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, TOOST FLITES
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:,. AND TO SAO PAULO
. Rill KUhNUh AlKha
- u jrsj i-1
V,' 1 Tel. rami t-0975 , jCj
, s V, l,et the people know the truth and the country is safe Abraham Lincoln,
' PANAMA, R. p., TUESDAY," OCTOBER 22,' 1957
leave LS for. Home
x NE YORK Oct. 22 (UP) Qun' Eliiabeth II left
r hrtm'flrlv todav and it wat almost os If a Fairy
Queen had come and gone. .. ;
She and her Prince Charming for 10 daye
American' minds off Sputnik, the Mjddle East and
estio headaches. i ;
This slim, blue-eyed girl Queen Elizabeth
Creat Britain captivated wherever she went.
Had she visited coast to coast, the number of "Royal
Ists" would have swelled even morej,
Inn, v ,s 1
, 5 - i1- f 1 v.. v i
Charming '" Qr::-J- '.'Ti
r& ii- ... i r f ft
i5if I? .. .5:;.
'i i ilTf 1
ii of i k i
,. I I -I.L-. II.. )ilf iiiiiiniiiii i i ,t ln. Lirl
7 A n n i:?. W -rSS i,i '
; t ; S ., ' 'v,t 1 '(f
J Kemon Assassination Case P
W drillings' Retd In Court f
Elizabeth war m any things to
those who welcomed her and her
husband, Prince Philip wherever
then rent vOttawa, Jamestown,
Williamsburg Washington n d
'NTolberkown folks in Canada;
where she paid her first call, he
was a real personage, to be treat treated
ed treated almost reverently.
In the United Satts, she be became
came became an "Llxxlt'"Lli"
r "Hiyah, 3u." But she
to represented the story bock
queen of our childhood.
To her husband, she was wife
f 10 years, mother of two chil children,
dren, children, and the girl he -stfll was
gtuclT cm.. A source close joy tne
. Royal family told of the couple
frequentiy oldingvln W
' ft. 1r th solicitous look Ilu-
"p gave. hi' wile when the day
Waa Wng, me aVri.i
Sort of a, "Buck ,up, old & i r 1,
; you make it." .
President Eisenhower '-"
Queen as a -symbol" of the link
between the two English-speaking
onn e wnose ?
Tinrl a pi-nriniis ladv
And wherever i she .visited", she
was a celebrity the wnole Atown
turned: out to see.'
s- Yesterday was her greatest day
her first visit to New York,
which' she. confessed she always
had longed to see.; In the last day
nf hAr iir-dav North1 American vis
it, ahe crowded in plenty of rub-
New iYorkora rubbernecked
right beck.; police said 1,700
000 of them got to see real live
Royalty Most of them lined the
sidewalks to watch the trtditjon trtditjon-al
al trtditjon-al hero's welcome, a ticker tap
ttmrmAm u Broadway.
: That waa Ithe biggest welcoming
throng this tfiase city nas proaue
ed since 1951, woen uen. pougias
MarArthur rtUrned.Kora Japanv
,. )pKr,.iv, le Pueen rnfc rriw
Mavor Robert Wagner, of Jfew
Bork. called hef a "great sjueen,
Wot, No China?
, i linn. '.J'
ALVINGHAM, lEngland. Oct.
22 (UP) Parmer William
Ttnimn hearlnr a noise up-
tftirsi went into his bedroom,
yawned and a did a nick
double take. 4 " :
- There was an v l8-montn-old
rriesian bull In hte'room.-
- Apparently It had nosed open
the French wlndowa of the larm
house, climbed the stairs,. and
settled down happily to sleep:;-
Bowers called in neighbors,
They, couldn't budge the animal.
An hour later, it stood up ?ol ?ol-untarily,
untarily, ?ol-untarily, sighed, lumbered down
tne stairs, ana returned to tne
Galuh tu;c termer
Fcuiid To Ihvc Died
In RP Jurisdiclion
Canal- Zone- Police, investigating
a farmer's death n a tjatun Lake
village yesterday, were concern
ed with whether the death had oc
curred in thair jurisdiction.
After investigation by Policeman
Whitman P. Garrett, it was de
cided that the 55-year-old farmer,
Jose I. AcostaZ hd died in an a-
rea which was under the jurisdic
tion of Panama. -1
-acosm, a nacieior resident oi
Limon, was found dead on his fin-
ca W some friends who Decame
worried, when he did not return
after several days passed. Police
said there was no obvious evi
dence, of foul play.
The body was turned over to the
corregidor of Limon, Florencia
Fernandez,' who sent the original
" word of the farmer's death.
IN A LULL' BEFORE the'eiehth luryman- (aoman) was choseri. and' sworn.' other mem
bers Of the Jury took advantage of a last minule opportunity to catch up on newspaper
reading. It was announced that the only reading matter they, will be permited during the
trial are books and magazines having no bearing on the assassination trial In which they
are sitting. -v v- -jr...
Six GIs Charged With.Stfcfpb
Stalled On Highway; FacePen i terms
-"'Six servicemen'- today faced
the Balboa Magistrate on a
charge of grand larceny, involv involving
ing involving the theft of automobile parts
from a parked car.
Tl-e defendants, fonr of them
In the Army, and the otne iwo
in the Air Force, weir's iicuaeu
which was parkedh-on Oalllatd
Highway near oamooa xwa,
Most pf "the' stolen
worth fi5 has-been recovered,
police !. rted., ;
This ear. belonged to Robert T,
Head, a Miraf lores LJ'k em employe.
ploye. employe. The lnci4ent occurred on
Oct. 14 r n
of ;teeJlnithre; tiresJind The alx you mea. who-r
wrfeeisJabaUervndV'voJ.lRC charger .wtb the feidv, h.-.v1
- stalled t car m a peniientjary -wrens. re
ordered that the
COs be formally notified' of the
cnarge, : r
Kew Attorney Joins
Staff 'Of Office; ?
Of General Counsel
W. AI1 Sanders, new attorney
on the staff of the Office of the
General Counsel, has arrived on
the Isthmus and took over hie new
duties in the' Canal Zone i this
week ' 1 '' '
A native of Troy. Alabama, San-
ders attanded Troy State Teacher
Colleee and -was graduated trom
the University of A'abama Law
School in 1957. During his college
years, he was editor f me Aiaoa
ma Law School Law Review,
Following his eraduation -; and
prior to coming to the Canal one,
Sanders was legal ciera to -Juege
Thomas F. Lawson, Associate
Justice of the Supreme Court of
He came to Panama- acconanfef!
by his wife and two small children.
Michael- A. colombus, and
Burrows, 2$, Conley A. AfcburV,
19, of the Army: ana Guy N. Da Da-vtsad
vtsad Da-vtsad Donald M. pijr.ee i bofn
20. and both attached to
broolc. The Army men are fro
Ft Kobbe snd Ft. Clav,ot.fri y
apnesred in court wearing
The Li'etrict Attorney' office
tod? requested that the ( ass be
continued until Friday morrrtrg.
and ball or $1,000 was set. for
Judge- John E. Demlnr asked
each' of the GIs whee. they
had any witnesses to call. They
saia they aid. not. He then cau cautioned
tioned cautioned them,: i
"This Is very serious charge. charge.-If
If charge.-If any of you want to notify
your folks, I'm -sure the, police
will allow you to do so." ;
Demlng al$6 liquired whether
the commanding officers' of the
accused men had been notified, i
Several knew, police said. The
o runner crKers
Eight new. employes, four '"of
mem irpm tne united states, join joined,
ed, joined, the Canal organization, during
uie ijtsi iwo weexs in ctoDer,j.oc ctoDer,j.oc-cording
cording ctoDer,j.oc-cording ,to the Tegular report
if via uie rersonnei bureau
- Six of the new emnlnvM tiavn
wornea Deiore witn the Canal.
They are O.H. Betcher, supervisory
vision; John F. Paterson, general
engineer in the Locks Division-
Thomas W. Peterson, cablesplicer
in' the Electrical Division:' Ri Richard
chard Richard E. Parker, towing locomo-
uve operator in the Locks Divi Division;
sion; Division; Albert H. Plumer. mechanic
m the Maintenance Division- anH
John E. Sholund Jr., marine ma
cmnist in the Industrial Division.
Donald W. Marlow. of Ta
Florida, who is working with the
Canal for the first time, was em
ployed in the United States as a
pipe line suction dredge engineer,
in, the Dredging Division.
Also employed with the Canal
for the first time is Edward C.
Overstreet, Jr.,. local security pa
iroiman in me uaiun ikicks. 1
The trial of self-assured alleged machinegun assassin RubeVMir6 went into ifx
second day today at the courthouse on French Plaza, -r
On trial with Miro are five men accused of abetting film in the Jan. 2 1
race track slaying et President Jose A, Kemon, and his onetime! girlfriend accused of
hiding the death Seaport immediately after the killing. r zz.:
Today's proceedings ore expected to be wholly taken up with reading to the l&rf
excerpts from transcript! of intrrogatiqns of Miro and his fellow prisoners at varipu
times after their arrest. It is on these excerpts that the indictments, to be read after
the transcripts, di'e based. v v
Total reading time of the transcripts and indictments is estimated at nhnnf fV
hours, or virtually two full hearing days.' '
White-suited attorney MM, who is conductina his own defense, idak ,uiMt-
brisk interest in proceedings during todqy's sessions. Again be was' about the-most
nonchalant man in the courtroom. ; ...... i
The public galleries of the heavily-guarded court were virtually empty except for
relatives of the accfiised. All persons entering the court continued to be frisked by
gierr iiaiiunui uuurusmcn,
ChiDDer Miro. walked briskly
as he enierea ine punamg,
noddinsr to acauaintances. who
were in the crowd which naa
gathered on the steps tot watch
the defenaants go in.
.. One of the defendants,; ko
dolfo 'de fit. Malo, had a -sharp,
hut. hrtfif fxphftnir of words
with- the National fuard sep
geant assigned-to juard, him
wait'. Whence didn't.stop, Ihe
sergeant quickened his step
and grabbed him by the arm,
which, fit. Maid quickly drisw
away- as he snapped at tne
sergeant. While the Sergeant
glared at him.; Stfc Maio was
heard to. say that We "demand
ed more respect."
In the courtroom4 as he sat
in the prisoners' dock, St Ma
lo scribbled a note on a piece
of paper and handed td Maj.
Jose Pinilla. the wander) of the
Carcel Modelo. whene St. Malo
Is- being held. f.
At the same tim he pro-,
tested verbally to Pinilla. who
joked about the. matter until
St. Malo himself chuckled.
All of the defendants took
the same seats they .had "yes
terday, with the exception' of
Mrs. Teresa Castro and Miro,
wno by accident or design oc
cupied the chair previously
used by Mrs. Castro. Miro's
former, lady friend.
as she did yesterday, Mrs.
Castro Ignored Miro. Noticing
a she- apmroached the prison prisoner's
er's prisoner's dock that Miro had taken
her set&, she turned, took the
seat Miro occupied yesterday
at the other end of the group
wiuioui once looking at Miro.
Miro, meanwhile kept his eyes
on ner untu. sne took her seat.
1 All day yesterday was spent
m me selection or tne jury,
seven men and one woman
were selected by 2 p.m., and It
waaxhought the reading of the
statcrtiepts ..would begin when
.' j- i : r s t --' I
" L i
h M v.-: h
, . . saw , far w-:'-. .u... ....
, 4 : i
' I''' I -5'
- j '-JKi ft ?l
. - -w. t .I iiiii ""iriiiiaMr' V tilI i j
; COURTROOM PANORAMA AT
(far right on dias).-Court t t-door.
door. t-door. Newsrrfi fu'-
4SINATION TRIAL With Judge Angel Vitelio de Cracia on the bench, the seven defendants (far left,, inside rail) face the eight jurors":'
ers sit beside the judge, and special National Guard officers stand or sit near the defendants and thsir counsel. Other guards are at the V
r'e h the foreground,, outside the rail. 1 '- - :
' In session Justice Ansel Vlte
uo ue uracia summoned DOin
prosecution land defense law lawyers
yers lawyers into his chambers. Xft
A few minutes later .'one ibf
t.h. Inrnrs firoonrin Palmt
uernai, a chicken cleaner, was
also summoned. Uoon their re
turn to the courtroom it. was
learned that Palma Bernal had
a long criminal record, had
been Involved In two kfflinzs
and had served time hvColba,
Consequently, according to law.
he could not serve as a juror.
A new drawing was imme immediately
diately immediately held to select another
Juror, who turned out to bea
woman who had given birth to
a child only three days before.
rive more drawings were
held before the name ef
Miss Teresa Lopes Grau was
drawn. She was found and
.brought to the courtroom,
where she was sworn In sto
get the trial underway at
annroximately 7:30 u.m. f.
The Jury now consists of Miss
Lopez, a clerk in the Ministry
of Government and Justice;.
Pastor Qiiintero, a customs In Inspector
spector Inspector : Eugenio Chan, a mer
chant: Jose A.. Garcia, a bar
owner: Alberto Maggiorl, a
spaghetti manufacturer: Imel Imel-da
da Imel-da Sagel. a clerk in the Office
of Internal Revenue: Efrain
Ramos, a high school professor,
and sirain campos Tejaaa, an
Although, only seven jurors
will deliberate on the cases, the
election of tne alternate will
not take place until the entire
case is heard, then the eighth
or alternate juror will be with withdrawn.
drawn. withdrawn. Of the seven defendants, ca cadet
det cadet Jose Edgardo Tejada and
St. Malo seem to be the most
apprehensive, although they all
tend to give an appearance of
Alfonso F. Hyams. the efely efely-Negre
Negre efely-Negre among the defendants.
Is abo the only one to wear
a dark-blue suit, dark glasses
and a hat, which he nse to
fan himself occasionally. r
Durine the : course of this
morning's reading of the sworn
statements of the acucsed,,
when Hyams name was men-'
tioned, special prosecutor Luis
C. Abrahams took the floor to
nolnt out that there waa 'art
attempt; to give the impression
uiai, nyams aoes not speak or
understand too much Spanish. -This
was after the Judge had
notified. Hyams. who' rendered
his testimony -in English,' fliat
when the. time came for the
reading of the Spanish version
of it, he could have n. Inter
preter it ,ja wished. .s-
Gamboa Swim Pool
For Repairs; Painting
The swimming pool at Gamboa
was chosed to the public, this morn
ing and will remain closed for an
indefinite period while' painting
and repairs are effected, it waa
aniMninced by the Schools Division.
The major maintenance ta be
done at the Gamboa Swim mine
Poo! will be the complete pointing
of the diving pool. This work wilt
be done by the Panama Canal
The date when the pool will re re-epea
epea re-epea will bt announced latex.
inrnurtaniT An a-
gainst Miro and that want
ou wnm i mow tnat- Hyaml
understood Spanish perfectly,
Hyams attorney took the'
floor and said that it wlll.be (
brought out that his client
does not speak or understand
Spanish fluently. .
The reading of Mm .;
statements in whirJi h Mf.... '
ed carrying out the assassins-
tlon of President R.,mn in.
continued this morning and
were followed by statement
made by St. Malo and Tejada.
- Miro started out his tconfes
slon by saying; that h
considered his brother, Carlos -as
"mentally iirr evet sincthsr 1
Mwcr auiierea an attack, of ept
ePsv- -,-'-,. ,i,4 t
M It was on the basis- of Carlos)
Miro's statements that Rudpiv
was arrested as a suspect in
Buben Miro's first statements.
ultt ona"- 2. "55, about his
brother, tended to a-iv thiUm-1 i
pression Ruben was bufldlng .n s
towards a denial of the charge
that he was the assassin.:?
During the course of his teri- -mony
he went into extensive oe
wus aDout nis actions on the
day of the assassination -and '
mentioned seeing ; the "slain
President to the clubhouse of
Juan Franco racetracky adding
....au wu tu0 oiuy ime i saw ;..
President Remon that day. v
;.He went on; however. tsay :
that early in the evening of Jan.
2, 1955,' he suddenly decided to -kill
Remon and wen to his law
office where he had a machine
gun, took it with him; approach- -.
ed the race track trom ths rear ,'
and shot at the group of persons
on the track's clubhouse terrace, .
Miro said he calmlv, j wniki
back to a car ha had -bOrrcivprt 1
and drove to his father' hnm
in me area or cathedral Plaza' u
where he stashed away tiie weap ;
on.---. J r
When' asked whv h to ''
Miro said he knew -that- tho
framework was beint rrenarwd
to set up a dictatorship and that
he did not want the- people of
Panama to have to- Uve under
the same conditions as the- Ni Ni-caraguans
caraguans Ni-caraguans were living under the
then President Anastasio 6omo 6omo-sa's
sa's 6omo-sa's dictatorship. (Somoaa wai
ssassinatea in JS56). -r r
In that first statement n'
Jan. 12, Miro assumed full re,
spensibility for the assassin l
tion and insisted that ha did
the Job alone. .
Hs went on to testify that ea
Jan. 4 he removed tho gun from ;
his father's home and toefe a
rowboat at the Santo Domin'r
boat lan din? (near -the arra
where the trial is now btir?
held) and rowed out Intn the
bay for about 15 minutes before
he threw the machlnernn inta
Before he "ended hi t!rtt in.
fesslon, Miro again referred to
his brother. Carlos, who he said
had accused him, (Ruben rf
masing love to nis wire.-' Tr s
time, however, he raid r.t
(Coc;-.--:ti nr- -!i ;
THE. PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAItX NEWSPAPER
TUESDAY, OCTOBER 22, 1931
THE PANAMA .AMERICAN
mm pwumw m TMt mmm tMmeiN Nm, me.
mmimdto e nklson munmviu m ma.,';,,
- MAKMOOIO AMIA. torroo
IT, H STOtlT m O BOX 134 MANAMA .
TBLSmoNl a-0740 B tmnl
CAM.! ABOMMi MNAMmHICAN. hMUM
I OSLO Om 1B.17B Cintmi Avihui rrwim llm AND ISth S)T to
nmmn iiiFmraHTATivnh joshua rows, inc.
B4B MADiaeM AVE. NBW YOMK. 1171 M V,
.FOU SIX MONTHS IN ADVANCE.
,FO OHB VKAK. Ifl ADVAN6S
i THIS IS TOUR FORUM THI READERS OWN COLUMN
i i The Mail Boa if an opan forum for raaatrt of Tha 'lumi Amarlcaa.
LaHan aro received gratefully and ara haodlad, ia a whall confidential
Maati. -iK)':'"- T,'
' y If yaa contribute a lalfar don't bo Impatient If It doesn't appear tha
J ajaat day. Letrere ara piibliihad In tha ordtt received.
j A Pleate try ta kaap tha lattart limitad to ana paaa length.
J Idantity of letter writer It hald in atrlctaat confidanca
J j This nawipapar aitumai no raipontibillty for statements ar aphtha
i expressed In lettan from readers.
ST HE MAIL BOX
, I IS IT LATER THAN WE THINK
i' Complacency has been blamed to a large degree, for the fail fail-fit.
fit. fail-fit. f the united States to keen pace with Russia in regard to
' Rmifnink tprm and world Dropaeanda In general. Thete is
, perhaps a large cegrnent of the population who would dispute
tne above, myseu peine uhb ui uiuwyiwi.w Muuuaj .B.
wnuo mHnussuiiz lub suujct. uuiwik .v
. Vacht Club, someone suggested, as an experiment, -that we re
quest the very-captDit organist to way a particular semnuu su
that we may watch the reaction of the more-than-a-hundred
rople dining there.
The request was made and shortly thereafter the beautiful
and inspiring notes of a melody, the playing of which only a few
short yeara ago would have brought forth spontaneous applause
wherever it was heard, filled the room.
The organist, au American, made known his feelings with
he increased vigor and richness of his playing. Hopefully we
watch the group. Not a single man, woman or child present gave
. the clightest indication of having heard the music which dur during
ing during World War II was being hummed or whistled by young and
old alike. A tune symbolic of how each and every American
f It was with a feeling of foreboding that I ask myself: Have
' wo slipped so greatly in such a short time, become so doped in
iaise security as to be unaware of the many i.essings of the
Jree world, or or tne aarxening uireai v) muse uicssiuks, wmwi
U becoming more awesome with each passing day? Or Is it sim simply
ply simply because Pearl Harbor was such a long, long time ago?
: The name of the lequest: "God Bless America"
J The Shadow
CANAL ZONE FASHIONS
r Tn all mv 2(1 vcars in tne uanai i&une l vc ncara just buuui
Try kind of gripe, most of them through the Mail Box, and
fro ve had some mignxy long ana seuseiess tuguiacuu uabiu
back and forth in that popular little space, but darned if we
euven't hit an odd angle on this levl business. It's incredible. A
t of people on this Isthmus, teenagers and adults alike, seem
determined to mane a mountain out 01 a amy muicniu.
I What the heck, if those kids want to look like delinquents,
1 And unsightly ones to boot, wen, that s tneir nara iuck; cnances
re if nobody had raid anv thing to them they would have reallz-
d by now that there's much more fun in keeping the sexes dif dif-erert.
erert. dif-erert. But as long at everybody Insists on telling the kids what to
-v wear (and thereby assuring that they won't), I want to point
out that our adults on the Zone are not noted for their apprecia appreciation
tion appreciation of the esthetic values in clothing, either. We're a sloppy
DUncn, We men na wuuicii ui uie iuiic, buu wijuue wiiu uuuicia
to look can ascertain it for himself.
whn T first came here. I was disgusted by the complete
lack of clothes sense displayed by the "old-timers," but time has
worked its magic on me, ana i nave Decome accustomea to me
harried, half-dressed omen (in the sense of "crorect" dressing)
nd coatless, hatless, tieless, sloppy men. In fact, I have become
' on of them.
i But you know, these kids have taught me a lesson. I'm watcn watcn-;
; watcn-; tag rry clothes a little more now. I want to be certain anyone
can tell that I know better than they do. How about you?
i Throenoe stones
i SANITATION GOING DOWN
f I would like to know now who is responsible for the sanita sanita-t
t sanita-t tlon of restaurant:: in Panama. It seems to me now that the U.S.
government is not supervising the cleanliness of eateries the
atandards have fallen way down.
v The other day a group of us went to one of the Chinese res-
taurants in town for a pleasant meal. The meal was good, but
! the water served us was putrid. Most of us took one sip, or whiff
and immediately asked that It be changed. The water smelled
; nd tasted as if it was dirty rain water.
i At least one in our party drank half a glass-full bfeore he
' Beamed to realize it was rotten. This person is in the hospital
oday suffering frotr some germ infection which doctors say may
: bo due to spoiled food or water.
Now a complaint of this sort against a restaurant should
r certainly bring quick ccMon. In many places It could mean a
But where docs one turn? Certainly we will notify the man man-i
i man-i agement. But I know they will shrug it off and try to blame it
on something cr someone else. It's really too bad. oecause inci
dents like this greatly discourage People from eating in Panama.
CUSTOMER WANTS SMALLER PRE-PACKAGE UNITS
I see many changes being made on the second floor of the
Baaboa Commissary. The commissary is offering a better selec selection
tion selection than ever before In many lines, although I hear many wom women
en women nay the, dresses are a little In the higher-priced range a
littis too high for CZ tastes. Working women need nice cottons,
but not too high.
All this 1b well and good and I say hurrah to the adventur adventuring
ing adventuring spirit, but what happened to the first floor. I went to the
States and returned and everything is still the same.
With the exception of the fruit and vegetable section, where
bottleneck once existed, and now everything is pre-packaged,
and the customers zip in and out of that section, everything
1m is strictly the same.
The main complaint seems to be with the cold cut, cheese
And meat line. My gosh, this is a long slow line. How about pre-1
packaging some of this stuff? And may I explain explicitly howl
tt ahould be done? Do not package cold cuts in packages of 1
lb earh nobody likes haloney so much that they buy 1 lb. at
a time. How about packages of V lb. or 4 lb. even and not
Just baloney cr sliced ham. but salami, Uverwurst and pressed
luncneon meat, to name a iew.
