentally, what more
do you need?
Anyway, in Paleozoic times,
500 million years ago, the fish
began. And insects. Two hun hundred
dred hundred million years later, the
amphibians' appeared. And rep
They came out of the water
and began to take their air
straight. They began to live on
lad, at least part time, v
Then came the Mesozoie
times fx which' the. first mam mammals,
mals, mammals, appeared. And birds Fin Finally.
ally. Finally. Ua tM CQmaratlelfcer-"
cent jPienoz6ic time wvejclhg
oniyVlth 'last 60 million vears,
maw emerged. Some say It was
35 million years ago nd. sbme
say It was only 19 million.
' ' L 111111 'I1, 1 hi
:':t.;-. uci c.
Walter Winchell In New York
LAW AND ORDER AT LITTLE ROCK
Attention is irvited to the article in the Mail Box written
by "Disgusted." DUgusted with what? Our American system of
Government. Does this proud citizen feel that law and order
should no longer prevail in controversial matters?
While this matter of integration vs. segregation is a little
beyond mv intellectual comprehension nor am I qualilied to
say whether or ot the courts ruled properly by ordering inte integration
gration integration in Central High I feel well qualified to emphatically
state that these w-u? not the issues in question when the Fed Federal
eral Federal government ordered the "101st" to the State of Arkansas.
It is a e'ear and undisputed fact that a Federal district Judge
has ordered integration oi Central High school In Little Rock,
and however much the leeling of resentment over this ruling.:
It 1 clearly the duty of tlficlals within the State of Arkansas
to Insure the enforcement of this ruling.
"Disgusted" omitted one very important quotation from nls
remarkable selection. Our great President has said, vTp permit
unchecked defla ice of a court order, would be to invite Chaos
and anarchy." White men, then, were not fighting white men
merely to allow nine minority children tJ enter a school wherei
thev are not wan'ed. Ratncr were soldiers, dedicated to uphold
the principles of our Constitution, pressured by a defiant pop populace
ulace populace to result to forceful tactics not particularly enjoyed by
anyone in these I'nited States, compelled to stand before "riot "rioters"
ers" "rioters" who had lest their last small measure of common sense
Any society must have law enforcement agencies to enforce
iaw mm an: u' l'-iiujj iu mc hujc a",ici.y un muse icw i breed of humans Mavbe thev
who are unwllUnr to peaceiully comply with such laws. Thuj., LouIf1 .Pr(mn,i,h the rVanaitlAn
assure compliance ln on)v v(.ft thlg
ANYHOW. YOU CAN SEE
WHAT a terrific time saving it
will be if civilization doesn't
have to go all the way back to
Archeozoic times and start all
over again with one-celled ani animals.
mals. animals. By starting with fishes
assuming that they can sur survive
vive survive all this nuclear nonsense
it will take only another
500 million years for the fish
to learn to crawl out on the
land, grow arms and legs and
develop into another race of
Farsighted people will of
course begin to plan for this
at once. There should be an
agencv set urt In Washington
to work on it. Call a White
House conference. Appoint a
citizens' committee. Reorganize
the Civil Defer" Administra Administration
tion Administration for a new Job.
All they will have to do is
educate people to live like fish
so they can survive. Skin div diving
ing diving should be Made a compul compulsory
sory compulsory course in all schools. Do
mestic science classes and the
Aerirultural Extension Service
should teach people to eat
more algae now so that they'll
be bettfr adjusted to it when
thev go underwater instead of
underground for safety.
The National 8afetv Council
should revise its safety first
manual to teach that a cover covering
ing covering of deep water will provide
protection against th Minding
glfre of the atomic flash.
The Rer Cross should teach
that living in water will provide
a constant bath to wash "off
rArtioactlve particles and fallout.
BROADWAY IN THI FALL
Rehearsal halls abound these days
With actors working gaily,
While publicists from hideaways
Report their progress daily.
The scene is one of brightest hope,
The dreams of all are rosy;
Who gives a snap for 'inside' dope
When life's so sweet and cozy?
And so the bubble grows and grows
Until the first night curtain;
When even the backstage-doorman
The show's a flop for certain.
zee... Leo Lindy'g success
was in the grand tradition. He
started as a bus-boy ... Are you
youngster easily defeated? Well,
Tennessee Williams was an eleva elevator
tor elevator operator, waiter, teletypist,
cashier and usher before the Big
Break ... Our new favorite cinema
title is the Espaiiol Italo flicker:
"Un Angel Paso Sobre Brooklyn."
m. Firt Nishts: "Look Back In
Inser." big hit in London and
other continental cities, managed
,to .secure a happy alliance with
the majority or rqaawy m.-
N V Times' Mr. Atkin
son hailediiti a -Vthamfltt vividJ jeebee didn't .use.ufr.aU jus1 tingle
The Telebrities: The week's ma major
jor major disappointment was "Crescen "Crescendo."
do." "Crescendo." So many stars, so little
sparkle ... "Maverick" is a mighty
unusual Western series, p 0 d n a.
More kissin' than shootin'..."Wide,
Wide World" (featuring that old
vaude team of Hither, Thither and
Yon) offered a cross country look
at the nation's teenagers. Informa
tive .nd wovicative ju.Alf iHiteh
cock (the Maharajah of Heebee-
story handed us a chuckle when he in
serted a short box about a garbage
dump in the middle of Faubus'
speech Have a fascinating' fact:.
The first World Series game play
ed at the Yankee Stadium was won
with a homer hit by Casey Stengel
... The N.Y. Mirror ran av storv
from Hong' Kong porting that a
group of Chinese' scholars h a d
"modernized" fhe Wisdom of Con Confucius.
fucius. Confucius. Several samples were of offered
fered offered all from t h i s column's
Broadway Confucius files.
JERUSALEM When you look
dut over Jerusalem frpm the Jew Jewish
ish Jewish side toward the old, as I
did last year, it Is a beautiful ci
ty. And when you look out at the
new Jerusalem from the Arab
side as I did this year, it is also
The modern buildings of Hebrew
University, of Histadrut. the Ha
dassan Hospital,, and the tower of
the ymca are on the Jewish side.
The Lutheran church, the church
of The Holy Sepulchre, the tomb
of Christ, the minarets of Moslem
mosques are on the Arab side.
THE POINT IS THAT IF any anyone
one anyone becomes a fish now. he will
be a superior fish, with full
mastery of the problems of
feeding, locomotion and sex.
From this superior breed of
fish should come a suDerlor
our courageous 101st via. in Little Rock to
time, instead of the 300 million
I vears it took before.
All the radiation should have
cooled off in 200 million "ers
to "lake the earth habitable
with a Federai lav. unoei orders emanating from the President
anp evc.n tnoun seme of it own components may have person personally
ally personally disagreed wth Integration per se. Brother, to me, this is
Z followed the unhappy events In Hungary ttear as I
am sure most line Americans must have, but I fail to see a par par-Jdlcl
Jdlcl par-Jdlcl In the Little Rock crisis.
- ..As I understand the situation in Hungary, the people were
rfW!Mmic aosil.jst th Ivnnnv rf Prtmmimicm lurtnu It eun-
pressed the frceioirS that are basically guaranteed to we Amer-I And. th, new brfd of man
i ley.. 1 doesn t do a better Job on this
In Little Ro-rk there was a different situation entirely. The J""1" th" th' present race
44-year-Oid man who was struck by a gun butt was there to nM done, phooey on it, too.
suppress freedom of action andViolate a Federal law. The J5-!
yeai-old salesman was also there in hopes of stirring up trouble.
Iti shocking to think that these two will wear scars to remind
them In many yeai to of the dis-service they have ren rendered
dered rendered their country.
It Is also shocking to think that tne great "Giant of Free Freedom"
dom" Freedom" has suffered a tub. '-ai.tiai reduction of stature among na nations
tions nations of the wcrid lor the t.e:fish actions of these two "personas "personas-"
" "personas-" and other 'ike Uitui
CD W. Jr.
nriti.h tiv of the decade." How
ever: the Mirrors Robert Coleman
doubted that it would repeat its
continental success in Yankee
rwHioville A reading of Sean
O'Casey's autobiog, "I Knock at
the Door," was blessed as "crack "crack-inoiv
inoiv "crack-inoiv .live" bv tht Herald Tri
bune's Walter Kerr. His estimate
conflicted with the Journal-American's
John McClain who "doubted
that it constitutes commercial the theatre"
atre" theatre" ... After a quarter-century
absence from the theatre, Pat O O-Brien
Brien O-Brien returned in "Miss Lonely Lonely-hearts"
hearts" Lonely-hearts" at the Music Box. The star
attracted bravos but the show was
dismissed by the majority as soso.
In the Wings: E. E. Edgar re
vived the one about Sir Herbert
Beerbohm Tree, British actor-manager
who winced at the conceit of
a talented youth he hired. The ir
ritating lad's ego Dccame uiwc
inflated with each success. One
night, after triumphing m a new
play, the ham strutted off stage.
Just as he disappeared into the
wings there was a terrinc explo explosion
sion explosion outside. The blast rocked the
theatre. "OmigahO!" gaspea air
Herbert, "his head nas.oursi:
(wink wink) is a gay and meh
dius romp. Kay Kendall, M it z 1
Gaynor and Taina Elg demonstrate
what makes a girl a Girl (Boy! )
. "The Baby and the Battleship,
a" British spoof, is more poop,
poop than pip-pi ... "Perri" is an another
other another enjoy long sighs... "The He
len Morgan Story" recaptures a
fantastic era and a fabulous lady.
A memorable journey to a star
relfecting all the shimmer and
shadows ... "Jet Pilot." an aircro aircro-batic
batic aircro-batic exciter, has John Wayne
zooming throSigh the wild blue
yonder. Janet Leigh adds the zing zing-zing
zing zing-zing ... "20 Million Miles to Earth"
take place on the Planet Cliche; I
Broadwar Confetti: Ken LeRojr,
who got raves for his part m The
West Side Story." was originally M
hired as the show's ass't tgej"
mgr. During reheasals he was ask-
ed to read one of the roles. Nextjl
. 1 -II T T
Stop: oiarausivme ..urna ruiu
platter of "Cocoanut Sweet" (from
"Jamaica") is a sveetheart...Per-
rv rnmn'i "Just Born" will make
the rich richer ... Variety .reveals
that Roz Russell has made $250,000
to date from "Auntie Mame"... A
ditty that'll be close to your ears I
from now on is christened "With a
Little More Love, a oioozee-uoo- j
m his "Suspense" series premiere.
He will get. better. He always does
... One of the breezier new shows
is "Sally," starring Joan Caulfield.
She is okay for winks and dimples
... Studio One's "Mutiny on the
Shark," a striking drama aboard
an atomic-powered sub, looked
good to the teevee periscope ...
"Face the Nation" was ignited bv
Arkansas Gazette editor Harry Ash
more. A calm, intelligent voice a-
midst thet hunder of Faubus' idid
cy ... Debbieddie radiated charm
and vibrated nicely roc... Gisele
Mackenzie is a good definition of
Stage Entrance: Ten years of
hard work can pay off. Jerome
Robbins never quit laboring on
his idea for "West Side Story,"
which was born in 1948 ... Ted
Mack, host on "The Amateur
Hour," goes all the way to Bar-
rington, Mass., to see his dentist...
Talent scouts are impressed with
George Matson's impressions (via
recordings) at the Blue Angel ...
That chomming saleslady behind
the costume gem countr at Hat-
tie -Carnegie's is former night club
headliner Yvonne Eonvier ...Pau-
lette Goddard, a wealthy lady, is
on the Paramount payroll until
.1960. A deal she made 20 years
ago ... Barbara McNair, long ov overdue
erdue overdue for a Broadway chasce, may
inherit a principal assignment in
the new musical, 'Bodv Beauti Beautiful"
ful" Beautiful" ... Broadway: The "street of
Heavyweights, Lightweights and
Th Intelligentsia:- Why did Es Esquire
quire Esquire publish Thomas Wolf e's
play? It is a windy dullo and con confirms
firms confirms rumors of the late bigot's ra racial
cial racial prejudice"' ... Mrs. Rex Harri Harrison
son Harrison (Kay Kendall) is unique. Gives
interviewers her correct age 43L)
j Somerset ilsugbam's obserys' obserys'-tion:
tion: obserys'-tion: "A writer is working if he
has his eyes open" ... Francoise
Sagaiif most successful of the cur current
rent current novelists, doesn't need the
loot. Wealthy kin ... Ex-Secy of
State Dean Acheson now gets his
name in the paper ty knocking
soap operas ... If Gwen Verdon s
figger seems 'familiar you prob'
ly admired it when she posed for
swimsuits ... Drama critic Walter
Kerr has gone in for fortune-tell
ing. He doubts whether Eugene O'
Neill's plays will be revived in the
future ... Robert Carson's "Haunt
ed Hollywood" in Holiday is word
magic. He predicts the movies will
come back when ,"ic public wea wearies
ries wearies of "the lohgest amateur night
The Press Box: Federal trnnrw
to enforce a court order haven't
been used for that reason since
1914 and the State was li'l ol' Ar Arkansas
kansas Arkansas ... Headline in a N.Y. Times
ad: "How Do I Get Out of This
Rat Race?" ... Eat the rhe.c.
That newspaper's make-tin eriitAr
Brlt.nnlca Junior, EiCeyclopaaia
The Saisy belongs to the larg largest
est largest plant family in the world, the
composite, numbering a1"
more than 10.000 members, the
chrysanthemum, dahlia. Sun Sunflower,
flower, Sunflower, aster and dandelion In
the "language of the flowers the
daisy stands for modesty and
It's a city fw cities dad-
icetd to Msniwho taught the
world to love bt which Is new
an wxample ef hate. U
Botwan the two cities :flt a
valley a no man's land of
weeds, rocks, scattered houses
a virtual Vail y of Hate.
On both sides df that valley the
petunias, the climbing bougainvil
laea, the hibiscus are just as
beautiful. i ;
On both sides children play in
the street, carefree, happy chil
dren who have not learned yet
what it is to hate.
On both sides the doves fly back
and forth, able to do what were
man cannot do or is unwilling to
do rise above the Valley of Hate.
At night there 4s peace over the
two cities. Only the dogs bark.
Then, toward mornint, the cocks
begin, to crow, the Moslem hodjas
call but from the minaret tops,
the bells peal out from the Church
two cities come to life, alert, sus
picious, on guaM against attacit,
when they could be working to-
ppthpr- for neare.
Having traveled through most of
the Arab states- and last year
through most of Israel. I can re
port that there iwill be no peace
in the Near East until there is
no more Valleylof Hate, until the
lty which was named by Uavia
Yerushalaim'fctty of peaces be
comes a city 0 peace in fact.
BRIDGING THfs (VALLEY '."'t
To see howjthe leaders Of Israel,
felt about Bridling the Vallf of
Hate, I crossed! through the Man Man-delbaum.
delbaum. Man-delbaum. Gate, f only passageway
between, the old City and the aew,
nnlvs link aernt the iNillev.
It's about 30 ards "from the lasfn
Arab guardhd'ute ui the Old City
across no nianfs land o the first
Israfcli "outpost.ti ?
- The Jordaniaftf guard wished me
good luck in excellent English, and
I. walked acrosS;.An Aub porter
carried-'my1 suitcase, by this time
extra heavy ( from buying knick-
knacks in the fbaiaars of Jerusa Jerusalem
lem Jerusalem at the request of my wife.
On each side of the gate are
empty buildings, their windows
shattered, their walls pockmarked
by, machine-gun firer. r r-i
i r-i No one iliradr st -mei however.
An Israeli official said: "Welcome
to Israel" and took me inside the
guardhouse: He was a young im immigrant
migrant immigrant from Algeria and spoke
just as perfect English as the Jor
danian who had wished me a
Both these young mmn, I thought,
could be good, friends if it wasn't
for the Valley of Hate.
. The young Israeli phoned for a
taxi and I drove through the new
city to the King David Hotel.
In Israel I tried to find out 'friendship.
what, was bein) done tu bridge the
Valley of Hate.
I talked, with Dr. Haim Sheba.
who has pioneered new medics!
practices in the Near East snd is
director of the eth Hashomel
Hospital- After the Sinai War a
year ago, he had cared for 200
"They bad been left by their
commanders on the desert without
water, for 48 hours sxd were bad badly
ly badly dehydrated," explained Dr.
Sheba, "but we managed to save
all but three. Some .were pretty
badly wounded, f-i
"We also tried tdfshOvrV them
that there was nq reason to hate
Israel, and I thought .for a time
we had succeeded. They got the
same care as any Israeli soldier,
and after they recovered we let
them go to any part of I s r a e 1.
They were given trips around the
country in buses. They visited in
Jewish homes. There $vas no ef effort
fort effort -to spy on them;
VI had a little trouble: with th
Egyptian officers. Their fingers.
were covered with besvy jeweled
rings, and they wanted to be In
rooms apart from tneir men.
. We explained thet Israeli sol soldiers
diers soldiers and eificars always the nd
rh- same wards and we war
giving tham the same treatment.
I suspected later that they
might bo afraid ef their men.
Them was no love "lost between
Egyptian officars and man. Th
man remembered hew their of officers
ficers officers -deserted tham.
"I had trouble with my nurses
and one young doctor ever Gener General
al General Adigbi, the Egyptian governor
of Gaza who had sentenced two
Jews to' death," Dr." Sheba said.
"At first my nurses protested a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst caring for him. But I told
them, 'Ho is our oatieot under the
terms f the Internaflorial Red
Cross and we shall take care of
them that way.' .'i
;""The general asked permission
to bring his wife into the hospital.
She had quite a serious abdomi abdominal
nal abdominal condition and she asked to be
operated on in a Jewish hospital.
At first her husband Was skepti skeptical,
cal, skeptical, asked permission to have an
Egyptian surgeon attend the opera
tlon. "This we were glad; to do.
. "The operation was successful,"
said Dr. Shaba modestly, "and
we were able to send Mrs. Adigbi
back to Egypt fully recovered.
She and her three children had
lived with us ih the-hospital for
so long that they became quite at attached
tached attached to the nurses.
-"Whan wo put tham an fhe
plana, she and the children wept
and killed th nurses and said
they would toll all ef Egypt how
wall they had bean treated
.When they get back someona
must haver silenced them. We
mver h-sard from'them.
"I am sure,'! concluded ? e e-ha,
ha, e-ha, "that the care we gave,, our
prisoners was not In vain. In the
days to come perhaps they will
remember that we do not have to
hate each other."
t ln learned that Game! Ab-
del Nasser was taken prisoner by
the Israelis in 1948 and had been
allowed to travel all over the
country, virtually as a tourist-
He had professed inenasmp i"r
Israel. When he was repainatea,
nothing more was heard of that
IS THE LAST DAY
9$ you plan to ihavsd to...
MEXICO SALVADOR HAVANA
COSTA RICA MIAMI
You May Be Able to do So Completely Free
Invites you to try their
...You'll like it!
Across from the
"El Panama" Hotel
zfn nifii hint
! LILUIr Umj
I tr Pi A Affiliate
And Bring it to Your Travel Agent or Our Offices
DONT MISS THIS OPPORTUNITY! V.
SERVES THE HEART OF THE AMERICAS
JUSTO AR0SEMENA AVE BETWEEN 3 1st aod 3 2nd Sts.
'TRIDAT, OCTOBER '11,' 1957 ; 4 ..
pvt ftfmw ik f H if ; M II'" mmil. II .... 1
f i 4 Jf if 1 u-'
i in MMi;iftittWTOitftirf;yfl tiit.iii t- t-lm' 4imrf a l i h -i' mnntMiiiBT i 1 I
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
RID SPY SENTENCED
KARLSRUHE, Germany (UP)
a w-year-oid widow began a 16 16-month
month 16-month prison term today ai a apy
ior tne &ast german tommunists.
Mrs. Charlotte Wallburch. who
runs a boarding house near Bonn,
was convicted oi conducting trea treasonable
sonable treasonable relations with the Soviet
zone Intelligence service. She was
acused of planting microphones
m her guest rooms to collect in in-formaion,
formaion, in-formaion, and watching West Ger German
man German Chancellor Konrad Adenau Adenauer's
er's Adenauer's motorcade go by her window
io get data on security precautions.
CARMEN BRIGHT, center, storage branch employe of the Quartermaster Section, U.S. Army
Caribbean, shows- his suggestion award certificate ijnd $10 check to Maj. J. C. McMillan,
left, chief of the storage branch, and Alfred A. Genther,. right, deputy chief of storage.
Bright received his certificate and check in a recent ceremony at Corozal. He won 4he
award for suggesting the sliding overhead, type of door in Quartermaster Buildings 711 and
712 be braced over the top of the channel. Braces will prevent the spreading apart or sag sagging'
ging' sagging' of runner guides, facilitate operation of the doors and minimize the danger of falling
doors. Bright lives at 10, Domingo Diaa Street, Panama City. He is one of the many Quar Quartermaster
termaster Quartermaster Section personnel who has. submitted award-winning suggestions to the Project
Pay dirt program. i r (U.S Army Photo)
J '-'It's. -T'., i5
THEY MEAN IT When they advertise a bullfight in Malaya, they mean just that a contest in
which two bulls battle each other, Insteatfiot matadors, each bull has A "second" to wi i
. t "get. in there and fight" Tbes. tw0f brutes :are locked Hn hc4o-horn struggle in the capital city;
of Kuala Lumpur. ..' I ,f'c. v;r,
The Internationally famous
Friday, Saturday and Sunday
Across from the
"El Panama" Hotel
KNOW THIS' MAN? -This
composite drawing, made by the
Los Angeles, Calif.,, police de department,
partment, department, depicts the man
known as "The Traveler," the
nation s most wanted passer of
phony checks. He is known to
police as P. J. McNeil, but has
a lrst of many aliases. McNeil
has been operating for 12 years
and his collections, accumulated
in some -40 states, now total
about $300,000. i
PANAMA, FRIDAY, OCT. 11th
The Air Conditioned Book De
partment of Morrison's on 4 of
July Ave. and "J" Street an announced
nounced announced today the arrival of
the following books:
Novels and Literature
Winston Churchill The History
of the English Speaking Peo People
ple People Volume III The Age
Albert Idell The Bernal Dial
Arnold J. Toynbee An Historian
Approach to Religion Vol.