Ditto with the Swiss creese. Edam cheese, and Parmesan
cneera. Why rtand in une for items that can so easily be pre
packaged. Is it tnat the commy needs more freezer chests? I
knorr they are very short on money but it seems they econo economize
mize economize on the wron? tnmgs.
Also may I suggest, that the cosmetic counter be moved up-
Btairs where it belongs? it is taking away space that is badly
needed for the grocery section and it is not the right place for
1U Three is nothing like ahoutlng above the ringing of the cash
registers for a certatn brand of face powder or lipstick. Also this
ounter Is poory stocked. Why not circulate a questionnaire
asKing we cusiomnrs wnat oranas tney would like to see on the
smeves ana emulate some or tnose items that will never sell?
I couid easil point them out to you, and I only go to the commy
ones a week.
- Now last but thorniest of all why don't the supervisors of
wo grocery section go out to tne Army commissary and aee what
a wonoerful system they have out there? A cashier who does
nothing but check the items off on the register, a boy to pack-
its, ana anoxner ooy to carry tne oagj out to your car. What
r.appnea to tne iew ooys ut commy aid nave? Did they too
rt Tiffed" in Ue interests of economy? I would suggest cut cut-t.ng
t.ng cut-t.ng some high-salaried supervisor instead and keeping the few
tcys they had. I am sure the lew pennies they were getting did
rot affect the commy budget very much, but their absence sure
cot strain the customer's patience and very tired feet 1
They Ao not strive to give better service- down here because
vre is no competition, but what amazes me is the sheepllk at at-ude
ude at-ude of the customers. They wait Bo patiently in Una after
. they never complain, is this what happens when you live
- t-e Canal Zone" too lorg?
k G0U7, Clad I Went U the States For a Wail
By VICTOR RIESiL
The "master" of the massive
Teamsters Brotherhood for the
next five years will be neither
Jim Hoffa nor Dave heck but a
national trustee appointed by the
Federal Courts to clean up the
world's largest union.
L This is the firm belief deep' in
tne AtirCiu s inner sanctum. ,
If such a referee, or receiver, is
appointed with czar-like powers
over the manpower and millions
of dollars of the International Bro Brotherhood
therhood Brotherhood of Teamsters the na national
tional national labor chiefs believe it may
then not be necessary to suspend
the union at the next AFL-CIO- Ex
ecutive Council session on Oct.
If the Teamsters are not sus
pended at that time, they will not
be expelled at the Dec. 5 national
ajl-cio convention in Atlantic
City. Thus the controversial g'.int
will automacally stay inside the
house of labor for at least another
two years. The next regular con
vention of the AFL-CIQ is sched
uled tor 1959.
I report his as the thinking and
the current conversation-piece in
the hightest circles of the AFL-
CIO headquarters this past week.
During these talks, one of the.
three or four labor chiefs who set
national policy unburdened himself
of the flat prediction that the re referee
feree referee appointed hy the Federal
Court will stay on at least five
years just about he lenght of the
term to which Hoffa was elected
during the recent high tension Tea Tea-mo
mo Tea-mo 1 convention in Miami Beach.
This labor ehlatf, who would
not permit himself to bo quoted
by name was not happy ever
tha prospect of a Federal 'czar.'
"But ho said, thn Teamsters had
"asked for ."
There is plentiful precedent for
such court-appointed "masters"
though there hss never been such
a trustee named for a national
union. There have been scores of
receivers named by local and
Typical was on appointed to rule
the once racket-riddled end
mean riddled movie projectioist
local in Newark, N. J. Astate court
named a trustee to replace Louis
Kaufman, one of the early scions
of the syndicate. That trustee ruled
the union for almost seven years
He watched its pennies, for that's
all that was left. He took com
plaints. He ran elections. Finally
he removed himself.
A Federal "czar." ruling the
sprawling Teamsters Union would
have similar powers. It will take
him years to sift through the
complaints which will pour in
on the office. It will takf 'at least
a year just to get started and run
democratic elections for the 108
Teamster locals which are run
by special trustees, appointed by
Beck and Hoffa.
It could then take months
more to order anew national
Teamsters' convention, issue a
call for the aloctien of now do do-legates,
legates, do-legates, supervise these elections
by secret ballot in ISO locals
across the land, and than, ever ever-tee
tee ever-tee the operation of a now Taa
At this point in the discussion
of the referee, who is expected
to count out Hoffa without a punch
being thrown, I asked why there
was such certaintly that the court
will name a receiver.
The quick reply was that there
now is no doubt that some 80 per percent
cent percent of the Teamo convention de delegates
legates delegates were unconstitutionally
chosen. There is a technical def def-ference
ference def-ference between uncbnthutional
and illegal, he said, but he felt
that the Federal Court will still
rule the convention invalid. Here
On Feb. 1. Dave Beck, dispatch
ed a letter to all Teamster locals
naming a convention date and
place. About June 1, he sent out
the official convention can ana
blanck credentials. The delegates
constituionally had to be chosen
dunng June. July or August.
But for the past 20 years or so
there have not been any Teamster
So many of the boys simply fill
ed out the credential esnds without
memebershin meeting. Dave Beck
later said that he hsd ruled this
But he has no evidence, documen
tsrv or otherwise, to prove that
he did so nnor to tne convention,
Therefore, the Nstional labor
chiefs believe that the-courts wiu
call for a new convention. And to
insure constitutionality this time,
a "master" will be appointed.
It's Been a Long Recess
Worries For The Earth bound
By BOB RUARK
i -'"a1 i r
The largest beH ia the world,
tho Tsar KoiokoL was east ia
Moscow, Russia, la I7S3. It
brokcB before it couid m
Before World War L this boil
was need as a cbapeL Tb opea opea-tnf
tnf opea-tnf where tha fragneas had
fallen out terred as a door. It
weighs about 18 tons aad is
more than it feet tan. The
largest bell in actual se is also
ia Moscow. It weigbaja mere
Man, I do not know. I just do
not know. I try to concentrate on
outer space and I wind up right
back in the earthbound present.
There is all this talk about in intercontinental
tercontinental intercontinental missiles and the
Russians got us on the hip and
the first man to the real moon is
even now wearing long pants, and
my pea brain focuses only on an
advertisement hustling jour own
personal cop-calling akarm.
This is a handy, dandy pocket-
sized squawk-box which will sum summon
mon summon a con when one of those big,
pimply, misunderstood youths of
our major cities sets upon you
with intent to rape, rob; or kill
you for sport. The sd ssys:
"Topflight Protection. Your per
sonal alarm. Palm size, in sets
off piercing alarm, that ean be
heard for blocks. Personalized with
name or initials imprinted in
This is a way of life? Tnts is
Then, of course, in England the
sturdy housewives now have adopt
ed squirt-guns filled with an o-dious-smelling
disinfectant to drive
off mashers who try to pick up
people by what the British call
Seems the boys in the low-slung
cars stop and say, "How about it,
sugar?" and there's nothing in the
legal books as yet to prevent this
form of pickup. So the gals carry
water pistols charged with essence
de skunk, and when the sharpie
pops the hard word, bang! The
local Annie Oakley sends him on
his wsy, smelling like anything
but a rose.
In the Ststes aow we have a
hot-water bottle made out of pink
vinyl, 22 inches ong, which is
created in the image of Jayne
Manfield. Ad says: "So along any
minute in a spectral dog sled.
Then, of course, there are "His"
and Hers" mugs to keep false
fangs from leering at you from
the bedside glass, a personal hair
clipper to mow the excess fur
from your nostrils and ears, and
a mink toothbrush.
The cracked ttacup "for Mum's
egg money is out. Now- you csn
have special home banks, with
speeisl labels, such as "For my
mmk coat." "My vacation fun."
"Yours and Mine." This ia a sound
ides, I believe. I want some extra
labels, such as: "Back Income
Tax." "Lawyer's Feesi" "Rent In Increases."
creases." Increases." "Mad Money." "Bad
I cannot, but simply cannot,
scrape through the football season
without s music box in the form
of a football, whietr plays a selec selection
tion selection of 80 school songs. And if Ms Ms-ma
ma Ms-ma don't buy me one of them gold
bracelets in the form of a ball-
and-chain, I'm going to. get my myself
self myself some short-vamp shoes and
hit the town.
: Christmas will be just another
day lor' me this year it it does does-not
not does-not fetch a swizzle stick for mix mixing
ing mixing drinks that you can whistle on
while you swizzle. How 1 made 42
years ox age without one of these
I will never, never know.
Oh, I tell you kids, we got a
rich, full life running around here.
I'm gonna buy the old lady some
earrings made out of my favorite
fishing flies, and also a radish-decorating
machine and a Vegi-Prep
sink, and i flea-scat pad for the
dogs, and a plate warmer, and a
"ceremonious Azuro a. Hari Karl
Balde," and a real imitation Swe-,
dish troll, and a camel saddle from
Egypt, and some bongo drums, and
an amazing gem that is "more
brilliant than diamoud" which costs
only $54 on the easy-payment plan.
And if she doesn't say "Thanks,"
I will either shoot her with a
Wham-0 jBB pistol or take away
her Twirlee-Whirlee toy.
Somebody said something about
prospects of war in Middle East
and that some carefree Kremlin
Karacters just bought each other
a moon, but l haven't got time
for that kind of frivolous stuff.
got my radish-carving machine to
worry about,, and if things get too
touch. I can always outstretcn tne
Russian in the arms race with
my ceremonious Azuma hari-kari
blade. Tojo knew when he was
COPIES IN 0. SECONDS
of 3 M
CLEAN, CLEAR' COPIES DIRECT FROM
o No Matters
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Ask for a Demonstration . Today!
BOYD BROTHERS. INC.
WASHINGTON This writer has
recently hammered on the defects
and defeats of American loreign
policy. Today let's see what can
be done to recover for the United
States its position as leader of the
The immediate oroblem is the
Near East, where such hitherto pr
wesi nations as Lebanon and Sau Saudi
di Saudi Arabia are now tearing up the
Eisenhower Doctrine In their tear
of Khrushchev's sabre-rattling,
I. Arab rat'uooss an over all
package plan ior resettlement of
Arab refugees is necessary to e e-rase
rase e-rase some of the bitterness be
tween the Arab world and Israel.
This cou'd be done bv several
large irrigation projects such as
tnose studied, by Harry Truman
shortly before he left the White
House. This is an intricate. '"diffi
cult, but all important prob'em;
more on it later. ? e' ;
2. Education -i We have "- had
crash programs to produce certain
weapons during war, why not a
crash program for education dur
ing peace? The school bill, which
has been dawdling in Congress for
years with no help from the Pres
ident, should be passed. College
professors and schoolteachers
should be considered as important
as military leaders. They produce
the brains which develop the wea weapons.
pons. weapons. In most foreign countries,
especially Russia, a teacher is
one of the most respected mem members
bers members of the community. He is giv
en special honors.' In ths country
he has to light to keep his salary
on a par with the high cost of
3. win the people In handling
our foreign aid, we work through
kings and potentates, not the peo
ple, in many countries th i s
makes for graft. Aid never gets
to the masses. The masses see
the rich getting richer from A-
mencan aid and they take their
resentment out on the United
What little Russian aid has been
given to foreign nations usually is
administered so its gets down to
the people, doesn't enrich the po potentates.
tentates. potentates. '
We place too much reliance on
outmoded feudal systems such as
that of King Saud of Saudi Arabia.
His concern for Cadillacs rather
than people wi'l eventually catch
up with him. Though his system
can t last, we are betting all our
diplomatic cards on it.
Our talk aoout democracy
doesn't stack up when we support
4. Lass military burdens We
have got to quit insisting that our
allies carry crushing military bur burdens.
dens. burdens. Greece spends -30 per cent
nf Hi tv nn th miHtrv Tf nmrt
ware spebt 'onload "building air-14 ai
ueiua,- aim nnguun prujecia 10
take up slack unemployment, it
would have much greater impact
in Dattling communism.
Turkey is almos bankrupt today
because it keeps a huge army of
half a million food soldirrs. Y e t
foot soldiers are largely out of
date. This may be why Khrushchev
says the Turks could stand up a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst Russia for only one day.
Right alongside Greece and Tur Turkey,
key, Turkey, Communism is making pro progress
gress progress in Bulgaria and Rumania be because
cause because their standard of living is
If we help our allies to promote
their standard of living, Commu
nism can make no neadway. But if
we impoverish our friends through
hug military expenditures,, Com
munism will increase. ',, 't
The battle of Communism wi'l
ha won or lost on the field iib '.
nomics and preservation ui person v
5. Lceal Irritants The island of
Cyprus, sought by the Greens, rui-.,
ed by the British, and 40 per cent
populated by Turks, is one of the
worst headaches in the Neat East.
It has festered too long. It is spoil spoiling
ing spoiling reglations among, out three,
good iriends Britain, Greece and,
Turkey. We shou d have stepped
in a long time ago to settle .this
situation., , ,.
Likewise, relations between. Ja Japan
pan Japan and South Korea are a source,
of friction. We can have no effect
tive alliance among our Asiatic.
iriends unui we rap-recalcitrant
old President Syngman Rhee over
the knuckles an make hirri admit.
Japan, to. the anti-Communist pact
If Japan is left out, she is bound
to drift toward Red China; p
. People-to-people friendship
The best long-term safeguard ihs
United States has asainst war .is.
to win the friendship of people bo
nina tne iron curiam. ; . r
President Eisenhower 4 officially ;
recognized this at the Geneva ;
"summit" conference and made it
the Official nnlicv nf tha ITntfsit
got about it, did nothine to imple
ment it. V
Recently he appointed a', com
mittee which is getting busy. Mean Meanwhile,
while, Meanwhile, all sorts or individual Am
merlcans have worked at winnine
friends abroad, they; have .scored
However, what we need is ) a
crash nroeram of twnn!-tn-npnnlo
friendship something which will
caicn world imagination.
If, for instance, we offered to
exchange 25,000 students with Rus Russia
sia Russia right now it would be n r o n t
that we are not afraid our stu
students, will be contaminated by
the Communist system r that they
are too good Americans.
l would bet it woulb be the Rus
sian students who might get,"con get,"con-taminated"
taminated" get,"con-taminated" with capitalism.,
Khrushchev has braeeed about
lowering the Iron Curtain and his
willingness to permit student ex-
change, but we have never taken
mm up. it's time we did so. ; .: :
None o these solutions in them.
selves will win the battle, but all
of them taken together should get
our tnow-flaBBine foreitrn n n 1 i
back in its proud position of lead
ing the free world. .
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TUESDAY OCTOBER ZZ..1957 v-.
THS TAHAA1A AMERICAN -AH'" IBUHrtnUM i HftwarArw
Delegate to U Hails Emerging
fnlnniW P raises Pa reiit Nations
Editors Note; Dr. Corg W.
, Wastarman, n f fanama'S
s di9t8 to Mia United Nations,'
last wHk bailed th marganca
o tormor colonies of tho Wtsf
rn nmispnj mm
ing nations or poimt.i ".
in ddrM to tho Fourth Com.
m.ttoo or tno UN, rogroing
' f'fcon-sioif-Govornins Torritorios
Wasttrman took particular not
ot recent, and impending, cnang.
i in th governmental rucfuia
ot some ot th Wt Indian
lands, upccificall4 tho$ of th
Ntfhtrla.ids mi CrtjT, britam
At th sam tim, h command,
u th powerful nations rsponsi.
b. tor mat ar.s tor "tho man manner
ner manner in which tny havt assisted
both financially -and materially"
in bringing th$ territories fro
: tho point rhoy have now roach roach-.
. roach-. d;i. th ruir tt W th UN
' doiegato'f statement follows: r-
By GEORGE W. WESTiRMAN
It wouid seeni tilat when dealing
with. mauers. concerning tne non
seii-governing territories more o t
en tnan not, metence to Chapter
Xi of the Charter is concentrated,
notithout some justification, on
Artice 13, ana more particularly
Article 73 e. However, Mr. Chair Chairman
man Chairman the Delegation ot Manama jo
its intervention, today wishes to re-,
ier to tie dthej; ipar,toi "Chapter
Xi, Article 74. which perhaps has
had less attention, paid to it; it;-Article
Article it;-Article 74 reads:: V.
"Members of the United Nav
tiens Also agree that their poli policy
cy policy in respect of the territories
to which this Chapter applies, no
less thin jn ,; respect of 'tneir
metropolitan areas, must be bas based
ed based on tho general principle of
good-neighborliness, due account
being taken of the interests, and
wel'-being of the rest of the
world, in social, economic and
j cemmtrcial matters"
According'y, Mr. Chairman, the
Dj egation of Panama notes with
p'easure and satisfaction the de development
velopment development towards sell governm governm-ment
ment governm-ment among the non-self-governing,
territories in the neighboring
By means of Resolution No. 7481
the Eighth General Assembly on
November 27, 1953 recognized the
attainment "of self-government by
the Commonwelath of Puerto Ki Kirn
rn Kirn Assin in Tioo IS 1955 1hr
Tenth. General Assemb'y approv approved
ed approved in Resolution-No. 945 the at attainment
tainment attainment of self-government of the
Netherlands Antilles and Surinam
in their new tri partite relationship
; wilht4hNethejdaflds'- this' year.
mem nas passea in rgniameni uie
sine their discovery In tho 15th freedom
Century have ai various 1 1 e
bees colonies of Spain, Franc and
Great Britain, will soon do Dana
pa tocethec in resional unity.
r Wo extend- to the metropolitan
powers .responsible for these non-
seit-Eovernins territories in ine
Caribbean the- sincerest congratu
lations and praise of the Delega
tion of, Panama. The manner in
which they, have; assisted both ii ii-nancially
nancially ii-nancially and materially In bring
in these territories to the point
they nave now reached is admira
ble. r..,., ....
In keeping with the generol
principle ot good neigh bortiness
expressed in Article 74 of the
Charter, the Panama Delegation
welcomes this development, among
; So deeply entrenched in the
hearts o the Panamanian people
was the desire lot independence;
so unilagging was their aetermina aetermina-tion
tion aetermina-tion to achieve absolute seL-gov-
ernment that we, ourselves, yke
the other Latin American Kepub
ics, emerged tronva colonial sta
tus to an independent seif-govern:
ing Republic, by virtue of cessa-
uon. . ..' . -j ;:., ...
Manama's emergence, then,, to
Republican status .being by the
more violent than, constitutional
process, we can better appreciate
Ine "Signuicahce ot Chapter XI
which urges, and; with such ,: suc
cess, Jbat aumimstering members
"lake iiue account of the political
aspirations ot the peoples, and as
sist them ih ,the progressives de development
velopment development of their tree political
The interest of Panama and' all
other Latin American countries in
tne non-seii-goveroing territories
in the Caribbean, is genuine be because
cause because it is inspired by the spirit
ot Bo.ivar and Mirand. who
planted 'the seed of freedom ail
over,' the Western -hemisphere,
where it now blooms in the poiit-
cal maturity of 20 Republics. There
are no subject peopies now in Lat
Panama's interest in this new
development of these terrioories
is sincere, because we shall al always
ways always remember the real and
positive, contribution made!,, by
the people from the Caribbean
region to the construction of the
Panama Cv !.,
This intei-oceanic waterway, in
the words of President Jose Re-
mon Cantera, resulted from "Pa
nama s altruism, French vision,
North American industry and West
President Ernesto de la Guardia,
Jr. recently, observed; that the re
markably Economic development
Wiuch our country, tus made in a
hall jcenturyt of Mpublican jife, was
west imZt&v&te? MmfmMx im
r..Soer 2rW.i-t- mnAM rnVf comov from, (yanous purees1l
Council! iQiI7 and ft is' TrnnosVrf
al atslinient of the West5liMies
win ps ipaugurateu marKing- ine
atta Wifrehl' bys these territories of
Fornation of this federation
has?BeenUnderiliscussioit 1 ;for a a-bout.
bout. a-bout. 30 years? During the $ s t t-war
war t-war 'periott the pace has quicken quickened
ed quickened with the growth and expansion
of the concept of national Self-determination,
and the part "the s li linked
nked linked Nations, has n'ayed in giving
reality to this" noble concept.?
This -Federation Will represent
the third union of British colonies
to be ; established in the America.
The United States led the way
when 13 colonies in 1776 joined
together to 1eeome an independ independent
ent independent nation. Canada, followed in
186 when it formed a se!f-gov-
one of the most vat ble unite
In the;British? Commonweolth of.
i The West Indian Islands wnlch
HUl Uie iOHSl Ul, WHICH 13 tllHL KUOr
stantially rendered by the. people
from' the West Indies, whose off offspring
spring offspring are how participating, fully
in the life of our country without
letup. or hindrance.", ;
Permit me at. this, time, Mr;
Chairman,. to. make reference to
the inter-American regional s y s s-tern
tern s-tern erected upon the ideals which
inspired those who founded the A A-mericaa.
mericaa. A-mericaa. Republics. In the past
this new continent was also a fer fertile
tile fertile field- ior territorial conquest
and colonialism on the part of Eu European
ropean European powers. But today we can
declare, before the light, of the
world that .In the lands of the A A-mericas
mericas A-mericas the seed of liberty has
gown" luxuriantly, and vigorously,
and that we entertain the firm be belle
lle belle that the residue of the colo colonial
nial colonial epoch has definitely disap disappeared
peared disappeared from i&mong us f I
The good-neighbor policy has
played an extraordinary role in
ccountmg tor tho reassuring
and prosperity which
.kun. In these Americas.
. The independent atates of ( this
continent form i the family of A A-merican
merican A-merican nations and we offer the
Panama Canal as an example of
the international American coo cooperation.
peration. cooperation. 1 :
This canal was constructed In
Panamanian territory by the Unit United
ed United States Government on the ba basis
sis basis that both countries share in it
a, joint and vital interest.
Furfliermore.v it is evident in
this strategic strip of land wnere wnere-at
at wnere-at is iusea the Hispanic! and: An
glo-Saxon culture, we enjoy the
esteem,: solidarity and fraternity
oi the others American ;. nations,
AH of them see in the functioning
of this' interH)ceanic waterway, a
mirror in which is always reject
ed the advantages of mter-Ameri.
con cooperation as weii as ine
virtues deriving from the v. good
neiehbor doctrmet 1
, Almost a century ago President
Bartoloma Mitr of the Argentine
tirst espoused the good, neighbor
idea, as an instrument ot fostering
inter-Arferkan mendship.-. This
hemisphric accord was adopted at
the Montevideo conierence an i
and vigorously carried forward-by
President Frtnklin D. Roosevelt
and other eminent statesmen of
this continent, x ( i
t But it was left for the 'United
Nations in it charter to adapt
the Americon good neighbor doc doctrine
trine doctrine not for ny particular geo geographic
graphic geographic region, but as one to
embrace, neighbors throughout
the world, and to include for th
first time in this "good neighbor
policy" the peoples of the non-selt-goveming
Geographically, Panama is sit
uated at the cross-roads of the u-
niverse. From this coign of van
tage we nave come to1 have a full
appreciation oi what oid Cultures
mean and new influences signify
in terms of good-neighboriiness.
The Delegation of Panama looks
forward with increasing interest to
the logical conclusion of the ad
vancement oi self-government to
tne complete independence of all
our neighbors in the Caribbean.
At this moment of history the
orderly and peaceful evolution
of non-Sell-governing territories to toward
ward toward independence1 is the course
prescribed by the United Nations
Cnarter: it is the course ordain ordained
ed ordained by the present era which does
not tolerate any violations of hu human'
man' human' liberty or' national integrity.
in terms oi goodwill, the v peo peoples
ples peoples of the non-self -governing ter territories
ritories territories in the Caribbean can be
assured of Panama's continuing;
interest in tneir development, ana
ouVvsiheerest 'wishes ;for -their
mergeneeito5? tatwxf- omp!et
The material and spiritual
strength of the neighbors of this
hemisphere, tinder whatever politi political
cal political force assembled, constitutes a
fur the future of humani
ty upon which ihe United Nations
may draw continuously .j.ur-c
maintenance of world peace .and
Red Cross Gives
Typhoon Victims j
FT UTTr.KNER. Okinawa .Oct.