I A Study of History
T. S. Elliot r- On Poetry and
Clifton Fadiman Any Number
Juan Ramon Jimenez Platero
Rex Smith Biography of the
Elisabeth Elliot Through Gates
Helen & Frank Schreider
ZO.AOfl Miles South,
Good news for the
woman who wants
a prettier figure!
There's a star in our Bra and
Formfit Fashion and Figure consultant
who is here again to serve you tomorrow
12 the 14 and 15 of October.
"Formfit Daytime Playtime GayUm"
under-fashions meet every figure prob problem...
lem... problem... provides a perfect answer to
every hour iri a busy day. Stop in .
meet Miss Panayotti... and see the
wide selection of Life Bra, Girdles and
skippies. Be fitted for your special
figure and fashiqn needs.
Station QoAhims. &wsl0u
o GOLD TONE
o WITH STONES
Really an Unusual Collection
AT THIS FANTASTIC
THE JEWELRY STORE
18-47 Central Ave. (137)
The Store Where You Double Your Money Free
WE GIVE FREE "Chico,fc de ORO V ;
(COLD) STAMPS WITHOUT YOUR ASKING
We take pride; in presenting the
new design new power new luxury
ON EXiOBITION OCTOBER 10-12
For the past two decades, the name OPEL Olympia has without a
doubt been one of the most familiar names to automobile owners. . the-'
name OPEL has become synonimous with practicality and economy.
The designers of the new OPEL have incorporated more than the basic,
requirements of design and construction to assure. . safety and utility at a low,?
price. . more economy, more space, more comfort and at the same time more""
' Both the body and the chasis are completely new... longer, lower and wider on Wie
outside. . and roomier on the inside.
Smool & Hunnicul! v Mom del Baru
w,,'. .v.. COLON
A , 7 DAYID
Max UHoa Julio Spfgel
. The first German automobile in mass production with panoramic window treatment.
.now giving you 92 visibility in all directions. Yes, almost complete visibility without ob:
structions to the-f rwit ta the oqek and to the s ides. 1
FTtlDATrOCTOBEK 11, WW
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AW. pmErESTPENT DAItT KgWSPAPBrf x
Ohciai and Otli
B4u rniuM City
1090 rtcs. Colon
Telephones: X-3061 Panama,
2-0740 r 2-0141 Ulw 9:00 shJ 10 .. nif
TRAIT EXHIBIT BY BETTY BLtw nam
HANG AT TIVOLI FOR NEXT THREE WEEKS
I 1 rrindB nf thp artist at-
A IdrZc group vi sn luvvia auu
nd the opening of Betty Blew Bentz portrait exhibition
the, tittle Gallery of the Tivoli Hotel on Sunday after-
ion. . ..
Th exhibit, which is sponsored by tne tna uhb
anch of the National League of American Pen Women,
made up 30 charming portraits in oils
It fttrlll be on view to the general public until Oct. 31.
Frank Schloeder were guests of
honor at a shower given last night
by Mrs. M. J. Law and Mrs. R.
P. Spiseth at the home of Mrs.
Be 1 Feted
Thursday, Oct. 17
.. l.,K ...ill hrIH
sa 1.1111 v 1 11 ' 1 a r
in honor of Mrs. Montague, Games, gifts and refreshments
of Lt. Genera Robert M. made up a pleasant evening.
tame: Mrs. Hairold, wile of Those who attended were Mrs.
hi- General Thomas L. Har-;j. L. Beggs, Mrs. G. N. Gorman, Monday evening
L Mrs. Hightower. wife of j Mrs. K. Miennardt and Mrs. rraK Margarita service Center.
wend ai iuuib v. nitmuvTa.ii
Mri Ogden wife oi Brig
Each notks for inelutioa in
column thould bo tubmittad in
lypo-wrirtan form and mailad ao
.th box eumbar listed daily in -.
cial and Otharwisa," or dalivarad
-t hend ta the offica. Noticaa
mcatingi cannot ba accaptad by
Society Will Meat
The Isthmian Numismauc socie-
eral Jlilton Ogden
id At Shower
rs. 1$. J. Tanquist and
Group Will Tour
Morgan vnaraans ; ..
M?c Pot Mnroin inttrui'tnr irfi Credit Union
the newly organized class in Flow Flower
er Flower Arrangement at the Balboa
YMCA-USO, has invited members
of the class to make a tour of
Morgan's Garden, on Sunday at 3
Tk. mootino will commence at
A 111- MIVb.n'F,
7:30 and all members are request requested
ed requested to attend.
Visitor irr rpfiupslrd to Dark
at the foot of the hill near the en entrance
trance entrance to the garden where space
is provided tor many cars.
In case of bad weather this tour
will be postponed to a later date.
The regular monthly meeting oi
the Paraiso Credit Union will be
held Sunday, commencing at 2:00
p m., at the Music Room of tne
Paraiso High School.
All iBoard members are urged
Today, Friday, Oct. II
A-nn ireatur.: Review
iin whof vnnr Favorite (re
quests taken by phone
8:35 What's Your F a o r 1 1
6:00 Musical Interlude
REVIEW. (Pabit Beer)
6:30 Your Dancing Party
7 :00 Thirty-Minute The atei
7:30 VO A Report from US.
8:00 Music By Roth
:30 Hancock's Half Hour
o-nn vnn Asked for It (re
quests -r- taken toy phone
9:30 You Asked For It (re (rein
in (rein 30naiiine: All Forces
11:00 Jazz Till Midnight
12:00 Sign Off.
o ifinpYi V y hi 1 i fit. 'v;i
x 'V" .Jifihii.J
(CONTINTJED ON PAGE 5)
civic DATBS WRESTLER
MEMPHIS, Tenn. (UP)Penny
Banners polished of four other
girl wrestlers in a "rassle royal
last night, then went out on a
date with a ringside admirer sing singer
er singer Elvis Presley.
t : i
NO FINER FIT AT ANY PRICE
Twin paneled girdle for better
support while permitting FREE FREEDOM
DOM FREEDOM OF MOVEMENTS. Available"
in Nylon, Cotton and Embroided
Marquisette1. Complate size rangr
Attractive tailored circular up uplift
lift uplift bra. Complete range of sizes.
See our complete selection of
AGENCIAS HAOIAN, S.A.
3-09 Mexico Ave. and 33rd St. Tel. J-6646
AVAILABLE AT THESE LEADING STORES:
Av. 7 Central 13 111
Panami, R. P.
Ave. 7 Central lt-ll
Panama, R. P.
In Boraf dl Tma
Republic ef Panami.
Ave. T Central I 77
Panami, R. P.
ALMACEN DE MODAi
Ave. 7 Central He. 17 -M
Panami, R. P.
In David. Chtriqtil
Republic ef Panami.
Tomorrow, Saturday, Oct. 11
: 00 Sign On Alarm Clocl
Club (requests taken
toy phone till 7:00)
7:30 Jazz Salon
8:15 The Hour of St. Francis
a:30 Musical Reveille
9:15 The Christophers
9:30 As I See It
10:05 Spins And Needles ire-
quests taKen oy pou
11:30 BBC Jazz Club
11:05 Spins And weeaies
11:30 Journey InW Space
12:05 Luncheon Music
12:30 New Tune Time
1:15 Serenade In Blue
1:30 Wayne King Serenade
2:00 Les Brown Show
2:15 Rhythm And Reason
2:30 Paris Star Tim
3:00 Concert On The Mall
3:30 Music For Saturday
4:00 interlude (15 Mln.f
a-isRrmrrh of Christ
4:30 What' Your Favor4t (re (requests
quests (requests taken by phone
(35 What's Your Favorite
4:00 Guest Star
6:15 BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW (Pabst Beer)
: 30 Manhattan Melodies
6:45 Dolt Yourself
7 : 00 Much-Binding
7:30 VOA Report from VS.
8:00 Saturday Night Dancinf
8:30 Educating Archie
9:00 Your Hit Parade
9:30 Ray's A Laugh
10:00 Music From Hotel El Pan Pan--
- Pan-- una
10:30--Owl's Nest (requests
taken by phone through throughout
out throughout program)
1:00 a.m. Sunday Sign Off.
MODELING FOR CHARITY Panama debutantes model dresses and hats in a style show which was part of the enterWln enterWln-ment
ment enterWln-ment at the Union Club last Saturday night, when a dance was given by the Committee of Social Aid in aid of the cnu-v
oxen s nome m can r rancisco. .
Neglected Wives Find
Ways To Feel Important
John Wesley Fjlm
To Be Shown
By Baptist Youth
The color film on the life of
Jnhn Wplv will ho innn invert hv
the Baptist Youth- Fellowship for
a puDiie snowing lomorrow nrni
t 7:30 in the Sundar School build building
ing building oft he First (Baptist Church of
The Youth Fellowship, which
meets every Saturday night at 7:30
is opening its meeting to people of
all age groups for this showing of
the film. The public is invited.
every 15. days
,M; v V f1""p
-d :4 Paii y
ocay. men. do vou really want
to know how to curb your wife's
anoetite for "thinns ana s i o w
ahitinns so that
you can take life a little easier?
Tho imwpr for manv of you is
so simple you may not believe it:
Just try giving your wife a more
hplnine of affection, com
panionship and appreciation.
Men are smart about a lot of
things, but many of them are pret pretty
ty pretty stupid about women.
They don't seem to realize that
unless a man is willing to amke
an effort to keeD his wife happy
he is going to have a frustrated,
discontented woman on his hands.
And an unappreciated wife is go go-in
in go-in fn rnavp. Irfp toueh for him
not intentionally but because she
has to find some way to leei im important.
Maybe she'll decide to be thp
best-dressed woman in her crowd
because the envy and admiration
of other women hlep to minimize
hr husband's seeming indiffer
ence to her.
SHE HAS WAYS
OR she may turn the art of home
making into a naegine need to
make her house a show place.
Then she will begin to think of it
as "mv house." if her husband
doesn't help her to make it a
Or she may get the social hug,
thinking that she can make up for
an unsatisfactory marriage by be being
ing being a social leader.
Unahppy wives have endless
ways of compensating for a hus husband's
band's husband's lack of attention and appre appreciation.
ciation. appreciation. And most of them keep a
man's nose to the grindstone.
It's aT wise Husband whose wife
feels she is the luckiest of women
simply because she is his wife.
COLUMBIA BOYS CHOIR
Presented by DANIEL SOCIETY
American National Theatre and Academy
$1.50 $1.00 $0.75
Tickets for sale at Morrison and the
Depto. de Bellas Artes y Publicaciones
Fried Walleyed Pike Is
Specialty Of Wisconsin
By GAYNOR MADDOX
NEA Food and Markets Editor
U7Tcr AMCTM U tmm tha CO 3
But way north in th Wisconsin serve immediately
ioresi you u una some uie im-
est of Tisb ana seatooa aisnes. ie
m Olsnn. cook at the Savner Lodee
on Plum Lake, is a senius wun
frsh caught in the nearoy Janes
ITvan HAT film inrtVfMP m 1 B n 1
cause envy in a Nbw Englander's
Tn lipln vnn kppn nrotein costs
nrl itist fnr tlifa sheer fun of
eond e a tine. Lena: Bines us two of
her wondertul recipes.
Sayner Lodge Fried Walleyed
PHce 44-4 Servings)
Dress and fillet 3 or 4-pound
wallpvpH Tiikn (or anv other white
. r F . .... t . j
ficht Snrinicip ti ets w n sail ana
pepper. Add 1 tablespoon Paprika
to 1 cup seasoned Dreaa crumDs.
(Prepared seasoned bread crumbs
are available in many fish mar
kets.) H not available, prepare
your own with 1 cup fine dry
bread crumbs, Vx teaspoon garlic
nnwder. Vi teasooon 'dry mustard,'
V teaspoon powdered thyme. Dip
fish in crumbs and fry in deep
hot fat 365 degrees tF. on deep
fat thermometer) until golden
i. f a
brown, 3-4 minutes. Drain .and
Lena Olson's Clam Chowder
Five medium potatoes, cubed, 1
medium onion, chopped, V4 cup
celery, chopped, 2 quarts water,
V4 tablespoon beef extract, I ta tablespoon
blespoon tablespoon butter, 1 quart clams,
chopped, with liquor, 2 cups milk
Cook vegetables in Water until
tender, about 20 minutes. Add beef
extract, butter and clams and cook
5-8 minutes more. Add milk and
heat through, but do not boiL Sea Season
son Season to taste.
If you like
Tf vnn (irnn tn tcibsee a friend
or neighbor during the morning
hours when the housewife is get getting
ting getting her work done, make your
The person who 'drops by for
"a minute" and stays an nour or
turn can throw a housewife's day
I completely off schedule.
Mada with frash trinii
Vihlppti at yotr fiag$rtipt
Qwip stays sweet till the can Is
empty or yovr money bock I
New t yr f iwcor's
Danish Ship 'Hika'
Sinks In Baltic
HAMBURG, Gerntany, Oct. 11
CTTP1 Tha 19fi.trm Itanish mnfnr.
sailing ship Hika sank early today
near the G e r m a Baltic Sea
island of Fehmarn after colliding
with the 2.265-ton German motor
vessel Christian Schulte.
Th Danish' vespl anV immHi-
afplv after the rnllivnn whirh nr.
curred in thick fog All crew
members were rest sea ny tne
" 1 '".'a
...you'll love this
chicken noodle soup!
Tasty bites of plump, sweet
chicken . tender, nourish nourishing
ing nourishing egg noodles . 4 cooked
with Campbell care in gold golden
en golden broth!
LORD DELICIOUS and his Conjunto Pana-Trinidad
BRINGS NEW FUN TO. THE BELLA VISTA ROOM!
with their two calypao ahows nightly Friday and Sat. at 9:30 and 11:30 p.
j j f""
CLARENCE MARTIN'S ORCHESTRA playing nightly for. dining and. dancing
Be sura to enjoy the entertainment at thaX
CLUB 4:30 DOLORES and her4"RIO every Friday, Sat and Sunday
with the BARON' at M. C ? Featuring thia week
RONCO (Tap Dancer) and DVlD WAATS (Singer)
winnera of our last "Wedneaday Night Variety Show
SUNDAV BRDNCH DANCEwith' LUCHCL AZCARRACA and his TRIO
and LOPEZ the MAGICIAN to amuee all agea
from 11:30 a.m. z.Z5 per person
Call Maltre d hoUl, 1-1S6I
' u 0 A
11, 1957 ': A'A---AA AAA'' AA' THE 1
PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER :,
Jocia I and Jth ertvid ?
Addresses ., ,." A ;
Woman's Club A
The regular meeting of the Bal
boa Womit'i Club was neia Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday morning at the USO-JEB
buildine. Balboa. Mrs. W. C.
Hearon, vlea-presldent, presided at
the meeting an toe absence oi me
oresident.v JMrs. Saarinen.
Mr. Kenneth Vinton, professor at
the Canal Zone Junior College and
author of the book, 'The Jungle
Whispers,'', iwas guest speaker. Mr.
Vinton save i very interesting re
view of his book which is now be
ing published in England.,
An appropriate decoration for
the occasion was a small tree fill filled
ed filled with monkeys made of socks.
These werethe work ,ot the Arts
and Crafts group.
Members and guests present
were: Abi Williams, Josephine Hi Hidalgo,
dalgo, Hidalgo, Helen Quinlan. Annie Zitz-
mann, rnu Euper, foJiy Trail, Em Emily
ily Emily Bolton, Ruth Jenkins, Marie
Wetzell, Kay" Daniels, Marilyn An Angus,
gus, Angus, Margaret Hern, Carmen, Ed Ed-manson.
manson. Ed-manson. Helen Wentworth.-laura
Tarflrnger, Florence Parker-, Car-
: V ti irt:n T71-.
Tie oniwa, riurcucc nJipFei,
elvn Harrington. Edna Howerth,
Katherine Meissner, Peggy Parker,
Betty Skelton, Helen Adler, Ger Gertrude
trude Gertrude "Smouse, Mary Worley, Ber
tha Fate, Loretta Snodgrass, Lois
Van Horn, Martha Basham, Stella
. Nita, Martha Hamilton, Mary Rup Rup-pel,
pel, Rup-pel, Henriette Shaw, Agnes Hea Hearon,
ron, Hearon, Louise Sorrell, Nona Spence,
Harriet Tewinkle, Thelma Kruse
and May Johnston.
interested toTcnovl that they'haVe
left Caracas,' Venetuela, ana now
make .their hOme.Jn New .York
City, where their 3 address 'is 903
Park Avenue, Apartment 5-E, New
York New Tork 0
(Continued on -rage
Ocl. 19 Fujiclion
Reservations miy be made dur
ing the coming week for a recep
tion to be held at Hotel tl Mana
ma on Saturday Oct. 19. by the
Junta Femenina ade Beneficencia,
through the following persons;
Mrs. Paulina Bora. Tel. 2-0320;
Miss Vivian Witter, 3-4344; Mr s.
Morgan, 3-2969 i tin, .. Zurika
Straughn, 3-2432; Mrs. Zenobia
Warner, 3-2093. i
It was announctd by one of, the
officers that elaborate preparat
ions are being made lor tnis
tenth anniversary celebration -in
honor of the founder of the group,
Mrs. Enith McLalnc ppence, and
guests from the Atlantic and Pa Pacific
cific Pacific sides are assured an enjoya
Mr. And Mrs. Medingr
Many Isthmian friend? of Mr. the attire will be informal evening
, i r W jt -ii L .V .,1. ..
ana mrs. a. k. meainger wiu newear. y '-y-s,-
This reception will 'begin at 9
p.m., witn tne m u s l c a i men-
ground furnished by. Lucho Atca-
rraga and bis orchestra.; -jrt
Delicacies and drtiku to be serv
ed are included in the quotas and
; UNION .CHURCH
imargarirai ..... i
ia f. on Spiritual Seas"
1 the title of the morninc sermon
Church. .-'o:.-, ".,' v-.'
' The Board of Deaconess of the
church ia beginning a new .project
Sunday ana .nave namea ii tne
Ministry of Hospitality. Each Sun
day two persons" are chosen to
greet the incoming worshippers at
the door. They. wiH make a special
attempt to make visitors feel wel
comed lay the congregation. Rev
andv Mrs. J: W. Limkemanh will
ue we urn ki bcivs in wu tap
city. '., -,-!!
The entire congregation has been
Invited by the evening Youth Fel
lowships to a potluck supper to be
held at 5:30 p.m. A number of the
young people wui snare in me pro
gram. A. hymn-sing is to be part
of tne program.
Monday evening the church coun
cil will meet with Rutus C. 0'
Neal. "council chlirma n. in
Charge?. The main item of business
is the consideration ol the 1958
For Defense Use
Socialites Dieting To
. .. ' Vf
For Visit Of Queen Elizabeth
SOCIALITES DISTING SOCI Pag.
NEW YORK. Oct. 11 (UP)
Onw-n Elizabeth's coming visit
has put many women on the pound
standard to lose rew.
Loral ladies are living by the
tape measure and bathroom scales
to be fit for tne queen, ana to xu
into their clothes, when she ar arrives
rives arrives here Oct. 21,
"They're really making a con
scious effort to diet-between mar
tinis," said Fira Benenson, wno is
nutfittine many women for the
luncheon, banquet and common common-wealth
wealth common-wealth ball ,in the. Queen's. honor.
But the major battleground in
this war against weight is the re reducing
ducing reducing salon. - '.'..y&&'.'
r" Twe Weak '.
"Womeil 4re demanding to lose
th rlt-hf mount of weight in just
, two. weeks." They don't- care -what
thty have to w just so tney lose
it," said spokesman for one sa salon
lon salon Slenderella.
"Take off one Inch around my
waist, but absolutely no more or
my ball gown won't fit," a cus customer
tomer customer ordered.
''I'm having my hair and nails
i'one for the occasion and I'm buy buying
ing buying new plothes, so I might as well
get myself in shape,' too," said
another. ' '
"My dress fit when I first tried
i on, but now something's hap happened
pened happened to it. Could be me, so I'd
better lose a little," one woman
Most women went to the salon
to take off weight, but some want wanted
ed wanted to keep their present pound poundage.
age. poundage. "I don't dare gain an ounce,"
One woman was too thin. Her
ball gdwn hung too loosely, so
she ate and ate and ate too
much. Now she's reducing. I
"Most of our customers are
eligible for the middle-aged .spread
they're between 40 and 55, so
they're dieting," said Miss Benen Benen-aon.
aon. Benen-aon. "But others say the Queen her herself
self herself isn't so slim, so why should
they worry," she addedi
"Our customers are figure-conscious
all the time. They're tall
and average about size 14, so they
aren't reducing for this affair,"
said the management at another
Women going to the ball won't
have to worry about Inches be-
San Marino Crisis
Ends As Reds Give
Up To Democrats
The San Antonio de Padua Cred Credit
it Credit Cooperative celebrated Interna International
tional International Cooperative Day Wednesday
with -a commemorative program
which included the movie "King's
The program got tinaerway at s
p.m. when A. Dow the president
gave the opening remarks with. a
bit of history of world wide cooper cooperative
ative cooperative movements.
Wilfred G. Purdr war Introduc Introduced
ed Introduced and he in turn introduced oth other
er other technicians connected -with the
Cooperative Services in Panama.
He spoke on the merits of "Bond "Bonding
ing "Bonding sendees, for Cooperatives.
After the movie, Terah S a y e r s.
the secretary, explained that the
program was ta effect a .social
jet-together for members and
friends. This afforded each the
opportunity for getting better ac acquainted
quainted acquainted speciaDy with members
of the new study group as well as
friends interested in the Coopera Cooperative
tive Cooperative movement. Antonw Marqnis,
th fnanaffMV sva m brief teSU-
mi of past, financial -activities
eince the inauguration in M a y. j
Refreshments were rrvei after
which ent' 'rshio pos pos-ed
ed pos-ed with. Purdy for a photograph. I
low the hips, reported the New
York dress institute. Gowns' are
long and full-skirted. But after afternoon
noon afternoon dresses are 'snug. fitting
sheaths or semi fitted dresses
and suits. n
Both Mrs. Robert Wagner, wife
of New York's mayor, and Mr
Averell Harriman, th& goverjior's
wife, are wearing slim -cut. Amer
ican-designed outfitst '. .