22 (UP) Retired Gen. AJfd
111 VJi UCUll-' t 4 v,
American Red Cross, today 'pre?
sentedt a large shipment ot man man-kets
kets man-kets and childrens clothing'4o
native residents who sufiered dur
ing a typhoon which struck Oki
nawa Sept. 26.
The sixth and last "symphohy
concert of the 1957 season which
was postponed froni" last Thurs Thursday,
day, Thursday, .will be played tomorrow v at
the National Theatre, beginning
8:i5 p.m. .. z.
Eduardo Charpentier, Jrji Iwho
will conduct the National SymnbO'
ny Orchestra in Weber's Over
ture, irom uer Freischutz, ii is
sausnea witn tne renearsais. and
shows confidence in his debut as
-The pieces-de-resistence of V the
program; are two-BACH'S Brande Brande-burg
burg Brande-burg Coneertosi; No. 4 and 5,1 in
which four top soloist will .take
conductor Herbert ue Castro is
giving special attention tot-r these
masterworks and has demanded
much -effort, not only from the
whole orchestra, but also front the
experienced soloists, Mrs. Wunder Wunder-lich,
lich, Wunder-lich, Rene Branes sad the Edtiar Edtiar-dos
dos Edtiar-dos Charpentiers, father and' son.
' As this is the last 1957 present
ation M the symphony, a record
audience is expected. Mariy Cnal
Zone residents, as usual, are re
serving tickets. They enjoy snd
appreciate th symphony concertsj.
Tickets are. available at the De Department
partment Department of Fine Arts, Telephone
Panama 2-0258 until 1:30 p.m.,
and at the National Theatre, tele?
phone Panama 2-2302, thereafter; ;
Lionel Kerridge v
Dies At His Home
ILioneJ ,N. Kerridge,; also known
aI 'Lee,'' died at 11:30 p.m. yes yes-tftrdav
tftrdav yes-tftrdav at his home on 4th Street.
la? Nuevo Arraijan.
Mr. Kerridge had been under
treatment for a week, Santo To Tonus
nus Tonus Hospital for a cardiac condi condition,
tion, condition, but .was sent home last Fri-
, ,j5e V survived by his wife, E E-dith
dith E-dith Kerridge, and by vother rela relatives
tives relatives on, the Isthmus and in Ja-
funeral' services will he an announced
nounced announced later. V;.
NEW YORK (UP) Actress Faye
Emerson and bandleader Skitch
Henderson have written finis to
theirs seven e&T marriage.
A" spokesman for the coupe said1
they 'reluctantly came to the con conclusion
clusion conclusion to; separate' yesterday af af-tef
tef af-tef trying, for a year to. patch up
hati flifforBncps Hp said thev ar-
UIUH J..'-ww-"- w
rived at,at apicable property set
tlement.';,. ?;, ,.,,,.;,.'
Miss Emerson and Henderson
were ; married Dec. J2, 1950, in
Cuernavafa,?. Mexjcp, where the
tMM.? received a divorce 11
months earlier from Elliott Robse-
lt nn nt fh lat nrnsident. Her
first marriage,' to William Craw
ford, 'a 'San Diego auto saiesma".
alio ended inf divorce. ;
, -ru If
i iminrin left nf fViA TT S Armv Caribbean
Engineer Section; receives, a suggestion award certificate and
a $10 checK irom m.-b; r. xuutvp, a8u. ,y
roinlsfeation,!bra'nteh, -Ehglneer Section, tecent teremonj'
maintain earat tards for each ;size water and ewer line
On ine real property rccuius, wiciciry oii"jjiiiis v."
' reducing errors.' H lives In Qtrs. 2120-A, Curundu.
CU.S. Army Photo)
, Vm.m.m,, i "'2J 7 tr81"! " mmmmmmm.m'"
- i I I
ROAD TRAVEL between Panama and the Urn ted State visl the pari-American Highway will
be a reality in late 1959. Panama's Minister -of Public Workv Roberto Lopez Fabrega, told
the memberi pt the Quarry Heights' officers' club during the .first of t serie of informal
dinner meetings of the membershio held this week.i Invited to be the guest speaker, Lopez,
at leader in-the Pan American Highway program, keyed his talk to the progress made so far
and the difficult road building job that lies- ahead, particularly in the a f the Damn
Cap. To aid In Illustrating the minister's address, Tomas Guardia; Jr. (right) traced the
route of the Inter-American Highway portion on a Western Hemisphere map for the au audience.
dience. audience. ; FoUowing the main address, a color film showing the work of the Darlen sub-committee
of the Highway Congress, made by Otis Imbodin, was narrated bv Tomas Guardia,
Jr Among the guests invited ty Lt. Gen. Robert M. Montague, commander m chief of the
Caribbean Command were: -Eriz. Gen. Louis V. Hightower, Caribbean Command chief of
staff- Tomas Guardia, Sr., Farar-.a rf -resentative on the Pan American Highway anrl had
of the Darien sub-comrr.rTee- Jor-e Garcia Tllez, Colombian representative on the Darn
sub-comni'tee- PEP r- ;.r'I U. S V- :reau of Roads in Panama and U- S. representative
on t1- rsrifn" i.'b-c ; ? i C 's i : o 1:n. public relations director of the I s :-
Thd Pacific Sf earn Navigation Company
(INCORPORATED BY ROYAL CHARTER 1S40)
FAST FREIGHT AND PASSENGER SERVICES
TlTcOLOMBiA. ECUADOR, PERO AbiU CUH-E
S.S. "COTOPAXI" '. Nov. 8
S.S-"KENUTA" :'.'... .....Nov. 15
ToHuNITED KINGDOM VIA CARTAGENA, LA GCAIRA,
KINGSTON, HAVANA, NASSAU, BERMUDA, SPAIN
S.S. RE1NA DEL MAR" (20,225 Tons) Nov. 2
Air-Conditioned) (Omits La Gnaira, Kingston Si Nassau)
M.V. "REINA DEL PACIFICO" (18,000 Tons) ......Dec. 9
TO fiWTED KINGDOM DIRECT
MLVi "SANTANDER" ,i Nov. 8
M.V. "SALAMANCA" Nov. 9
ROYAL MAIL LINES LTD.HOLLAND
TO NORTH PACIFIC PORTS
S.S. "LOCH RYAN" Oct. 26
S.S.'ABBEDYK" .Nov. 4
S.S. "DALERDYK" ...Nov. 2
S.Si'PIEMERJDYK" ................... .. 4
ALL SAILINGS SUBJECT TO CHANGE WITHOUT NOTICE
TELEPHONES: CRISTOBAL 3-16545,
PANAMA: 3-12578 w. BALBOA: 2-1905
UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
Great Wbitc Fleet
New Orleans Service
"YAQUE" Nov. 9
"HD3UERAS" Nov. 16
Also Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargav?
V I '.. i V. ' ''
,.: ... Oct. 21
New York Service
t "COMAYAGUA' ..'. :
Weekly sailings ol twdye passenger ships lo New
York, New Orleans, Los Anzeles, San Francisco ..V
SPECIAL ROUND TRIP PASSENGER t ARES FROM .?
' CRISTOBAL ANDOR BAUOAj ,':
I T New lrk and Retorn . .I240.M
Te Loa Anreles ad Saa Franelse and
Re t torn in ( frem Lm Anreles tTJO.i '.
T. Seartl and Ketarn S365.e
p if i$ rrv r-
nt i ;
UNITED FUND officials found out in a most welcome way
last week that a "check"., donation for $500 can be "any old
piece of paper" that is handy to the donor. It all came about
when, the piece 'of torn dinner' menu shown being presented
by Acting Gov. Hugh Arnold to1 Sadie G, Williams of the staff
of United Fund Campaign Headquarters, was given to him as
a 'special, gift donation1 for United Fund by John V.. Carter,
local contracted at the conclusion of 4he annual Canal Zon
Girl Scout dinner-meeting Thursday at thevFort Amador Open
Mess. Carter didn't have a regular check with him, so he
wrote a note to his bank on the back of the menu instructing
them to pay $500 to the order of United Fund. At left is,
acting campaign chairman, Arthur 6'Leary, whose committee
is responsible for the activities of the special gifts, solicitation
program among Panama and Canal Zone business firms.
(Panama Canal Company Photo)
, 1 ; No Greater Value
! at any price!
' i i
i Choose &x Beautiful
7110 Bolivar Ave. r Colon 4t
. , m ...... a .,tr! ..
' FOR HOME V
3 IN 1
vuiwina, vrupes, punas i
Gives privacy. ,. Yet, lets t.'
Air come, TJiru! ;
' Ask how Tottc
can win $l,500tM
i can a
.. THE FURNITURE AND t f
4th of July Av. H St. ,"
Imagine driving ever a bed
of sharp rocks on tiri cord
alone! Unbelievable, but
trpe! Goodyear engineers
removed the rubber 'tread
and sidewalls from a set' of
3T Nylon Custom Super Super-Cushion
Cushion Super-Cushion tires. After mount mounting
ing mounting oh a new car, several
high speed trips were made
over,this torture trap of
sharp rocks. Examination
disclosed that not a single 3T
Nylon Cord" was damaged!
Ion the outside
For'vqur driving confidence this great new
tire is designed to give you ine uiuimmc ...
safety. New "Twin-Crip" tread design has
thousands of angled blocks that dig in and
grip the road for safer, live-action traction!
THE NEW TUBELESS
ST IIYtOfl CUSTOM SUPERfCUSHION
Now, a tire of distinction! Gracefully styled to
harmonize with the free-flow lines of today's
modern automobiles, the 3T Nylon Custom
Super-Cushion is a masterpiece of craftsman craftsmanship,
ship, craftsmanship, yer amazingly rugged and strong to with
stand fast getawavs and bign speeas. l nen too,
the 3T Nylon Custom Suoer-Cushion is a kmg-
mileaee tire with tmigh tread ruDoer ana aecp
Enjoy the luxury of the all-new Uibeless tre that
offers you these outstanding benefits Traction
for the ultimate in safety . Strength for
ereater protection . Styling for the finest
cars . The 3T Nvlon Custom Super-Cushion.
w -pi. .;
a safe new wfiy to rate to Me road ii
rj r r- ."T-
Tel. i-l)7S 13th St. and Jcronimo it la O.-sa
fB f ANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
TUESDAY OCTOBER, 2. J957
t n i
I and Jth
' y 1 i,
Jji mitt L mJ uUm Pm 3-V40 9-0141
'sVn:if. ITAD ... .. ... f..
RECEPTION ON THURSDAY
wti.1 rn.KBRAlE 200.000 TRANSIT THROUGH CANAL
" Invitation have been issued, for a reception to be given by
the manage; of Grsce Une, wr. f ran; a. zeimeis ana mn. zee
met t the Union Club on Thursday night.
-"" The reception Is to cele brute the 200,OOOUT transit through
Afce Canal which was made recently by a Grace Line ship "Ban
Tail For Ledws
C Dlalerhetl Cerpt
Wilt at) Held Friday
M ;f -The mommy tee lor tne laaies
of the Diploma tic Corps will be
held at the Cuban f.mbassy on
s Mra. Francisco de Miranda y
: Veronal wife of the Cuban AmbasM
sailor win De nosiess.
Weadlnf Will Teke
Hate In Salem, Mast.
Mr. -and Mrs, Lewis j. ?peece
announce the forthcoming mar-
Ege of their daughter Margaret
tha to Mr. Joffre K. Sauvageau.
wThe"weddinc will take place on
fturday Oct. 26 ut St. Joseph-
thurch' in Salem, Mi.
-"Miaa Soeece ii an X-Ray Tech-
JBJcian; at Gorgai Hospital and
Mr. Sivageau it an anesthetist at
TfWC Will Held v
kuneheon At AlbreeK
CJub will hold a luncheon at Al Al-:
: Al-: trook Officers' Club tomorrow.
Mr. C Henry Sommerfreund wll
discuss an exhibition of gems after
in Ihte Sarin
The third lecture in the series
"Six Evenings with the Bible" will
fee presented at tha Balboa YMCA YMCA-USO
USO YMCA-USO on Thursday, at 7:30 p.m.
The Rev. Robert F. Gussi'ck, pas-
; ter of Redeemer Lutheran Church,
will speak on the subject ?'Bring-
tng the Testaments.", jhis taiK wui
fct illustrated by color slides of the
Dead Sea Scrolls. He will have
nhotoeraohic copies of some of the
originals. Old Bibles and Apocry
pnai material wm aiso De cuspiay cuspiay-d.
, Reverend Gussick was a mis-
ionary Jn Guatemala and is a
eriduate of Concordia Seminary
St. Louis. He did graduate work
in Old Testament Studies at (But (Butler
ler (Butler University and is an associate
memeber of American Schools of
Hit SPECIAL WEDNESDAYS
for Perminenli tn) Hair Tinii
WITHIN EVERYONE'S REACH.
Different Stylet in Cold Waves:
AMERICAN, ITALIAN, FRENCH, GERMAN
SIAL AND LAIEL OIFTS...
. cttoch deeorolioiis mmOV wHH
SHit lruwiiewt r ceforeo tap.
. ...Insist m
Distributori : CIA. A 1 US, S. A.
otch' brand flortA Uswo la 78 yard rolls are
mted In PaBama with aRer's aims and sneeifica- Y
-s bT CU. Atlaa, 8. A. -i 4
Z9-t Coba Avenue
Hione 3-II67 P. O. Box 4496 1 '.'
AT UNION CLUB
There is no charge for these lec lectures
tures lectures and the public is cordially
invited to attend,
SFC and Mrs. Eugene Blond of
Ft. Clayton announce the birth
of their grandchll a grandson born
Sept. 20 in St. Joseph Hospital,
Stockton. California, weigning a in.
6 1-2 oz. The parents are Mr. and
Mrs. Dieter Diekmeyer of Stock
ton, California. Tho baby was nam named
ed named David Martin Diekmeyer.
Dr. and Mrs. Harry fne
Dr. and Mrs. Harry Eno retui (
by plane from Miami on Saturoh?.
They have been visiting in the
United States and Europe for the
last six months. Dr. Eno attended
a medical meeting during their
stay in Turkey.
For Gorgai Patiiinls
The Ladies Auxiliary vfw,
Frank P. Albrook, Post 3822 gave
their monthly bingo for the pa
tients at Gorgas Hospital on Wed Wednesday,
nesday, Wednesday, at the Red Cross recrea recreation
tion recreation room.
Mrs, Clara Purvis and Mrs. Mar-
earet Rvbicki. hostesses for the
evening, seved punch and cookies.
Prizes were cigarettes aoo touea
Mrs. Anita Kline
Will Rt "Honored
At Coffee on Friday
An informal no4os(ess coffee
will be held on Frirln- i the Fern
Room of the Hotel in honor
of Mrs. Anifa Klim ing Girl
Scout council preside
All friends and those associated
with Mrs. Kline in scouting are in invited
vited invited to attend.
Reservations amy be cajled to
Mrs. ,Vireinia Barber. Albrook 72-
23 until noon Wednesday.
II .1.1 I
malUd uftmplM ft mhimia
io 0.m. L
gash netlce far iMluile le
celwm theuld be submitted
irse-wrMttM term end mailed e
the ftex eember listed dally In SV
isl aed Otherwise," er delivered
by hand te the office. Notices e
nittiitlV caneet be eeeepted fey
teltpheae. H .''
Celen Sereptlmlste ..r
The Soroptomist Club ; of Colon,
will meet tomorrow, at V3Q p.m
at the Hotel Washington. AH mem
bers are urged to attend.
8 Inmates Killed
MEXICO CITY, Oct. 22 (UP)
Atroplcal hurricane flattended the
municipal prison at Mazatlan and
at least eight prisoners were kill killed,
ed, killed, according to a radio report to today
day today from the Pacific cost resort.
The Mexican Aviation Co. (CMA)
said its Mazatlan radio reported
heavy property damage in the port
from two days of buffeting by the
winds and rains of a hurricane
rolling toward the gulf of Lower
CMA said its radio, said the mu municipal
nicipal municipal baseball stadium also col
lapsed. The wind tore down tele
phone and teiegrapn wires, Knock
ing out communications over, a
vast area of Mexico s nonnern
Pacific coast. '". "J-
According to the report, numer
ous automoDiiei ami miens weie
hurtled into bui dines and wreck
ed by the force vt the winds. The
avenue fronting on the ocean was
reoorted under water. i
The radh) also reported t n a t
"various" shrimp boats have not
Wn hoard from since the storm
hit and were presumed lost. It
emphasized that there was no con
firmation ot tnese reports.
Forum In Mexico
MEXICO CITY, Oct. 22 (UP)'
Some 400 surgeons from 22 coun-
IrleS including me uueu oiaics
nH, the Soviet Union beEan work
ing discussions here today on the
prevention ana ireaime"i oi can cancer.
cer. cancer. Their seven-day meeting the
17th Congress of the International
Surgeons Association was inaug inaugurated
urated inaugurated yesterday y President
Adoifo Ruix Cortlnes.
Acts Like Magic
Fin, toft. dalifhtfuW
ly frasrant Cuticura
Talcum cooUina de
odorant antiaaplio J
.pbene). Keeps the
akia fresh and twett. J
1 Prevent. rliva I
beat and diaper rtab,
toot Irrltatione, Biqrt I
twmmmm mm m mm mm
Help Yourself to
The julcot of I different gardca gardca-tmh
tmh gardca-tmh Teg etablee arc blooded iota
this faanoue drink You'B lova Ha
lively flavor, and thrive oa ha
vitamin-packed goodness. At
tealtiiM or batweaa aata-V-
five you tha refraehsnant tfTa
you want, and the nouriaa-1 I
ment you nd. -, - f
- ... .. vr
- V H v K
I VvJ feaV.v'"
Girls Scouts r
Basic Leaders' 'i
vwrta it Begin
A basic leaders course will be begin
gin begin tomorrow at 1:30 a.m., in the
Margarita Scout shack. Days of
the week will be Mondays a n d
Wednesdays, 3 hours a day. tor
S sessions. ...
This will be the only c outie
that will be given this fall. On the
Atlantic Side. A'
Mrs. H, Morgan Smith will be
the instructor; t
; A basic course for 4hose on the
Pacific side 'will begin Monday,
Oct, ,28, at 8 a.m., at Albrook A.
F.B., in the Scout bliack, OJuild OJuild-ing
ing OJuild-ing 817, upstairs. -,? i:',J
Jt will be a io nour course,- new
Mti 3 hour sessions. Ds of i t n e
week, will bei determineo at me
first meeting.V a. v
'This is the aecona ana iaai
rniirw that will be alven on the
Pacific Side thie lall. ; 7
The instructor win De n,
James L. Whitmore. y
By Oil Companies
w A chi VflTON. Oct. 22-(UP J
The Justice' Department disclosed
today that the- FBI -if making a
"full-scale investigation' of pos
sible unfair pipeline practices by
the nation's major oil, companies.
The inquiry will cover, pipeline
operations in every section of the
country, except on the West Coast.
Assistant, Attorney uenerai vic victor
tor victor R. Hansen, chief of the de department's
partment's department's anti-trust division, an:
nounced the njove at a hearing of
the House Monopoly subcommit subcommittee,
tee, subcommittee, hy.
The congressional group opened
its own inquiry into Justice De Department
partment Department enforcement of a 1941
anti-trust consent aecree. inai
tlement barred oil firms from re receiving
ceiving receiving more than a T Per cent
dividend return on their pipeline
Independent firms u ling the
pipelines argue that' a larger re return
turn return to oil companies owning the
lines would amount to a rebote
advantage to those companies.
The Justice Department
charged 10 days go that four oil
pipeline companies had violated
the. 1941 decree. s'
Hansen ssid the department
now has "launched a full scale
FBI. investigation of all crude
and p r o d u c t s pipelines jointly
owned by the major. oil companies
to detect any a nti-eompetitive as aspects
pects aspects of the.Jotot-wnrhip.s;
Ha termedt the inquiry-,, ''one of
the most comprehensive investi investigations
gations investigations undertaken by the depart department,
ment, department, in recent years." Hansen
promised the subcommittee that
it "will go forward as rapidly as
Erplaininc whv West Coast
pipeline operations were excluded
from the investigation, he noted
that the Justice Department has
olready filed auit against major
West Coast oil companies.
The suit accuses 7 them of re
fusing to allow independents to
use their pipelines thus forcing
the Independents to sell their
crude oil to major companies at
Hansen expressed hope that the
enforcement actioni now under-
way "will ultimately hem eliml-
nate whatever pipeline abuses do
exist and restore competition in
; this phase of the 'petroleum in-
TYLER, Tex. (UP) William
Whitus Pugh was free of charges
of possessing unstamped whiskey
today after, the .evidence evaporat evaporated.
ed. evaporated. Prosecutors were preparing to
try him when they found a five five-gallon
gallon five-gallon jug of home-brewed corn
liquor, the only' evidence, against
him, was reduced td adafls brown
residue' in the bottom of the Jug.
Pugh was released because of
lack of evidence, v
Mexaana Prevents Diaper Rash
Hospital-Proved In avt K
of Cases Tasted
Mcuana tutt Itch, sting of diaper rash,
and utd after every cbanae; prevent
ii beat ruh, chafe, tool Medicated,
abtorbeat, clings doe. ;-'
Mi PICA TCP fO WD CM,
Now I sleep all.nightj
V since baby's free of J
f as n
'Z319 BUMBERG, right, chief of the mechanical section
utilitie branch, U.S, Army Caribbean Engineer Office;? receives
.'guggcftionv award certificate: from Charles e. Slater, left;
Bhlet;of the utilities branch, in a recent ceremony at Ifott
, vjayton. Blumberir was presented the award for suggesting)
professional-employes, of the utilities branch ( be .provided v
- training in the proper procedure to repair ele6trfc "thermostats'
'. anvcontrols, thereby improving maintenance, operations.
'''fe-- (U.S. Army Photo)
BHS-CHS Football Rivalry
To Be Resumed Friday Night
y MARY IMITH.
Cogratulationi bulldnaii! Th
hoys Victoriously brnusht h
bacon Friday night, There was
" u?ep- preceding the game,
which was the first of the year.
It was a huge success and the
boys oUt-yelled the girls in every
now a coach for BHS, Coach had
rally, was Larry Horlne who gra graduate
duate graduate from CHS in 1949 and is
now a coach for BHS. Coch had
forgotton that he once wasa trger
ano will, do 'all he can ttf-make
the bulldogs a top team. His wife
Mary :- Ellen Stacy, graduated
from BHS and was an all around
student all four years "of ,, her
school life, welcome back to the
zone. Coach and Mrs. Horine.
. Today, V group of selected se se-nlors
nlors se-nlors will take the merit scholar-shipfitests-The,-
National y Merit
Scholarship Program is a' nation
wide search for .high school seniors
who have demonstrated ability ana
who promise to benefit from a
college education, l
The principal of tne hieh school
selects the most promising five
per cent of his senior class. It is
a two hour test on general scho scholastic
lastic scholastic aptitude prepared especial
ly for th" merit program ;
Early in December" the students
wi' be notified that they ari se se-mifinalists.''
mifinalists.'' se-mifinalists.'' in January they will
take a test to complete to be a
finalist. Scholars will be selected
from the group of finalists and will
be notified by March of their ap appointment.
pointment. appointment. V?
Friday ended .the first grading
period of this year. Some" students
are awaiting. Wednesday,, with
anticipation 4 others with fear.
Which ever s you are, let's hope
that during- the next weeks you'll
keed up the good work or try to
In the spotlight this liinewe have
-- .... nresident of the se
nior class. Mary is a native to the
u lu-st set foot on Dec. 20,
1939. She has been very active in
her four years in many ways, In
heir freshman year Mary was
secretary of the class and served
on several committees. In her so
For Reservation Call'
fllen Bailey .....2-3712
Bill Bright ....273-3146
Rose Casey ......2-3630
Meyer Soltkin ....2-3407
Virgilia Pearce ...2-3642
William Townsend 2-2472
Harnett A Dunn .2-4239
Nov. 8th, 1957
El Panama Hotel
i mr ii!