"TREATMENT" BRINGS SUIT
.".GREENSBORO, N.C. (UP) A
dentist is "suintr a Dsvchiatrist for
4150,000 because of an unscheduled
shock in his shock treatment. Dr.
tClarenCe fc Stone-, claims, he suf
I fered a spinal fracture when 1 he
feu from a table while undergoing
treatment Dr. Richard C. Proc
tor, the. psychiatrist.
"Mrs. Wagner won't have any.
trouble getting intp1 her sheath
a black ottoman silk by Adele
Simpson. "She never has to re
duce. Shes tall end stays the
same weight," saida friend.
Sack dresses,, while flattering to
generous proportions, won't be
"What woman cn curtsy in a
sack?" said one socialite.
The Store with
the SOUND' ;
1 HI-FI fand ,11"
JJ RECORDS U
Via Espafia and 45th St.
Sales S-1285 Service 3-7489
'WASHINGTON, Oct. 11 (UP )-
The Commerce Department an
nounced today that 119 million
pounds of aluminum will be set
aside for defense needs during the
first .: quarter of 1958. The allot allotment,'
ment,' allotment,' tlrawn' from t h e nation's
total supply: jrill be ;used to f 11
Defense Department- and Atomic
Energy Commission orders.
budget. An interesting and dem
ocratic feature of these meetings
is. the right of any members of
the congregation to be nresent
and to him is granted the right
to speax on issues conslderd even
though he does not have the privi
lege oi voting.
. After the morning worship serv
ice next Sunday, Oct. 20, there
will be a congregational meeting
at wmcn tne Duagei proposed by
the Council will be acted upon by
AS EASY AS
To Keep YourlCJ
rg Check your Perfection
, Burners today.
Make a list of any parts
that may be clogged,
gp See us for genuine Per Perfection
fection Perfection replacement
parts and wicks. For easier
cooking, keep your Perfec Perfection
tion Perfection Range in good repair.
Perfection Parts Headquarters.
No. 26-109 (Cilldonia)
Scratch, scrub, scour floors' no mere! Mix
1 cup TES-TED 6RIME;60 with 1 gallon water.
. Mop on. .wirt few tcoftd..,rtne tltart.
job's don I Try itf
Get GklM&GO nctiST m$gt?j& '&
MODERNA, S. A.
Patio Kodak 96
Have fun with
your family and
friends, in most
. place: in town.
. Dance with the music of
' Pqpito Baker and his Trio.
' ; y
20 and 30 off
up to 50 discount
18k Italian Gold CHARMS
CASff SALES ONLY
33rpm $1.00 and $2.00
OPEN ALL DAY SATURDAYS
P A. CLASS
,! k .W.
JSociaf and Otli
Mr. and Mrs. Nickel
, During tliejregular Bingo games
At the Margsrki' Service Center
, oh Tuesday veningV Mr. and Mrs.
' Martin 'Nickel of Margarita were
presented with several gifts frm
" the Margarita bingo players. Mrs.
Nickel received an Alligator Hand-
1 T J Knnlltlflt
HmHkenrhief and Mr. Nickel
leather Carryall Case. They each
received iramea Bingo cams as a
, memento of their last bingo game
' I t This was followed with the host
Federal Judge Finds
For Trucking Firms
in Railroad -Hassle
PHILADELPHIA (UP)-A fed
esses serving refreshments. Mrs.
Barbara Clarke, Mrs. Joyce xvuug waraed 37 truck truck-and
and truck-and Mrs Olga Stewart were in fif
Mrs. wiCKei nas wen a very ac
zm$3mVKvmF.3ex.V. zxa.jn y.-TTJKS.H. Mj.ittvmmfmmlm' m af if nn"im iw n--a ., wmm. hi.i ji..w ;fc..s3'niiapiiii i.. ,. ,. ., ., .........,
1 ' 1 I r i r V
. -v'V ,r -;;:" ',,, ,V.v, 'V'.iV.;. ;- :--r..."'-,,,., .'. ..j : :., ,, .. '.:
THE PANAMA AMKKICAN Aft INDEPENDENT DAftT NEWSPAPER ': '" ';,'7'y':v -: .'''V rBJPAxV OCTOBEB 11,' 1957
Mewsman Looks At Nine Years ot boaa Vied
In Britainf Fihds B Happy
tive worker for several years at
(.amnce suit aeainst the railroads
Judge Thomas J. Clary granted
th truckinB firms, who had
Pitvenf Diaper Rash
Vf Mnn ftr
very chanf. Gently
Bwlleatad, hu pur
Cling do to kin,
siurd uainst chif.
the bingo games each Tuesday b.ought suit aong Wlt, the Penn
and Saturday evenings in Marga- sy vnia Motor Trucll Aisn., no,m-
ri,,a j,. , s inal damages ot 18 cants each.
Mr. and Mrs. Nickel sailed onThis comes t0 $666.
the SS "Ancon" on Wednesdny aft- He jso ruled that the PMTA
ernoon. iney win mae a snoriwul(j receive damages, to be as as-visit
visit as-visit to Baltimore, Maryland and essed at a later hearing, based
then proceed to St. Petersburg, t te oss occasioned by its ex-
Florida to make their home.
Lt. And Mri. Sam Maphis
Announce Birth of Daughter
Second Lieutenant and M r s.
Sam W. Maphis of Fort Bliss, Tex Texas,
as, Texas, announce the birth of their
second child, a daughter, Joy Ma
rie on Oct. 9. Mrs. Maphis is the
former Coila Goodin of Gamboa.l
and maternal grandparents, are
Mr. Cruces, New Mexico. Pater Paternal
nal Paternal grandmother is Mrs. Sam Ma-
phis of Diablo' Heights.
(Continued on rage 8)
17 Cognac tranrfy
V iMtao Ju
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IN SUMMER: conntui mcnuu, twnd
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Distributors: CIA. CXRNOS, 8. A.
penditures "required because of
the railroad's campaign of de destruction
struction destruction of good will."
He decreed that 8(T per cent of
the damages for the PMTA, when
assessed, are to be paid by the
railroads, while 20 per cent are to
be paid by Carl Byoir and Assocr
ates, mc, Oi New YorK
The Byolr publicity firm was
retained by the railroads in their
battle witn the long. distance
ruckers. The railroads had coun
tered with a 120 million dollar
damage suit against the truck
Judge Clary's ruling came i
year and 10 days after the suit
brought against the Eastern Rail
road President s Conference, 31 in
dividual railroads and the Byoir
firm went to trial before him. The
trial lasted four months
The suit accused the railroads
of waging a "campaign of villifi
cation and slander against the
trucking industry" in order to
drive the truckers out of business
so that railroads could monopolize
interstate Jtreignt trauc.
Here To Set Up
A representative of the largest
military insurance firm in the u.
s. arrived here this week with
plans to set up an office to rio
business with member's "of the U.
S. armed forces and Civil Service
employes on the Canal Zone.
Phil Werner, general agent of
the American Life Insurance Co.
of Birmingham, Ala., has set up
temporary offices in the Roose Roosevelt
velt Roosevelt Hotel and wil remain on the
Isthmus for some time in order
to arrange the details for setting
up a local office and to answer
questions from Canal Zone milita military
ry military personnel and federal employes
MOVIES OFF LIMITS
SAO PAULO, Brazil (UP) Mi Minors
nors Minors under 18 years of age were
barred by a juvenile court decree
today from attending theaters
showing an American Tock 'n roll
movie. The film's title is "New
By JOHN PKINCi
Of the Landort "Qaily
For almost exactly nine years
the benefits of a Naiioual health
Service, which has ensured subs substantially
tantially substantially free medical attention for
every man, woman and child, have
been available to the people of
This is not long when it comes
to assessing a major reform, es
pecially one concerned with the
art and science of medicine. It is
scarcely time enough for overcom
ing teething troubles.
Yet it is possible, I think, to
make a realistic interim estimate
of the-effect. for good or ill, of
this revolution in .social .welfare,
Thart are thosa wha would
dany that it eonstftutai a reform.
They include comparatively
Some of these have been op
posed to the scheme, from the
start, and before. They deplore
the disappearance of the old 'free'
doms of medical practice. Some
few of them, though they may not
realise it, are in reality pming for
a vanished, possibly more graci
ous and leisurely, age.
NO FINANCIAL BARRIER
No- longer do they slip a golden
sovereign or a few smllmgs, ac
cording to the patient's standing.
into their waistcoat pocket as they
wave him good by. sovereigns
have long been displaced by bank
notes and payment is made quar
terly by a statutory council.
This in itself is welcome to prob
ah'y almost all doctors. There is
no financial barrier at the mo moment
ment moment of treatment, whatever may
be needed and however costly. Nor
do doctors have to worry over
sending out bills and collecting
what is due to them.
Bctror 141, especially In th
thirties of unemployment and
want, many mothers of families
had to think twice before calling
in the doctor, and some dared
not do to,
free hospital treatment.. You were
expected to contribute to me costs
Today, with the new powerful
and costly drugs and radical aur-
gicai operations avanauie, a pro
longed stay in hospital ior the aV'
erase man or a member of his
xamuy could crippling u it naa to
be paid. for.
Ultimately, of course, it is paid
for by the community, which re regularly
gularly regularly levies itself to meet the
need of its individual members.
Various criticisms are made by
doctors, notably the 2,000 enroll
ed in the Fellowship for Freedom
in Medicine. This movement Was
started in 1948 by Lord Horder, a
great and well loved doctor who
until his death was Physician to
Queen Elizabeth II nnd to her fath fath-er3
er3 fath-er3 before her. r ,: 1
Its members claim that the serv
ice has: become a controlling third
party between the doctor and his
patient. This, they say has led to
general lowering of standards.
The family doctor is no longer the
counsellor of his patients, and he
; .-t i i
is unatv.ee 0 sive inem me meaicai
attention which he believes to be
The whole trend of the service.
thev claim, is to carry off to the
hospital patients who would be
more efficiently and less expen
sively treated by the family doc
tor. The doctor patient relation
ship has been marred, the Fellow
ship claims. Jt has recently drawn
up proposals for what it describes
as a radical reform of the exist
ing National Health Service.
Ail the Fellowships charges are.
vehemently denied by other doc
tors, probably, a majority. "I was
never in a better position to do
the work I love," J pave been told
again ano again.
The critics say that family doc
tors are nowadays too busy to fiiva
their patients proper attention. Pa
tients are passed throueh as thoueh
on a conveyor belt. Where before
doctors delighted in carrying out
minor surgery and diagnostic tests,
now they hurry every one offt
similarly, you had virtually to hosmtai.
be-in real need to get absolutely The national drug bill mounts
In slit' end eest, despite the Im Imposition
position Imposition of chargos tor pretcrlp.
rions.. "T must give Mr. Brown
whet he demand or he. wiH
transfer te th doctor down th
road" Is an excuse proffered by
some doctors. -'. ; .
Others.- aeain Drobablv a ma-
joruy, ao not regard aucn reason
ing as vaua or good doctoring.
They firmly; retain theh position
as meir pauenrs adviser. ;
Meanwhile, by advice.' nromnt
Ings, reports by experts and even
reprimand i or penalties in really
bad cases'. Britain's Government
is seeking ,to lessen .the flow of
eunia ycMia bku i cauca ine
Niagara or medicine. ,v r c; ;
But, in spite of all th- cririeisma.
I would say,; from jpeYsonaLtalk
with, many and' listening tp ; the
discussions of others ever sever several
al several years, that a considerable
majority or doctors ravor t n
neaitn service and would hate to
see. it, -ended., ti ; iv
, There are 25,000 family doctors,
mcludbJg assistants, working Jw it.,
Those remaining outside the serv-
ice do, hot number more then. 300
W 700.,-' '.-',.,, A ;r-
Another 20,000,, consultants "and
other: grade of medical staff,' ere
working in If in the 3,090 hospitals
which Jthe State, took oyer: in 1948.
.-. vA.'..-4v"V.w ,'!T'.-: ."
DOCTORS ARB HAFPY
t : .'.V:,i s 'Y
The doctors, are liappy In their
wont, tnootih they have felt strong
earnings is overdue; A Royal Com
mission on Doctors' und Dentists
pay was appointed recently and an
interim lucreaso oi live yer crui
has been awarded to family doc
tors : and senior hosoital staff,
Junior hospital ;staff bad already
received a teft per cent rise from
April asst. ; ,
Critics will tell vou that vouna
doctors are prominent in the emi
gration queues. nd commonweaitn
i.. i isi
citizens, noiaoir in vaoaoa, wui
have noticed the arrival of doc
tors' from Britain.
' Cartaimy it has not boon ea
sy for soma vouna doctors to aot
started, either' in general prae
tico or on the road to consultant
rank. But it was evor so. In the
old days younff men had to mort mortgage
gage mortgage themselves for years aheed
;to buy a share' tn a partnership.
That hi gone ifar flood.
'Practices cannot be bought. The
new aspirant to'practlce in a par
ticuiar district must get tne per
mission of the local Medical Prac
tices Committee1. And 'financial
stringency has limited the creation
of consultant posts though there
are. more than before tne service
was created and so limited op
portunitiej lor the newcomers.
The neopli as a whole are entire
ly in favor of the concept of a na
tional health service and "are well
olFed with wnat they have
n was ltmneaiateiy joined by w
Per cent of the population, who
ly that a further increase in theh1 signed on withihe doctor of their
M I rWWM y..T MH r M If ST K s W Pf M
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Pick up a jar or two of Borden's new
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and enjoy deeper coffee flavor.
IOOK FOt THI SID. WHITI AND SUA USIt,
WITH THt STIAMINO CUf Of COFHI ON IT.
COLUMBUS BALL FEATURE 'Black Bottom Band" part of
Amarama Show to be featured at the Qolumbus Day Ball to tonight
night tonight g:30l at the Union Club. Tickets may be purchased at
the door of the Union Olubi ; .Forv reservations, call Balboa,
3468, 2508 and. the Vnlon Club Pariapm .2-0500, For the benefit
of the new-comers toi the Isthmus who ar not acquainted
with ; localities in Panama; arrangements ihave been made
with. Radlo-Taxl to transport passengers JiM the TerBjinal l
BUHaing,: Baioo; to. the
will sparlcle With
If you love that
Heinz cooks are proud
of their skills: They
make all Heinz soups -with
the same patient
care that creates that.
real homemade flavor'
and goodness fin Heinz
choice variety of deli-,
cious, succulent, garden-fresh vegetables are
slowly steepefl in rich broth until they are tempt-
ingly tender and the flavor is perfect.
There's real economy in Heinz Vegetable Soup,
too . .it's a ncnirishing meal in itself. .with all the
homey flavor cooked in ready for you to enjoy!
aaaiBkoRB fjj akl3
a 5 i""i j-"v
aBBawUdtcadk CWaaSafeaiiaBl SataVMSaV (laaVBVaW
JLhere's no better occasion
to show your skill aa a hostess than af dinnertime. And
how gracious your taWe-setting can be with Gorham Sterlingl
f'Jvether you prefer modern or Uaditional, simple'
r decorated, there's a design youTl he proucfto own! Start
y our new pattern with a six-piece
pface-setting knife, fork,
tepw.,salad fork, cream soup
- .- spoon, and butter apreader.
,- AW Wy mry Av.rfiMW,
,T. Mm, othar itaot OrocvM Ml 4;
... fcrfkr riWi..llMfv S".'
Mm CoadWigM MWt (hara ytm dlmMrl TIh.
SIL VEK. C?tTR
Wl CENTRAL AYN0E,ANAMA
choice;' and that in itself was a big
surprise for the authorities.'
When doctors complain of over overwork,
work, overwork, it is well to remember that
if the population were evenly shar shared
ed shared among them it would give them
about 2,000 patients each. ,v
This is largely a question of
distribution. There has" boon a
big Improvement since the serv service
ice service wa a introduced. In th eld
days pleasant watering places
won heavily ever doctored and
dreary industrial areas were'
sparsely provided tor. A mixture
elf restriction and inducements
has doro much to adjust the si situation.
tuation. situation. The maximum number of pa patients
tients patients a doctor working oa his own
is allowed to have is 3,500. At pre present
sent present about a third have from 2,500
300 and 2,500; and rather more
than a third have lists of 1,500 or
under, including 540 with lists of
ww or xewer.
By and large. Datlents are well
satisfied. The charges introduced
some time after- the scheme be began
gan began as part payments for drug pr
criptions. dentistrv and ctrl.
in an attempt to prevent the cost
rising too quickly are disliked; and
the Labor Partv is nledsed tn i.
bolish them on regaining power.
respite au its many difficulties
and shortcoming the service must
be adjudged a success, and would.
I submit, be so voted in a nonular
But we have learned valuable
lessons. Before introducins anv
such scheme an administration
should have firm estimates of what
it is likely to cost, how much pub public
lic public money can be devoted to it,
and how indeed it is to be- paid
for. For instance, what is to be
met out of taxation and what out
of insurance contributions.
The eitimato oft h cost of
the National Health Service
made before it started was wild.
ly cut. There was no pointer In
previous experienced potential
demand for mtdieal s or v f c 0 s
onto they wore free, or nearly
ao, to all.
The -cost has since risen veai-lv.
but an expert body, the Guille Guille-baud
baud Guille-baud Committee, recently exoner-
atea tne service of extravagance.
Rising salaries, waees and nricea
accounted for the increase. There
was little real rise in cost since
earlier days of the service. -The
second essential nrelimlm.
ry to introduction of such a serv
ice is a great deal of thought. We
probably went too fast, and crt crt-ably
ably crt-ably we started (in the aftermath
of the war) with insufficient re resources
sources resources pf personnel and premises.
These have had to be made good
uowiy ai a urn e oi recurring fi financial
nancial financial erisis.
But 'w made a start, and ..'the
ena. mouen not yet. will assured-
ly be good. .
MAEBASHI. Japan Akikichi
Sakai, widower of the woman
killed by Army S-S William Girard
as she was gathering shell casings
on an Army firing range:
'"Life is extremely valuable.
However, one should hate the
crime not the person connected
with it." .
SEATTLE Retired Defenso See.
retary Charles E. Wilson, in warn,
ing that the U.S. long range guid guided
ed guided missile program should not be
allowed to intensify the world ar
I wouMn't underrate nr vr.
rate missiles, but In thmlv.
they're just another weanon. Thev
won't solve world' problems.".
WASHINGTON L Mri Vl..n
Roosevelt, in saying she saw no
one laugh durintf her three
tour of Soviet Rusia:
' have a feeling they have sdld
their souls for a little enAtii.
WASHINGTON Willi. fi.,ti..
erland. private aecretarv t r a
-V.J 'li. m Z. -V
uucaeman, unana finance minis minis-ter
ter minis-ter who war invited to breakfast
with President Eisenhower after
being refused service- in ni..
ware restaurant because of hia
"Compared to- the invitation to
have breakfast with President Ei Ei-senhower,
senhower, Ei-senhower, and the honored treat treat-ment
ment treat-ment he (Gbedemah) has received
elsewhere in this country, he does does-fhi
fhi does-fhi ii "K mo" out
&voaiui mill, HIJT,"
Pul On Show For
Tne Magnolia 8qnare banije
Club put on a demonstration fer
patienta of Oontas Hospital
Monday in the Red Cross reJ!
atlon room. i 1 ;
Charlear. Qreenewho work:s
in central supply at gorgas Hos Hospital,
pital, Hospital, was instrumental in ae-
fi? WAi a special
treat, there waa ,un orchestra
And baritone soloist Eustace
Brown, who -Berfonnef tn
wards. accomrjanlert w rw.
l.T?"? t tb group Wh,
performed were Evelyn, A. Hinds,
CorneMus Tomn. tnW n
Hunt.- Lillian Benjemta, Adrian
jcv,uia, jjona s. Walcott, Enoa
Reid, Martin, Matilda Living Livingston,
ston, Livingston, Larry Burton. T. make
Doris Mason, Iria Dobson, tulssT
rrjci, Monensia oooaridge, ra ra-renia
renia ra-renia Dilbert Edith Conneil
jrard OonnelL Henrietta E. ster
ling, Lome Reia, EUtaheth Nn Nn-son,
son, Nn-son, Evelyn Bennett and charlta
V. Oreene. r
, -" ,1", v ;.
FRIDAY OCTOBER 11, 1957
TBS PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
N exf First: Antarctica
Celebrating its 30th anniversary,
jthi month, the world's pioneer in international
ternational international airline finds itself with
no jiew worlds left to conquest but
-plenty,, of pioneering suu in pros-
epan American :World' Airways
was born Oct. 28, 1927, as an air airline
line airline with a. llO-mile route connect connecting
ing connecting pey West, Fiordia, and Hava Havana,
na, Havana, .Cuba. '
-,In the three decades that have
followed, It enlaced Latin Ameri America
ca America with air "routes," spanned the
Pacific and then the Atlantic, and
finally connected up. those links to
become; the wpria s lirsi arouim
thp-crlnh airline. C
Most recently PAA set up a base
fast. below the Arctic urcie as
.refueling stop for plying the new
top of the world woute between
"the West Coast of the U n i t e d
States and Europe.
i And to complett the peootra peootra-.Jion
.Jion peootra-.Jion of the polar, regions, Pan
"American Strato-erulser was as assigned
signed assigned to make history's first
commercial flight to the Antarc Antarctic
tic Antarctic this month, on a hop to Me-
JAurdo Sound under contract to
ho US. Navy.
Vf With 't .background of 30 years
"joJ blazing air trails, of conquering
topical jungles and oceans, it
might appear that Pan American
"Jas pretty well exhausted the pos possibilities
sibilities possibilities of pioneering.
. Not sd.
The dawning of the jet age in
".Jbmmercial aviation, innovations
designed to 'make the airliner
more truly a means of mass
transportation, efforts to prove the
Dlace of the tounisMinea airliner
a an instrument) of world Peace,
the continued fight against red
tape shackling international travel.
are fields that ran American re regards
gards regards as a future challenge. .,
The 600 moh Boeing and DOug
las jet airliners, delivered to Pan
American before any other airline
in the world, starting late In 1958,
will go far, toward realizing, the
long standing dream of Juan. T T-Trippe,
Trippe, T-Trippe, Pan American's first and
only president, of I the airliner as
an instrument of mass transporta
tion. I i
He predicts th ielliners, carry carrying
ing carrying from 120 to 189 passengers,
will double International air tra travel.
vel. travel. .' '(." '. ; v1 '
"Air transport has a choice a
very clear choice of becoming
a luxury service to carry tne weu-to-do,.at
high prices or to carry
the average ma iat what he can
aford to pay," says Trippe. "Pan
American has cposen the latter
It is in-line with, that policy that
Pan American in, 494$ became, the
world's first scheduled airline., to
offer, low-cost tourist service, and
followed that up, with even lower
"thrift" class service.
l Mass travel by air, Trippe be believes,
lieves, believes, may prove to he more sig significant
nificant significant to world-idestiny than the
atom bomh. V
'Tho tourist plant and tho
ing,oth other toward a phot
finish," ho tays. "In my opinion
however, tha tourist piano, I fal fallowed
lowed fallowed to mows forward unshac unshackled
kled unshackled by political boundaries nd
economic restrictions, will win
this rac between education and
The accelerating progress of the
plane toward the mass transporta
tion stage is clearly snown in me
records written by Pan American.
In the first 20 years of tts exist
ence, PAA flew about 7,000,000
passengers. But in the next 10
years it nearly doubled that fig
Along about thi time Pan A A-morican
morican A-morican celebrate Its 30th anni anniversary,
versary, anniversary, a plan somewhere in
tho world will b picking up
PAA'S 20,000,000th passangar.
i The airline that was born on a
Key West mudllat with one eight-
passenger airplane and seven em.
ployes today has some 22,000 em
ployes witn 150 tour-engine airlin airliners
ers airliners flying 68,700 miles of round-the-world
During Its first full yesr ofo per-
ation in 1928, JPAA carried i.zoo
passengers. In 1956 the line car
ried 2,592,000 passengers, 1,216139
of them in the Latin American Di
In 1931. the year it began to car
ry cargo, Pan American flew 4, 4,-000
000 4,-000 pounds of freight, less than
half a load for just one of to
day's big cargo planes. In 1956,
Pan American flew 91,600,000 ton
bomber for yoarihv boon rae- miles of freight, 35,55,298 of them
Balboa ROT C Battalion Holds
First Review WSjchbol Year
- P BiJ 'k Hy
Balbea Hieh Sac ool's ROTC bat
talion held its first review of the
new school year Wednesday at
ihe Balbpa Stadium.
This review traditionally, honors
the Balboa principal, Theo. F.
Hotz, and assistant pprinqipaJL, Har
old J. zierten.
The Balboa battalion, is cotei cotei-rnanded
rnanded cotei-rnanded this yearly Cadet Lt. Col.
Paul Bennett- wHh Cadet Maj.
juason vniDD i jexecunv ni-
fontted int t)ire,dmpw,i; ivith
"A" company commanded by Ca Cadet
det Cadet Capt., George Barbler, 'B"
Cowpany by Cadet Cf a tT. '''Joe
WTrowefand "C" Company by Ca
Capt. Frank Miller,
Sponsors, girls chosen by the
cadets of the battalion for their
poise and attractiveness, added
color to the-review. This vr
ROTC sponsors are Jackie Dunn
Sue Mable. Betty Crowe, and Joan
Dimpfle, who wore uniforms that
they themselves had designed.
After the review the drill team
conunanded.by Cadet M-Sgt- Bieh Bieh-afd
afd Bieh-afd Duran also gave its first per performance
formance performance of the yeair.
u, Birbiers Company "A was cho
sen as the most outstanding in the
Rteiiews during the school year
are open to the public, parents
and friends of the Balboa ROTC
PASSAIC. N.J. TUP) BowTer
Marcia Riskin tossed a 1 strike
heard round the neighborhood
yesterday. Miss Riskin was dem
onstrating how to toss a hook
whew she let go of the, ball. It
crashed ; through displays in her
mother grocery store, smahed a
plate glass window and wound up
nail a diock away.
in- the cargo-conscinus Latin A A-merican
merican A-merican Division.
(A ton-mile .is the. equivalent Of
flying one ten of freight one mile).
The current cargo figures go far
toward backing the prediction
made by Wilbur L. Morrison, ex executive
ecutive executive vice president in charge
of the Latin American Division,
that airline cargo revenues will,
m the foreseeable luture, exceed
Unlike Topsy, Pan American
didn't "just grow."
The story of Pan American is a
story of high adventure, daring,
pioneering, faith and progress
compounded sometimes by sheer
genius and again by homely im
Especially in Latin America,
where it was born, PAA't broaH.
wing'id plants wore tho Twenti Twentieth
eth Twentieth Century version of tho Co Co-nostoga
nostoga Co-nostoga wagons with which
North American pionoars open opened
ed opened th Wott. Thty oponod us a
whol continent to th south that
for centuries had ken shackled
by the geographic isolation im imposed
posed imposed by "oceans, towering moun mountains
tains mountains and unexplored (unqlat.
Even today in 'Latin America,
PAA planes cover in a'feW hours
routes that would t.-ike long, hard
days of travel overland.
The change from oxcart to air
plane did not come easily. Pan
American's air pioneers shed their
full quota of blood, sweat and
tears and then some.
For some 15 years prior to
World War II, PAA acted much
as a second U.S. State Department,
Pan American leaders like Morri
son negotiated landing rights di
rectly with governments of the
Permission had to be obtained
from other governments to estab establish
lish establish airports, and sweating Pan
American engineers carved them
out of jungles and mountain pla plateaus.
teaus. plateaus. PAA had to set up its own
communications and weather re
New techniques had to be deyelj
oped and crews trained for over
water' flying and ocean navigation.
Pan American engineers helped
manufacturers .design planes' spe specifically'
cifically' specifically' for the long overwater
hoos. jungle airport and other
peculiar problems faced in inter-j
flight, Pan American moved
base from Key West to Miami.
Th year 1729 was a g I d n
ag of growth for Pan Ameri American.
can. American. A route was pnd to Nas Nassau.
sau. Nassau. A now tarvict was Inaugu Inaugurate
rate Inaugurate from Texas, first to Max Max-Ice,
Ice, Max-Ice, thn on through Central A A-maiic
maiic A-maiic to Panama.
The original route to Cuba was
pushed on to Haiti, the Dominican than 1,100 bombers across the
operating the "Cannonball Run,"
flying men and supplies on the
11,500-mile route from Miami to
India. When the Japs cut the Bu Bu-ma
ma Bu-ma road, PAA flew men and sup supplies
plies supplies "over the hump' of the Hi Himalayas
malayas Himalayas frum India to" provide a
lifetime to China.
Pan American also ferried more
Hepublic and Puerto Uico. From
there, PAA began flying down
through the Lesser Antilles to Tri Trinidad
nidad Trinidad and Surinam
Meanwhile, Pan American's af affiliate,.
filiate,. affiliate,. Pan American Grace Air Airways,
ways, Airways, began flying jiown the west
coast of South America from Pa Panama
nama Panama to Santiago, Chile, and a a-cross
cross a-cross the Andes to Buenos Ai Aires,
res, Aires, Argentina, and Montevideo,
In 1930, the PAA route to Suri Surinam
nam Surinam was extended on down the
coast of South America to Rio de
Janeiro, Brazil, and all the way,
to Buenos. Aires.
By the end of 1930, PAA was
flying 20,308 miles of routes, com compared
pared compared to 252 at the end of 1928.
The Caribbean and South Ameri
ca were encircled.
Many of the survey flights map
ping new routes during PAA's ear
ly moneerine days In Latin Amer
ica were made hy tho world-fam
ed transatlantic solo flier, Charles
New cities and new routes were
added in Latin America in a stea steady
dy steady stream over the years that
followed. Bigger, faster planes fol followed
lowed followed the original 85 mph Fok Fok-ker
ker Fok-ker tri-mptor.
In 1932, Pan American acquir
ed an Alaskan air route, now part
of the Pacific-Alaska Division.
In 1934. using the lessons in o-
verwater flying technioue learned
in the blue vastness oi tne Carib
bean. Pan American became the
world's first airline to offer sched
uled service across the Pacific.
South Atlantict o the Allies in Eu
rope. It built more than 50 air
ports in 15 different countries of
the world to spur the war effort.
It established air schools that
trained 5000 British and other Al
lied air navigators end 1400 flight
engineers for the U..S. Wavy.
Pan Amtrfcan't Sarvica to
fi'a nations did not' nd with
World War II, incidentally
It took part In th Berlin Air-
lift that leapt th German capi capital
tal capital aliv whan th S v I t s
damped their blockade an th
city. It rganixd 4,700 mil
Pacific airlift during th Kortan
amargency, with a many as
fix airlirus integrating flight
It operates and maintain the
Guided Missiles Range at Cape
Canaveral, Florida, for the De Department
partment Department of Defense, including the
manning of tracking stations set
up on a string of islands down
through the Caribbean and South
In 1947, Pan American and Hs
pioneering president Trippe reach reached
ed reached the full circle of their aspira aspirations
tions aspirations when PAA linked up its
transatlantic and transpacific o o-perations
perations o-perations to-become the first air airline
line airline to fly completely around the I
In 1939, the pioneer ailin rack
ed up another Historic "iirst,' o-
pening -scheduled service across
Dunn the World War II years,
Pan American put its facilities
and unmatched aerial know now
at the disposal of the United
I States armed forces.
"to l2Vr year after-itgmaldeat" PAA was assigned thet- ask of
. .) Mi. t :..f::--
y 1 1
'No Bad Effect'
Nixed By FTC
WASHINGTON (UP)-A Federal
Trade Commission examiner rec recommended
ommended recommended today that the FTC call
a halt to Lieeytt and Myers To Tobacco
bacco Tobacco Co. claims that Chesterfields
have no bad effect on smokes.
But examiner William I. Pack
did not suggest that the company
drop its claims that Chesterfields
are milder ana more sootning
In his ruling Pack said ciga cigarette
rette cigarette smoking is bound to have
"some adverse effect" on the
smoker's nose, throat and other
PlastT-A- THROW CUSHIONS
DO NOT BECOME SAGGY
. ..YET ALWAYS
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EVERGREEN FASHIOJf SHOW The Pfize winning model In
the last fsishion show sponsored by the Pacific Evergreen
Garden Club-is shown above. Their next show will ba at the
President Theater on Wednesday. ;
"COLOR GTJAKJO The Balboa High School ROTcV color guard
- is pictured after the review held In honor of lje principal
' and assistant principal, Theo. F. Hotz and Harold J. Zierten.
Cadets pictured above, are: (left to right) Cadet' Cpl. Joe Itty Itty-noldsy
noldsy Itty-noldsy Cadet Sgt, Lewis Bateman, Cadet Sgt. Tony Womble,
i and Cadet Cpl.' Bill Bruhn.
l i (U. Army Photograph by Sp Goldblatt)
COLORFXL ERA -of vaadevuie la re-create in unryer-w.
sal-International's "Man of a Thousand Face"- starring
Jamei Carney as the lat Lea Chaneycririnajly a panto pantomime
mime pantomime tlown. and Dorothy Malone who portrays his beaa
' ttfnl showgirl wife, the woman he learned to hate at the
f irjnr rt fc'i e-r,-;-. ThS picture will he rtleaae Toes'
ay li at the Central Theatre. -? ;
ai t vtf vfV
v i 1- 111
..-: .. v .,. 1 w
. J .. 1 1
".-w i y S T
."if. 'j.y --- 'z
' ,r : n' Lii Pl
yielon it m:tz
g f .f, law ar tana' lajnnt
-A huet0u goltUm ttuJon with m eornt Utvor' for
Upt. ..fengertipt . and too-ttps, 4o natter you
outrageously So potent itrouZi turn tonight into forever.
the most oMoa shade this skleof paradiscl
FI)OR WALL TABLE
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FRIDAY, OCTOBER li, Wl t
j PAGE EIGHT
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
Soclal and Otli
r-" f iTVl A I f LJ.i
: Charitable Work
I Performed By
Ladies OF FRO
Fleet Re Re-77
77 Re-77 visited
: The Ladies Auxiliary.
. serve Association Unit
J. the Old People's Home in Pana Pana-i
i Pana-i ni recently with their donation
t of canned food and chairs tor the
I, dining room. In the past patients
have had to be fed in relays as
for them all. The Auxiliary has
boufiht and delivered 42 chairs to
date, and they are planning to
buy more in the mar future.
Their current project is obtain
ing enough sheets for a linen
change, ihis will lake 600 sheets.
Members have been raising mon money
ey money for this purpose by cake ral
lies and cake bake sales at the
Flamingo Club and the Cocoli
Attractive house corner
50th St. Via Espana. Could
be used for home, also
suitable for business. For
'&' Call Tel. 2-2844
from 9:30 a.m. to 6 p.m.
NCO Wivai Honor
The Fort Clayton NCO Wives'
Club held a Morning Coffee i hon honor
or honor of Mrs. Walter K.llalae, new
Honorary President of NCO Wives'
Club, in the Fort Clayton NCO O-
pen Mess on Wednesday morning.
Mrs. Virginia Killalae and Mrs.
John C. Wilkerson were also hon honored
ored honored guests who attended the col col-fee.
fee. col-fee. A centerpiece typical of Pa Panama
nama Panama composed of wood ro'ses
and native floral decorations on
a mahoghany tray was presented
as a gift to Mrs. Killalae from the
NCO Wives' Club.
Mrs. Faye Monlgomery and
Mrs. Jo Anne Hofer presided at
the Coffee Table. Pumpkin tarts
with whipped cream were served.
Members' guests also in attend attendance
ance attendance were: Mrs. Angeluci, Mrs.
Julia Browning, Mrs. Tellitier, and
Mrs. Nita Baugh.
Across from the
"El Panama" Hotel
! TAVIN ISAZA
A Bingo Party will be the next
social event for the Clayton NCO
Wives' Club, Tuesday evening,
oct. 22, at 7:30 p.m., in the Ft.
Clayton NCO Open Mess. All mem members
bers members and their guests are cordial cordially
ly cordially invited to attend.
Ji.'...jL M1 I,,,,,,,
RAINBOW INSTALLATION Miss Caroline Zlrkman was Installed Worthy Advisor of the Balboa Order of Rainbow lor
Girls at an impressive ceremony held recently. She Is shown here with her officers and their DeMolay escorts.
Farmers Toss Eggs
At Sec'ly. Benson;
Speech Gets Silence
THE HARD WAY
CRESTON, Iowa (UP)-Police
forced five youths caught letting
air out of 24 tires to put it back
the hard way with ha"d pumps.
LONDON rAUS ;
"2-Stop" Flights from Panama
A cheic of 3 differonl roulos to Europe
. jjow poy Jor u' 1 5-doy forts
Family Plon now In effect
Atso nights to m (.aribbean,
Central and South America
SCE YOUR TRAVEt AGENT. KIM Royal
OuMh Airlinx, 21-A-12 Tivoli Avcnu.
Panama, R. P., Talaphon 2-1822
-1 ir Jr Jpr &-
WORLD'S HKST AIRLINE
( IZta Itf 1 4
ROVAl DUTCH M,0f
SIOUX FALLS, S.D., Oct. 11
(UP) A band of embittered farm
ers splattered Agriculture Secre
tary Ezra T. Benson with eggs to
day as he began a speech at an
open-air mass meeting.
A half dozen eggs crashed
i around Benson 4s he rose to de
fend his flexible farm price sup support
port support policies before 7,500 farmers
at the South Dakota mechanical
icorn picking epptest,
None of the eggs hit Benson
directly, but one splashed his hat
and another the suit of Republican
Gov. Joe Foss, World War II Ma
rine Hying ace, who was on the
State troopers shoved their way
through the crowd and collared
five farmers who admitted lobbing
,the eggs from 40 yards away. Four
of the farmers were in their 50's
and the fifth, who still carried two
eggs, was in his 20's.
The policemen took the farmers'
names, but made no immediate
arrests. They quoted the farmers
as saying they had written letters
to Benson and "never got any satisfaction."
Benson ignored the barrage dur during
ing during his 20-minule speech, which
was received in almost absolute
Afterwards, he revealed U was
the first such attack upon him
durjnj his many appearance; be before
fore before hostife farm audiences' around
"It's un American, certainly,
and I don't think anything is ever
gained by that sort of practice,"
he told newsmen. "Nothing like
this has ever happened to me be before."
fore." before." Benson refused to let photo photographers
graphers photographers take his pictur wearing
his egg-spattered hat.
"It's nothing let's forget about
1 he said as he hurried off to
catch a plane back to Washington, are urgently requested to attend
VISITING OLD PEOPLE'S HOME Members of the Ladies Auxiliary Fleet Reserve Associa Association,
tion, Association, Unit 77 visit the Old People's Home In Panama with gifts for the inmates. This organ organization
ization organization is buying chairs to replace worn-out, broken benches which are used In the dining
A regular monthly meeting "of
Troop Committee of the Interna International
tional International Boys Scout, Troop 7, of Pa Pa-raiso,
raiso, Pa-raiso, will be held at 6:30 this
evening at the Paraiso Scout
All Troop Committee members
for 24 hours
with Evil QiJ Vil
I : lis stop o
Envoys In Geneva
Meet Once More
GENEVA, .Oct. 11 (UP) U.S.
Ambassador U. Alexis Johnson
and Communist Chinese Ambassa Ambassador
dor Ambassador Wang Ping-nan met for one
hour and 22 minutes today in their
It was one of the shortest ses sessions
sions sessions in the three-year series of
talks, in which the United States
seeks release of Americans held
prisoner in China and China seeks
U.S. diplomatic recognition.
with F. Tucker
with S. McNally
with Glenn Ford
- Also: -B
E N G A Z I
with V. McLaglen
Gold Prize $500.00
with J. Hawkins
with J. Webb
$1.10 per CAR!
ALAN LADD in
Deba. Page in
You're serene. You're sure of
yourself. You're bandbox per perfect
fect perfect from the skin out. And'
you stay that way night and
day with New Mum Cream.
Because New Mum now con contains
tains contains M-3 (hexachlorophenc)
which clings to your skir
keeps on stopping perspiration
odor 24 hours a day.
Will not dry out in the jar.
scovory I I jl
- 1 I
' 1 5
CLIP OUT THIS AD AND SEE A MOVIE FREE
MONTUNO RICO Gives Away A FREE MOVIE TICKET
bf Erskina Johnson
' HOLLYWOOD fNEA) -.Off the
.Lnnnrl Trark- Mavbe that "dO-lt-
yourself dramatic: kit" idea being
considered, as TV ahow houldn't
just b wasted cm home screens.
It's, a big idea Swrthy of, big mo
vie screen viewing, too. u iv
fam pet the chance to compete,
for big prizes, in completing the
plots in a dramatic series, movie
fans, I say, should have the same
rights. Or equal time, at they
say in the electronic world.
XTh do-it-youralf ,TV idea be belongs
longs belongs to Jay Ingram, is called
"You Talc It frem Here," and
I based en the story without
n ending. Vitwori snd in plot
payoff nd thofbest Idea pays
off in cash. Every w e k', as
planned, tho ahow will begin by
showing the winning ending, a
written by a viewer, of tho pre previous
vious previous week's show.
So arise, you moviegoers, and
demand equal vnghts. Have tun
at' the movies. Stop choking on
your popcorn. Stop suffering in
the dark. Just look at the possibilities
A movie endine in which Au
drey Hepburn spurns the rich, but
aging hero, and runs off with a
poor, but true 'blue, fellow her
own age. A Marilyn M 0 n r e
lade-out with her mouth adhesive-
taped shut. An "adult western"
cowboy hero becoming senile.
Wedding bells for "Marty" with
a burlesque redhead. Jayne-Mans-
field in a Mother Hubbard.
Come to think of it. this do it-
yourself idea mieht even incclude
eating at the movies. If you're an annoyed
noyed annoyed by popcorn crunchers, just
write 'em out. Or if you like popi
corn at the movies, write m a
theater manager more generous
witn tne butter.
land to-wed her.' She "says: ,"1
don't know anything.?" P n 1 1 'J
says: "I don't know -anything.'
But between them, I bet they ,J
know plenty.' ; .Someone chang-1;
ed their minds, wisely, and Jerry1.
Lewis will not guest on the Not,
17 TV spectacular which already
had Dean Martin's name on the -;
dotted line. (
SOPHIA LOREN'S still shruf-
h;ing off reports that Car'o Pontt
is aivorcmg nis wile in switzer-
Showing at Your Servcc
Center Theaters Tonight
US Export Quota
Set On Vaccine
WASHINGTON, Oct. 11 (UP)
WASHINGTON, Oct. 10 (UP)
The government today set a quota
of five million cubic centimeters j
for Salk polio vaccine for export
during the last three months of
DIABLO BTg. 7:M
"BADLANDS i OF MONTANA"
iT.at wVinar Ifi'n in m
"When Worlds Collide"
"THE SOLID' GOLD
"THE RIVER'S EDGE"
MARGARITA 6:15 7:50
"THE WHITE SQUAW"
Late show 10:30 cm.
7:00 TODAY! 9.00
"ROCK, PRETTY BABY"
PARAISO 0:15 -1:30
"STORM OVER THE NILE"
Late show 10:30 p.m.
LA BOCA 7:00
SANTA CRUZ C:15 1:15
" G I L D A
CAMP BIERD 6:15-1:20
Late show 10:30 p.m.