F "aaaiSw ebevsjP
si? ,y j i
phomore year, she was chairman
fo the Sadie Hawkins dance and
made it one accagion .which will
never be forgotten u,
The junior ring committee hail hailed
ed hailed Mary as a committee worker.
This year she has attained the po position
sition position of president and is chair chairman
man chairman of the SA train ticket sales.
Mary is quite a talented girl. She
was a ballet dancer for many yeans
and has a very special talent for
art Mary plans to amke art her
career and is planning to attend
a school in Virginia. Mary also
received the honor of being chosen
to be a member of National Honor
Society;' ' .- r-; :
Ail and. all Mary has the back
ground ,to De a wortny president
and i m sure a successful one.
300,090, High School
EVANSTON. 111. mPl Three-
hundred-thousand high school sen
iors across the nation vie for four
million dollars in college scholar scholar-ships
ships scholar-ships in a series of gruelling ex examinations,
aminations, examinations, starting today.'
The huge talent hunt for worthy
students is the third annual such
program sponsored ny tne na national
tional national Merit, Scho'ar ship Corpora Corporation.
tion. Corporation. Funds, for the scholarships
come from companies, founda foundations,
tions, foundations, professional societies and
Tomorrow's t e s t are ,only the
beginning. They will narrow the
field to 7,500 seniors who will en enter
ter enter the semifinals of the program.
By May 1, the original army of
300,000 will be winnowed dowmto
the top 800 scholarship winners.
Merit scholarships provide need
ed funds for the student to attend
the college of his choice for four
years, each cam is determined on
actual needs of, the individual.
The grants vary from a "mini
mum award, of $100 a, year for
each of the four years to more
than $2,000 annually in cases of
great need. The scholarships aver average
age average about $6S0 a year, merit pro program
gram program spokesmen said. '-
The proeram was insucursted
in 1955, based on grants o' ?0 mil
lion dollars from the Ford roun
dation and $500,000 from the Car
negie Corp. JSirice then many other
backers hsve joined the list. -.
About 1.400 merit scholars se
lected in 195$ and 57 are now in
- Following their Sept. 27 an announcement
nouncement announcement of new financing
prop o a a 1 s. the directors of
standard Oil Company of New
Jersey have announced that an
Issue of additional capital stock j
wui be tHiered to snarenoiaers
on the basis of one new share
for each thirty shares held as
of the record date, expected to
be around Nov. a. Jersey stand standard's
ard's standard's earlier announce ment
stated that the company had
decided to initiate steps to raise
approximately $250 million to
$JU0 million by the sale of
additional capital stock later:
tnls year. An announcement was
mailed to shareholders on Oct.!
15 and a registration statement
was filed on the same day with
the Securiliea and Exchange
Commission, Registration is ex expected
pected expected to become effective on
or about Nov. a, following which
the offering would be made to
shareholders by a prospectus,
to be maiied around Nov. 1&.
MRS. MURIEL'' LAWRENCI
UNTIL the Aliens learned their
second cmia was: m Its way, they
ware happy with their two bed
room garden apartment. T hen
tney. realized they'd have to re
Pifln sleeDlnB rraiit-ointnt
' Mr. Allen said th snliitlnn' uia'a
simple that young Jack could
snare ms bedroom ftwit the bapy.
But Mrs. Allan IH Mn TAhn
that't impossible) At four; Jack's
juu t mo aee wnan iiimiv
terrible problem. If he has to
snare ms bedroom as well as you
and me with the hahv, .r.
ing to be asking for more trouble
man we can nandie. No the baby's
.riu wm nave io go Into our
So that's where It went.
BUT as manv nth ; '..
have dicovered. sharing their bed bed-roon
roon bed-roon with the baby was anything
u uiuuuii tor uif Auens, jt in increased
creased increased Jack's i envv at th V
comer, instead of appeasing it. It
made a decent nieht'a iim imn..
sible.for wage-earning Mr. Allen.
Worst of alii loss V'th''i".-
tl privacy began to breed an un unspoken
spoken unspoken but; Intense resentment be between
tween between them. Mrs; Alien thought
ner nusrana a. orute noi to appre appreciate
ciate appreciate her. loyalty to her maternal
oougauons wnue vir. .vien tnought
Somebody's darling -daughter,
age IS, thinks her parents don't
trust her bacause they want to
know where and with whom she
In her letter she says. ''Most of
the girls don t have such snoopy
, snooping is hardly a lust word
for parents who are concerned
enough to want to keep track of
where she is and who her mends
Loving would be kinder and
fairer word. Sometimes a teen
ager thinks that parents who let
the'uf children go and come as they
please love and trust tneir cniioren
more than do stricter parents.
The reverse is true, of course
It's easy to turn a teen-ager loose,
to feel no responsibility for -what
she does or what happens to her.
' tt.is mucn more aiuicuii io u-y
and guide a teen-ager throught the
liffitultistaffaof crwoina nn.iODly
parents who? love,, their children
try their hardest to help and guide
them. 1 y
SHE'LL THANK THIM.
So don't, Miss is, make any mis mistake
take mistake about the reason for your pa parents'
rents' parents' concern for your welfare and
safety. They aren't being strict
for their own eniovment. They are
only doing for you the things that
vou will thank them for when
vnn are lust a few tears older.
if thev loved vou less they might
take the easy course oi letiing you
'I Love You, Daddy,'
Says 8-Year-0ld Boy;
Affer 80-Day Coma
KFW YORK. Oct. 22 (UP)'
dark-eyed little boy who had been
in a coma for, 80 days" answered
the prayers of, hi lather yester
day witn tne woro; j
The words were the first uttered
by Robert Splrer: 8, since he en en-tered
tered en-tered Long Island Jewish Hospital
unconscious irom neso, injuries
received in a bicycle accident."
UnUl he was, forced to return
to work recently, the father(-John
Spirer, had prayed almost con con-stshtly
stshtly con-stshtly at the bedside of the boy
who lay rigid with eyes nan nan-ooened.
ooened. nan-ooened. Soirer and his wife. Jo
sephine, have .been visiting their
boy each, night and morning. -"I
walked in this morning snd
he wss smiling," said Spirer. "He
hsd smiled in the 'coma but he
had never spoken. I talked to him.
"He replied. 'I love you, daddy
and my legs felt weak, I ran to
the hall calling the doctors. He
said it very clearly 'I lova you,
daddy' and I cried. ;
"He looked at me agala and I
told him not, to mind tha tears be
cause I was happy. I asked aim
if he wanted breakfast and he
said he did. It's a miracle." -Spirer
aaid he had received let
ters from more than 700 persons
ss far away as Australia who
say they were praymg for his
boy's recovery. -
"I wish you would let all the
people who sent us letters snd
prayed know that I thank them
for helping to bring my boy back
to ms,'' Spirer said.
w Doctors said the words utered
boy he boy showed a marked im improvement
provement improvement in his condition.
When. the boy fell into tha coma,
be also suffered paralysis of the
left leg and arm.
"I ve bees waiting months to
near his voice," the father said.
"Now if we caa only get the rest
of his body to react. I hope wt
caa do it with tb aid of God."
L$T f DITION
MONTREAL, (UP The Mon Montreal
treal Montreal Herald, this city's oldest
daily aewspaper, goes to press to-
osy for toe last ttme. Pu! siher J,
W. McConnrU, who also publishes
tbe Montreal Star, aunoimcrd yn-;
terday he tabloid uiJ ceae
publication after toJy's e.i ons.'
He said the Herald, a ni; irrcrrinf
paper, "hid be f- i.-j it a
Lis for stveral yti.t." i
her unforgivably casual toward her
wifely ones. -x
Soon they were not only furious
at each' other but at their e hi K
dren too, for producing such
strain;. :-i-"! ,:-::yhs
Of this- kind of situatloh. psychi
atrist Philip Polatin writes to help helpfully
fully helpfully in his book, "The Well-Ad-?
jusied Personality," that -1 want
to ; quote jum,i i-. '. y fy;
SAYS he fin these days when
famllei are kept in quarters too
small for t their tieeds. parents
searching for a solution that will
meet the children's needs, 'fre
quently forget their own one of
the most important behind their
need for privacy. They, forget that,
their orieinal' imoulse to iound a
home together away from th In
trusion -ot tneir own parents was
based on their need, for orivsev
in which their Intimate relation
ship could develop and flourish.
"It is ironic how manv neonle
achieve emancipation, from their
own parents only to become en enslaved
slaved enslaved to their children -because
they overlook their need lor pri
vacy or assume it must be-lpst
when children come. We can t do
children no sreater dlssnrvlr th
to promote their physical welfart
at the cost of our contentment at
i nope vthese wife' words reacb'
l many, expectant parents as pos-i
MM MM ft)
It May Be Awful But It
Certainly Does Look New
do as you please, and taking the
eonsequencesof any mistakes yeu
might make. - t s
- Instead, they are trying to make
the road from childhood to adult adulthood
hood adulthood leu hazardous for you to
um y 6AYN0R MAOQOX,
NEAP aed and Markets Miter
Frineds who fa
Eastern fJtrmany wher German
and .Czech cooking mingle, five
" these jecipea, for a hearty, .old .old-world
world .old-world Sunday or holiday dinner. -rPalachinkenthin
German pan pancakes
cakes pancakes are filled with eltair.H
rrjes ? then rolled and dusted with
powdered iugar The pancake is,
and the red cherrv fiiiina i
tart enough to be refreshmgi
A German pancake is almost as
thin as .a French ern hur mh
larger incircumferenc.r Rolled up,
it is long enough to be sliced and
vu io several people.
The German menu rU
hut we'll use duck instead. It- is
much easier to eeti; w'ii u
with anole cranbirrv it tiff I k.
American version of apple and prei-
"iuCern imiing, as they do in
v Pancaaes ., f, v
(YiaW; four Mnch pancakes)
One cup sifted all-purpose flour.4
1 egg, 1 1-2 cups milk, 1-4 tea'
spoon salt, 1-4 teaspoon grated le lemon
mon lemon rind, 1-8 teaspoon- cinnamon,
red sour pitted, cherries, 14- cup
SUgatl. .'a1;:rUSWi: ".
. Combine flour, egg milk? salt,
lemon rind and cinnamon in a bowl 1
beat together with a rotary beater.
Melt about 1 teaspoon butter in a
9-inch skillet? Pour in l.i lln Mr ;
the pancake batter, tilting pan to
distribute evenly over bottom of
untU lightly,1 browned. ; Turn and
orowir second side. 1
i Slide out of skillet onto- Serving
platter; keep warm. Toss cherries
with sugar In skillet and heat. A A-rranee
rranee A-rranee iu on each nanrv nj
roll up scroU .fashion Serva with
hot cherry ssuce.
trtarry Save Yield! 1 14 ups)
One tablespoon cornstarch. 14
cup sugar, 1-4 teaspoon salt, 1 can
(1 pound) red sour nitterf rhrri.
packed in water r water, H tea teaspoon
spoon teaspoon red food colormg,'V, -v.; :
Combine cohstarch. ewgarrrand
salt in aaucepan. Dram cherries:
reserve 4or pancake filling. Mea-
vncjjjr iniui ana aaa enouen
water to make 1 1-4 pun- AA
food coloring. Stir into cornstarch
mixture, place over moderate heat
and brint to a boil stirring con con-xtantlv.
xtantlv. con-xtantlv. Boil 1-2 -minute.' Serve over
pancake scoll, .,... i
SUNDAY'S OINNIR: Con- -somrae
with apaetzale.rroast duck,
apple-cranberrr stuffitif broeca-
li. msshed, potatoes, cherry Pala
chinken with cherry ssuce, coffee.
lea, mux. j., 7 ,
If you notice thai an acquaint
ance look i especially pretty or is
wearing a becoming dress, don't
'hesitate to say so. Such compjl-
merits add immeasurably to the
pleasure of others,
Plratant remarks eott nothing
bet the fnerlt of wanting ta
mke f.hrr feel flei wil
,TUtSDAI, OCTOBER 22. 1SJ7
TT 2 TANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAIW NEWSPAPER
Deaths From Flu. Complications
Rise Above 200 Throughout, States
" '" 'iiaaaaaaBenannstar '"i" unnrr
mam ii iiimiiM:innniwiH)-,-Vyyl?WWii." m im
- ; v -v 1 J, i
ifl 4 4- 111
? f if rt h
FIRST WITH THEIR FAIR SHARE
ouarrv who miki ud the first complete unit in the entire Co mpany-Government organization to turn In a report to the
riyzohUhlted Fund drive which got underway this wee k.,t The Quarry employe participated 100 per cent in malcinj,.
rontr hutions to to & wWch will benefit 18 dlff er ent' community health. -welfare and recreation agencies, shown,
raffflkm rt to right, are, frbnt row; Foreman. M.Uch and Q., Foster, E. Cpstelja, J,- Coiio, V. DeLeon. T. Rosas B.,
qSSSo jfi?orKW,H. Harris; second row: A. Alcaza, JH.. Titus, E. WUlJams, 0. Gordon, C, James, jow Rodriguej ; Juan Rodri-y
alfez C Charles; third, row: L. Jackson, Antenor de Ja Rosa: fourth' row: Q.. Maynfrd, -the unit' keyman wllcitor, and J
Beckles' Not present for the photograph were Foreman O. Tox and A. Alexis, v : v
WASHINGTON Oct. 22i (UP)-
The; Agriculture Pepartment re-
Sorts that goverument tinkering
i Agriculture is standard prac practice
tice practice throughout the world
o Intervention by the government
in varying degrees, exists every everywhere,
where, everywhere, it said in .a study. Tan fs
nH inantitiativa trade reBtnc-
uAm ara maior instruments of
cricultural protection, and for
ictli ttadih regulation 'Jtt some.
-combination with internal market
refutation is a commonly used
aystem of commodity price cob
trol. 4 r-1
l e i it Vt1-l, ill 1
- Unitid Stftrt1 exporter! of tM:
products frequently ima mat mese
regulations seriously limit the
operation or-'the law oi "supply
' Controls on agrfcul'ture were
widely adopted during the gat
depression ot WlflJtoV The aim
- was to halt a. headlong faU In
ar prices' and to protect' the
balance of payments. During the
world war controls were further
intensified. Since that time many
have, been g r a d u s i l y relied.
Even soj government intervention
tewaina strong in most countries.
. Confrols over agriculture and
trade in free world countries gen generally
erally generally are designed to protect to to-mestia
mestia to-mestia farm prices and income
and-, to promote production. $ut
tjje emphasis? vanes.
The higher ? income industrial industrial-Ixed.
Ixed. industrial-Ixed. counties, such as those of
western Europe, aim mainly at
raising the relatively low inconw
of their farm population.; Income
, I cf t t-
P?pt,iiri!rt above are 21
All Over World
parity with the non-farm popula population
tion population is a frequently mentioned
goal, partly incorporated in basis
legislation. Maintenance of food
.nroduction as a Dart of national
security often is cited. So is sup
port lor the numerous small farm
rs in the interest of social stabil
ity.: Further expansion of farm
output is only a secondary goal In
most of these countries.
. j.--. ?.p li fe '"v a1';-.
' But In the underdeveloped coun countries
tries countries the emphasis, is on Increased
production. These countires have
ia threefold puBposeIoget.4btt-
ter met lor tnein people to pro provide
vide provide raw materials for their gttfw gttfw-ing
ing gttfw-ing industries, and to export more
farm products to help pay for
capital goods needed in economic
development.: Most have started
large-scale agricultural develop development,
ment, development, programs; often, drawn up
within the framework of national
economic plans, j .ri ;'
: The Communist bloc countries
have attempted for several years
to squeeze, the resources for in industrial
dustrial industrial development out of their
agriculture N a t i o o a 1 planning
everywhere is a basic feature.
Overemphasis on industrialization
and eiforts in most such countries
to copy the Soviet union in col collectivizing
lectivizing collectivizing agriculture have ham hampered
pered hampered agricultural i development.
Recently, the department said,
controls iovet agriculture have
been modified in some Commu Communist
nist Communist countries to put more era era-phisis
phisis era-phisis on economic, incentives.
; Practically all frta world coun countries
tries countries now provide price and In Income
come Income support to agriculture
, povdcrcd milk. :
that mixes instantly!
I VV : 1 1 hipockafe-;
Just mix wHh werter, Ur and 07
wholesome, fresh-teeling, low-cost milk
for the whole family. SUrlae la tnlTk'
priced e low everyone can afford rt;
on Starlac today t' f ?
Df 'th ,23 emDloveS'bf theMaintenftnce Divislon'i Sosa Hill
Dgy at the Zoo
1 female sheep
12 Wire measure
I Persian pririe
3 Telttram -1
at the zoo
4 Riding dru
takers Close again -1
1 Zoo Kin(l 0( ntlt
houw 10 Support
20 Aid It Oriental ooliis
21 Head covering "Elected
22FOatlesi 1 South
r' onimBl American
14 Whit tbe :amftir'"
kengareo 4ees Student k
Mlii addition r MOpepwork
6 HeaUBt wtv
'eat tjnuH & f Ri
M Abstract r
JT Seared image
141 Three, (prefts)
49 Hungry group
52 Sharp point
19 Heroic poetry
97 Indian weight
Weil Point Cadel
Jailed For Theft
01 Academy Auto
MERRICK. N. Y.. Oct. 22 (UP)
a-A 19-year-old West Point cadet
drivmg a car.auegeoiy stolen
from the MUitary Academy led
police on a wild So-minute chase
en Long Island early yesterday be before
fore before their bullets sent him crash crashing
ing crashing mte a tree when be tried, tt
make a sharp turn. ''
The youth slumped from the
automobile ad surrendered te po
lice. He ldentuien nimseu as
David Ellman, a resident of this
Lbng ; Island community and son
pi an Air Force colonel, Paul Xll Xll-man,
man, Xll-man, police said.
Young Ellman was charged, with
rraad larceny and was turaed
over to pollee ; sent from' Nw Nw-burth,
burth, Nw-burth, N.Y., neaf West Point,-tb
return him to the scene of. the
Atter tne bare facts of the cas'ej
were disclosed, the Nassau county
po iee commissioner isiued order
to bis men sot. to diciose any anything
thing anything further about it. West Point
officials also refused to talk and
Newburgb poUecsald they had
been ordered not Jo jay. anything
about the case.
amped 0" the caseNatsaa
County police gav. rough details
of the incident. i r
An cficer said that shortly be
fore midnight Saturday, highway
Ratroiman Anthony OTooie of the
assau County police saw a ear
pass a red light at a Merrick iay iay-tersectioa.'j
tersectioa.'j iay-tersectioa.'j f --- :
OToele pulled up next to the
ear and told the Oliver to atop.
The. driver Obeyed, ad O'Toole
pulled w( behmd him; But .as
O'Toole stepped from his ear, .the
motorist suddetuy Stepped m the
pi and fled.-; i i
The poJiceman radioed to head
quarters for beJpand patrol cars
were pent from- avery direction.
Oficer -Albert Mailer Joined
O'Tooie in the chase. Both of
them opened fire as'ther cloied
in a tne fleeing ear. They fcredt
more tat a six snou before the
fugitive's car skidded a tum i
TTsV l.T Hp 1 H
Answer t Prtvfous Puxzle
25 "Emerald Isle" 40 Nomads
2( Creet giant 41 Lock of- hair
: : 4triett
27 Surreys, for e Enfold
dUUnct "44 Air (prefix)
2 Awry1 -" 4 Glint's wife
2 Ancient AjUn if Crippled
SI Wound 41 Urge a horse
23 Wealth "forward i
38 Kind of bird 50 Stftutf t I
Of Brief Reunion
PARIS, Oct. 22 tUP) ---Itoberto
Roisellini ran into the arms. P
Inerid Bereman at Orly Airport
here yesterday foe an ardeat but
brief reunion atter iu momns ot
separation.; . V
The- Italian producer and the
Swedish movie star embraced and
kissed as though to prove their
mutual denials that Rossellioi had
fallen in love with 50ail pas
Gupta, 27-year-old wife of an, In Indian
dian Indian screen producer.
RosseUini himself shrugged' off
reports that he wanted to divorce
Xngrid to marry Sonali as flabso flabso-hitety
hitety flabso-hitety nonsense." C; :
Ingrid'l eyes were moist al Ros-
seium wita i r i e n i y nudge
from newsmen raced to her.
They embraced and then stood
chatting for several minutes.. He
looked happy and relaxed. She
RosseUini, wno flew to' fraris
frnm India via (t,un 1iM a
short presa. conference as he left
the plane and went looking for his
wiie i tne rrrminai nuiiamg.
Ht fired off statements in English.-
Italia and Preach. S
This will be a short reunion-with
hie -wife whom fee last paw Dec.
10, he. said. .. - v. -'.
. f f ... t .
They will nave) only two days
tegecner-ui1 raru Before tie' goetl
ea to luiy. ho sai he Uvea mttst
return to India to complete a pic picture
ture picture Jwxt month,- But In frid said
i he wouia jom him ia Italy after
Oct '31. when her rJay. "Tea aad
gympathy," closes in Parla.
RosseUini, -expressing pleasure
at the opportunity te "come back
for two days-to see my wife,"
told newsmen not -to classify their
Under meeUBg -. aa. a recoacuu-
- ,'- i : v
u not 'a reconciliauon.
finer UTerc never Has been any
misunderstanding between us. It
I PTOTT1W1 TfPWI is ie iu
IkIlIAIT W Re 1 55 Till I
, r i 'i n"-i i i a' t ill
pi p -Jji J- wm
g- p.g-: 5T
r--.mm J- fT-1"
v is only a krry rconion,"
i I OiV MOVItS-TEUVISION v lOf I
HOLLYW0OD-(NEA W Hoi-
ly wtAiuuve nk't',1 'ug rtuuiit :
wvuf iAitui .' oing unuCi waiei'
ovptua jubV" CuiUpMiied. "Uvtuv vn vn-mwv
mwv vn-mwv .mo i-uu uu 'une Hiue un un-uu
uu un-uu Waitr -cnne au iuua u
tiave iMitfbia tn 'Venire uuuer .vue
at Seone ruwiiig Wi J three-
yeaioia wawaiiorr wneryi t tne
Mspnat en inn unii.
iM,wai nw e wenewe
paper clip avt rtureco. x--ui.uaiieu
teveeted noimno. tne pe-
Uer clip later was leurw unoer
Hollywood uimui ciub comedian
Don Aicxies raving au4 vue uc-
vets u tus new act. 'ijut i naa
au auuicnce ii week mat w.
tailure.' ae say.
MGM's signing of Audrey H'ep H'ep-burn
burn H'ep-burn tor a uim version ot Uteeu
Mansions, ui nope sue gets a
leaaina man her own age this
time. van Johnson signin. up iov
anotner rnovi to d maue in
Kngiand. ine film, "fxo lime lu
iie," goes Oeiore tne cameras iate
urn VKr...Larv uram ana Jetsy
Drake denying those separation ru
V Wanda Hendrix saying she has
oecn aeu to piay uencu awuc
Murphy's first wife in "The Way
Jiacx.'' Met it never happens, but
it's a hew switch on faouywooo's
hard biting film biographies. ......
Mmeone asung. us jocxey jjic
Hayaes, "How many people work
in Houywooo mm siuuioi siuuioi-Hli
Hli siuuioi-Hli reply: "About half."
OLD MOVIES M TV? As old,
old movie, "Noah's Ark," a 1929
silent, is due for theater release
this fall. Narration ana souna ei ei-fects
fects ei-fects have been added to the fm.
Right te the late John Garfield's
life story due te make the studio
round r seen, He wa the acren'a
first "Teen-age rebel."
MOM' plans to print films on
cellophane for home movie fans.
Well, cellophane has been used for
almost everything else... Walter
Waneer. who oroduces tne lamea
movie "Stagecoach." rolunf out
the wagon wheels for A TV series.
But there'e no-time set on when
the wheels, and the camera, win
lana Ruiiel takinc a tin from
Jerry Lewis and hitting the road
to help bst the publicity bongo
arums for ner mm, ins smy
Pink Nightgown." r.