"THUNDER, IN THE EAST"
Executive producers seldom at-
pear on film locations W inspira- "t
Hon for Ray Walston's classic
line to Buddy Adler on the "South ,'
Pacific" set on the Hawaiian in-
land of Kauai. It was hot and the!
lights were helping steam up
things to an estimated 130 de-'.
grees. "You know," said .Ray
tapping the perspiring Adler on.!
the shoulder, "Buddy Adler on the'
shoulder, "Buddy Adler ought to."
be here in this heat." g
A VISUAL GAG slated for"
howls in the movie, "The Match-!
maker," is. a nonspeaking role'
for one of Frank Sinatra's ex-',
flames, luscious Peggy COnnelly."
ui man, mere sure Will De lot
of talk about it.
Peggy, wearing some black y
feather (which hid a W7 Bikl- ;
nl) porod for a photograph of am
1184 chorus girl which Shirley
Booth shows to Paul Ford as
hor idoa of "perfect wifo" for J
him.. Shirley's mad dialog about
th xippy photo of Podgy:
"Her name is Ernestina Simula!
and that's her high school grad graduation
uation graduation picture. At seven, she
known as the girl wizard of Wall
aireei. ane s .loaded with money
but makes hfr own cloth nut ni
old tablecloths and window curtains."
ADVERTISING FOR the TV re revival
vival revival of Ingrid Bergman's old mo-,
vie, "Intermezzo," brought back
old memories. Announcers gush gushed:
ed: gushed: "See Ingrid Bergman as the
girl' who dared to capture forbid forbidden
den forbidden love in 'Intermezzo.' That
was the plot, lady
Dorothy Shay is addincr "P.n.
cho Blinky," a rakish puppet, to
her. act and taking ventrilnnnUm
lessons from Paul Winchell. .
Jtx boxing chmap Max Baer, e e-moting
moting e-moting again in UI's "Once Upoa
a Horse," announced on the set:
"Same measurements todav
when I was champ (in the early
30's as I recall); Only they're re
versed a -incn waist and
1 "Fan" note Kirk Douela tn
Mike Todd: "T rlnn't Ln ,K.tk
er I should ever speak to you a a-gain.
gain. a-gain. You recall, I hope, tellinr
me I shouldn't hold back on the
mnnpv whon T filml Tk. ir:i.
j ..... iic yiK-
ings.' You will be ecstatic to know
we are now more man 11,000,000
over the budget."
Today Bncanto .25
At 9.00 p.m.
LOS MONARCAS DEL AIRE
pn the Screen:
- and -"SUNDOWN"
Today IDEAL .25'- .15
Sal Mlneo in
"ROCK PRETTY BABY'
Jeff Chandler in
v.. (B( m wmmm mmmtm mmmm
FILL THIS SHEET WITH 40 RED STAMPS AND EARN THE RIGHT
TO SEE A FREE MOVIE
BE SURE TO ASK FOR THESE SHEET'S IN AFFILIATED STORES
THE THEATRE WILL BE ANNOUNCED WEEKLY BY THE PRESS AND
AFFILIA1LU SlOKfcS I
ND BY THE AFFILIATED STORES I
Bold Adventure, Barbaric Rituals, Spectacle. .in
Release Tomorrow at the "DRIVE-IN" Theatre
Omar Khayyam, known ta ns primarily at the inthor
of the collection of sensuous love lyrica and punget com com-mentartes
mentartes com-mentartes an life, "The Rubalyat, was actually ana at tha
few great nnlvertal minds af all history, ranking with Aris Aristotle
totle Aristotle and Leonardo da VincL y
Tha ftiedieval Persian, whose amaiing military and pol political
itical political career is chronicled In Paramount'! adventnre spec spectacle
tacle spectacle "Omar Khayyam,' release tomorrow at the "DRIVE "DRIVE-IN"
IN" "DRIVE-IN" Theatre, starring- Cornel WJlde, Mkhaei Rennle. Debra
Paget, John Derek and Raymond Master, ranged far and
wide. In his eontribnUon ta tho world's knowledge, ;
P A M A M A
JAMES MASON JOAN FONTAINE DOROTHY DANDRIDGE JOAN COLLINS
and the Sensational HARRY BELLAFONTE in
TCT. A TVIHT. TAT TTTTh CTTTVP CinemaScope
IOJL-jjLSA- y JLf JJL XXJLJU U J- H A Color Deluxe
Also: REX REASON in
.35 & .20
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 11, 1957-
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
iXKnr"" ' jmmmmmummm i mln i i, t 1 j "--
mi .i in iiiiiiiiDimin i if, "T '. '. j
Ml - ? j. -
; j ; i
TWO EMPLOYES of the U.S. Army Caribbean Quartermaster Division, were rewarded, this
week 'as outstanding worker, and suggestion award Winner, respectively, by Col. W. R. Sey Seymour,
mour, Seymour, Quartermaster. Shown, center, proudly smiling as she receives her outstanding work worker
er worker certificate, endorsed by Department of Army, is Mrs. Mary H. Engelke, security control
clerk at the QM Office, Corozal. Frank Man gqgna, left, laundry officer, is, recipient .of. a
$125 check, signifying that the Army has adopted his timely suggestion of charging wash washing
ing washing machines with a hot liquid soap solution by5liping it directly to the machines by.gravity
feed. By putting in practical use the suggestion? submitted by Mahgogna. the QM wiU realize
a savings in time and material as well as eliminate a safety hazard. (U.S. Army, Photo)
m By OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NEA Service
NORTH (D) 1
4 A K 10 9
, 10 2
A J 10 9 8
No one vulnerable
Ndrth East South West
1 4 Pass 1 N.T. j Pass
2 N.T.- Past 3 N.T. I Pass
Opening' lead 3
The unlucky expert was hold holding
ing holding forth: "I went down two
tricks at three no-trump. Every
other table in the duplicate
game played some no-trump
eontracr also. They weren't all
At game but every one made at
.leaiR eight tricks and someone
actually made five odd."
I asked how It happened and
the unlucky expert explained:
"I don't hold any brief for
the bidding but the final con contract
tract contract of three no-trump was cer certainly
tainly certainly reasonable. It was my luck
that West was one of those play players
ers players who automatically lead
fourth best ol their longest suit.
He opened the three of dia
monds and, as you can see, tne
lead killed me.
"I won in dummy with the ace
and dropped the queen from my
hand. I wanted him to be sure
that I held the jack also. I led
the ten of clubs and let it ride.
West won with the queen and
went into a huddle.l hoped for
a shift to one of the "major suits
but out came anoter diamond.
This pulled my lai. tooth and,
although I did set up the club
suit, I was never able to get back
to my hand to make them. I
don't suppose you want to hear
about the rest of the plaV?"
"No, I don't," I replied. "I am
curious about one thing, though.
How did someone manage to
make five notrump?"
"I really don't know," was the
reply. "What's more. I couldn't
be less Interested. Would youj
like some more sad stories?" j
, My answer was negative, and
Just to make sure I got away
from the unlucky expert as rap rap-Idly
Idly rap-Idly as possible.,!
,,, ,, f
Answer to Previoua Punle
1 Lovely lady
9 Mrs. Eddie
13 Miss Home
22 Peer Gynt's
25 Garden girl
35 River In
36 By way of
37 Legal point
38 Greek letter
42 Female saint
43 and the M
King of Siara
44 First girl
48 Feminine ;
n 1 1 r 1
Iou w aim
61 Land parcel
"I'm in love
ElVIEI fT A N E HEAD
V A 1 ONER I LE
II 1 1 FT e R T 1 5n
c He a nc ru aps
a a a w Tl5t i d 5 p
t a TJw mr6lT t-y
24 Eagles' nests
26 Arabian gulf.
27 Girl's name 4
48 Shaded walk
49 Century plant
52 "My Friend
53 Mine product
54 Icelandic sagaj
57 Footed vase
59 Island in
) ii I I in k it ? r" f-p-r-
it z n
P f r Wr v r r rj
u. p'p pppsr it h H 1;
S 3 g-
I I .1 Li t LI i f Jj!ij
DARING DUNKER Takirij a
coffee and sinker break, trapeze
irtlst Lois Hoover proves that
Junking can be a high art, cspe-
; ciaily when it's : done upside
JownJ The flying young lady is
lisplaying her skill at a New
Jersey amusement park where
- the pulls stunts like this waLU
L.nglin: 125 fect ia the air,
aithout pznoZt el a siXciy act.
The Original Foam Rubber Mallress
ACCEPT NO IMITATIONS
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4" Dorible (75" x 54")
75" x 54")
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AGENCIAS W. H. D0EL, S. A.
Automobile Row 29-15 Tl. 3-7175
Haitian Junta Says US Merchant
His Son Stir Political Aqitation
PORT AU PRINCE. Haiti, Oct.
It rUPU- Thli island Republic's
military government has lodged
formal complainti with the United
state KmnaMV isainsr in Ameri
can businessman who has resid
ed here for 27 years, and bis two
Thp artlnn hv thf rulmtf milita
ry junta may further strain rela relations
tions relations with the U.S., already tense
as a result of the faU beating of
Shibley Talamas, an American ci citizen,
tizen, citizen, by Haitian police last week.
Troot nt Haiti's charees were
Thomas Rizk, a natjve al Ashland,
Ky., and his sons, "George and Jo Joseph,
seph, Joseph, who were born. here. The
government accused tlio RizKs ol
Allhnnrrh ripnvintr the rharce. the
elder Rizk said he apparently will
have to sell his genera) merchan merchandise
dise merchandise store and return with his fami family
ly family to the U.S. because the Ameri
can Embassy cannot guarantee
The junta charged that regiar
Mnnriav niffht meetings held at
Rizk's home have political over overtones.
tones. overtones. Rizk said they are solely
for the purpose of showing home
The merchant, who came to Hai-
,11 when It was occupied by the
I T C If-!.. 1.1J .... T T . 1 J T
Via. inarmes, iuiu ;ue unueu rr
"Never in my 27 years here
have I interfered in Haitian poli
tics. My life is my business and
my tamiiy. l don t care about loc local
al local politics."
The junta's charges against him,
and his sons, followed its refusal
to admit that there was any
wrong-doing in the case of Talamas
whom the U.S. says was beaten to
death. The government has been
campaigning in the press and on
the radio against Sjrian Ameri Americans
cans Americans residents here in particular
and charging them with "political
The rizk said, "I don't rent any
house. I own mv nwn linrn whera
my friends do come but not for
"Recently police summoned me
to explain why there are four or
five cars in front of our horn eve-
r Vt.n4 t f aalrf that tlav
home movies there on Mondays
ana toia tne captain nt, was wel welcome
come welcome to drop in any Monday. He
hasn't ever taken me up on the
Rizk emphasized that he does
not want to leave but said, "We
fl Aim liv mav Ysm in rianffftl
If my, government cannot give me
any assurances o four safety, we
feel it's timeior ust o go."
When visiting in the U.S. Rizk
resides with, a daughter. Mrs. Jo Joseph
seph Joseph George, o fWilkesbarre, Pa.
Another daughter, Alta. Reaches at
Hmnv.r rinrl.l f!nlle. while a
third, Sister Carmela, is a Car
melite nun in Florence, Italy.
George Rizk served overseas
with th t! S. Armv riurinff world
War II and Joseph was in service
during the Korean war.-
WINDOW ON THE WORLD
Dwellers in this London
apartment building get plenty
of view. Each flat has a 2 2 -loo U
wide window. The tenants can
see Big Ben with binoculars.
for all your needs!
For children's swimming
BOTH OUR STORES
No. 47 Central Ave. Across El Panama Hotel,
Phone 2-2504 beside El Halcon Photo Studio
weekly DC-7 and
. v ji iv &iir
on $ 21. 21.-4wn
4wn 21.-4wn payment
Hit rest on 20 mntnsl
"Fiesta Brava" in the Plata de Achot A tunny
and picturesque corner in Lima, the historic
Plaza de Acho this year will again witness
the splendor and color of its world famous
bull fights. Don't miss this dashing "fiesta"
an exhilarating experience youH never forget t
Caff Panagm t your Trayl Ay an for further infrmatim
of fh 14 weety flights DC-7 end DC-61 wUh iWsr.
Ponama Agondes Co. Call L" N 3 ToL 2055
20557 Panama, LP.
DAILY FORTUNE FINDER
T Item yur "Fortuix" for taday frem the tar, write In the bUers
f the alphabet carratpandinf ta tha numaralt an the line ( the astrf.
tagical aariad in whidi yau ware barn. Yen will and it fun.
IIHIUH ieinil3t4ISHirit1t20 2l2SS41S24
IAH.il- 13 21 I 23 15 18 11 20 15 2 S 4 25 14 0
MI JI- i g 1 12 13 1 15 15 14 23 4 14 8 4
MAR. 10 L
'. II. 4 1S g 19 u 21 1 7 1 20 5 18 9 14 T
Are. 21. J 15 li 22 5 14 5 14 20 22 18 9 20 19
MAY K '
MAY 21- i il I II 1 8 5 9 19 5 14 4 21 18 5 4
.'JKNUI- ix f 14 4 14 5 18 19 14 15 23 19 8 15 23 14
JUIYJ4- i is 20 15 8 4 9 19 8 21 19 19 9 13 14
AUO.J1- u a if 12 25 23 15 18 4 19 18 15 11 5 14
SWT.24- i( H f 30 8 9 IS 5 1 20 20 IS 1 3 20 19
OCT. 24- 4 s 12 t 7 8 20 8 21 12 12 9 22 9 14 7
HOV.JJ. 19 l 1 18 9 24 7 4 9 22 9 4 5 14 4 19
ff-jf 1 4 15 13 5 19 20 9 3 8 1 18 13 15 14 25
en g) k
1J7. Kl mivrn Srmlktlf. lac
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THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 11, 1857
y' ' r
iUliiifiAM V'lUh ifj in ii ....wAiiiniwmiwiiiiwi i i i n i inn ii..i..i..n. nitiiiiii.ri, rfrfcia&i- i 'rmm,;.L.MM,m, kK ,T. 1..' r'-jm,, ; ;
COACHES PLAN STRATEGY. Luke Palumbo (left) beams approval at the CHS eleven which he is turning
loose tonight against the Junior College crew which Stu Brown (center) is sending in pursuit of the Canal Zone
interscholastic championship. At right Athletic Club coach Bill de la Mater, whose Rams squeaked home 7-6 over
Balboa High School last night, gets ready to send in a crucial substitute, a commodity he is conspicuously shert of.
These photos were taken at the Eighth Annual Football Jamboree at Mt. Hope stadium. BHS coach Rdss Anderson
with no substitution problems, is not shown. (Panama America photo)
Jr. College vs Cristobal At Balboa
I onigh t
Notre Dame's Improved Defense Should Halt Army
By JIMMY BRESLIN
thing news of man-made satel
lites or intercontinental missiles
can convince Subway Alumni that
we're in a new era more than the
Notre Dame-Army contest, the big
one of the year so far, Saturday.
The last time the mob went to a
football game,' it cost 10 Cents to
get to Yankee Stadium for 1946's
scoreless tie. On Saturday, they
will lay out $3.75 one way for the
trip from New York to Philadel Philadelphia's
phia's Philadelphia's Municipal Stadium.
still intact, they'll whoop it up for, lain and center, and two out-sized
the Irish. And they may be m for tackles, Kred Wilmolli and Bill
-No-;rought sledding. For thi. is the bisj 'Melnik, the Cadets were tabbed
The subway alumni ire of course
New Yorkers, a large number of
whom graduated from grammar
school, who consider Notre Dame
their true alma mater. At one time
quite active, they have been on
the shelf for 11 years now.
On Saturday, if vocal cords are
test for Indiana, Notre Dame's favorites over Notre Dame follow
improved defenses will get a ing the Perm State snowing,
searching test from what most be- But if you are to believe in foot foot-lieve
lieve foot-lieve is the best Army football i ball scores, Notre Dame's defense
team Coach Earl Blaik has assem-lcould change the picture radical radical-bled
bled radical-bled since the cribbing episode of ly.' Purdue, which could do nothing
1950 wrecked his program. against the Irish and wound up
Against Penn State, the Cadets lu out; P1 21"
put on a third-quarter exhibition,17 to Minnesota a Big Ten
of how to knock opponents down Powerhouse, and probably would
as they fired off tackle for 177 have won .except for fumbles,
yards in three successive drives The word from South Bend, since
which led to a 27-13 victory. the start, has been of a more ac-
itive line which makes fewer mis mis-Dave
Dave mis-Dave Bourland, Yin Barta, Bob takes. Bronko Nagurski, the 230-
it always is in football. For the
Irish hackfield as a unit Bob Wil Williams,
liams, Williams, Aubrey Lewis, Jim Just and
Nick Pietrosante or Chuck Lima
does not, on paper, stack up
This is the big one and it figures
to be a close, bitter game, the win-
of if a fino pnnfMont rnllotyo Inni.
ball team. With that Purdue bust bust-ness
ness bust-ness hanging in mind, the pick
here is Notre Dame by a touchdown.
Anderson and Pete Dawkins form pound tackle
a once-typical west Point back- strongly. Al Ecuyer a
field. They are active, hard run-'guard, and ends Bob Wetoska and
ners who get the extra yardage. Dick Prendergast are not fooled as
Moving behind a line headed by they were last time around.
Stan Slater, a quick-starting, ag-j
gressive guard, Jim Kernan, cap-j The key, then, is in the line as
It's time to step up to
Four Roues Bourbon time is now.
Don't misa another moment's en enjoyment
joyment enjoyment of the incomparable
moothness and richness of this
This accomplished, we herewith
give you the scores of other im-
nas come aiong wi 91 n 7
u n i o r n, , ,7 Tv
Ohio State 20, Illinois 7
Texas Christian 21, Alabama 13
Miami 7, North Carolina 0
Iowa 34, Indiana 6
Michigan State 14, Michigan 13
Auburn 6, Kentucky. 0
Wisconsin 26, Purdue 13
Navjf 13, California 6
Princeton 20, Penn 6
Yale 34, Columbia R
Georgia Tech 13, L.S.U. 6
Mississippi 7, Vanderbilt 0
Texas A. and M. 13, Houston 6
Syracuse 21, Cornell 14
Oregon State 27, Idaho 7
Colorado 20, Arizona 6
Minnesota 27, Northwestern 6
N. Car. State 21, Florida State 6
Kansas 20, Iowa State 8
U.C.L.A. 14, Washington 13
Maryland 13, Wake Forest 6
Virginia 13, Clemson 6
Arkansas 20, iBaylor 13
Account For Only 7
New Series Records
In School Grid Onpnpr
; By TREVOR SIMONS
a spiraea LTistoDai eleven, encpuraged by their
amazinffhowinp: in last Friday's' fnnthn 11 Tamhnf.a
will travel to the Pacific side of the Isthmus tonight
to tangle with the Canal Zone Junior College grid grid-ders
ders grid-ders in the first interscholastic contest of the 1957
By TREVOR SIMONS
FLU CANCELS GAMES
EASTON, Pa. (UP) A flu out outbreak
break outbreak has caused Lafayette and
Moravian to cancel football games
scheduled for Saturday. Lafayette
was to have played Delaware and
Moravian was-slated to meet Ju Juniata
niata Juniata at Bethlehem.
NEW YORK, Oct. 11 (UP) 1957.
Only seven records were set dur- Most eameslwon. pitcher, se
ing the seven-game 1957 World ries: 3-7 same series, Lew Bur- The Tigers from CHS, on the
Series, probably because most of dette. Milwaukee (NL). Oct. 3, strength of their one-quarter show
the games were well-pitched,' 7, 10, 1957. ling against J.C. which they won
low-scoring contsts. Fourteen Most complete games, series: 6-0, are rat6d as slight favorites
series records were tied. ; 3-7 game series, Lew Burdetteover the Green Waves.
Milwaukee (NT,). I On the credit side of their ledger.
Yogi Berra, New York Yankee one or more hits, all games, (the Tigers have youth, speed and
catcher, accounted for three rec- series: Hank Aaron, Milwaukee spirit that' was once the trade
ords. He set a record for most! (NL) 11 hits 7 game series.! mark of all Cristobal High School
games played in World Series Hank Bauer. New York (AL) 8iteams' lne return of that spirit
competition, 54, and for most
series games as a catcher, 52.
Johnny Logan of the victori victorious
ous victorious Braves set a record for most
assists by a shortstop in a se
ries game when he collected
in the fourth game.
hits, 7 game Series.
plus the enthusiasm with which
the Tigers have gone through their
7 game series.
Different clubs, total
lu 3 Andy Pafko, Chicago (NL,
11945, Brooklyn (NL), 1952, Mil
waukee, (NL), 1957.
The 1957 series also drew an Most home runs, innings: 2
all-time record attendance of Milwaukee (NL), Oct. 6, 1957,
394-712- 1 4th inning.
WORLD SERIES RECORD SET: Most runs scored, in extra In In-Most
Most In-Most games played, total se-ining: 3Milwaukee (NL), Oct.
ries: 54 Yogi Berra, New York 6, 1957, 10th inning.
Most series played, catcher: 9 Most bases on balls, game: 11
Yogi Berra, New York (ALi New York (AL), Oct. 5, 1957.
1947, '49, '50, '51, '52, '53, '55, '56,' Most left on base, game: 14 14-'57.
'57. 14-'57. I Milwaukee (NL), Oct. 5, 1957.
Most games caught, total se- Highest fielding average, se
ries: 52 Yogi Berra, New York i ries: first basemen 1.000-7-
(ALi 9 Series. igame series, Frank Torre, Mil-
Most consecutive games, one waukee (NYl, 1957. Second
or more hits, total series: 14 I basemen 1.000-7-erame series.
Hank Bauer, New York (AL.! Gerry Coleman. New York (AL).
1956 (7 games); 1957 (7 games. 1957. Shortstop: 1.000-7-game
Most assists, came, shortstop: series. Johnnv Loean. Milwaukee
10 Johnny Logan, Milwaukee1 (NL), 1957. outfielders: 1.0007-
(NL), Oct. 6, 1957. I game series. Hank Bauer. New
Most bases on balls. eame. York (AL). 1957. Hank Aaron.
both clubs: 19 New York (AL), Milwaukee (NL), 1957. Wes Cov-
u; Miiwausee (NL), 8. lngton, Milwaukee (NL). 1957.
Largest attendance series: Most games won as manager
394.7127 eames series. New. total series- 30 Casev Rteneel.l
York (AL) vs Milwaukee (NL) I New York (AL), (8 series).
Yoei Berra New York (25 AB's) final week of training, has been
me cause oi mucn pleasure 10
coaches Palumbo and Moser.
Even the possibility of having
Russel Favorite in the line-up for
only spot duty has failed to dim
their confidence and drive. Scout
ing around their line-up for a long
distance kicker, Moser seemed
somewhat impressed last Wednes
day when George Kirkland, 213
pound tackle, would be shifted to
the backfield for punting purposes.
The absence of Kirkland from
the line wold leave a gap, but
with Jack Willoughby available to
move over from guard, and Don
Bruce, 187-pounder to handle the
tackle spot and Arnold Brooks av available
ailable available to move into a guard posi
tion along with the dependable
Jon McGraw, it is not unlikely
that Kirkland could see part-time
duty in the backfie'd.
The passing by 'Bill Gibson has
been flawless and the Tiger's ros roster
ter roster has it's share of good pass re receivers
ceivers receivers too. Wendy Sasso will be
calling the plays for Cristobal High
tonight, a chore that he handles
with expert ability.
Much of The Tiger's hopes rest
too on the shoulders of Kieth Ku- posted at the end of the season
hg whose running from fullback
has been so elusive as not, to caust
any alarm for the weight allow allowance
ance allowance this 135-pounder will be giv giving
ing giving his opponents.
The Junior College eleven will
be relying mostly on their expe experience
rience experience and weight in an effort to
get off to a quick start in the young
1957 football season. Their start starting
ing starting line-up runs an average of a a-bout
bout a-bout 175 pounds, though odly e e-nough,
nough, e-nough, much of their hopes for to tonight's
night's tonight's encounter depends on whe whether
ther whether or not 135-pounder Joe Cicero
will be ready to take over his half halfback
back halfback position.
lne Green Waves, numerically
at least, have one of the best Ju Junior
nior Junior -College grid sousds in many
years, and coach Brown's early
decision to shift Jim Morris into
the backfield is sure to paV off
big dividends. J.C.'s problems ior
tonight are more than they appear
on the surface; for though coach
Rrown's roster shows 22 players,r
he is not as knee deep in talent
as it would indicate.
Donald Alexander, for example,
is available only for kicking and
there are a few that have not liv lived
ed lived up to pre-season expectations.
Consequently though his team be
experienced, any injury that side sidelines
lines sidelines a key player necessarily in involves
volves involves the shifting of several play players
ers players in order to get tne most out of
the talent available.
Kick-off time tonieht is 7 n m
and from all indication. Jamboree
attendance and enthusiasm amnnn-
. . ... ...
tne iootoaii-ioving public, the in-
terscnooi grid campaign for 1957
should be the best ever and a new
record attendance figure might b
It's time for
Four Roses Bourbon
AVAILABLE IN YOUR CANAL ZONE CLUB
CIA. CYRNOS S. A.
NOW... 3 WAYS SAFER
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COMPLETE STOCK 14" TIRES (or ALL MODELS 1957 CARS
USE Our BUDGET PLAN : : I V HAVE YOUR TIRES BALANCED
FR OCTOBER 11, 1957
TBI PANAMA AMERICA AN INDEPENDENT DAttT NEWSPAPER v
Oct. li! KacetraM
Fifth Series Racers
In Six Furlong Dash
Eight of the President Remon racetrack's fifth
series imported thoroughbreds will match strides in
the $500 "Columbus Day Handicap" (Handicap Dia
de la Raza) tomorrow afternoon over a distance of
The field includes four promis
ing newcomers that should be rac
ing against tne tracics Dest in tne
near future. They are Delta, Sing-
ful, Canoe and Blue Sky. Others
entered to dispute tne purse and
lilver trophy are Oliver Very good,
Alhajar and Elko.
Delta, Singful, Blue Sky, Oliver
and Verygood are all winners their
previous times out. Delta scored
an impressive three-quarters of a
length victory in his debut last
Sunday. Singful is fresh from three
consecutive wins while the other
three also looked good winning
their last time out.
Oliver and Delta are the pros pros-nective
nective pros-nective co-favorite for this wide
open race. Blue Sky and SingfulJ
01 course, are sure io j:ei pieniy
of backing m the mutuels too. Ca
noe, a classic winner only a fort fortnight
night fortnight ago, raced poorly last week weekend
end weekend and should be rank outsid outsider
er outsider this time..
Distance loving Alhajar and the
sprinters Elko and Verygood are
sure to be lightly bet and. an up upset
set upset win by any of this trio would
cause a juicy payoff.
The secondary attraction is a
seven furlong sprint in w h i c h
three horses entered for tthe Oct.
20 Horse Owners Association Clas
sic will match strides with three three-others.
others. three-others. The classic entrancts are
Mossadeq, Posiblemente and Ros Rosier.
ier. Rosier. Also entered for tomorrow's
sprint are Kadir, Crews Hills and
Oanri Finish. I
Ten other races are included on
Rate Track Graded Entries
2 Le MatelBt
3 Mar Bravo
7 Don Danl
Jcky St. Cmmen OUt
1st Race, 6th Serlea Imp. 7 Fgs.
pool Closes 1:00 FIRST RACE OF THE DOUBLE
A. Gonzales 110 Longshot possibility
C. Bovll 115 Rider handicaps
A. Reyes 105x Dangerous contender
G. Sanchez 115 In cheap field
J. padllla 105x Would pay off
F. Alvarez 110 Rates fair chance
G. Ramos lOOx Could go all the way
2nd Race, 6th Series imp. 7 Ff s.
Pool Closes 1:30 2ND RACE OF THE DOUBLE
1 Escorlal 1 J. Jimenez 110 Ran well in last
2 Salero A. Reyes 107x Could repeat here
3 Plcararo J. Avlla 115 -Wide open contest
4 Dona Beatrlz 113 -Nothing recently
5 .Trlrreme G. Sanchez 112 Usually disappoints
"6 Mrs. Balligan Igleslas 113 Nothing to indicate
7 patan B. Baeza 116 Has strongest finish
8 Miss patience G. Ramos 10334 Could be upsetter
9 (Chulpa F. Alvarez 113 Rates fair chance
10 (Concrete Pipe Phillips 113 Early speed only
The standings moved a little
closer together this week with sev several
eral several teams changing places
Grant's Standfast moved into a
tie for first place when they took
three points front Pepsi-Cola, even
though they spotted them 102 pins
a game. St. John, led tJrants with
a 517 while, the best Pepsi could
produce was Tom's 428.
Robinson's 581 followed by Ho Ho-gan's
gan's Ho-gan's 571 brought Casa Yohros to
within one point of first place as
thflok the Elks for three points.
BeWft led the Elks with a 502
followed closely by Colbert with a
The Police Assn managed to
take three points from the Shrm Shrm-ers
ers Shrm-ers although no Cop bowled a 500
series. The nearest they got was
The Wright Bros, team dropped
to seventh place as they failed to
take a point from the Aces, mov moving
ing moving the Aces from eighth to sixth
Winners of the three classes this
week were: Class A, Hopoe, 576;
Class B, Robinson, 581; Class C,
3rd Race, 'H2a." Notives 6 Fgs.
Pool Close 2:00 ONE TWO
1 Bagdad A. Gonzales 115 Has strongest finish
2 Napa O. Ramos 110 Improving steadily
3 El Pequefto A. Reyes lOOx -Would pay off
4 Conquistador J. Tala. 105x Nothing in months
5 Avispa G. Sanchez 115 Form indicates
6 Mr, Jack
4th Race, "G" Natives 8 Fgs.
Pool Closes 2:30 QUINIELA
-(Golden Moon Phillips
-(Mr. Tivoli A. Gonzales
108 Early speed only
105 Racing to best Jform
113 Fastest at getaway
103 Nothing In weeks
11 Ox Seems best here
105x Usually fractious
107x Distance his meat
110 Showing improvement
113 Hard to beat here
5th Race, "B" Natives 7 Fgs. Purse $450
Pool Closes 3:00
1 Henco F. Alvarez 113 Hard to catch here, EVEN
2 Marcellta A. Reyes 107x Last doesn't count x 3-1
3 Don Brigido Gonzales 106 Could surprise 5-1
(Destello G. Sanchez 115 -4Back in best form EVEN
5 (Tanara H. Ruiz 106 Racing well too EVEN
836 874 .836 2546.
5oe4product as they won their second
Totals 926 861 824 2611
Crawford 127 1S7 165 429
Stone 165 178 150 493
Orvis 161 144 168 473
Bensen 147 224 131 502
COlbert 173 180 146 501
Totals 775 863 760 2398
9 9 27
CLASSIC LEAGUE LEAGUE-Turn
Turn LEAGUE-Turn Standings
El Panama Hotel
The fourth night of bowling in
the Classic Bowling League found
El Panama Hotel, Seymour Agen Agency,
cy, Agency, and Carta Vieja winning three
points each from Evinrude, Age-
wood, and Austin.
Jack Knottek found alleys 1
and 2 to his liking and scored 61
to lead EI Panama m their con
quest of bvinrude. Knottek had a
first game of 289 and this; includ
ed ten strikes in a row a light
hit for nine and another strike,
He was knocking on the door of
bowling fame: needing only 11
pins more for a perfect game.
Dick Soyster continued h i s
great rolling f or Evinrude with a
616 series and Bob Toland motor
ed in with 580, but El Panama
Hotel was not to Le denied.
In the Agewood-Seymour' Agen Agency
cy Agency match, it was a matter of give
and take Agewood giving and
Seymour Agency taking. Carmen
Cascio, borrowed ball and all, led
the policy makers with 18; follow followed
ed followed by Chuck Bowers with 579.
But Balcer with 578 was the on only
ly only bright light for Agewood.
Carta Vieja's "Rummies" must
have whiffed some of the sponsors
6th Race, 5th Series Imp. 6 Fgs.
Pool Closes 3:40 FIRST RACE OF THE DOUBLE
1 Minuendo J, Phillips 115 Reportedly improved
,J2Plcudo F. Alvarez 110 -Usually disappoints i
3 Manandoagua A. Reyes HOx Returns from layoff
4 Rlscal G, Ramos 97x Doesn't seenv likely
5 Mezreum B. Baeza 108 Could be upsetter
6 7-Oro Purito E-. Dario 106 Ran well In last
7 Lanero J. Jimenez 105 Usually close up
7th Race, 3rd and 4th Series Imp.
Pool Closes 4:10 2ND RACE OF THE DOUBLE
match in a row. Chuck McGar McGar-vey,
vey, McGar-vey, subbing, was high' with 582,
followed by Chuck Almeda, 562;
and Don Rudy, 563.
For Austin, Earl Best, 607 and
Les Pahl, 567; led the way.
Team High Three -Agewood
El Panama Hotel 2250
Team High On
110 P7 112
146 112 127
744 635 742 2121
v. POLICE ASSN. t
Tullr 154- l?t m
Collins 149 138 169
Billison 13 118 148
I 1t7 1T7 HO
M 141 168 159 468
1 Kadir A. Reyes 115x Apparently lost "edge"
2 Mossadeq G. Sanchez 110 Excellent workouts
3 Posiblemente F. Alvarez 108 Returns from layoff
4 Rosier J. Phillips 110 Aiming for classic
5 Crew's Hill H. Baeza 112 Will fight it out
6 Grand Finish H. Ruiz 110 Jockey handicaps
8th Race, 6th Series Imp. 7 Fgs.
Pool Closes 4:40 QUINIELA
G. Sanchez 112 Usually threatens
F. Alvarez 115 Form indicates
E. Dario 100 Good early speed
a. Reves 102X Could make it here
5 Master Melody Jimenez 110 Returns from layoff
6 Curale C. Quiros 102x Nothing to recommend
7 Edith Plaf J. Phillips 113 Seeks repeat win
ath fliM 5th Series. 6 Frs.
"IHA DE LA RAZA HANDICAP" Purse $500 Pool Closes 5:15
2 Blue Sky
6 Delta 1
F. Alvarez 108
B. Baeza 115
A. Reyes 105x
H. Ruiz 115
G. Sanchez 115 -V.
G. Ramos 102x-
A. Gonzales 105
-Racing to best form 2-1
-Has speed to spare 3-1
-Would pay off 15-1
-Not with this rider 10-1
-Hard to beat here 3-1
-Gets real best 2-1
-Longshot specialist 10-1
-Rates fair chance 5-1
10th Race, "Special" Imp. 6 Fgs. Purse $650
Fool Closes 5:45
1 Sculptor F. Alvarez 116 Debut was revealing 4-5
2 Thunderstreak V. Orte. 115 Has good workouts 4-1
3 El Agheila A. Reyes 103x Could be upsetter 3-1
4 French Shoe G. San. 108 Hard to beat here 3-2
11th Race "F" Natives 7 Fgs. Purse $375
Pool Closes: 6:10
740 682 763 2115
1S. 144 11 401
9t 101 77
tT JIT 132 546
149 112 167
142 110 169 421
61 T W 664 1W
102.10? 102 306
all 71 W Tfi6 2171
14 1M J1
143 18 15 470
15 1 TO .4
117 11 146 399
IV TT "65
sensacida ea ks
no ha cauaado
TORRE ABLE SUB
NEW YORK (UPV-Frank Tor Torre,
re, Torre, Joe Ad cock's uflderstudy at
first base, for the Craves, is used
primarily, for defensive purposes.
However, he homered for one. of
the two runs all Bob Turley
Wednesday, his second of the Se
RED WINGS OPEN SEASON
- DETROIT (UP) The Detroit
Red Wings, N a t i 0 a a I Hockey
League regular season titlists in
eight of the lasf nine years, open
their 1957-58 campaign tonight
against the New York Ringers.
ROSEWALL BEATS KRAMER
Ken Rosewall beat Jack Kramer
of Los Angeles, 4, 1 2, before 3. 3.-000
000 3.-000 spectators In Rorai.HtU
Wednesday nighL In th oter pre
tennis singles match; Pancho Se Se-giira
giira Se-giira scorH n 9-1. 2 win over
Lew Hoad of Australia.
lYoylta B. Baeza 106 Could get up 2-1
2 Jlpi Japa G. Sanchez 115 Seems best here EVEN
3 Folletlto G. Ramos 97x Nothing in months 15-1
4 Julie A. Mena 112x Dropped in class 5-1
5 Deslree V. Ortega 110 Better each time out 4-1
6 Moonshiner A. Gonza. 113 Nothing in ages 50-1
PtACDONALS) A nun UMrtlB.
pi iMf. tJtK 9nii
NEW YORK, Oct. 11 (UP)
Hank Aaron of the Milwaukee
Braves, the National League's
home run and runs batted in
leader during- the 1957 season,
was the World Series' leading
hitter in the three most Im Important
portant Important battinf departments.
The sleek outfielder hit the
most home runs, three, batted
In the most runs, seven, and
had a .393 batting mark. He
also handled 11 chances flaw flawlessly
lessly flawlessly in the field for a perfect
L000 fielding average.
2 Chulpa (e)
and His Combo
SATURDAY and SUNDAY
Across from the
. "El Panama" Hotel
In Panama and the world over...
...you'll relax in style, and cool confort too,'
wearing a smartly tailored Arrow sport shirt. In
Panama and the world over, Arrow is First in
Fashion, First in Quality.
Arrow sport shirts are available at better
shops everywhere. ' x
First in Fashion.
First in Quality.
ARROW. SANF3RIZE0. SEC. TRAOi MARKS
ED MATHEWS, MILWAUKEE BRAVES, DISCOVERS WHY
mi : fS iMiMiii-nr 1 1 1 mw an t mi mi in- ill .rh A'M mmmw&r-xm im. t mmmmmmmmmmmmmmi
M L t
H 'V "Hi
Smoeth.tt taste in smoking!" says Ed, Mathews, Hera's why Ed Mathews finds Viceroys are smoother: Only Viceroy
ace slusser of the Milwaukee Braves. "After a
rough game. Viceroy's smoother taste sure hits the
spot first puff to last!"
has 20,000 filters in every Up . twice as many filters'as the other
two leading filter brands. No wonder they're never rough. Viceroy
gives you the most niters tor the smoothest taste i
ff' filter Vip
in every Viceroy tip as the other
two largest-selling filter brands
1 lceroy Brand B (A Brand C
viawrj exclusive tuTDt is made from pure cmaost-sofT. snow-white, ratuiuli
FRIDAY; OCTOBER 11, 1957 .j
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
CLAS S I F.I E D S
THIS SPACE JS FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
PHILLIPS Ocaansida Cettagas
Santa Clara. Bon 1890 Pans Pans-ma.
ma. Pans-ma. R. da P. Phona Panama
3-1877, Cristobal S-H73.
FOSTERS C0TTA6IS and lira
batch housa, out mila part Ca Casino.
sino. Casino. Phona Balboa 1866.
For rasarvation at Shrapnel's San San-la
la San-la Clara, alia regarding aala of
proparry. Phona Thompson, Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 1772.
POR RENT: Spaca for Hiea.
Compafiia da Saguro building in
Campa Alagra. Air conditioned,
lavator, elaanamian, big spaca
for parking 26 M2. Tal 3-0136.
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom chalet,
living room, dining room, elec electricity,
tricity, electricity, swimming pool at Carro
Aiul, $100.00. Inquire, 8th
street No. 5-30. Phona 2 2-2718.
2718. 2-2718. POR RENT: Furnished 2 bed bedroom
room bedroom chalet, Frigidaire, stove,
kitchen, bedroom, yard, 2 por porches,
ches, porches, etc. $100.00. Phona 1-18843-5340.
Bids To Be Opened
At Corozal Office
October 14 And 21
Bids for purchase of surplus it items
ems items will be opened by the USAR USAR-Carib
Carib USAR-Carib property disposal officer in
the bid room, Building T06, Coro Coro-xal,
xal, Coro-xal, at 9 a.m. Monday and at 9:30
a.m. Monday Oct. 21.
Eighty-five items will be dispos dispos-td
td dispos-td of on Monday, including x-ray
apparatus, reproduction equipment,
fuel pumps, circular daw, hand
truck, radar test aet, switchboard
and a four-cylinder 14 hp gasoline
On Oct. 1 goods to be disposed
Of include 56 items of scrap and
salvage.' Among them are hand
tools and automotive parts, lawn
mowers, canvas aovers, water
heaters, leetrical ranges, sport sporting
ing sporting and athlstia equipment, house house-bold
bold house-bold and office furniture, kitchen
and office equipment.
Those interested in purchasing
any of these surplus goods are re required
quired required to submit sealed bids in
quadruplicate. Bids will be receiv received
ed received until the time of the announc announced
ed announced opening.
Another bid opening is schedul scheduled
ed scheduled for 9:30 a.m. Nov. 12, to in include
clude include map lithograph paper, dupli duplicating
cating duplicating machines, check writing
machine, display case, vegetable
peeling machine, cash register,
mixing machine and adding ma machine.
chine. machine. The property may be ins inspected
pected inspected on the bid site, and further
information may be had from the
property disposal officer at Coro Coro-lal
lal Coro-lal 4149.
Don't Miss The
Corner Darlen and "H" St.
at the most distinguished
and best assorted Record Store
on Central Ave. No. 78-81
beside Central Theatre
OCTOBER 22, 1937
ATTENTION. 0. I.I Just built
modern furnished apaitmanta. I,
2 bedrooms, hot. cold watat.
Phona Panama 1-4941.
FOR RENT: Furniahad Mod Mod-dern
dern Mod-dern apartmant, 6 closets, 2 bad bad-rooms,
rooms, bad-rooms, living room, dining room,
kitchen, porch, garaga. 46th St.
Eat No. 2-6T. Phona 3-1423.
FOR RENT: Cool furniahad
apartmant to coupla without
without childran, $65.00. Via
Porrat No. 120, beside Roosevelt
Thaatra. Overlooking SAS Com Commissary.
missary. Commissary. Phona 3-S024.
FOR RENT: Furniahad and un unfurnished
furnished unfurnished apartments. Talaphona
1386 Naw Alhambra Apartments
10th street Colon.
FOR RENT: $50.00 completely
furnished apartmant. North
American neighbor. Via Espa Espa-na,
na, Espa-na, 8248 street. Phona 3-0471.
FOR RENT: New and comfor comfortable
table comfortable apartments, 2 and 3 bed bedrooms.
rooms. bedrooms. Can bo converted into of offices.
fices. offices. Near commissaries, stores,
hospitals, embassies, schools.
Mexico Avenue No. 69. Interior,
can be seen 9-12 and 2-4 p.m.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, 2 bedrooms, living room,
dining room, hot water, $135.
One bedroom furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, $50.00. East 43rd street
No. 27. Inquire, 8th street No.
5-30. Phona 2-2718.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, 3 bedrooms, living room,
dining room, hot water, garage.
East 41 street, corner of Justo
Arosemena, $200.00. Inquire,
8th street No. 5-30. Phone 2 2-2718.
2718. 2-2718. FOR RENT: 2 bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, livingroom, dining room,
hot water installation, maid'a
room with bathroom, garage. Eu Eu-sebio
sebio Eu-sebio A. Morales Avenue No. 5
El Cangrejo. $115.00. Inquiro
8th street No. 5-30. Phono 2 2-2718.
2718. 2-2718. FOR RENT: 2 bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, living room, dining room,
maid's room, garage. Cristina
Building, Manuel Maria Ycaxa,
Campo Alegre, $115.00. Inquiro
8th street No. 5-30. Phone 2 2-2718.
2718. 2-2718. FOR RENT: 1 bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, living room, dining room,
new building, maid's, bathroom.
East 45th street No. 4-166,
$60.00. Inquire 8th street No.
5-30. Phono 2-2718.
FOR SALE: 1 bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, living room, dinin room,
porch, garage, hot water, "J"
street El Cangrejo, -485.00. In Inquire
quire Inquire 8th street No. 5-30.