The latest poU am total V S. TV
sets. Of the approximately ,000-
ooo u.. is null e. swi i,w,wv
m i l can rvrvn
have tbeir own screens.
STRIPPER' LHi St, Cyr shedding
he third husband. Ted Jordan.
Clothes and husband's, JUU sheds,
but money she keeps., Joel Cray
reporting he'll warble this tune in
a "Ueeeraoer una pioues
"Set the Table, Baby, My Goose
DniX Kava wearing a costume
uMnlv a eubber which Will
Inflatable ter a fe seewnc,
"Merry Andnew," When fHI-d with
air. liia badv meswrmets will
Admits He Killed
wmt SUMMER. Malne.-Oct. 22
mpA truck driver admitted
that he killed nil iVMUi
weundod his wife and "Uiwer
iarly yesterday because ha did
not know any other way" to. get
out of debt.
f wanted ns to J0to sleep o-
tber. Bernard f. uraxe, w
West Summer soobed to aneigh-
hor, Horace u-ocxett, a iirniw
who lived across Route 21 In this
Dr were wim
he Oxford Cowty Sheriffs
offUe where he ws Mat
en a murder enerte pendhH
erraionment in Norwey Mnnici-
Crockett. Sheriff. James MacAI-
lister said, told how how ma pua pua-ned
ned pua-ned the shootings -ft" is a .long
time." and had driven to Auburn
to buy a gun.
Nine shots from the new J2
ealiber target pistol were emptied
into Jane Drake, 22, her step step-4ii0htr.
4ii0htr. step-4ii0htr. Sharon, f. and stepson.
James A., 14. He fliea oi nis
afra Drake and Sharon were
Uken to a Norway hospital. Later,
the girt was transient to a aos aos-ptttf
ptttf aos-ptttf in Lewitto to be civea a
Mood transfuaiot. The bullet ent
ered her cheek and eame out
through the ton of her head, but
doctors expect per to recover, -tne
mother was wounded in tne right
chest, arm a ngnt jeg. .
The two e-ioor cniiartn '. were
Drake's by a previous marriage.
Ho aad Jaa nave awea wed ere
rears and have three- son a-Doug
las, 4, Zresnia, I, and Das, four
months, nono or wnem were
harmed. Also tn Uw nouse out
onharmed was Mrs. Drake's mice
Pauline Bedard, IS, who was baby
silting th three youtigest children
while ue pareats went to a lcw lcw-iston
iston lcw-iston drive-iB movie last eight
expend te three feet. In circumfe circumference.
rence. circumference. V'i ''" .. f':
Film writer producer Hal Ran Ranter's
ter's Ranter's wordage about aging stars
complaining there's a, shortage of
gooo scripts in Hollywood: "When
actors willingly admit they 'have
not discovered the secret of eter eternally
nally eternally firm flesh and. allow them
selves to appear More the came cameras
ras cameras in stories concerning people
no longer able to leap ever tennis
nest, perhaps they will find more
suitable material. And a larger
following among audiences who do
not themselves find' escape from
reality in lighting and lastex."
SHIRLIY TiMPLfe movies he
ed for TV. "Littly Colonel," "Sto
waway," "Stand Up and Cheer,"
"Rebeca of Sunnybrook Farm,"
Heidi.'r and 'Littly Mifs Marker."
Ava Gardner and, Walter Chiari
resuming th romance in ''Ma ''Madrid"
drid" ''Madrid" where he's emoting in a new
film.... Richard Rodger and Oscar
Hammerstein talking about a
stage version of their' TV specta spectacular,
cular, spectacular, "CindereUa."...That fellow
Peggy Lee is smooching on the
cover of hei1 "The Man I Love"
album. It's the man she loves, hus husband
band husband Dewey Marling;
By OSWALD JACOBY
4 J 9 7
East and West vulnerable
North Eaat South West
1 Pass 1 A Pas
4 1 Pass 4N.T. Pass
iW. Pass 7 A P
Opening lead -fX
.North's lumn to four spades
waj a alight averbid. fJopth cabled
for a rtvlew ef the Wddw, to
make aure tha fhltHri t
treirt him. when he found
that. Wi psrtner bad really
jumped to four, Sooth checked
for aces but did not- bother to
check for klncs. South Jew
that hla partner would hare to
nave a tot ot outriDuiipo w war
rant hl JumB bid.
Almost before the bidding was
over vyaat was ready with the
wroner ooemnff lead. He siappea
tne onr ot neans down' on me
table, west should have opened
a tramr! And If he had .done so
Sonth would have had r.o play
to make hii'eontract.
Why was a trurojn the correct
opening lead against seven' w ny
was mere no point in opeqins
that nice sale heart suit?
The contract was seven and
one trie only was necery. If
tnnt tnex were m nearu
wotd keep as for the trump
onenlnB: West did know that the
hand would break bally for de declarer.
clarer. declarer. Maybe declarer would
need all rurnrav's trump? for
ruffing purposes. East eoald not
he'd a possible triek In trumps
ko tne leaa cfuid noc cosc mm
una nugnp. ucip nun,
South won Ahe heart lead
wiih, the ace and without atop
ping to think chncksd the con con-hact
hact con-hact right back. He laid down
the aep of trumps ani now was
in the aame position ta If West
rtad openaa a trump.
f.outh ruffed a heart in dum
my, returned to hla hand with a
tmmp. ruffed the lat heart
with cHimpiy'a last trumo and led
a cwfr to hla xing. wen trump trumped
ed trumped and that was all.
.- -t '
Mistake In Records
Makes French Father
i SALINS, France; Oct. 22 (UP)
A Trench father of; four children
was attempting today to straight straight-ea.
ea. straight-ea. out a. legal tangle that has
tnede 1itm a baehelor in the eyes
of the law despite 10 'years of
marriage. ' ..'
t Restaurant owner i-ouis Hoeck Hoeck-per
per Hoeck-per told a court here that be was
married in 147 but that the name
f bis father, Augusta, mistakenly
was entered en the legal records
as. that of the groom
Eoeckaer did not discover the
error until reeently when lie need needed
ed needed Tjirth certifieaie. He found
H carried no potation that he had
been married, as ia. the nsual pro procedure
cedure procedure to rronce,;, f .;
'..Legal snlhorities said Eoeckner
thus war considered as a bache bachelor
lor bachelor and fcls father; oi. paper had
married the- woman Xtoeckaer
took as mis wife. -
, The French, court said it 'was
working on the records and. hoped
to have Kloeckner officially mar married
ried married again shortly. i .';.
By UNITED PRESS
NEW YORK. Oct. 22 (UPV-
The death toll from flu and its
complications climbed beyond the
200 mark and health officials
stepped up their campaign to inoc inoculate
ulate inoculate the public against the dis disease.
ease. disease. A United Press tallv stinwed 20S
deaths directly; or 'Indirectly
caused by the flu since last sum summer
mer summer when thn Allan vlrn, tint
broke out in the United Stotes.
ine ailment mt hardest in New
York with 54 deaths, followed bv
Pennsylvania with Vt Iiil.l.nJ
n ana uainornia zo.
In ail. 16 states have reported
fit. fatalities, many 0f them ocenr ocenr-rina
rina ocenr-rina in the Dast wmk Th w..
tional Health Service in Washing-
wu repurieu more inon 1,500,000
persons nave Deen stricken with
the flu so far. and that th i.i..
virus has appeared in all sections
vi me nation.
Death Tell Mounts
Other states reportine flu deaths
weff. Michigan 17, Illinois 10.
phid, Utah and Wisconsin 7 each,
Iowa 3 each, and Oklahoma, Ore-
Eon and Indiana 1 oonK Tk. m...
ritpry of Hawaii recorded 0 deaths
mi mo district ot uoiumoia 1.
; Lethal outbreaks of the flu con continued
tinued continued in schnola Inr th m.t.ii..
retarded in Pennsylvania and Jl-
A .4-vear-oM uirl
ninth flu victim ht tho pAnnhisi.
" a Ullllliui Ol
State School at Spring City, Pa.
as gin uieu saturaay night.
School officials at Pennhurst
said 180 nersona. WIuHino rn t.
tendants, were bedded down with
tne nu, witn tnree patients on the
ti utcm nsi.
At the Dixnn Til Ktnt Coi,i
for the Mentally Retarded, where
, Most modorn airliner Unking South, America and fhn
r e: .1. 4..1..I KJO FYTBA COSTI Firftt claSS 1
and tourist accommodetionj.
AiunctoH U Pit Lima Guaytquil Finamj HavMa
Now speed, greater power, more comfort First daai
and tourist accommodations!
Now! Fly BRANIFF's DC-6
! Fly the height of luxury on Braniff's "El
j Sogotano." Enjoy the speed and comfort of
deluxe 4-engine DC-6 aircraft, and thn cour cour-:
: cour-: teogs service of bilingual cabin attendants.
3 fast flights weekly. Finest first clast end
excellent, economical tourist accommodations
on alt flights. ;
See ywtr tnrvW opeet or nmHf'8kmh
Avenide 14 TWoH 21-A-3 (telepfceiw 243V7S),
M Hotel tmnama (telephone Panama 3-1660,
Ext. 130, mt Panama 3-4724). '
m COLON lelephone. 77 or 777v -
Una, eioW ewine servaig
eausaw- ppnr Mexs -,b
I seven persons have died from the
fiu, ofacia's reported 1,147 bed pa
lienis, none vt- inem, iu nnuva,
condition. .Th outbreak was con confirmed
firmed confirmed as Asian Flu, and inocula
tiona were administered at the
school during .the weekend by
teams of physicians.
A University of Chicago labora
tory disclosed that Asian Flu virus
has been found in infants. lb
laboratory said the.: Asian strain
was found in tests on IS babies,
the youngest six weeks old.
Hea'th officials urged the pub public
lic public to take advantage of Asian Flu
inoculations as a precaution
against ure Disease.
enna Undtilw Prkad leamc 1
Include Air conaitiemnj, i v
, in the) fabulous Grill '
ON TIMES SQUARE AT tADIO CITY
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NEW El CotKiuistodorJji
fe aeort o Wa Amee
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
TUESDAY, OCTOBER I,' IIS?;
Look'iii World Of Baseball
aking On 6Nem
To Undergo Big Change
'' By HAL WOOD
, SAN FRANCISCO, Oct. 22 (UP) The ever ever-expanding
expanding ever-expanding pest started to take on the 'new look" to
day in the world of baseball.
The New York
The Brooklyn Dodgers
moving to Los Angeles.
The San Francisco Seals
be? moved to Phoenix, Ariz
in on the 1 southern end of the
! league to Vancouver, B.C., in the
are north. And that arrangement
worked out very well, financial-
will ly last year. In fact, Vancouver.
' I with the smallest Dark In the
Only Four Cars
In I.S.C.C. Rally
Sixteen cars entered the SCC's
Hare and Hound rally Sundav.
The rally was the monthly event
sponsored by the Isthmian Sports
Car Club. It was planned by
line activities committee.
The rally started at the Balboa
Commissary parking lot. From
there the course progressed
through the Paciiic sidei East
Bank communities to the ferry at
Balboa, across, the ferry to the
i Who can say It wouldn't work West Ban, alone the Canal, nast
Jthe same way in Honolulu? Or Cocoli and back to th6 JSast Bank
Spokane, wmcn also wouia pe Dy way 01 tne oridge and then on
i CO no one Knows may oc iu aouui law mucs uvmui u.x-huh) rauaun, winuiug wrougn .J!il
finok&ne. Wash., or 2200 miles, go. Mexico city is 1500 miies cangrejo, itio Aoajo, Juan Diaz.
overseas to Honolulu, or even south of San Diego. on out the highway past Tocu-
Mexlco City. I men, and finishing at Cerro Azul,
There are many cities in th So far the various snins nave me only clue to the route was
west hi enough to support Tri- disrupted the Pacific coast the trail ieft by the leading car,
nuS-A hasebalU-all th fans need League and the Arizona-Mexico which had a 15-mlnute head start
f hi nnnort.unttv to watch the Class C Loop. Next will come, on rally participants.
The Los Angeles Angels prob- loop, drew the biggest attendance
ablv will wind ud in Salt LaKe
And where the Hollywood Stars
,Tbis is an area of great dis distances.
tances. distances. What's another 500
miles or so? The baseball
magnates don't bat an eye if
tpey can get the r tendance
t offset the traveling costs,
f So don't think the owners
haven't been toying with tin tin-idea
idea tin-idea of Honolulu. It already is
about 1700 miles from San Diego
Asked To Contact
Upipire Willie Hinds
, Umpires Leonard "yacca"
Koberts and H. 'Williamson
should contact Gulllermo "Wil "Wil-Vp"
Vp" "Wil-Vp" Hinds at Tel. 2-3765 as
soon as possible.
Hinds is seeking to complete
arrangements for the umpiring
of the Willie Mays series that
v gfcts underway Saturday at
the Panama Olympic Stadium.
ABILENE, Kan. (UP) When
th(js chimney-eared pest of the
plains farmers, Kansas jackrabbits
befciffVibbling deeply into the crop
economy in the days when the
West was opening, the frontier set settle;
tle; settle; imported greyhounds.
Today, the pedigrees of most of
'the nation's greyhounds are in the
files of the National Coursing As Association,
sociation, Association, which has home offrces
. sSoon off the presses willsbe the
974-page 1967 edition of the Grey Greyhound
hound Greyhound Stud Book. The staff which
compiles the information has more
than 52040O name cards, some dat dating
ing dating back 52 years.
fat L. McMahon, secretary-treasurer
of the association, said all
greayhound see in recing, cours coursing
ing coursing events across the natron-are
registered by the association.
Included in the identification are
. th toenail colorings, which serve
in much the same manner for iden identification
tification identification as do fingerprints of
humans. McMahon said the system
f registering makes dog coursing
anl racing among the cleanest of
The stud book, published annual annually,
ly, annually, lists all names, colors, ages,
and pedigrees- of all greyhounds
i registered in the United States,
Canada, Cuba and Mexico.
most of tne. participants because1
the trail markers wire inadequate
and the route was well off the
beaten track. Consequently, only
four cars finished the official ra
ly. The majority were forced
use their escape envelopes in or
der to find out the destination, al
though several did it by missing
one or two check points and pick-.
mg the trail up accidentally.
The four cart that finished
William Brown (first), Dick Wil Wilcox
cox Wilcox (second), Don Dewey (Third).
Gordon Sparks took the "hard
luck" award when, without an odo odometer,
meter, odometer, working with time alone,
he ran the full course and finished
In the fox tail hunt, Hugh Priest,
driver of an MG TD proved to
have the sharpest eye. It was
ereat to see such a nice turn-out.
The great realignment mayianti s0 many new people. Hope we
result In the death of the Arizo-wju see more 0f y0u in the future.
na-Mexico League. But th pi- rw thanks to the Canal Zone
oneer League, in which Sa!t Lake police and the Guardia of Panama
city nas operated, win readjust for their cooperation
by moving the irancnise nortn-
possibly to Butte, Mont.
There are no franchises in or
ganlzed baseball In Spokane and
indemnities will have to be paid
all around. But it will prove
worth while to one and all.
The Giants and the Dodders
will fihd a gold mine in San
Francisco and Los Angeles: the
PCL should do very well in
Phoenix and Salt Lake City.
Phoenix, 15 years ago with a
population of 67,000, today has
500,000 persons within a ra radius
dius radius of 25 miles of the citv cen center.
ter. center. Salt Lake City, with 150, 150,-000
000 150,-000 in 1940. has about 350.000
now and nearly as many more
in the trade area.
Spokane had 120.000 in 1940
and now about 200,000, plus a
populous trade region. Honolu Honolulu,
lu, Honolulu, 170,000 15 years ago now has
0.60 TODAY! 0.40
; Great Fortune Night!
one of the lucky winners
j of these Cash Prises!
ilst Prize $100.00
; THE FORTUNE NIGHT
I FLATS at :0 P.M.
j i On the Screen:
! DOUBLE FEATURE!
S Cinemascope and Color!
HOPE LANGE in
HE TRUE STORY OF
p JESSE JAMES"
I ::' TYRONE POWER
' RITA HATWORTH in
riLOOD AND SHOW"
Gamboa Golf Club
Gamboa Golf and Country Club
annual Club Championship sponsor sponsored
ed sponsored by the National distilleries.
Pairings as follows:
Lewter, N. J. vs Rogers, W.A.
Hearne, J. W. vs Stern, 5. L.
Engelke, H. S. vs Hardie, W. D.
Coffey, W. T. vs Pearvley, C.N.
Jacks, T. A. vs Wiggs, W. S.
Perantie, H. I. vs Van Golder,
Mercer, B. W. vs Daivs, J. M.
Bell, P. M. vs Courville, C. A.
Scott, E. P. vs Scultz, F.
McCullough, M. L. vs Jenner,
Sullivan, T. J. vs Clement, D.C.
Stansbury, R. E. vs Pullen, D.C.
Welborn, R. E. vs Munyon, W.H.
McCue,. W. K. vs Mancinelli, A.D.
Walbridge, J. E. vs Dunsmoor,
Fester, J. C. vs Bye
Linclon, R. vs Danial, R.
Askew, M. vs Claire, J. C.
McCue, C. E. vs .Tenner, J.
French, A. vs Christensen
Full handicaps are to be used
in all the flights. First round mat mat-phes
phes mat-phes to be played hy Sunday, Oct.
27. Final too off time for unarrang unarrang-ed
ed unarrang-ed matches 9 am. Sunday morning.
Medalist will be decided by low
net score of first round of paly.
Prizes consit of one case of Na National
tional National Distillery Products, Home
of Agewood, to all winners, one
half case to all runnnersup and also
one case for medalist, various spot
Yours for bigger and better mo
Along The Fairways
Fort Amador Woman's
Thr Fort Amador Woman's Ail'
nual Club Championship got under'
way on Thursday; Oct. 17. Qualify
ing rounds were played through
Sanday, Oct. 20. The defending
champion, Connie Bishop Tired, a
79 to win Medalist honors.
Matches to be played this week
are as follows:
C. (Bishop vs E. Perantie
I. Robinson vs L. Longmore
M. SewelKvs B Dilfer
R. Linclon vs B. Hughes
L. Hobson vs J. Alexander
L. Logan vs Bye
B. J. Nelson vs J.' Sullivan
R. Isabel vs Bye
H. Owens vs Z. Batchellor
IB. Hennon vs Bye
M. Hasting vs G. Wylie
B. Bell vs Bye
The official tee off time will will-be
be will-be Sunday, October 27th, at 1:00
Dm, All contestants wno nave ui
Dlaved their matches during the
week, will arrange to play on Sun
I TTrwT'!nni'Mi"i n n i h -n n iiinifinripinirnMrnrflrpjjnrgwppjiiiiniiiiiu in m nnmp-iinnim mm iiiiiiuuuwiiwiiiumi hwwiujujljjum
f -s ill
AT THE WIRE (Top) Um Umpire
pire Umpire Cross (2) outlasts Oro ?u ?u-rlto
rlto ?u-rlto (6) to score by a clear
nose after a torrid homestretch
battle In Sunday's seventh race
at the President Remon race racetrack.
track. racetrack. Gulllermo Sanchez rode
the winner while Alfredo Vas Vas-quez
quez Vas-quez had the leg' up on
the runnerup. Escorial barely
got the tip of his noss into
the'picture. (Bottom) Mikel 2
.responds to Fernando Alva Alvarez'
rez' Alvarez' desperate urging to get up
in the final jump and "rob"
Picararo (3) of what seemed a
sure victory in Saturday's sixth
race. Braullo Baeza, who won
seven races oyer the weekend,
lost a heartbreaker here when
his mount folded in the final
sixteenth. Finishes like the a a-bove
bove a-bove two are commonplace at
the modern racing plant.
Pro Grid 1st Place Ties
NEW YORK CUP) Tackle
Frank Varrichione of the Pitts Pittsburgh
burgh Pittsburgh Steelers, a former Notre
Dame great, is hard of hearing
and wears a special helmet
equipped with a hearing aid.
III: TODAY SIS
ONE DAY RELEASE!
TYRONE POWER in
KNICKS BEAT WARRIORS
NEWARK, N.J. (UP) Ken
Sears scored 20 points to lead the
New York Knickerbockers to a
102-96 win over the Philadelphia
Warriors Sunday in a National
Basketball Association exhibition
game. The Knickerbockers had
beaten the College All-Stars, 109 109-94,
94, 109-94, on Saturday night.
S1.10 per CAR!
AVA GARDNER in
rod"" tncanto .25 .15
WAHOO! SI 15.00
Sidney Poitier in
"A Man Ig Ten Feet Tall"
Dean Martin in
'Ten Thousand Bedrooms'
Today IDEAL .25 -.
( Jack palance In
" "KISS OF "FIRE"
Jeff Chandler In
EAST OF SUMATRA"
Brilliant Sunday performances
bv Bobby Lavne. Howard Cassa
dy. Sunny Jurgensen,- Y. A.' Tittle
and Charley Conerly produced I
first-place ties in both divisions of
the National Football League.
The Lions set up a three-way tie
for first in the Western Division
by rallying from a 27-3 deficit to
edge the Baltimore Colts at. De Detroit,
troit, Detroit, 31-27. Layne climaxed De Detroit's
troit's Detroit's 28-point second half spree
with a 29-yard touchdown pass to
Cassady with only 0 seconds to
Taking advantage of Baltimore's
first defeat, the San Francisco
Fortv-Nmers tied the Colts and
Lions for the Western lead as Tit
tle fired two touchdown passes
and scored himself in a 24-14 vic
tory over the Green iBay Packers.
The three leaders have 3-1 records.
Jurgensen, a rookie quarterback
Ifrom Duke, replaced the injured
Bobby Thorn a son and helped the
Philadelphia Eagles pull the day's
biggest upset. He threw a touch touchdown
down touchdown pass and plunged for an an-othr
othr an-othr as Philadelphia downed the
Celveland Browns, the only other
previously unbeaten club, 17-7. The
Eagles had lost 14 straight games,
including exhibitions, and took a
24-7 whipping at Cleveland last
Conerly threw two touchdown
passes to Bob Schnelker as the
New York Giants, defending
league champions, shut out-, the
Pittsburgh Steelers, s-o. me
Giants, playing like titleholders for
the first time this season, boosted
their record to 3-1 and tied Cleve Cleveland
land Cleveland for the Eastern lead.
Galimoro Scores Four
Individual stars also sparked in
the other two games. Willie oau oau-more's
more's oau-more's four touchdowns helped the
Chicago Bears defending west western
ern western Division champions score
their first 1957 victory, a 34-26 tri
umph over the Los Angeles itaras.
Lamar McHan threw three wucn-
down passes and scorea on a
plunge to lead the Chicago Card!
nals to a 44-14 victory over the
i John Unitaav threw two touch'
down passes to Jim Muticheller
and two to Lenny Moore to give
Baltimore a 27J lead in the third
quarter. Tobin Rote then raised
the hopes of (5,764 Detroit rooters
with a 14-yard scoring pass to
Cassady, enjoying the biggest
aay 01 nis two-year pro career,
caught a 26-yard touchdown pass
from Layne to' open the fourth
period. Detroit scored twice in the
last 90 seconds. Cassadv caueht a
25-yarder from Layne to set up
John Henry Johnson's one-vard
piunge ana caugnt the game win
ner after Yale Lary recovered
Moore s fumble on the Colt 29.