FOR RENT: Modern apartment
at El Cangrejo, 2 bedrooms, hot
water installation, garage. Phona
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom fur furnished
nished furnished apartment in Duplex
house, garage. San Frncieoo.
Call Gamboa 6-206.
FOR RENT: Modern "Duplex"
two bedroom apartment. Fur Furnished
nished Furnished or unfurnished. Near El
Panama Hotel in Campo Alegre.
Telephone 3-3379 or 2-2341.
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom apar apar-ment.
ment. apar-ment. Large porch, livingroom,
diningroom, kitchen, laundry,
garaga and storage room. Screen Screened,
ed, Screened, hotwater. Exclusive residen residential
tial residential section. For further informa information
tion information call 3-1650 during office
hours or 3-2608 after office
hours or holidays.
LONDON (UP) A London
newspaper complained today that
the pictures of the royal family
received today to accompany news
of Queen Elizabeth II s American
tour were "lacking in informal informality."
ity." informality." The Daily sketch irreverently
captioned a picture of the Queen
in diamond tiara and necklace:
"Export picture Queen of the i
The Sketch said the picture was
"a straight, bejeweled picture
the sort of picture Americans will
love. ..the sort of picture thev are
likely to splash beneath a head
line like this: 'Queen of the
LEAVE VOUB AD WITH ONr. Of OUR
IsJimpds.! a I ei l. ni,ni,is'i'amiL) i.
d Dim i.-- nf .-. . u i. ,l
FARMAC1A Ll'X-IM Ct-ntral Avenue
u..... i. v t dpuci im v.. i i a
VAN.rtFR.-JIS- Ml Klrl N ? FAKUH'IA EI R A Tl III nnP.,,.. I
Ihe Bella VtaU Theatre. COLON:
FOR SALE: 1955 Buick Special
(hard-top), fully equipped, in
excellent condition. $1,900.00.
Call Fort Kobbe 4204.
FOR SALE: 1952 Hudson,
good condition. Reasonably pric priced.
ed. priced. Tel. Panama 2-3168.
FOR SALE: 4 door Plymouth
sedan (1950). Good condition.
$300.00. 0764-K Balboa. Phono
FOR SALE: Late 1952 Chev Chevrolet
rolet Chevrolet Bel-Air power-glide, new
tires, rubberised undercoat, two
tone green, mechanically perfect.
Phone, Home 5-488 Office 5 5-189.
189. 5-189. FOR SALE: 1953 Hillman se sedan.
dan. sedan. Good condition, $600.00.
FOR SALE: Stake and pick-up
trucks. Phone Coffey Gamboa
FOR SALE: 1951 Morris 2 2-door,
door, 2-door, 36 miles per gallon $300.
Phone Clayton 87-2245.
FOR SALE: 1953 Studebaker
hardtop coupe, R and H over overdrive.
drive. overdrive. $500.00. Call 25-2238.
FOR SALE: 1952 Oldsmobile
tudor sedan. Excellent condition.
Original owner $650.00. Phono
FOR SALE: 1 954 Ford V-8
convertible Ford-A-matic. radio,
air-blower, bumper guards, sida
mirrors, tinted windshield, ws,
power brakes, etc. 20,000 miles,
see anytime at 5615-C, Hod'get
FOR SALE: 1952 Pontiae Ca Carolina,
rolina, Carolina, hydramatic, radio, heater.
$650.00. Navy 25-2491.
Boats & Motors
Several used boats and motors.
Greatly reduced for quick sale.
(he MrI.evy way. Body Massage,
Excerrisine; Machines, Turkish
bath. Trained operators for ladies
and gentlemen. Get results.
J. Arosemena Ave. 33-48
With F 1.2 Lens
Panama N. York Col6n
Gibraltar Life Ins. Co.
for rates and Information
Tel. Panama !-055
TRANSPORTES BAXTER, S A.
Packers Shippers Movant
Phones 2 2451 2- 2562
Learn Riding at
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Riding tr Jumping Classes daily
I to 5 p.m. Phono 2-2451
or by appointment.
155 Central Are.
Dr. GERALDO S. LIM
East 34th St. No. -25
Across from the Lux Theater
Boars: 9 t 11 to
Tel. J-J27I Panama
$6.00 per hnndred
AUrNTS OR OUB OPriCES At 1S-S7
. . M.anA
. . . .......
' I. I n n, ill T Mif. mg s 01. m E.E.Wia
HOUSEHOLD KXCHANGE J re. do
Cenlral Avenue 1Z.J65 Tel. 431
FOR SALE: Automatic Bandix
Economat washing machine. Also t
a Westinghouse electric roaster
oven. Both 60 cycle. Phone Al Alfa
fa Alfa rook 6232.
FOR SALE: Lionel train and
tracks $20.00; 2 cabinets
clothes, $10.00 each; 2 flor
lamps, $3.00 each; kitchen
clock, $3.00; mangle, $15.00;
I small fishbowl, $2.00; 0764 0764-K
K 0764-K Balboa. Phone Balboa 3720.
MAHOGANY & CEDAR
Retail Lumber Yard
Rear Rancho Beer Garden
Arrived last week "CARIB "CARIBBEAN"
BEAN" "CARIBBEAN" salt water spinning
REELS Finest regardless price
low cost does not reflect
quality, precision built, smooth,
strong positive drag. 80 lbs.
fish already landed on them
here. Available in Panama and
Canal Zone Commissaries.
Manufactured exclusively for
Abernathy, S. A. Sporting Goods
across from Hotel El Panama
Tel. 3-0264 3-6895 3-
FOR SALE: Small upright Mal Mal-lory
lory Mal-lory piano; Royal portable type typewriter;
writer; typewriter; blackboard; miscelan miscelan-eous.
eous. miscelan-eous. 2308-B Las Cruces, Bal Balboa,
boa, Balboa, FOR SALE: Twin oak dressers,
twin oak chiffoniers, youth's
chitforoba, dolly set, mahogany
bedroom suite with twin beds
and double chiffonier. 9 cuft.
porcelanian Westinghouse ice bo
in very good condition, 54x54
metal dining table, 54x36 metal
dining table, metal buffet, fiesta
ware dishes, Rattan desk and
chair, steel glider, tables, book
shelf, misc. articles ,) 953 4 4-door
door 4-door powerglida Chevrolet. Tel.
FOR SALE: Save money! Buy
Clayco building blocks, 4 x12"
xl2". They ara economical, light
and do not crack, $123.20 pot,,
thousand. 'Clayco tf Alfareria, S.
A.. Via Espana No. 37-40.
FOR SALE: A farm located 3
minutes fron Capira town, about
10 HECTAREAS of land. with,
two houses in excellent livable
conditions. Well electric plant
and complete installations for a
chiken farm; plenty water and
cattle feed.' Adecuate facilitiee
for pigs. Phone for appointment
Panama, 2-22110 morning 2 2-1337
1337 2-1337 or 2-2479 afternoons.
FOR SALE: Kenmora comple completely
tely completely automatic washing macbina
for sale. Call Albrook 6222.
FOR SALE: 2 NorthlH tank
and regulators, $130 each.
Mares rubber gun, $20.00.
Mares small Spring gun, $10.
Viewmaster projector screen,
screen, $20. Uuphostered rock rocker
er rocker chair, 25.00. New maternity
bathing suit, sixa 36, $10.00.
Utah's Bob Winters
Carlton Top Scorer
NEW YORK (UP) Bob Winters
of Utah State retained the total
offense and forward passing lead leadership
ership leadership and Wray Carlton of Duke
the scoring lead, but there were
new leaders m the other 'ive de
partments of statistics compiled
today for "colle?? football by the
National Collegiate Athletic Bu-
Winters leads in total rr'fense
with 615 yards gained in 95 plavs.
67 of them pass attempts. He
completed 38 passes for 492 yards.
Carlton scored oight points as
Duke beat Maryland, and has
scored 40 points in three games.
Bob Stransky of Colorado leads
in ball-carryrng with 369 yards
rushing on 60 attempts in three
games. Gary Kapp of Utah State,
favorite target for Winters, moved
to the top in pass receiving with
IT catches for 260 yards and three
The new leader in punting is
Dave Sherer of Southern Metho Methodist
dist Methodist with an average of 50.3 vards
on nine punts in two games and
the new leader in punt returns is
Oregon State's Sterling Hammack
with 127y ards in nine returns.
Billy Cannon leads in kickoff re returns
turns returns with 224 yards on six kick-1
f AUTOMOBILE ROW
Phones: 3-7711 & 3-7712
"H" STREET. PANAMA I.IBRr.KIA
. I ftiiDm'sl BU A E Bl aVaT' V
...,.. ti..ii ma a a viruai
'la Omk Ave. Ke. 41 tOTO nOMy-Jsrt
nLnilvry-d'B' .. w
1 C...I m, VARMACIA "SAS 'VIO POnSS
FOR SALE: 1 solid mahogany
dining room table, 4 chairs $50.
Call 2196 House 658-A Curun Curun-du
du Curun-du Heights.
FOR SALE: Complete furnish furnishings
ings furnishings for 3 room apartment with
refrigerator and stova. T 1-352
4th of July Avenue. Phona 2 2-4243.
4243. 2-4243. FOR SALE:-J-Bend1x and Kan Kan-more
more Kan-more washing machines. Moto Motorola
rola Motorola TV 17 inch, 60 cycle $50
each. Phone Clayton 87-2245.
FOR SALE: Sears automatic
washing machine, new in car carton.
ton. carton. $275.00. Tel. 86-5211
after 5 p.m.
FOR SALE: 8 foot Frigidaire in
good condition, $100.00. Call
Local A A Target
Now In Ecuador
To Visit Brazil
The radio contro'ed antiair
craft target team, which left U.S.
Armv Caribbean Sept. 25 for E-
cuador, will proceed from there
to Brazil and Peru, it was announc announced
ed announced this week by headquarters, of
Presently the team is success
ful engaged in providing minia miniature
ture miniature aircraft targets for Ecuado Ecuadoran
ran Ecuadoran triple A units in practice
firing. They will provide the same
services for Brazil and Peru, ac
cording to Col. Kaipn A. Jones Jr.,
Made up of military personnel
from the 38th AAA (RCAT) De
tachment at Fort, Davis, the group
is scheduled to leave Guayaquil,
Ecuador, Sunday for Rio J?e Ja Janeiro,
neiro, Janeiro, Brazil. Members will depart
there Nov. 16 for Lima, Peru and
will remain in Peru until Dec. 17
when they will return to USAR USARCARIB.
CARIB. USARCARIB. The team, under the command
of 1st Lt. Robert A. yalverde, in
eludes SFC Jacque Hornberger,
Sgt. Gerald D. Kines. Sps William
A. 'Sorel, Spa Walter R. Barton,
Pfc Denis M. Vogt and Pfc, Abel
Las Capitans 2 Glidden Paints 1
Operating under the three point
system the Las Capitans senoras
took the odd point from a new
name on the Isthmus,' Glidden
Paints. The Painters took the first
game by one pin but the Capi Capitans
tans Capitans captured the next two. Dam Damsel
sel Damsel Pierce split a 538. series for
the winners and Bee Lambroia
510, and Little Lil Gun 500. A trio
of the Ghddenettes also tabbed
500, Betty Richardson 505, Loretta
Parks 519 and Anita Serna 527.
This match put the Las Capitans
in first place, by a silm margin
of one point.
, Unknowns 2 Zonites 1
Paced Ky E. Stinson, the Un
knowns took over second place in
the loop. Dame Sttnsnn came up
with a 552, Marge Hick? tagged a
522 with Regie Schmidt a 506, on
the other hand the Zonites enter entered
ed entered only one keglerette in the 500
bracket when Jean Hume scored
549, but the other Zonite ladies
were in distress and are not tied
for third place.
Balboa Boor 2 Baxters 1
Balboa Brewerettes were also
the odd game winner over the
Transportes Baxter. The Moving
gals moved enough pins off the
lanes to take the middle game by
a comfortable margin but in the
other two it was the Balboa Beers
by the proverbial mile. Betty
Roberts, brewed a 510 and Brw Brw-erette
erette Brw-erette Nelson bottled a 506. .Tax
Wray, Baxters Captain and Anne
Simak teamed up for Baxters
and gave the Beers a rough time
with their 546 and !i8 sets. Tex's
series included a 200 seratch
Ancon Grill Bar 3 Pfa-f
The Ancon Bar Maids made
mince meat out the Pfaff aggre aggregation
gation aggregation three to zero. But, the Bars
knew they were in a ckirmfsh be because
cause because the first game was taken
by only 7 pins and the last one by
9 pms. The trail sewing g l r i
produced two gooa series, Marge
Rodgers -533 and Mrmi Metzger
519. But' Ancon Vi Rudy, grilled
PKKCIADO J Street No,
lb' I aT SI fff AS.fl'l 111 I lA stb
u s.ki Afios IINIDOR 14S central AVO.
. . t .
rmi M M JH "Jaaaww"
111 aUVLUAUU a.ASl
3-.ninut car wash $1, steam
cleaning of motor $5, waxing of
cars $5. Auto-Bao, Trans-Isthmian
Highway near Sears.
For the .bast in TV and electric
repairs, telephone: Panama 3 3-7607
7607 3-7607 U. S. Telavision. All serv service
ice service C. 0. 0.
Tha bast dinners and drinks
are served in our modern air air-conaitionee
conaitionee air-conaitionee catataria grill and
bar. Hotel International "Pla "Plata
ta "Plata $ dt Mayo.
Weiss To Put
Up For Trade
NEW YORK, Oct. 11 (UP)
General Manager George Weiss
was expected today to "swing
the axe with a vengeance" in an
effort to revamp the New York
Yankees during the winter
The Yankees' World Series
loss to the Milwaukee Braves
was seen as sure to result in a
basic front-office concept: the
team failed and Casey Stengel
mu V. share in the blame.
Inskiers pointed out that
Stengel's reputation as an all all-victorious
victorious all-victorious $100,00O-a-year man manager
ager manager has definitely been hurt by
the fact that the Yankees have
won only one world champion championship
ship championship in the last four years. Any
other front office might consid
er this a fine record but the
Yankees regard the world title
as their personal right.
Waiting in the wings as pros prospective
pective prospective Yankee managers are
Ralph Houk at Denver and Ed
Lopat at Richmond. No one se seriously
riously seriously believes Stengel Is in
danger of being replaced next
year but another failure to win
the. world championship could
result in. placing Casey on the
Weiss, who deals off "dead
wood" even when he wins; un undoubtedly
doubtedly undoubtedly will deal off Dlavers
he regards as expendable.
These include Joe Collins,
Gerry Coleman, (Andy Carey,
Harry Simpson, Enos Slaugh Slaughter,
ter, Slaughter, plus pitchers Don Larsen,
Tommy Byrne, Art Dltmar and
perhaps Johnny Kucks.
The Yankees' basic needs for
1958 are for a second-baseman
who can play the full schedule
and a left-fielder who can ap
proximate same. Bobby Richard
son and Coleman split most of
the secondbase play this year
ana Stengel never has been sat satisfied
isfied satisfied with a left-fielder in the
last five years.
To make the kind of a deal he
wants, Weiss could easily be en
Weed into dealing off a pitcher
ana Larsen, who failed in yes
leraay s seventn game is a
pretty obvious possibility. The
Yankees might even have dealt
off Larsen last winter except for
his world series perfect game..
Larsen won only 10 games
for the Yankees this year and
Weiss never has considered
him the "Yankee type." Ha
no longer can be regarded as
a drawing card on the basis of
his perfect game and Tester Tester-loss
loss Tester-loss makes him just another
There was no doubt today
that six to 10 players who went
down to yesterday's defeat wont
be drawing those Yankee dollan
a 496 series which cave her a 544
handicap set. This match produc
ed me season Highest game, when
Marge Rodgers sewed uo a 20J.
This topped Tex Wray'n game of
200. The sewing circle, of Pfaff are
lodged in the cellar.
IS OUR SPECIALTY
ASK FOB TOO
W III MS
4tk atf wT Art. A H M. TL UHU
DRAWER "A," DIABLO
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL. CX
LIARN BALLROOM Dancing
Adults Teonagtrs P rattens
Balboa 2-4239. Harnett and
New York City Mourns
Blackest Sports Year
By LEO H. PETERSEN
NEW. YORK, Oct. 11 (UP)
New York City mourned the
blackest year in its sports his history
tory history totlay while the rest of the
natlonhailed it as a year in
which the National League went
west and took the New York
Yankees' scalps with it.
"A great thing for baseball,"
ssld Comm)Joner Ford Frick
after the Milwaukee Braves'
dream came true with yester yesterday's
day's yesterday's 5-0 Series el'neher and
National Leapue President War
ren Giles echoed the thought
with his comment, "a tremen tremendous
dous tremendous thing for the league and
baseball as a whole."
But' to New York, the Yan Yankees',
kees', Yankees', defeat was the final blow
the third strike in a year
when the Giants elected to go
to San Francisco and the Dodg Dodgers
ers Dodgers ouit Brooklyn for Los Ange Angeles.
les. Angeles. The "big city" was confident
the Yankees could preserve a
measure of Its pride but even
thatjwas stripped awav yester yesterday
day yesterday In the face of Lew Burdette's
amazing mastery over the club
that dealt hint off as an expen expendable
dable expendable farmhand In 1951.
The Braves' World Series vic victory,
tory, victory, means that baseball's
story definitely has rone west.
The, two franchise shifts start started
ed started he trend and the Yankees'
defeat was the clincher as the
eastern monopolv on World
Series triumphs finally was
For not since 1948,, when the
Cleveland Indians beat the (Bos (Bos-tonl'Braves
tonl'Braves (Bos-tonl'Braves has a world cham championship
pionship championship of baseball resided in
the mid-west. Since '48. the
Yankees had won six world tl
ties Jtnd the Dodgers and Giants.
one each, in all but tme-bf those.
years (1954) when the Giants:
routed the Indians in f our j
games), the World Series had
Deerr noininjr more man an an-
nual spectacle to be seen in New
That golden era of New York
baseball history officially ended:
yesterday with the Braves' trl
umph because it Is fairly obvi obvious
ous obvious that, the Braves are the com coming
ing coming -jlynasty in the National
Leaaiie. And lit seems equally ob-
vlouf that the great Yankee dy dynast!
nast! dynast! itself is in peril for only
once in the last four years have
the ankees worn the numle
marifle they came to believe was
thelB personal property. i
BuVdette, of course, emerged!
as ope of the greatest heroes in
world series history. No pitcher
sincr Stan coveleski in 1920 had
started and won three games in
the ame series and Burdette's
two uns-in-27 innings, capped
by 24 1-3 consecutive scoreless,
To Defend Title
DETROIT (UP)-Chuck Spieser
and his brother manager, Joe
Spieser rejoiced today at getting
Archie Moore to accept their chal challenge
lenge challenge to defend his light heavy
weight title against the Detroit
fiehter even thoueh they had to
'sweeten the pot with a $100,000
A group of Detroit businessmen,
including the co-owner of the au auto
to auto agency where Spieser works, put
up the guarantee for the title bout
The fight probably will be early
in December and promoted by the
International Boxing Club.
Charley Johnston, Moore s man
ager, confirmed Wednesday night
m New York the announcement
by the Spieser brothers that he
, u.uw.ci. "cjjne aream 01 areams come true
and 'Moore have agreed to thT and the. r
Baseball Is Here
BoWs to Inevitable
I CHARLOTTE, tf.C. fUPV-Base-baD
is here to stay and a Char Charlotte
lotte Charlotte schoolteacher lus bowed to
the Inevitable. Mrs. Addie Mae
Crayton is using the World Series
as a teaching aid in her sixth
Tha class listens to game broad broad-easts
easts broad-easts and then learns to figure
batting averages, spell the. play players'
ers' players' names and cite examples of
good sportsmanship.- -'
T-prove her point, Mrs. Cray Cray-ton,
ton, Cray-ton, had 11-year-old Dicky Bennett
demonstrate his ability to spell
s-c-h-o-e-nd-ienst without hesi
tatioa. That's Braves' Second
baseman Red Sehoecdienst.
"Why fight something when you
can make it work to your own
advantage? Mrs. Crayton says.
U. S. Company needs 2, three three-bedroom
bedroom three-bedroom houses, profiribly fur furnished'
nished' furnished' for minimum of 6 months.
Call 3-31.05 during office hours.
WANTED: Contax camera us used
ed used II -A or lll-A body. Call 3 3-6526.
6526. 3-6526. frames, rivaled anything In se series
ries series competition since Christy
Ma thewson. pitched three shut shutouts
outs shutouts against the Philadelphia
Athletics in 1905.
A 30-year-old right-hander,
whom the Yankees let go in a
deal for Johnny Sain in 1951,
Burdette pitched three "lucky
seven-hitters" in the series and
shut out the Yankees in 25 of
the 64 innings the two teams
played over a space of seven
games. Against that sort of
pitching, even the most seemingly-invincible
of dynasties can
crumble. And, it should be add added,
ed, added, make all the second guesses
Second-guesses there were, of
course. What happened to Sten Sten-eel's
eel's Sten-eel's supposed magic touch? The
Yankee manager did not cover
himself with glory, should
Whitey Ford have pitched the
fourth game for the Yankees?
Tom Sturdivant pitched it and
it was .lost, J-5. with Ford bow bow-iner,
iner, bow-iner, 1-0 to Burdette the next
day. And what hannened to th
famed Yankee defense? The
players who never are supposed
to tighten up committed three
official errors and three others
of ommission in the decisive
The 7-5 Milwaukee victory
In the fourth fame was the
turninr point, of course, be because
cause because it was a game the Braves
had "won" all the way only to
have the Yankees tie on FJ FJ-ston
ston FJ-ston Howard's three-run 9th
inning homer and go ahead;
5-4, in the top of the 10th.