RAINBOW MIXED LEAGUI
Teams W L
Ebonite 49V& 30 W
Smoot Paredes 48V4 81W
C. A. High 47 2
Mercurio 40 39V4
iBoyd Brothers 38 42
P. A. A. 36 44
Carrington 35 45
Royal Crown 25 55
C. A. High 3 Ebonite 1
Showing at Your Service
Center Theaters Tonight
5c .i 15c
I BANK! S1IS.M
' with Ray Danton
t h Audie Murphy
'YX J oro bade de
Nuestra Sra. de Paris
- Also: '-
FUR I A HOMICIDA
... with John Lund .,
with Debra Paget
; -' Also:
ISLAND in THE SUN
THE BIG COMBO
with Cornel Wilde
THE BIG GAMBLE
- Also: -RIDING
BALBOA 6:15 S:
"THE CATERED AFFAIR
DIABLO BTS. 7:M
"THE GREAT MAN"
THE YOUNG STRANGER
MARGARITA C:15 -1:25
PARAISO 8:15 1:21
PRIVATE EYES" and
rTROt'BLE IN STORE
LA BOCA 7:H
f"MFET ME IN
LAS VEGAS "j
SANTA CRUZ C:1S
CAMP BIERD C:15 1:45
Ghost of Crossbene Canyon'
C. A. High came throueh in tha
pinches and' -as a result the race
in the Rainbow Mixed Leaffue is
tighter than a drum head. Going
into the last week, the Ebonites
have a one point lead over Smoot
rareaes, who are only one point
ahead of C. A. High. Any. one "of
mese three could walk away with
theb unting on the last night of
This week Ebonite started as if
they were going to clinch the pen
nant when they won the first
game by 5 pins. But C. Ai High
Contractors turned the table and
took the next game by one pin.
And in the last the Highs were
hrch hv an
The entire hneun of C. A. High
a11aI n.ll 7jM nH..Mk rta XT;.
Baugh 512, John Toland 510.' The
resa Toland 492 and Earl Blevins
a 520 scratch and 589 handicap.
The Ebonites also bowled well as
a team. Bill Gonzales 511, Nancy
Gonzales 481, Bob Morehouse 511,
Minnie Morehouse 528 and Joe
Smoot Pereses 2 Mercurio 1
Three pins more in the last
game of the nrgbt, and it -would
have meant a tie for first place for
the,.moot Paredes Cars.' As it
were Mercurio took two -points
and Smoots did- likewise. The
SntooU, however, are very muck
in ue race lor tne title, whereas
the Mercurio will be out rolling
for excercise next week. Tor the
Jewelers it was Joe Cryant with
510, and Jack Mappta with- 505.
and for the runners-vp it was Phil
Guyor with 500 and Charlie Wha Wha-iey
iey Wha-iey with 523. .
Cerrinftett 3 Boyd Brothers 1,
With both teams out of trie run
To Become Cop
SAN FRANCISCO (UP) Dlo
Restelli, who banged homo runs
all over th lot for Pittsburgh dur during
ing during one frenzied streak in 1949,
now bngs away with a service
revolver at nnlira school where he
Is learning to- be a cop.- 5;.
, "1 reaUy was shooting good Sun Sunday
day Sunday but hit a little slump todoy,"
The bespectacled ex-outfielder said
today after, examining a human
silhouette he had been blasting.
"Shooting is kind of like batting,
I guess. You have to get warmed
Restelli became a household
word overnight in Pittsburgh eight
years ago when he came up to
the Pirates from the San Francis
co Seals and hit seven home runs
in his first 10 games.
Gifts Of Macaroni
Ten home runs also meant 250
pounds of macaroni for the big
rookie' who found major league
pitching bouncing off his bat like
"Some macaroni factory near
Pittsburgh gave me 25 pounds of
the stuff each time I got a hom
er," Dino said. "I passed it on to
But soon the hits began to come
hard just like a wisdom tooth
which was extracted shortly after
his big splash in the maiors.
"I kept bleeding for three weeks
afterward and even had to have a
blood transfusion..' Restelli said.
And I think that's where I start.
ed on the way down."
Restelli finished at Pittsburgh in
1949 with a .250 average and nnlv
two more homers. The next year
he hit .184 during a itinff with th
Pirates then returned to th Pa
cific Coast League where he us
ually had murdered tha nitchlns
He clubbed .357 at Sacramento m
He vii hftridiwl Anwm mAth
heavy virus that kept him out of
the lineup during most of 1953. In
1954 he slipped to .261 at Portland
Willi httftlinff ...
der which never healed-enough for
mm 10 piay nail again.
"I managed a emi-pr elub at
Klamath Falls, Ore- during the
1956 season," Restelli saioV
' In .the meantime hs MftAitriv
tad considered ioinins the fore
and seeking to help combat juve juvenile
nile juvenile delinquency.
"That's the kind of work Td like
to do," said Restelli who has 12
more weeks of police school ahead
J By C. WELSH ."
r-. Standings v.
Team W L Pet.
Cerveza B. (Santa C 3: 0:1:000
Army and Navy S. C 1 2 .333
Gallito (Paraisq) 1 2 .333
Rainbow City" 13 J33
Army and Navy 83 vs Rainbow
Gallito 48 vs Cerveza Balboa 80.
' Sunday's Results ;.
Rainbow City 70 vs Gallito 59.'
Army and Navy 31 vs. Cerveza
Last Wednesday the basketball
series continued at Paraiso Gym.,
Army and .Navy tripped Rainbow
City 83-78 while the Cerveza Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Beermen beat Gallito bv a
landslide of points 80-48. 1
The first game of the night v
dedicated to Frank H. Drews
of Rio Abaio. In this came Armv
and Navy who were the under
dogs jump ahead of Rainbow CiL
ty. Army and Navy lead all t h
way until the. third auarter whn
the Rainbow City quintet went a
nead ez-eo but Army and Navy
came back to go on and beat
Rainbow Cityj 83-78. : 1
men pointers were: William (Bil.
ly) Millett Army and Navv 24 and
rnuip Malcolm (Army and Na')
also had 24, and V. Cante (R a 1 n n-bow
bow n-bow City) 21.
The second was dedicated to A A-gustin
gustin A-gustin Brito of Paraiso, C.Z. Cer Cerveza
veza Cerveza Balboa whitewashed Gallitp
80-46. Gallito got off to an eight-
point lead in the first quarter but
before the auarter was over the
(Beermen were ahead 22-10. Galli Gallito
to Gallito did not get within 20 points of
tne ieaa men.
High scorers were: Richard
Grant (Cerveza Balboa 17: Hilton
(Fiaco) Warren (Cerveza. Balboa)
12 and Gilherto Moreno (Gallito)
Rainbow City defeated Gallito
70-59 combining the shooting of
Roy Redman and Lionel King. Cer Cerveza
veza Cerveza Balboa won the series by
wnippmg Army and Navy 62-31.
The first game of the night was
dedicated to Felix Qtiiroza. The
first game of the morning was not
very close but finished with quite
a fight. Rainbow City who 1 e s t
their first two contest, came back
to beat Gallito 70-51.
Mign scorers were: k. Roedman
(Rainbow) 23, L. Blades (Gallito)
20, and L. King (Rainbow) 19.
Thi i second gam -of -the- night
wa dedrcated to Sylvester Calen Calendar,
dar, Calendar, manager of Paraiso Commi.'
wry. In thi. game CerveVi MBaE
boa grabbed first nlac in th.
62-31. Balboa, played very. a a
ball all through, the earn T'.m.
za Balboa s ar now -known
champion of the first rr.Hit tt
nion Day celebration. . v 1
High Scorers wer A 'r:,tin.M.
(Balboa 18, P. Malcolm (ArniT
and Navy) 13 and Hi' War vn.fV
boa) ;i2.. Referees: Brown 7"
Scorer; C Welsh." Timer f ww.
BIO FIVl HlGHPOINTRST,
i A. GulUett (Balboa) 52, L
ing (Rainbow) 47. R. wm.
(.?,j?bow). 48- L- Blades (GaUlte) :
43,; O. Malcolm (Army and Navy)
" socciR.-: .tx
The aoceer- game wi dedicated
iu wommgues Minuto i of Juan
Diaz. Paraiso defeated San Pni
6-2. v.: . ; :-T'-
''tf CMr Dry
Nashbert Holmes Classic 1st.
Karl Evelyn:, 2nd. Hilton F-dwarJ.'
3rd, Randolph Campbell. W
james Koogers Classic 1st. Ar Arnold
nold Arnold Jones; 2nd Karl Roberts;: 3rd
Mario. SmalL .A; v., ; 4 .
Louis Small Classic 1st Virinr
Joshua: 2nd. Rarel Cummihe-at
3rd, Albert Ellington. .
One Mile -Race
(Men Over 30)
1st. Michael Bent' '2nd. Cheslw
Jones; 3rd. John-West;
Race 1 (Women) 1st: Mrs. L.
Small: 2nd. L. McLean: ar1 n.
Race 2 (Girls Scouts Intermedin
ate) 1st. B.. Ford,' 2nd.. Et Mil-
lett; 3rd. Y.' Holness. c ,.,
Race 3 (Girls Scouts Brownies;
1st. C. Sampson; 2nd. D.t Ford;
3rd. C. Sealey.
Race 4 (Women) 1st. 'Mis
McLean; 2nd. Mrs. S. Brown,
3rd. Mrs. Clarke.
Race 4 (Women) lst.' Mr,
Dunn; 2nd. Mrs. Graham ; r 3rdV
Race 6 (Women) 1st. L' Me
Lan; lnd. M. Ashley, s. :-; -. ;
1. (Men) 1st. M. Long. v
Treading the Needle
(Women 1st. Mis McL e a n,'
2nd. Mm. Lazarus:
British Press Fumbles Grid
Report On 'Queen's GaM
LONDON (UPKWhether Quern
Elizabeth understood everything
sfle saw at the Maryiana-worth
Carolina football game Saturday
may never be known.
But it's obvious the British
press fumbled the event. Eleven
reporters who made N a half-hearted
attempt to describe the great
American game failed to note that
Maryland upset North Carolina
21 to 7.
As a matter of fact they were so
carried away hy the extrava extravagantly
gantly extravagantly husky men and the game
officials they failed even to note
that Maryland won.
One British correspondent eould
say only of the Queen and Duke,
"I hope they understood what was
Business of First Down
Peter Dacrc, Sunday Express
correspondent, ran into trouble
with the linesmen and that busi business
ness business of first downs.
He described the yardage meas measurement
urement measurement as "when one of the ref referees
erees referees brought on a long rope be between
tween between two poles and proceeded to
measure how far a player had
Most British newspaper as
sumed that the Qua knw what
was going on and then went on to
report the gam in language that
would baffle an American port
"There was the purposeful -and
formal violence of the "nlayar,?
Patrick O'Donovan said in th
Sunday Observer. "They wr
padded and armored like tag
beetles." v-i. :-.-
Produced Five-CitlM ;
"By a process that only Aareri'
eans can understand the two
teams managed to produce2 five
captains for presentation to her
majesty, marveled Arch McDon
aid in the News of the World. ;
"Don't ask me to describe th
match," wrote Arthur Helliwell in
the Pedple. "It baffled a
completely as it baffled the Duke.
"Every- few seconds nlav was
held up while the players went
into head do, huddles, and bands
and prancing cheerleader went
into action." V- :
The British reports- save -almost
unanimous second place after the
queen, not to the intricacies -of
.vut,uM.., wuv w vmiT SITU
on the field th barelegged drum
were out for the fun of the game,
but it was not fnnn for h. Rn.i
Brothers Insurance; who after
taking the first game, lost the
next three. Bud Moore ad Ber Ber-nre
nre Ber-nre Harm an teamed up for the
Camngton Canadian and really
poured it on the 6. B.'s Bud re recorded
corded recorded 524 and Bernia 565. Only
Gonzalo Torres for the Bovd
Brother came iro with
able-score when he had a 515 set.
K. t. 4 Pa Anwican CIImmt
After being kicked around for
week on end, the Royal Crown
Cola really, went to work wi t h
vengeance when they for the first
o"w ue season took iQfur
points from their opponents, O. A.
A. Clipper who never did let
out of the hanger. Bobby Prince
tabbed 525 bottle top for the Co
las, and biona Julia shared rn
the Roya! comeback with 510. None
of the i Clipper got going, and
Georgia Clark wa th best with
496. k I
TWO BIG RELEASES!
TSfiT. JIM KCCSC
Itavh. Turk 4-!V
Bi I MllUhg
' '-iii v
'i JocJt Webb in his most challenging role at 7.
SgL Jim Moore, battle-hardened drill instructor
the Marine Corps' Parris Island training base, is the
hero of "THE DJ." Another big release is "THE
COUNTERFEIT PLAN" with Zochary Scott end
Peggie Castle a violent thrilling story of en inter international
national international plot to swindle $100,000)00. These two re releases
leases releases OPEN ON THURSDAY 24 AT THE CEN CENTRAL
TRAL CENTRAL ..- . v ?;
nlng for the trophies, the keg'.erii
Man Who. Stirred Cods t Grid
Jam Is Headed For Rose Bowl
-V;..- ..-- ..; i
.: jfed Harleyrs teim of terrible
tff pin upsetters just abfsawed
up the championship in the Balboa
Tuninr.S.nlnr H 1 ff h ,.. intTamUril
bowling .league.- During the. week
they won the two big ones, a n a
shouldn't have too much troub e
in winning their last two contests
to go through undefeated. First
they took Pio Delgado's team with
WW pins to .1173 pins. Harley with
a 893 ieriea-and ; Julio : Cordovex
' with S46 series proved too much
, for-the DelgadO team 10 overcoma
Th. his an for Harlev's team,
however," was their win over the
forces, of Frank Bright, 1406- to
1339. This was the highest total of
the season for both teams, and lust
about elUnmatea me most serum
threat to Harlei title claim. A A-ila.
ila. A-ila. Harlev and Cordovei were
th ton euni for their team with
331 and 547 series" respectlully. For
, JSEight'a teaift 1t was Grady Hei-
- ters who- zs ana, us ss.
. Lem Kirkland's team moved in into
to into the number 3 position with two
wins. First they took Ernesto
Sharp's team uw to wi ana men
they edged past Ronnie Valentine's
snort nanaea qumiei, aui w in.
Andre. Frangionj hit, 199 game
for Sharp's outfits but it wasn't e e-aough
aough e-aough to offset the scoring power
thatKirkland and Danny Hatcher
. showed. :v
The remainder of the teams stay
d about the same relative posi
tien in the standings. Asa Barley's
team won from Helmuth Stahl's
team 1184 to 770 mainly on t h e
cood bowline of Barley and Bob
Wallace. Briehfs team took Ron
Hit Valentine's outfit 1191 to 613 to
set up the big match with Harley;
Delgsdo; and Stahl had a close
contest with the latter winning by
10 pins, 1251 W 1241. Stahl paced
hii'team with a 300 seriesw h i 1 e
Charlie Clark was high with 275
for the losers. Stahl's bowlers came
through in the second game with
fihe'scores td win this one. .
The final game saw Sharp take
llU-ioi& win njm J3arrey snarp
was high for his team with 234 se series
ries series and Doug. Pajak did most of
coring for the' losers with a 294
tahl v ;
W L Pet,
5 0 1.000
The riehtina- Irish. Had. bvi
r .jrBMij nww ivaa inwi
important victories Qurina tne
week to move into the undisputed
top run In the standings afor the B
League football. Amato paced his
ream 10 a win over me urricanes
ef Bob Adams by his brilliant ru-n
ning. The final score was 20 to 12.
The Hurricanes got fine work from
iave jensins ana boo Aaams, nui
theft1 offense-sputtered and stut stuttered
tered stuttered ajt cricalt imes, and t his
was ;the-.ball .game. ;-ti.
In. their second win, the Irish
died the long pass to pull, a 20 to
18 win from Al Muller's scrappy
Rebels. In one, respect it was the
same story, for Amto was the key
. figure in the -victory, playing out outstanding
standing outstanding football both offensively
andidefensively. He ran 80 yards
for one score, and caught two
beautiful, long passes from Jack
; Wood for the other two.
'The nebs also used the pass
their chief weapon, with Luis Ma Manes
nes Manes scoring once on a toss from
Muller. Frank Stewart taking an
other from Muller,.and Sal Gerar-
til scoring me final touchdown on
a pass from Stewart. ? ;
'The Wildcats stayed within strik striking
ing striking distance of the Irish by defeat'
ing the Rebels 13-12 then troune- j
mg tne wolverines 43-19. Archie
Carroll slipped through the line on
the -second play from scrimmage
ana tooic m for a 72 yard touch-
aown jaunt mat Daved the wav
foe the Wildcats wm over the Reb-
Although the Retw came right.
Jivk to score, Carroll's run set
tne pace or me game for, the 'Cats
for they continued to eat up yard yardage
age yardage : all afternoon.'. It was only
great defensive plsy by Muller
and Gerardl that kept the score to
Xit Price's Wolverines stayed
with Lew French's Wildcats for
the first quarter, but after that it
turned info a rout .and Carroll,
Fred Huddfeston, and French
scored almost at will to tun ud a
45-13 win. Price4 fine running was
thk feature. o Wolverines joffen-
"P'r 1 i
.Frank Ammtfiti's passing nd
:"-.- -v -i ...
j It's Nwllt'a bit! It'f Ami TVi aiu
I Ht mrifnmj ptmh button tkrrll
f Gir-M UUTANT, MUlHLItS LATHII
be mootbMt shaTM In i th
I tiro. Putt PMn moiitur into l,ik-
Ti dot mnt of ruor't work in ad
Curtis Schwarzrock catching lead
to the downfall of Ed Suarez' Spar Spartans
tans Spartans as the Huskies posted a 23 to
6 win. When Ammiratl was n't
Eassing he was running with the
all, and either way he was too
much for the Spartans to contend
'.H'"-V" C League
- Bill Engelke's Razorbacks r
mained undefeated, but only after
getting the scare of their lives
from the Buckeyes, 20 to 13. For 3
and a half quarters the Buckeyes
were out in front, but near the
end of the third quarter,- Engejkc
took a short pitcbout from Tom
Perantie and went 47 yards for
thriv winnlnii touchdown. It was a
hard fought, well played game fori
both teams with isngeixe getting
help from Tom Ebson, whi'e Mike
Fufoo. John Marcum. and Frank
Riechart were great for the Buck
eyes. Fulop, one of the smallest
bovs in the Iood. repeatedly rip
ped off large yardage before be-
Jim Barnes Indians, the ,-most
improved team in the league, blast
ed any title hopes me itea aia aia-ers
ers aia-ers might have had with with a
hard fought' 32-25 win. It was the
ball carrying of Barnes and Bob
Brandon that proved the deciding
factor in the win for the Indians.
Frank Aseron, Fred Chase, and
fBob Bowen paced the Raiders at
tack, but it feu snort oy 7 points.
Ed Idol and Gene. Brwer just a a-bout
bout a-bout forced another defeat on the
Red Raiders when they 'combined
with a superlative passing attack,
Idol Ditching. Brewer catching, be
fore their -Trojans dropped a 35
to 13 game. In the final analysis,
it -was the intercepted pass that
proved their downfall, for' Fred
Chase and Bob Bowen picked oil
several of these to set up t, h e i r
Own" socres ; and stop. Trojans
The Lions pasted another defeat
On the still winless Cougars to the
tuneAOf 38-6.. It was mailyic
case of Gene Frauenheim't pass passing,
ing, passing, Charlie Rager's catching, and.
Jack Devore's running that paved
the way for the Lions win. Devore
got off runs ofi5i yards,; and 19
yards for his two touchdowns. Ja Ja-ky
ky Ja-ky VaUarina. passed to Mike Wil Williams
liams Williams for the Cougars lone score.
f 1- Standings i I
a. a' A'aa. a..
J wall, 1 7 (!
y w u j rcr.
5 0 0 1.000
After two tie ball games added
to the confusion of trying to deter
mine a league winner, the Colts
broke the spell and de'ealed the
Rambling Wrecks in the 8 man
tackle football comoeltion. Final
score was 6 to 0 when Jim' Price
threw the key block that sprung
Tom More into the open for a 40
yard punt return and the winning
The Colts where isharn defensive defensively
ly defensively as they twice he'd the hard
charging Wrecks on the one foot
line. Much of the credit for, this
defensive show- must go to Alex
Eberenz, Colt end. On manv occa occasions
sions occasions he would spill the ball car carrier
rier carrier before he could make the
The Rams and, the Rambling
Wrecks played to a 7-7 standoff.
Henry Barker took a pitch out and
went 40 sards for the Rams score
and then passed to Jack Peorson
or the important seventh point.
Not to.be outdone by this, the
Rambling Wrecks, quarterbacked
by Fred Roe, roard lack and final
ly send Mike Kelly uo the middle
for ( yards and the touchdown Kel Kelly
ly Kelly them took 'a reverse for the
added point. This score was set up
by a beautiful pass from -Roe to
Doug Lhassm that ate up 30 big
yards. :. ' T ;'-
The only scoreless tie of the sea season
son season was played between the Colts
and' the Rams. Neither team could
get anything into gear and they
shoved each other around for the
entire game with no score to show
for it. ...'
v- :-Ur ii' Standings Oi Oi-Team.;.?,,.
Team.;.?,,. Oi-Team.;.?,,. '.-v W LT Pet.
ColU U 2 0 2 .750
RambUng Wrecks ,vo ,1 .375
Rams ; r-"": 0 1 I' 375
; ...-..C' :.: , ...
vance. Lather rinses instantly it
clogged rator. Eiclutivt built -ia
sfier (have comfort toot bee face is
kinder to akin. Now America's l
thive. Over 20 million cam sold,
' By HARRY GRAYSON
NEW. YORK (NEA) On the Pa
cific Coast, it seems that every
other school is ineligible for the
Rose Bowl. A coupie of others are
not allowed to play seniors.
This stems form the raft of
investigations, which have been
the thing to do out there in the,
past, few years, ,
And while au this goes on about
him, Jim, Sutherland, a man who
had a band in starting it ail,- quite
likely will land in Pasadena on
New Year's Day-. with a spectacu spectacular
lar spectacular Washington SUte team. :
College football, in this modern.
improved era of the sportat least
we're told it's this' way always
seems to wind up 'with tales such
The Pacific Coast Conference,
which deteriorated front, one of the
nation's mightiest, to a group of
nine deflated schools ready to dis
solve) the league and go their own
ways at season's end, would have
been a lot better vff had Ronnie
Knox, completed a couple of touch
down Basses in the second half
of the Santa Monica-Inglewood
High game m 1951. Leading 12-0
at the half, Knox's jngiewooa team
fell apart as Santa Monica, coach coached
ed coached by Jim Sutherland, went on to
wm, n-xt. t
THIS IMPRESSED 'HARViY
TfMfiY. ithe celebrated profession
al stepfather, to the extent that he
rnfrrd Ronniit tci Santa Moni-
ca. This was all, when you look!
back on it, mat sutnanana nceu nceu-ed.
ed. nceu-ed. -" -, .''-ri''
In. the bargaining for
young Knox, Sutherland seemed
necessary accessory. The -University
-of California took both and
the disturbances started. Harvey
Knox atarted to scream that his
Ronnie wasn't being handled pro properly.
perly. properly. Harvey again switched his
taWnted stepson, this time to UC UCLA.
LA. UCLA. Later Harvey produced a raft
of canceled -checks ee investiga investigators
tors investigators went to work and out f it
came crackdowns which wrecked
UCLA and Southern California.
In the ? meantime, Sutherland
spent a couple of years at Califor California,
nia, California, then went to Wasbigton. When
Suds, v as he i5 nicknamed, was
summarily dismissed as the Wash Washington
ington Washington backfield coach, Johnnny
Cherberg, who was also deposed
as head man, said Sutherland was
fired because he helped inspire
player revolt. .. ;
iirvti ciiTH ft RLAND IS 'head
coach at Washigtoit State, Vhere
heihas atirad up. moreexciwment
than he toted Jroubll'elhe.lgelinWs flrat- m iength post
r.iWnn,!, and StnroFd with
squad rwhich mighty lowa couin
beat by no more ma a loucnuoym
in Iowa City.
The Pullman outfit went into
the Oreffon game determined to
irnork nut it onlv remaining oppo-
nent eleicible for the Rose Bowl,
Southern California and : UCLA
can't play seniors the league still
is on them and Oregon State is
haired from a t-eturn trm to Pasa
dena bv the silly two-year rule,
Washington is barred from the
Bowl because of too; vigorous re
cruiting and hardly would quality
anyway. ; ...
CANADIAk-BORM, 43 YEAR
OLD Jim Sutherland was a reserve
hlnclcmff back during Southern Ca
lifornia's famine years of 1934-35-36.
While suds had a tine recora as a
high school cOach and quicKiy na na-hh
hh na-hh Washington State of its de
featist complex, as the entire-Pa
cific, Coast conierence.
It was. when you look back on
it, a real important half-time pep
talk he gave those Santa Monica
kids in 1951. .' :
That pep talk not only started
Ronnie Knox ort his travels but
also changed the far western
lege looiDau man. t
FINAL INSTRUCT1CVS Ra
air as, left to n.ht, Vlra. Ordn
hia brother, ivf.ke. diicussM
Gwathmey Steple-cha 1 -nmp at New York's Belmont Ole Case should pvt the kid Jn
Part Mrs. Phirr c -r N hich Pat nrfu and Vlik trains, ione spot and let him develop in his
and Ancestor, .n r. ci j r'7-l to :ri tK.re in row. .own natOral war. One man bands
iare for the Amateur Hour.
I : J
W t v i II
I s l i 1
V A ""-' M
t v1 HIS
'hammSRIN HA.VK 'Hamirierin" Hank Aaron, the hard-hitting
outfielder of the World Champion Milwaukee Braves who
"is due.in Panama Friday as a member of the Willie Maya all all-stsr
stsr all-stsr baseball tejim, was the batting star of recent World Se Series
ries Series against the New York Yankees. Hank led in all three hit hitting
ting hitting departments. He had a .393 batting average, blasted three
- flontcruns, and drove in &even tallies. His 11 base knpeks was
also tops fcr the aeries. Aaron, who waa the National League's
, best hitter in 1956, finished third to Stan Musial and Willie
Mays this season, with a .322 BA. However, he led the Major
rgues this yor In home,i44i and runs-batted-ln; 132. The
r visitors are scheduled to play jin Panama Saturday night, Sun Sunday
day Sunday morning and, Monday night.v All contest will, fee t the
4':i''Mv-ir Olympio Stadium.
i T i : .i ni ii ii hi .in'"- in' i iji ;ni i mi' j; i iii ii lifi'
editor! CCNRADO fiARCEANT
Before shoving off for, his winter
hacienda in California. Casey Sten
break up the Yankees himself.
In any case, he wanted it clear clearly
ly clearly understood a numher of changes
will be made before the young men
start firing Jive ammunition in '58.
First base and left field drew spe specific
cific specific references. A daring, novel
experiment in stability and regu
larity at the two positions was in
dicated, .srv,, :'
The Yankees, of course, never
stand Pat. This is one of the rea- j
sons why. they .win so often. Even
if they hadn't dropped the Series
to the Braves some changes would
have been made. At least, new
-faces would have been added to
the roster, v
Psychology h partially involved
in the policy. Change and the
threat of change are consmerea
antido(e to complacency...though
why any ballplayer with a chance
to pick Up a $10000 bonus in the
Series has to be goaded to; play
at ton form, we wouldn t know.
This time, however, necessity
dictates change. The Yankees have
sone as far as they dare with some
of the veterans Stengel used to
manipulate in the platoon system,
not infrequently with sparkling re results.
sults. results. ....,, .t ,.l. 'JZ
Also the 'hour of decision could
eol-seem to have arrived reerading
some oi me younger looge mem'
plans were obvirAisl'y in th
Khippa, Pat Simithwick and
tntr for th 1 50 ooo Tm,ni
bers whose wizardry in the field
hardly offsets their weakness at
the vplate. In- short.. jtli. Yankees
have been running out of balance;
Stengel, has been platoonlng .as a
matter of form. In too many in.
stances there was no substance.
Not So Easy Now.
The Yankees have some .bright
young men coming, up. They al always
ways always do. And yet few clubs, no
matter how productive their farms,
are ever able to solve all their
problems without resorting to
trades and purchases.
As a matter of fact, several
recent; Yankee championships can
be traced to advantageous trades,
a majority of them- curiously, with
NL clubs for aging, high salaried
stars...Miza, Sain-Slaughter. There
is no such thing as next year in
the Yankee scheme of things.
they try to win em all.
That's how they lost Lew Bur Bur-dette,
dette, Bur-dette, who was to come back six
years later and almost single
handedly beat them in the Series.
To win in '51 they needed pitch
ing help. To get Sain from the
Braves, (who figured to do it and
did) they had to give up one of
their brighter prospects. Burdette,
plus $30,000. As One-Eyed Connellv
always said: "Nothing ventured,
Since then corrective-regulations
havecIosed the NL as a source of
emergency material and the Yan
kees are much more dependent on
tne ivory mancet in their own
league. Fortunately, they seem
able to get anything lhey want
from their Kansas City cousins.
The Shantz deal this year was a
good one. They might not have won
..Not all their deals have been
good ones though. Stengel was
proved right when he protested
that McDermotr of Washington
wouldn't help the staff last year.
He didn't and was gone at the
end of the season.
' From what we hear Stengel also
opposed the Martin-fpr Simpson
deal. When the final 'returns are
in on this one, it could be the
worst the Yankees ever made. Be
sides Martin, they gave up two
very talented farm hands, Terry,
a pitcher, and Hew, an iniieider.
Lt Him Stay Put.
11 we man 1 Know aicngei oener
1 we mignt nave suspectea nis con-
Itinued use of the pathetically ; fu
tile (.083) Simpson in the Series
was calculated mockery of (he
(Martin deal. Like everybody else,
naturally be was aware of the
front office Ma Grundyism that
On the whole this was Dot one
of Stengel's h-tter Series Gifted
youne. K'tbek is, he can't play
third but Ole Case, who has his
full auota of stiibNirn pride, in insisted
sisted insisted otherwise. Remit: Twe
games inwhirh the Braves got
unexpected help in critical mo moments.
In Stengel's book there is nothing
Kubek cant do. To prove it he
pnt on a (juggling act this year
i'ch saw thf kid 'playing v five
rtitferent positions. It n M't
j been ood enough for the Ed Solll Solll-!van
!van Solll-!van Show tnrf we can't fee bow Jt
helned the km v-'ry much.
A total of 35 matches featured
the second night of the L'SO -JWB
Table Tennis Tournament. A capa
city crowd watched the singles
play-offs of 28 civiiiar. and seven
military matches. No-upsets have
occured thus far and ail seeded
players easily won ,thcir games.
Singles elimination for both the
armed forces and the civilians
will continue tonight at 7:30 p.m.
The tournament committee today
announced that the men's doubles
and the mixed doubles matches
will start Thursday at 7:30 p.m.;
Gil Gonzalo Gariido, Panama
Physical Education director, was
again on hand to see the matches.
Garrido addressed the players and
promised to donate a trophy for
the national champion and 4 med medals
als medals 'for both winners of the men's
doubles and mixed doubles.
Results of last night's play:
Silvester Wilmont vs. C. Rodri Rodriguez
guez Rodriguez (Winner) Wilmont by forfeit.
Alberto Garth vs. Raul Garcia
(Winner) Alberto Garth forfeit.
Webster Marshall vs. Q. Calien-.
do (Winner) W. Marshall forfeit.
Hans Neuman vs. Cecil hall
(Winner Hans Newman forfeit.
Joseph Hoyte vs. Alberto Calvo
(Wmner) Joseph Hoyle forfeit,
Cornilius James vs. A. Cabredo
(Winner Cornilius James forflet.
C. Carrington vs. C. McLean
McLean 21:12, 21:15.
H. Joseph vs. Alwin IBarnett
(Winner) Barnett 23:15, 21:17, 21:
Cesare Siu vs. R. Cabrera (Win (Winner)
ner) (Winner) Cabrera 21:13, 21:19
Fernando Lao vj. E. Best (Win
Wealthy Bill McDonald
Will Attempt to Get IL
Franchise In Brooklyn
, By OSCAR FRALEY
TOKYO.-Oct. 22 (UP) Bill
McDonald, wealthy internation-
(tl ariortsman from Miami Be&cti.
Fla., disclosed today that on his
return to.the Unlteq states next
week he would take steps to ob obtain
tain obtain an international League
rrnnrhlna. in Rronklvn.
i lnternailonl teague officials
contacted hie ju before I ieit
to attend the International Tro
phy and Canada Cup solf match matches
es matches in Tokyo this weekend," Mc
Donald revealed. "I can say mat
I am definitely Interested."
Everything would depend, he
said, on whether he could make
a deal with Walter O'Malley of
the Los Angeles Dodgers, who.
still hold two-year lease on
"If I tret n. franchise, "which :
am quite certain that I can, arid
if I can rrmxe a sensible deal
with O'Malley. 'there will be
baseball in Brook lyn next
sririne." McDonald assn itfd
"But I am not going into th.3
thlnp- to use or be used as a ciuij
to build up somebody financial
McDonald, who owns the Tarn
pa team in the Florida state
League, said that if his pi an
went through he probably would
hire "one of the old Brooklyn he
roes" as manager. It gave rls to
speculation that ne mignt mane
an offer to Jackie Robinson,
who at Brooklyn became the first
Negro to play in organized base baseball.
"I haven't gone that far In my
mind yet,," said the portly sports sportsman,
man, sportsman, who was a manager of the
recent United States Ryder Cup
Known as the trailer kintr of
the United States, McDonald,
who hasjnade a tremendous for fortune
tune fortune in Mobile housing, said that
he waa prepared to finance the
whole venture himself.
"I dont need any financial
... ...Jfc...; :
I J.' :.);
' ', j
POUNDITOUT Roy Hord leads Duke teammate. Capt
Hal McElhaney, in a dust-raisinf aprint Hord, 221-pound
left guard, is the Blue Devils' big mas at puiiir.t out
Tennis Play Tonight
ner) Lao 21:17, 21.11
Ben Stanford vs. Jaime Loo (Win (Winner
ner (Winner B. Stanford 19:21., 21:19 21:16
Alex Newman vs, Miguel Spen Spencer
cer Spencer (Winner A. Newman forfeit
Ralston Klcton vs. R. Seale a
(Winner) R. Klrton 21:13, 19:21
21:5. ' ' V-J' J'''"
Elias Salerno vs. B. Sinclair
(Winner) B. Slnclaif fovfeit.
Tomas Chu vs, Hans Newman
Winner) H. Newman 13:2121:19
John IBradkins vs. Lloyd Grif
fith (Winner) John Bradkms : for forfeit.
feit. forfeit. Cornilius James vs. Mario Pre
dado (Winner) Preciado 21:14 21:
Archie Lord vs. Silvester Wil
mont ( Winner) Wilmont forfeit.
Alfonso Samll vs. Alberto Garth
( Winner) Small 21:14. 21:16.
M. R. McDowell vs. Alwin Bar
nett (Winner) Alwin Barneet for
Carl McLean vs. H. Bryce (Win
ner) McLean 21 :u. Zi:i4.
A. Titus vs. W. Chandler (Win
ner) Chandler forfeit.
R. Myrie vs. Jose Hun R. My
r e 21:15. 21:12.
A. Bowen vs. H. Daniels, A,
Bowen 18:21. 21:17; 21:18.
W. SteDhenson vs. Marcus Gran
num (Winner) M. Grannum 19:21,
Roberto Cabrera vs. R. Jamis
son (Winner) R. Cabrera 21:16
Joseoh Hoyte vs. G. Cumber
batch (Winner Cumberbatch 21:17
Arthur Joseph vs. A. Barnett,
Ttnira Nnlan vs. Car) Perkins
(Winner) C. Perkins forfeit.
Jerry Cook vs. R. wesmtt (win
suDDort but. even if I did. there
e re a number of people with
whom I have talked who would
like to take baseball back, into
Brooklvn." McDonald announc
ed. "But I want to do this thing
McDonald asserted frankly
that the main Question in his
.niind .wajs-whatht v Uie people of
Brooklyn wouia support a minor
e oniy tnine 1 couia ieu
...... 1 a .11
them'ls that this is the best mi
nor league ball available, that
the International League plays
fine baseball and actually Is on
ly one step from the majors and
that I would give them a winner
if monev will nrodu'ie one." he
sa'd. "Then, too, who knows what
might happen in tno luture.
There always would be a pos possibility
sibility possibility that Brooklyn might
move back Into the major
leagues in any future realign realignment
ment realignment or the possible expan expansion
sion expansion of the major leagues.
"But right now," McDonald
said, "it looks as If there may be
a eeneral reaiienment in the mi
nor leagues and Brooklyn could
te one or the strongest spots or
all. I am ready to take a chance
with mv monev if O'Malley will
go along with me.
That put it squarely in the lap
of the man who left Brooklyn
branded on the barepaths and
made It a possibility tnat tne
baseball tree whlcn once grew
In Brooklyn may flourish again
NEW NICKNAME NEEDED
NF.W YORK fUP The Atret
ic DeDartmenf and student news
papers are conducting a contest
at New York University in an ef effort
fort effort to give the school a di'ferent
ofh'ptir nirtcnamp than "Violets."
A prize of $50 will be presented
to the student who comes up with
the best new nickname.
terji Nesbltt 21:18, 21:12.- -m
A. Diaz vs. Richard Hetpairl!
fWinner) Ai Dial forteit." 7
Larry Horenstein vs. St. Gallant
(Winner) Horensteln 31:11, Zl;r'
Galo Santi vs. Charles H 0 g a J
(Wlnner2nKogah'2j 2l,l'21:l8 J
A. Dlax vs." ftichard Jordan
(Winner) A. Diaz 21:12. 18:21' 21:
R. lNesbitt vs. Charles Koean
(Winner) Jesbitt 21:13. 13:21, 21:
THE VMARK .
t or SERVICE
You Buy It!
PARTS AND -ACCESSORIES
' - t ... r
(i '. Fan Belul;-;
s. Brakie Lining I
' Radiator Huse Ti
USE OUR- 4
Tranaisthmian H hway
. n 9i"'"l-
C tj; :
it 1 ;
1. ..." .''
4. ft tl
. fHE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
TUESDAY, OCTOBER te,iB5t
j J, V H T 1 fit
C LASS IF I EDS
' THJS SPACE IS FOR' SALE l" ? ?
THIS SPACE IS FOFSAtE
, j' FOR WFOTrmATIO
,k FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2.0740 st r.
WANTED 1 Ck mala. wWi
oarf rararsneaa, apply In pan"
a tha CoeoH Clubhouse, CocaO,
1 ALASKA 4
jVen L r Fairbanks
CRADLE OF WAVES A
giant crack in the floor of the
Gulf of Alaska mar spawn
tidal waves siieh as those which
struck Japan, Hawaii and other,
Pacific area in recent months, j
The UJS. Coast &4 Geodetic
Survey pinpointed the crack!
(heavy black line on tfewsmap) j
which begins at Yakutat Bay. -below
Anchorage, Alaska, and
extends 250 to 400 miles across
the Gulf. It is 500 to 700 feet
below the ocean floor, The fault
in the floor is believed to be tne
birthplace of underwater earth earthquakes
quakes earthquakes which generate tremen-!
dous aea waves (wavy lines on
map) Which sweep southward j
ovet flk Paciflc Ocean with the
speed of Jet planes. Dotted lines1,
indicate the Aleutian Deep. J
P .TArii IM
war j-t 41
yj Atosta Jl
OF USED CARS I
CliANBtJYS AUAUkES ALL MODELS
195 Ep;bwLWE-TUpOR .SEDAN
-; fjQ4nyj&-y'on- ..... ... .$1,895.00 ;
1 9R1PMLINE SEDAN
Fflrxr-OMatic,' Radio, .Seat .Covers ... '1,350.00
1954 FORD COUNTRY SEDAN
9 .Pass,,. Ford-O-Matic Radio .-1,450.00
1954 BUlfcK SPECIAL
2-door Sedan, Two Tone,
Dynaflow, Radio 1,195.00
' 1952 BUICK SUPER
2-door Sedan, Dynaflow,
Radio, Seat Covers 650.00
1952 OLDSMQBILE "98" SEDAN
' Hydromatic Radio, Seat .'Covers 950.00
1950 MERCURY SEDAN
2-door Sedan, Radio 450.00
1953 PLYMOUTH SEDAN
!1953 FORD, v
? 12 Ton Partel 850.00
FAST FRIENDLY FIIS'ASQKG
' Ultramodern Showlot
PANAMA 3-2tTJCfAUTO ROW COLON 446
DRAWER "A," DIABLO
BOX liM. CRISTOBAL. CX
Boats' fir' Motors
FOR SALI: 15' SeaBABE, h
meters and trailer. -Call Crlit6bil
Hits Transit, Fails
To Hall Shopping
' BUENOS AIRES, Oct. 22 (UP)
An attempt to atage a national
general 48-hour strike failed to
halt normal activities in this capi capital
tal capital today despite a partial transit
tie-up. In many ways, the strike
was a repetition of the unsuccess unsuccessful
ful unsuccessful 24-hour stoppage of Sept. 25.
Most of the newspapers publish published
ed published their morning editions and they
were distributed normally. Cafes
and shops were open including the
large tfeparrtment stores oii, Calle
Florida, the principal shopping
street of -Buenos Aires.
The strike delayed service on
suburban railway lines. Trains
were running but not on normal
schedules. Bus lines operated less
than their normal number of ve vehicles.
Almost no troops were seen in
the. streets this morning, Howev However,
er, However, federal police armed with ri rifles
fles rifles were located on some street
comers. Also army troops and
marines were statronea on some
RITES FOR NEGRO LEADER
LOUISE, Miss. UP) A Negro
philanthropist, born 83 years ago
in a sharecropper's cabin, will be
hurieo" today in an $11,000 funeral
in this tiny delta cotton commu community.
nity. community. The body of Thomas Jeffer Jefferson
son Jefferson Huddleston, owner of a chain
of funeral homes and one of the
state's leadmf philanthropists, will
.be interred m an elaborate cop
per casket in a solid copper vault.
AM All D I
LEA VI TOtm AD WITH ONS Or OUR
INTERNAL. D PUBL1CACIONES No
RARDtt Na W Stnet MORB1SON 4th of Jul AD At J 81. m 'LEWIS
PARMA CIA LUX IM Cantral Avanu
VAN-DEB-J1S Sfl Street N. a FAKMACIA EL BATURBO Parana Lcfavra
tha Bella Vtota Tbeatra. coIjONI Cantral Aveona 12.16J Tel. 431
FOR SALE: Fineir U. S. cut cut-torn
torn cut-torn made dining room sat, in including
cluding including kitchen and flatware and
bedroom suite including super
kingsize double bed, box spring.
Phone Panama 3-6589 weekdays
12-2 or 6-8 g.m.
FOR SALE: 60 eyde refrigera refrigerator,
tor, refrigerator, 1 0 cu. ft., auto, defrost, full
width, low level freeier. Coit
$439 States, 18 mot. ago, tell
$225. Alto portable mingle, 60
cycle, like new $20, Call 2 2-2902.
2902. 2-2902. Balboa.
FOR SALE: 1956 Maytag
automatic washer, 60 cycle, used
four months, $260, Call 2-3537.
FOR SALE: AdmWl radio,
phono table model, perfect con con-o'itions.
o'itions. con-o'itions. Good price. Telephone
FOR SALE: Toy Fox Terrier,
female, seven weeks, UKC reg registered,
istered, registered, $50.00. Telephone 82 82-3239;
3239; 82-3239; after 6 p.m., 83-2215.
Wilh F 1.2 Lens
i.i. unit it. vw
Panama N. lork Col6n
General A?ent ;
Gibraltar I Ate Ins. Co.
for rates and lnf ormatton
' -11 taV,MMJJf
TRANSPORTES BAXTER, S. A.
Packer Shipper Movant
Phones 2 2451 -Jz-62
Learn Riding at
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Riding & Jumping Classes daily
3 to 5 4m. 2-2451
or by appointment.
155 Central Ave.
Dr. GERALDO S.LIM
East 34th St, No. 6-25
Across from the Lux Theater
Hours: 9 to 12 3 to 6
Tel. 3-3278 Panama
For military and etvll servlca
penonnel nly In CX writ or
phone lor information PhU. Wi Wi-1
1 Wi-1 ner. General Asent. Phone I
Box 3114 Panama.
29-28 Peru Avenue
-Phone 3-0301 v
1 ; '"i J ,.' v i,'
AUFNTS OB OUR OKriCM AT 13-S1
I lotlerj. Plan CA8A ZADDO--Central
HOUSEHOLD exCHANUEj: Pa. da
FOR SALE: Dodge 1949. 4 4-door,
door, 4-door, flue drive. Call C. Z. 2 2-2731
2731 2-2731 day or 2-4256 after 6:00.
FOR SALE: 1957 Ford Tudor
3400 milet $400. Discount from
list price. Box 52 Curundu.
y r Musiyjv rord edan.
wall Balboa 2474.
FOR SALE 1956 Fordomatic
station wagon' $1400. 2491-B
Pyla Street. 2-3050. Balboa.
FOR SALE: 1957 Oldtmobile
88 sedan, hydrematicT radio ww
tires, like new, duty paid. Save
$800.00. Smoot y Parades.
Paid To Executives
Of Bethlehem Steel
WASHINGTON, Otct. 22 (UP)
Senate steel price investigators
reported today that 11 of the 18
highest paid men in U.S. industry
last year worked for .the same
company Bethlehem Steel Corp
Sen. Estes Kefauver said Beth
lehem has an "inside''; board of
directors made up of company of
ficers and executives who thus fix
their own salaries and bonuses.
The Tennessee Democrat, chair
man of the Senate Anti-Trust and
Monooply subcommittee, made
the statement in reopening hear hearings
ings hearings on the steel price increase of
about $6 a ton earlier this year.
He said the subcommittee want
ed to find out why Bethlehem, the
nation's second largest steel pro producer,
ducer, producer, always followed the price
increase jeaas ot ine united States
steel corp., the industry's biggest.
ine EUDcommiuee also was cu
rious, e said, about the salaries
and bonuses the "inside board"
memDers paid themselves. He re
leased figures on this noint rnm
piled for the-subcommittee bv the
American Institute of Manage
ment. -, V
Betniehehvrtesldent A.,.B. Hov
mer, who warHnird on the list
with $669,716 was called as the
first witness. rHe did not dispute
the figures but questioned whether
me institute was "a reputable or
ganization." . i
The list showed Eugene G
trace, Bethlehem hoard chair
man, as America's highest -paid
industrialist last year with $809, $809,-011.
011. $809,-011. Np official from U.S. Steel
was on the list- of the top 18 sala salaries.
ries. salaries. Homer defended the "inside
board" arrangement and the "in "incentive
centive "incentive payment" plan under,
which Bethlehem executives and
other key employes split 4Vb per
cent of the total amount paid out
He also defended the $5.20-a-ton
AUTOMOBILE Am CONDITION CONDITIONERS.
ERS. CONDITIONERS. Just arrived tor Immediate In Installation
stallation Installation for the followlna cars:
1957 Ford V-8 and Mercury
1957 Ford Six
1955, 195 and 195T Chevrolet T-S
1955, 1956 and 157 Pontiac T-S
1955 and 195S Chrysler?
These units are avabble In either
trunk or dash models.
GUARD! A & CIA.
Tel 17R5 Extension-8r or can
Tel. 1-234 after S:e p.m.
Full command ot the TEngllsh language Imperative:;
capable of translating Spanish text to English' ad- -vertlsing
copy "and of producing layouts wfUi ldeai
that sell. ..; .. tA-'4:.'
v. v.' .i-i r'
Please apply in writing tor an appointment to a per-(
sonal interview,1 detaUing experience and .prev)ous r
employment Please give telephone numberi where you ."-
The General lanager,! v : x
THE PANAMA, AMERICAN PRhsS, INC.
Panama.- K. P.
EKT. PANAMA- Fltt WnAtW 2."5A
ZVZ 'I-'ir UVitM
la Om Ava
PAHMACIa"'AB'' Via Porraa
FOR SALE:' Glass windows
made of mahogany frame and
screen frame for windows in good
condition. Tel. 2-1 650.