This was the game Eddie Mat
- hews won, with his
lOfch-inning homer an
MAthewSswho struck trortwn.
run double yesterday that put
the Braves on the glory road to
stay. It kayoed Don ; Perfect
uame) Larsen and gave manag
er Fred Hanev what hot.h man.
agers were striving desperately
for In the decisive eame th's
Mathews' double caused Sten
gel to remove Larsen and hits
by Hank. Aaron and Wes Coving Covington
ton Covington plus an infield out enabled
the Braves to lead by 4-0 in the
third inning. Burdette protect protected
ed protected it the rest of the way, with
Del crandairs eiehth-innlns
homer simply putting Stengel
deeper into a strategical
man ne already was.
All through the series it was
obvious that Stengel mislaid his
"magic touch." And it was an
irony of the Yankee defeat that
Casey's second-guess of himself
contributed to the key play that
opened the way for the Braves'
Originally, Steneel had de decided
cided decided to play this decisive
game with defense paramount
The first lineup he posted In
the Yankee dueoif. had Andr
Carey, No. 1 defensively on his
club, playing third and Joa
Collins, his best defensive play player
er player at first, playing that posi.
tion. Tony Kubek was the cen
ter-fielder in place of ailing
But, when Mantle told Casey
he could play, the old man shift shifted
ed shifted to offense and sent Kubek to
Whether Carey would hava
played Johnny Losran's croundr
penecuy mio a double play will
never be known. But the fact is
that Kubek threw wide to sec second
ond second base? and the Braves had
runners on first and second with
one out instead of the Yankee
being out of the inning.
Mathews' double followed and
the Yankees were on their way
i?To New York it was the fl,
bitter blow to Milwauket
Lv. Z, '"?. -"""J
the official signal that the Gold
en West is the new capital of tht
Mike DeJohn KO's
Alex Mileff In 1st
SYRACUSE. N.Y. ftTM Miw-
DeJohn, jubilant over a first
rotind knockout of seventh-rankinf
contender Alex Miteff, said today,
"I'm all set for a Nov. 8 retura
Billy Brown, International Box.
ing Club matchmaker, said DeJohn
agreed- to the rematch as the
"only, sportsmanlike move.
Brown said he expected Miteff't
manager, Hyman (The Mink)
Wallman, to approve the bout
scheduled for Syracuse.
Xast night's twin waatsy
204-pound DeJohn sal l"Sa
easy I couldn't believe itwr
The Syracuse boxer sent tha
202-pound Argentine pride to tha
canvas with a lrghtnmgleft hook
after a rain of lefts anff rights,
THE PANAMA' AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER "V
FRIDAY OCTOBER 11, W7
i .j i 'fit GfiORGK WUNDER
THE 8TQRI Of MARTHA WAINR
By WILSON 8CRUGGS
iyifWM AND THE PIRAT
, HAS A CHIPOKI HER SHOULDER BBaUSE
ANPUNPEKTHE HAMMERING IMPACT
OF WINt? AN? WATERTHE LITTLE CAR
SKITTER CXAZILy OVER Trl CT
fAVEMENT ii i.i"
A 'WTTCO, IK 5HA6'5 CAK, CLEAR THE ;
PBIfffflflN OP THE MAS OF WILPINtfS,
THE TYPHOON FULL FORCE COMES TO WAR
1 SMFLE FOCI' TATTUU
.t.V FOLLY WILL NEVER CLOUT
MAKE IT i
She Wanted to Know
By AL VKRMEEB
rht 1 -::::iiir
r OOPVOFWtESOOtaH READ MINE, it WOULD
V BUV A COPY ofthe first J og on the subjectcf
eOHOFtMVXKXl) ft a
VSILLY FROM THAT V
T SHORES UKE A f W
IN THE HEAR I
MCECXLES AND HIS FRIENDS
By MERILL BLOSSER
( VPCMDCF- CAM OUR
MOLD ITS BACKTb
SCHOOL PARTY HERE
ii THE CRUMPET HUT?
BE rSCDS MORE
OPUS ry 1HC
fSn'7 Refreshments ? golly, no- the 1 I
a) wtT t m. m.ym. an- .. r on f fi) Jiyf-T
f YES, OSCAR, ITS THE TtljcymOT OryiTHEFraf BAD. I I LETsTttL GO
ONLY THINS TO DO.. I V THEY RE NOT 'y jJNA rtwWS NOT GET IF THEY'RE
.xvii It iff IF
By T. T. HAMLIN
r SO YOUYTWESE
WAtJT ) I HOUSES
MP IN OUR
XX I i -v
J NOW WHICH )
( WOULD BE
(,TO MAKE IT. 1
1 WELL, TO BE
.OR PERFECTLY r
... IT WOULD BE 2
CHEAPER TOJto TOJto-MAKE
MAKE TOJto-MAKE A NEWJgL
BOOTS AND HER BUDDOEH
By EDGAR MARTIN
HER HUftBV Mft
KW-V.EO M UfSVJK
JUT PHOVP M3p
IAE POR K
I UVJLl. V OKKVi 6AKWIE...Y0U WIN1. M-L
'EK AGREE SOU CAKI'T LAST LOWS!
TUAT'THREB n.L eET THE S.OOO, THEKI WELU
DOCTOR U'VE y 5EE your lURANCE KAAMlj;
f H(kD EXMAIUE k "j i 1 n -T
I AAE.WK-LWRi .( 1M fl II
It's a Deal
"0 I WAWT TO WAKE Y 600A
FRIEwi ELMO LCHKi TMt Wfcw
By LESLIE TURNER
By DICK CAVALL1
MV MA AND 9k HAD
a air. PKTHT LAST"'
iiuijT UP CALLED HER
BROTHER A G000-P3R-
THEN SHE STARTED
I TO CRY, AND SHE J
I AT HIM, SO HE.. J
I WONDER HOW OLD YOU
HAVE TO BE BerCJKc
w Mc MTIT1 FO TO
FREEOOM OP SPEECH
'this'll SAVE ) I a
S VASOME I J
C 17 T A fciikli
H never has bought a drink yet, but I always enjoy
. t J a If. .!lL..l
seeing him drop in ne aoesnx uu eiuioi.
ituints True Life Adventures
fo ESOPE FROM A. PACK
OP Kl L.LER WHALES,
A SPERM Wr-lAM-i-
SHALLOW V i cn..
OUR BOARDING HOUSE MAJOR HOOPLB
- 1 w M.
gES SCRATCHED ON IT l
OUT OUR WAT
By J. R. WILLIAMS
cATiAOEAT LIGHT IS
rsk..lMivl-. AAV PPW- U-
IOUS 6K0TH&K JK "'.W ARAAOF COIflDENL-fe
UAMb- 1 1 lir IMID JUi L
AT PAVJNiSWOP for
pa i -rev DAA--THESi
PAWpn A I PTTER AMD
ClllTcn IT DKl AAt
wni ii n UANlE TO B&
I WOW 1VE SEEN EVCRVTH1KKS.' WSLL.UMTANSLHsl' MY
SCTTlMfi PR6TTV FANCY, ARSNT I pismim' uiMt r mi
ALAS CIOAK ILWESI nww iwwiwcw
ft Ml W NEA w. ta.
"She did not spend the day cooking she got It out of
1 i r hi
nO. vjawiC SURVIVAL. ARK NOT
! M,W BETTER HERE. UNLESS H)6 RBAT
yOM rrS own weion i.--
tL I lit If I'M
tlurtyf Ufa fUleia Hb' knilsea.
ttn wnU toate Wa home Hke ee.
A. CUiMMIeda, fsvt Ike frtt elW
FREE RIDE Louis Tonti received this letter which should
have wound up in the "postage due" department, but never
theless was delivered to his Trenton, N.J., home. The letter
has a stamp all right, duly canceled by the Trenton Post Office,
but it's an S & H green trading stamp, rather than a govern-)
ment issue. The stamps have a redemption value, but notv
with Uncle Sam. s
Today's jy Progiam
ARMED rORCES HOUR
Life wtth Elizabeth
(Alfebra n. Lesaan No.
Mike Wallace Intenrie
Coarteay Aarerlaa Paaaaui Atrw
PHONES: PANAMA: 3-10573169831699
THP sRV WART
- ( oct 12-1357
ipast-startirig iams Sfufili inlpBtie ; F if
' ... s ... ,: VI. ,,,. . . . i .... , i i i in, q i
ii i ii fi w m m m m m m m. m a a ml v mar -mm ., w m -mmr m m
"j Th Athlatic Club, scoring
aiiickly in a lightning fast first
quarter attack, postid v n
points which turned out to be
all they needed for their c1o
74 decision over the defending
. Interscholastic Champs, B.H.S.,
last night i" the first regular
After receiving the kick-off from
the Bulldogs, which Carl Tuttle
ran back to the Balboa 45, the
Athletic Club used only five
plays to score their first TD of the
fl 1" I
4 k i?n
LITTLE ROCk. Ark. Oct. 1 1
(SP) The teal isaue in Little
Bock Is not the admission of
nine Negro students to Central
It is whether, when and now
all of the public schools of the
South shall be integrated.
Both sides know that this has
become a test case which will 6et
a precedent of far-rftaching im importance.
portance. importance. The reason President
Eisenhower and Gov. Orval K.
Faubus can't agreft on terms for
withdrawing federal troops is
that they have exactly opposite
ideas of whafc the precedent
Eisenhower believes Little
Rock must demonstrate the
WINNING SPUTNIK John Coffey (6) snags the extra-point pass that constituted Athletic
Club's winning margin over, Balboa High School in their 7-6 game at Balboa Stadium last
night. The play came in the first quarter. Trying unsuccessfully to knock down the pass
is Balboa's Tom McKeown.
ELUSIVE PIGSKIN Balboa's
Tom McKeown (38) and Al
Nahmad (49) knock down
pass intended far Athletic
,aub'i B. Rankin (3) in the
- second quarter.
From the Balboa 45 yard line,
Bill Rankin, diminutive A.C. half halfback,
back, halfback, went around left end and
was not halted until he had reach
ed the Balboa 20.
Alter one loss ol a vara and a
fumlbe that only temporarily stall
ed the early A.C. attack, the win
ners were moved back to Balboa's
35 year line on fourth down and
26 yards to go.
Then the combination of Bill
McKeown and Curtis Fefifri'is
came into play, using the. same
attack that brought the A.C. vic victory
tory victory in th Jamboree. McKeown,
A.C. quarterback, though crow crow-ad
ad crow-ad by Balboa defenders that
rushed through the A. C. line.
fired an accurate pass into the
waiting arms ofe nd Curtis Jef Jeffrie
frie Jeffrie )s.
Jeffries took a couple of steps
back to escape Bulldog tacklers
then spun and raced from the 10
yard line into the end zone for
the first score.
GOOD FOR 30 YDS. B. Rankin, Athletic Club halfback,
takes off on a 30 yd. run in the first quarter.
On the try for extrt point, Mc McKeown
Keown McKeown again tossed, this time to
John Coffey and the A.C. had a 7 7-0
0 7-0 lead.
Taking advantage of & Balboa
tumble, of which there were ma
ny during the evening, the Athle Athletic
tic Athletic Club threatened to score again
in the first period,
Bill Rankin, displaying some
crafty running, successfully elud eluded
ed eluded Balboa would-be tacklers and
scooted around right end to the
Balboa 29. Rankin took a hand-off
from McKeown and the A.C. was
on the Bulldog 9-yard line, first
and goal to go.
But the Bulldogs rut up an im
pregnable defense and the A. C.
lost the ball on downs with a
three yard loss on the Bulldogs
The B.H.S. Bulldogs took over
in the second quarter and put to
gether a successfid drive for their
6 point total.
Taking over on their own 12 12-yard,
yard, 12-yard, line, quarterback Reynolds
handed off to French then to big
Bruce Bateman to move up then then-own
own then-own 48 yard line.
After an unsuccessful pass at attempt,
tempt, attempt, the iBalboa quarterback car carried
ried carried over left tackle to the Athle Athletic
tic Athletic Club 40 yard line.
-Charliu French, on cf the
most promising Isthmian A f fo folates,
lates, folates, took a Reynolds hand-off
and sped down to the 17 yard
The Bulldogs kept, snipping off
the yardage, a few yards at a
time, with Bateman bulling his
way through to the A.C. 8. Rey Reynolds
nolds Reynolds then carried to the one-"ard
line, handing off to Bruce Bate Bateman
man Bateman on the next play who went
over left tackle for the TV. Anoth
er Reynolds to Bateman hand-off
fell one foot short of the extra
That was all the scoring lor the
night with the Athletic Club run
ning out the time in the closing
minutes of play to hang on to
their 7 to 6 win.
The Athletic Club's attack was
power-packed to the point whwe
tby had the Bulldogs fumbling
at crucial mom-ants. Soma sev seven
en seven fumbles, three olf which were
recovered, wer recorded against
B.H.S. with Bruce Bateman,
their ace fullback, the main, of offender.
fender. offender. 1
The entire second half of the
A.C. -Balboa contest was, for the
most part, a see-saw battle with
neither club able to penetrate any
closer than Balboa's drive to the
A.C. 31 midway through the fourth;
Tickets On Sale
Game On Monday
Tickets for Monday night's
basketball game between the
world famous Harlem Globe Globetrotters
trotters Globetrotters arid the United States
Stars went on sale yes.erday.
The game is scheduled for the
Tickets may be obtained at
the Club Flamingo, Hotel 1
Panama, La Palmita, Salon Es Es-tadio,
tadio, Es-tadio, Restaurants Iberia and
tbe Kiosko Santa Ana.
Abe Saperstein's fabulous
clown prince of the hoops, as
usual, will be accompanied by
a taleafted group of artists.
They are said to be the best
entertainers ever put together
by the Saperstein troupe.
The team, now celebrating
Its 30th anniversary, has al already
ready already seen action around Ahe
entire globe this season. They
have performed, in Australia,
New Zealand, Alaska, Japan,,
Hong Kong, Formosa, Indone Indonesia,
sia, Indonesia, the Philippine and Ha Hawaiian
waiian Hawaiian Islands, Europe and
La Macarena has a seating
: capacity of 6,000 but because
of the possibility of a sellout,
tickets are being sold in ad
readiness of the United States
government to use whatever
force may be necessary to pre prevent
vent prevent violence from blocking
the final decrees of a federal
Faubus believes the nation-will
learn from Little Rock that the
"forcible integration" of a
southern school can be 'accom 'accomplished
plished 'accomplished only by sending federal
troops to the scene and keeping
them there for a very long time.
He thinks the White House will
find it Impractical to pay this
That is why Faubus is playing
a waiting came, making no
move to renew negotiations with
Eisenhower for troop withdraw'
al. He is convinced that time u
on his side, and that federal au -thority
cannot claim a victory
here unless or until Eisenhower
finds a way to get the troops out
of this city.
Eisenhower realizes, after
two abortive attempts to neg negotiate
otiate negotiate with the governor, that
Faubus has no intention of
giving one pledge that would
permit the! early withdrawal of
f ederal forces. f
That pledge would, be to use
the National Guard, when it is
returned to state control, to pro protect
tect protect the nine Negro youths from
any violence as. they attend
classes, s $.$ ,- i
The Present how is counting
on the forcei of moderation, now
being mobilized in Little Rock by
cnurcn. business and civic leaa
ers. He is hopeful that their ei ei-forts,
forts, ei-forts, including a c 1 1 y-wide
prayer service to be held next
Saturday.; will create a climate
In which local authorities, bad;
ed up by the majority of law-
arjicung citizens, can cope wltn
any threat of violence.
Once Washington is persuad persuaded
ed persuaded that-moderates. are in con control
trol control of the situation, the para paratroopers
troopers paratroopers of the 101st Airborne
Division may be sent back to
Jft. Campbell, Ky.
The Arkansas National Guard
could be held under federal con
trol for a while after the para
troopers leave, with some of its
Two Young US Faripers Due
Sunday For Five-MUnth Stay
Two young U.S. farmers will ar arrive
rive arrive in Panama City Sunday to
spend five months of living and
working with farm families in Ma
nama, under the international
Farm Youth Exchange program.
Max Donoso, supervisor of '4-S
Clubs, the two young men are
Robert O. Butler, oi Northwood,
Iowa, and Leon Sucht, of Rpzel,
The International Farm Youth
Exchange is a people-to people
program for prompting understand understanding
ing understanding through the exchange of rural
youth. It is conducted in the unit united
ed united States by the National 4-H Club
Foundation and the Cooperative
Extension Service of the Depart
ment oi Agriculture and in Pana
act op o a
7 Former Workers
Athletic Club's B.
Dave Adams (57), Balboa end makes a flying tackle as he drags down
McKeown (17) in the 2nd quarter of last night s game.
Seven new employes, all of them
hired locally, joined, the Canal or organization
ganization organization during the last two
weeks in September, according to
information from the Personnel
All of the new employes have
worked before with the Canal or organization.
The names of the new employ
es and their postions follow: .Vor-
bert F. Keller, pipelitler in the in
dustrial Division at Mount Hope;
Ralph E. Leathers, machinist in
the Industrial Division at Mount
Hope; Charles L. Miller, towing
locomotive operator in the Locks
Division at Pedro Miguel; James
A. Prsons, locks security patrol patrolman,
man, patrolman, Locks Division at Gatun; Jo Jo-lie
lie Jo-lie A. Seeley, clerk stenographer
in the Engineering and Construc Construction
tion Construction Bureau Office at Balboa
Heights; William A. Violette, as
sistant marine inspector in tne
Marine Bureau in Balboa; and
John B. Willis, towing locomotive
operator, Locks Division at Pedro
o jf qysi r
AT 9:00 P.M.
-Today 75 40
From 3:10 to 9:00 p.m
Frank LOVEJOY in
SAT. SUN. MON.
SWEEPING ADVENTURE AND EXCITEMENT!
JEFRDf HUNIEOTEE NORTH BARRY SULLIVAN KAUll HiMt
hh'-'f ';rA uL7
M Ls wIt''
i III :
.. .o. --- f iniiB m iiititiii ijiiiunimiiiiiLLniiuLLjim J
ma by Divulgation Agricola. The
exchange with Panama was made
possible again this year through a
grant to the National 4H Club
Foundation ;from 'Mathieson Pan Pan-American.
Butler and Sucht are among 126
U.S. rural -youths ) who are hvmg
in nearly 50 countries throughout
the world under the International
Farm Youtji Exchange program1
this yeafr In return 176 young peo people
ple people from those lands are living
with U.S: form families. Aristides
Urefia V. of Herrera, Panama,
has stayed ; in the states of I o w a
and California, while Andres de la
Torre, Jr., of Chiriqul has been
in Missouri and New Jersey.
nanced eniferely from, private con
tributions by industry. 4-H Clubs,
civic groups, foundations, and in
dividuals interested in promoting
Gen. Hans Soeidel
Out Of Norway
OSLO, riorway.'Oct. 11 (UP)
Gen. Han speiaei nas fiown
out of NorVay, ending a 24-hour
visit marked by rioting and
demonstrations against the Ger
Speidel, commander of NATO
land .iorces in central Europe,
was escorted to a military airport
by large forces of police.
He arrived here Wednesday to
visit NATO installations in Nor Norway
way Norway and narrowly avoided dem demonstrators
onstrators demonstrators carrying placards "no
Nazis wanted here." A British
general mistaken for Speidel was
stoned by an angry mob.
Speidel landed at Rvcee Airport
instead of .Oslo where the crowd
was waiting and drove into the
city for conferences with NATO
Work stopped in factories and
at the docks Wednesday, and
streetcars were halted for two
minutes id protest against the
visit of a German general to this
country that was occuo'-d by
Nazd force during the war.
units mobilized at nearby Camp
Robinson on quick call.
The departure of troops'from
Central High would.' not mean
the federal government wa
pulling down its guard entirely.
There is another1 army in tittle
Rdck a mufti-clad army of FBI
agents, possibly the largest group
of theift ever assembled for an
assignment of this kind. 'They
will keep a close watch on tha
school long after the troops are
gone,. '" ,v. ...
It trouble develops, the gov government
ernment government could move swiftly In
the federal courts to obtain
injunctions against .the mob
leaden. A federal!' judge' can
try a criminal contempt case
very quickly; no jury is neces necessary.
This is Washington's present
strategy;,; according to compe competent
tent competent sources her: ;
Like all strategy, it may be
upset bv what the other side
does. Its most vulnerable point
would appear to be the assump assumption
tion assumption that Little Rock's moder moderates,
ates, moderates, belatedly organized, will be
able to clamp the. lid on. the Pan Pandora's
dora's Pandora's box of racial, passion
which has been opened here.
'Yard' Not Pleased
For Queen's Visit
LONDON (UPW-Scotland Yard
is dissatisfied with security pre
cautions- for Queen Elizabeth's
forthcoming visit to New York
City, the London Daily Sketch
The newspaper said Scotland
Yard feared trouble from New
York's "powerful" Irish national nationalist
ist nationalist extremists when the Queen
visits there later this month.
According to columnist Simon
Ward, Cmdr. Leonard Burt ha
flown to New York for ton-'evel
talks on the subject. Burt is head
of the Yard's special branch
which handles royal family secur
The newspaper said' Burt would
have likedto search every room
of every, building along the route
the Queeri will take through New
York, but was cdnvinced of thi
impossibility of the task.
JMizað and Prince Philin are
scneaujea- w leave. London Sara
day to begin a' tour
Weather Or Not:
This weather report for the
4 hours ending g a.m. today,
Is prepared by the Meteorolo Meteorological
gical Meteorological and Hvdrogranhle
Branch of the Panama Canal
(max. mph) SE-9 NE-18
RAINFALL 02 98
WATER TEMP j
(inner harbor) 83 81
SATURDAY, OCT. 12
5:25 a.m. n:47 a.m.
BALBOA T.D. Bruce Bateman 85). 230 pound fullback for Balboa goes over for Balboa 1 only touchdown In th second
quarter. Athletic Club's B. FaiUerton (5), makea the tackl. s v
0 0 (TODAY) i(TOliifl$t
5:10 7:05 9:00
THE LIVES OF GREAT
ENTERTAINERS MAKE GREAT
a fortune on
i s c
l. "' I.W'llMi I
- ( 1 1 lyH
12:45, 1:59, 4:20, 6:41, ;00
THE MIGHTY 4-
4t CJTm UMinoM