FOR SALE Dining table with
4 chairs, 2 piece Davenport set
with table wardrobe and Vanity
Must sett. Leaving soon., Call
telephone 2-0478. '
FOR' SALEi-60 cycle G. E.
refrigerator, automatic washer,
radio console mi records plus
misc. items. 1955 Bel-Air. Must
be sold this week 3-6825. Pa-
nama. i"Vl ,
FOR- SALE p 96 bis accordion,
$100.00. Phone Navy 31(1.
FOR SALE s Leaving Wednes Wednesday.
day. Wednesday. Cadillac sedan, refrigerator,
water heater, toaster. No. 3-05
corner of Mexico Avenue and
40th street.. Phone 3-3084.
FOR. SALE: Singing canaries
from th Canary Islands, single
or In pairs. Phona 2-1957.
FOR SALE: Bendix automatic
washing machine, like new. $45.
FOR SALE: Small Upright
Weaver piano, excellent condi condition.'
tion.' condition.' Wonderful tone. $250.00.
2312-A Oorhman Street, Bal-
FOR SALE Corner lot opposite
playground Parque Lefevr. ex excellent
cellent excellent location. Good buy. In Inquire
quire Inquire No.' 2196 Rio Abaio.
TAILOR MADE Hubert De
Givenchy's amusing "balloon
line" for fall is shown in this
photo, fust received' from Paris.
The town, in a pintosylolet
shade ot silk, has a puffed skirt
that describes a complete circle
from the natural waistline to
the hem, ending In a narrow
opening just below the kneecap.
A foolish train falls, like a tail,
at the back.
price increase adopted by Bethle Bethlehem
hem Bethlehem last summer. He said higher
labor, transportation and other
costs actually warranted an $8 increase.
IWMWMIWlWMWIWIWM...''i.ii..ll.'''JMI'.il.11'1 Hy" I 11 1
Arnie... Ave. and 33 gl .S f AH
IU NOVEDADES ,TW
3-.ninuta car wash $1. steam
cleaning of motor $5, waxing of
cart $5. Auto-Bafto, Trans-Isthmian
.Highway near Sears.'
For the best in TV and' electric
repairs, telephone: Panama 3 3-7607
7607 3-7607 U- S- Television. All service
C. 0. D. v '
Billy Graham Bulled
Taken To Hospital
MONTREAT. N.C. (UP) Evan Evan-geist
geist Evan-geist Billy Graham was to be
taken to the hospitali today be because
cause because he fought a painful battle
with a kinu of horned -tievii. he
had never fought before. 1
The devil was not the irreligious
type with which Graham wrestles
in his sermons. Bather, it was a
"big, mean, tremendous old ram"
that was guarding bis two ewes.
Saturday afternoon,. Graham en entered
tered entered the sheep pen oh his moun-.
tain farm to pick an apple off a
tree in the pen. He intended to
give the apple to the ram.
, 'tf vr-.
The apple turned out to be the
forbidden iruit. ;The ram butted
uidudui xuiif ucuiuu Burning mm
behind the knees. Graham stm'
bled down, a 50-foot craggy in incline,
cline, incline, bruising and scratching
himself. -; i
The enraged ram fqlowed, but-1
ting Graham twice more. The
evangelist picked up an ax and
fended the animal oif until he
could scramble over a fence.
Graham, suffering bruises, cuts
and scratches, lay in bed all day
Sunday lamenting the fact, "I
kept turning the other cheek on
that old .ram."
Dr. L. Nelson Bell, whe is Gra Graham's
ham's Graham's father-in-law as well as his
doctor, decided early today that
iMempnaT Mission) hospital in
JfcheVUle for x-raytfe:i I .f
Graham saioitias;vpossible tie
might have to cancel some speak speaking
ing speaking engagements,, but that he
Would definitely peak1 "in New
York's Polo Grounds Sundav "if
I have to go there on a stretcher."
When asked by the United Press
10 sum up his experience with the
ram, Graham said philosophi philosophically:
cally: philosophically: '."
"That ram was a wolf in
CL0BAL NOTE. Issued on
the 83rd anniversary of the
global Universal' Postal "Union, "Union,-this
this "Union,-this Canadian stamp features
the earth surrounded by the
type horn which heralded the
arrival of the mail in olden
times. ( Canada will host this
year's 14th Congress of the
Universal Postal Union.
THAN (FOR ANY OTHER
DIME YOU SPEND
CORNER, DARIEN 'ST. f
VARNISH & TAINTS
jt';.; : 'slrv
f.Va. iXWM )
'"e mttmtmmmmm wsaaaissBa .. BimmiqMmHmmKm0mmKmHmmmmmmmim
PHILLIPS Oceenslde CoHages
Santa ClardJ Bom 1890 Pans Pans-ma,
ma, Pans-ma, R. de P. Phone Panama:
3-1877. Cristobal 1-1673.
FOSTERS COTTAGES and large
beach house,' one mile past Ca Casino.
sino. Casino. Phone Balboa 1866,
Baldwin's furnished apartments
at Santa Clara Beach, Telephone
Trim,' Balboa 1622.
FOR RENT-Space tor office.
Campania da Segurq building in
Campo Alegre. Air conditioned,
elevator, cleanerman, big spate
for. parking 26 M2. Tl 3-01 16.
FOR RENT: Commercial sites''
' in new building, will be complet completed
ed completed about November 1 5th. Mea Measures
sures Measures 195 square meters, 72
square meters and 60 square
meters. Easf 45 street, corner of
Justq Arosemena Avenue. In Inquire
quire Inquire 8th street No. 5-30, Phone
2-2718, Quijano. '"
FOR RENTir-Furnished rooms
corner 4tn July Avenue ?na I
Information 1 Call
FOR. RENT: 4-bedroom chalet,"
43rd street No. 27. Can be seen
day time from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.
or phone 2-1957.
FOR RENT: Furnished two
bedroom chalet, good, for one
or two couolea, With FriqidWre,
stove, etc. Tel. 3-5340, 3-2930
HONORED FOR SERVICE Ca'pt.j.Acy L. Swaney of the 3rd
Battalion, 20th Infantry, receives a Commendation Ribbon
with Metal Pendant from lt.v Col. Benjamin G, Taylor, ;om ;om-manding
manding ;om-manding officer, of 4 the battalion, at. a recent jetreat parade
held, at, Fort Davis -, Swaney received this award for: excep exceptionally
tionally exceptionally meritorious1 service and outstanding performance of
duty as commanding officer of. the 82nd Airborne Division
Rifle and Pistol Team" Detachment during the period May 25,
1956 to March 31, 1957. (U.S. Army Photo)
Many years' of experi experience.
ence. experience. Hundreds of refer references!
ences! references! Will -work ef efficiently
ficiently efficiently day 'and nigh
seven days a week in including
cluding including all ho'lid ay s
without overtime pay-'
v A Juvenia; Watch, ;
co Mercurio .Jewellers,
,- Panama -
OL'DDEIl PANAMA, $. A.
i Automobile Row
Phone 3-7711 v 3-7712
ATTENTION. O. I.I Just built
. modern furnished apartments. I,
. 2 bedrooms, hot. cold water.
Phone Panama 3-4941.
FOR ..- RENT t -Furnished Mod Mod-dern
dern Mod-dern apartment, 6 closets,'2 Bad Bad-rooms,
rooms, Bad-rooms, living room, dining room,,
kitchen, porch, garage; 46th St.
East No. 2-6T. Phone 3-1423,
FOR RENT: A three-bedroom
apartment, .with two I baths living-dining
room, kitchen,: maid's
room with own bath, wathtubs,
garage,' and hot water facilities.
For further details .Call Panama 1
,3-1292. CIA DULCIDIO GON GONZALEZ,
ZALEZ, GONZALEZ, N. S. A., or apply to the
apartment No. 1 in Ave;! Eutebie
A. Morales No; 4, "El Xangreio".
fOK RENT; Apartments mod moderately:,
erately:, moderately:, priced, located in Rio
Abaio, Tet. 2-1650.
ment, furnished, .3 bedrooms,
livinq-dining r 6 p m, garaqe.
maid's room fith bathroom, hot
water, ete Suitable, for cmhat-'-
ties; 41 street .Sat corner of Jus Juste
te Juste Arosemena Avenue! Inquire
8th street No? 5i30. Phone 2 2-2718.
2718. 2-2718. Quijano.
FOR REMTi Small apartments,
completely : independent. "Via
Monumnnto Roorevelt." Phone
Phone 2r1456. fr
, FOR RENT:i-?Vbedroom apart-
ment,. living room, dining room,
bathrooms. East 86th street No,
6, San Francisco, near Roosevelt
." Theatre, ": i-'iiis.'
; vt ?- ;, r-r
FOR RENT:-pirtrnents, fur furnished',
nished', furnished', one and twq bedrooms
with refrigerator and stove. 43rd
street'. No. 27. Can be seen day
time from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. or
FOR RENT: -1 bedroom apart apartment
ment apartment completely' furmVhed, Bella
.Vista. Also ne room unfurnish unfurnished.
ed. unfurnished. Via EspaflV' Telj 3-0934.
Pequeno Chico Del Perrito,: a j
full-grown Chihuahua, balances
an ordinary postage scale at
just 11 ounces. Claimed to be (
the smallest dog in the world by
ri's owner, Mrs. H. J. Schaeffer,
of "Woodland Hills," Calif,
Psncho has suddenly come inta
the limelight with as agent t -handle
f. i . i i
Z3 t.7"3t grr":
(TUESDAY. OCTOBER 22, 1857
BX GEORGE W UNDER
THE STORE OF MARTHA WAINB
And Her He Ii
R WILSON 8CRUGGK yT
TKRRT AND THE PIRAT
kVOU WOULD MAVS THOUGHT THE WORLD
WAS G0MN8 TO AM Old Me. RCWJt
' CARRIED CM UKE-WEUvI DON'T
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
.17 AwiWplOU'TVOUTaLTHATIO I
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' 1 MAJOR BOO PIE OCT OUR WAT By J. R. WILLIAMS
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OUR BOARDING HOUSE
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tikimta True Life Adventures
ewr Sw i a
DAILY FORTUNE FINDER
T Um yur "Partun" for today from th (ton, write in the Uttofi
o( th alphabet carraapandinc to I ha mimarala an tka bna ef the aatra
loial pariad in which you wra aarn. Yau will And it ItM.
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TME LITTL.E AERONA.UT
MANEUVERS EXPKm-W AS HS SWOOPS
AlON. WHEN A own of7"
Eminent, the ; eu-evation
Ot- i rts i ii
AkiO a aracepuu,
' POUR-PAW LANPINd & ACXOMPUSHEP.
ftuttfr Ue H fUM ma braleeo.
Ptm!re veM )eT hit Heme like ae.
A CianiBMa- he Hrtif lbs'
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REALLY TROPICAL-No studio
making "South Pacific" on the lush Hawaiian island of KauaL
The backdrop is natures own "set" or tropical vegetation.
wild mountains, green turf and blue sea. This scene shows
Mitzi Caynor. as Nellie Forbush, and Navy nurses rehearsinc
the famous "Wash That Man Right Out of My Hair" nunrtJSj!
t trs yew
I 1 J ana rrehmaa
S:M Educatiaoal CmrlMt
4 Zoa Panda
1 0 Ufa with DUabaHl
l CUraan Camara
, (Aiffabra H, Leataa tl)
A M Had tkaltaa
I d Btudia Ona I
M Ta TtU Tha tNtil
' Martha laya
l ja I Spy
if rrs Krws
. Ills Bncan: Knfl TV Tha(
. 'Cewtej el Aerertst Panama almar
" PHONES: PANAMA: 3-1C57 3 3 1
... 1 11 . i
. f V
SYRIAN OFFICIAL INVITES HAMMARSKJOLD
TO CHECK ON WHO IS BREWING WHAT WAR
DAMASCUS, Syria, Oct. 22 (UP) Speaker of Parliament Akram Hourani, call called
ed called on tha United Nation today to send secretary-general Dag Hammarskjold to the
Middle East to find out who is brewing war. ; i
He said a u! N. investigating committee headed or accompanied by Hammarskjold
could visit "any place in Syria" if it goes into Turkey and Israel too.
nothinc to hide." said the leader of the powerful. Baath Socialist
' oartv. lareeat in the government coalition.
fivria h lucirested that a United Nations committee investigate whether
Svria is beine turned into an armed base on condition that the committee visits Is
.1 mnA Tiirkv where trooos are massine. Svria will give access to any place in
. Syria." V'"..
. The hawk-nosed Hourani, who
fought as a volunteer in the Sy Sy-i
i Sy-i rian forces during the 1948 Pa Palestine
lestine Palestine war, was elected speaker
Of Parliament just last week.
"Wa belfov Hammarskjold is
J Impartial so wo suggest h
hoods tha committee or accom accompanies
panies accompanies the members of neutral
stotos to visit Syria, Turkey and
laraol," Hourani said. "We in insist
sist insist on all thr...
"I am sure that 11 HammarsK HammarsK-jold
jold HammarsK-jold visits here, Turkey and Israel
he will find that Syria is not an
arms store nor are thousands of
Soviet experts here.
"On the other hand, he will see
Western experts both m Turkey
and Israel." TT .4
Hourani ccused the United
States of masterminding a joint
Turko-lsraeli plot against Syria.
Fingering black prayer beads,
he charged the United States is
spreading the story that Syria is
becoming a Soviet arms store to
lie used by Russia to attack Tur Turkey.
key. Turkey. "Russia does not need Syria as
a weapons store," he said. As
.v.rvnn. tnnw.t Russia has a cu
rwt harder with Turkey. It is
logical to believe that Syria is a
Meanwhile Svrian delay in ac
cepting King Saud's offers to me mediate
diate mediate the Turkish-Syrian quarrel
apparently was rousing Saudi Ara Arabian
bian Arabian ire.
And the Syrian armyy chief of
of staff still was alerting troops
to the possibility of a Turkish at attack
tack attack and warning the home guard
to be ready for guerrilla war.
A onlfusing torias of accept acceptance
ance acceptance and doniala inttrforad wth
Saudi Arabia's efforts to bMomo
a peacemaker and avert tho
throat of World War III.
The Syrian Foreign Ministry
first denied it had accept Saud s
ntur tar mediation. Then the Syr
ian embassy in Washington said
.Syria had accepted. Damascus it itself
self itself said notheing further,
SURPRISI AT DfNIAL
The Saudi radio in Mecca broad broadcast
cast broadcast the government's surprise at
the Syrian foreign office denial.
It indicated Saudi Arabia was
washing its hands of the matter,
whether Syria had changed its
mind Or not. ...
' The Syrian delegation at the
United Nations in New York last
night sardt he report of media mediation
tion mediation between Syria and Turkey
"ii not in conformity with the
Saudi radio said: "in the cir circumstances,
cumstances, circumstances, the Saudi Arabian
government is of the opinion that
his majesty, the King, has done
everything he could."
Turkey, which said it never had
received any word from Saudi
Arabia, nevertheless was report-
: Highlights of thei
ed in Washington to be ready to
accept Saud as mediator.
In the meantime, the crisis
appeared to bo easing of its own
Svrian Defense Minister Khalid
el Azm said in Damascus that the
filiation was "better now than be
fore." He said he believed it
would end in Syria's fator.
But Syria s leaders still were
keeping the country keyed up to
charges tnat runcey mreaienea
WAGE GUERRILLA WAR
Armv Chief of Staff Maj. Gen.
Afif el Bizri broadcast to the new
ly-armed Syrian home guard to
be prepared to wage guerrilla war
and "kill traitors wno cooperate
with" the enemy if Turkey should
An official statement that Bizri
had taken off for conferences in
Saudi Arabia were denied by the
Syrian foreign office.
Svrina press reports said home
euardsmen had been sent to north
ern frontier areas and would start
il. entrenching themselves tomorrow.
Turkev was auiet ana appeared
more interested in next Sunday's
general election than in the war
clouds to the soutn.
ECHOING SAME CHARGES
Russia still was echoing charges
against the United States and Tur Turkey
key Turkey for "plotting" against Syria.
In Jerusalem, Israeli Premier
David Bon-Gurioo charged, that
both Russia and the United
States were turning the Mideast
into an arena for a two power
Iraq, Turkey's only Arab ally
in the Baghdad Pact,' accused
Russia of "intriguing to create un
rest" m the area.
An official Iraqui communique
denied Soviet charges that Iraq
along with Jordan, had 'plotted
with the United States and Turkey
to attack Syria.
In Moscow, Soviet President Kli
menti Voroshilov received the am
bassador of pro-Western Iran and
naa a conversation wiin mm,
Radio Moscow reported. Presum
ably" they discussed the Syrian
WILLING TO SUPPLY ARMS
Also in Moscow, a Soviet econo economist,
mist, economist, Eugene Varga, Said the
Soviet Union was willing to supply
arms to "underdeveloped' coun
tries coutside the Western defense
In Now Delhi, Indian Premier
Jawharlal Nehru said he believ believed
ed believed the situation had simmered
"All kinds of charges and
counter-charges have been
made," Nehru teld newsmen.
"Normally, they tend to be exaggerated."
The British government reas
sured members of the Common
wealth through its various high
commissions that danger of a
Middle East war has lessened, at
least as far as nay Turkish attack
on Syria was concerned.
ONE DIVISION OF TROOPS
It was understood that Britain
informed the other- govemmenta
that Turkey has only one deivision
of troops on the Syrian frontier
not the three divisions and S00
tanks which Syrian reports
The Soviet Communist party
newspaper Pravda, kept up a
drumfire of charges aeainst Tur
I 1 U- TTU.J CtatV '!..
Arr aiiu we wmieu "u.
without'the reeket-rattlmf phrases
of the last three weeks.
Backs Over Him
A Panamanian employed by the
Maintenance Division waa run o-
ver by a truck which backed up
over him while he was lying on
the ground near the Rio uaiun
Bridge of the Trans-Isthmian High Highway
way Highway yesterday.
The injured man, Tovar J. Cle Clement.
ment. Clement. 40. was in Gorsas Hospi
tal todav auffering from possible
fracture of both legs and internal
injuries caused when the truck's
rear wheels passed across his bo
According to a police report,
Tovar either jumped or fell off
the truck when it stepped to un- recently.
load some road signs, it was Be Being
ing Being driven by Courtney Thomas,
a Panamanian employe of the
Motor Transportation Division.
While Clemente was lying on
the road, Thomas backed up the
truck, and one of the rear wheels
passed over Clemente's body.
It said the Soviet Union "again
emphasized thai political instabil instability,
ity, instability, the dangerous situation in the
Middle East, can have the most
serious consequences for all inter international
national international life."
It did. however, re echo the
charge that Turkey was plotting
against Syria with the "conniv
ance" of the United States.
AIR SPACE VIOLATIONS
And it printed an interciew with
Bizri who is believed by some in
the West to be a Communist or al
least a Red sympathizer in
which Biari charged increasing
violations of Syria's air space.
Bizri said flights by unidentified
aricraTt had been stepped up only
His injuries were at first diag
nosed at the Coco Solo Hospital.
Clemente was then transferred to
Colon traffic authorities are con
tinuing their investigation of the
While he did net identify. nSe
planes, 'he said it was thought
they came from U. S. aircraft
carriers. PnsumaMy he refer referred
red referred to the carriers with the U.
S. eth Fleet in the Mediterra Mediterranean.
nean. Mediterranean. Turkey, which has denied Sy Syria's
ria's Syria's charges that it has commit committed
ted committed "unjustified provocative acts,"
began diplomatic conferences : on
the situation. Turkish Amabass Amabass-dor
dor Amabass-dor Nuri Brigi in London met with
officials of the British Foreign Office.
thought Carlos 'wai entitled to
the reward thoney that had been
posted for information icaaing
to the arrest of the assassin.
"Yesterday when the secretary
of the court got through read reading
ing reading Miro'i first statements,
the accused trig rerman took
the floor to declare that be
hd made another sworn
statment on Jan. 13 in which
he had retracted his previous
day's confession, but that this
statement .does not. appear a a-mong
mong a-mong the records of the ease.
Nevertheless, in sworn testi
mony made- on Jan. 14, Miro a
(Continued from Page i)
followed St. Mate's, explained
In detail how he- sold a sna sna-ehlnegun
ehlnegun sna-ehlnegun to Miro, ; with Gon Gonzales
zales Gonzales and Hernando cooper
a tine; in the sale of the weap weapon,
on, weapon, which Miro -was said to
have bought for flSO. ;
Tejada explained' t hat he
brought the weapon with him to
Panama la hu baggage after es escaping
caping escaping from "military ; school' in
Guatemala and takings refuge in
the Panamanian Embassy there,
because he had been charged,
with .sedition against Ouatema-
The 23-year-old cadet said he,
Federalized Arkansas National Guardsmen
Being Separated from'-?-Central HighvServicc
' LITTLE HOCK, Ark, Oct. 21 UP)The Army continued today its gradual plan to relea
from federal serTlce most of the Arkansas National Guard, which it no longer needs In th
Integration watch, at fcentrai High School.
. mi Viinrin Walker's .hexiouarrerc mniA It vt.. .. .. 11..V j-V.
before all 1700 Guardsmen, ordered released wlU be put back under the command of Gov. awl
aw rauous. ?
The Army selected iuu umrawntn, on v an individual oasis, to help. 400 men of
M. tBUB wmnmm. W
On Single Culvert
Alterations to Pedro Miguel
Locks which will require smgie-
culvert operation mere wr ape ape-rinA
rinA ape-rinA nf.ahnut three weeks will be
started Oct. by Maintenance Di
vision forces, v .
The work is In connection with
ik. nrnit fnr increisinf the ca
pacity of the Canal during overhaul
nrinH The work has been com
pleted at Gatun Locks where the
new system waa useo ior m.j
tiem during the last overhaul of
the Atlantic Locks. ..
During the eourse M tne won
at Pedro Miguel -it wi'l be neces
sary to unwater the center wall
culvert. The work involves sinking
new access shafts to the culvert
and a numo shaft. Both local
chambers will be m time service
whrl. tha work il in Progress but
they will be emptied or filled on
ly by the side wau euivens.
No chaneea in operaung crews
are presently planned and no de
lays to snipping IS anucipaiea.
train Binnmed resDonsibility for Gonzaler. and Hernandert deliv-
the-assassmauon, dus mis umi
he implicated the then president
jose nuniui uuimuu,, u
business partner, St. Malo, and
cadets Tejada, CamllO Gonzalez
and Luis Hernandea, in addition
to Hyams, an automobile me mechanic
chanic mechanic who Miro said drove him
to and from the scene of the as
sassination: v i
St MalO'S statement were
read hv the court secretary im
mediately following the reading
of Mlro's. :
The socially prominent Pana
ma businessman stoutly aeniea
plotting the' .assassination of
President Remon, but he admit admitted
ted admitted that Mlfo had spoken to h)m
on DeCi .17. lB54. 'Of a COUP to
overthrow Remon.' He said that
he forgot all about, it, even alt
er he learned of tne assassma
St. Malo testified, however,
iha.1 later, when Mire came to
htm to suggest the names of
the cabinet members Guisado
should appoint (with Miro as
Minister of Government and
Justice), he became convinced
that Miro waa the assassin.
He said he consulted with his
business associate JOse Nieves
Perez, and the latter had sug
gested that since he, (St. Malo)
hid not repotted Miro's plan to
overthrow tne 'Presmeni wnen
h. f Int heard Of it On DC. 17,
he had, better not d,o so at that
time..- t ;
St. Malo admitted ; tnai ne
hoiiid have reoortea ? Miro s
nian tn fiiilntftdo-or to' the' Dolice,
but he awora that, h did not
taks jt serioosiy ana wai no ror ror-got
got ror-got all about it immediately at t-
cred the weapon' to Miro around
the end of September, 1954, and
received $100, of tvhieh f ave
IIS each "'to Gbnzalejs and Her-j
nandez. He said he collected the
rest of the money later, getting
the last $20 from Miro on Nov. 4.1
,; Tejada went ; on to say how
Miro later sought him out to
help in a plot to overthrow Pres
ident Remon, but that he ifd
Miro to believe he was in on it,
but ducked out: later in Decem
ber by going to Chlriqul alleged allegedly
ly allegedly to attend to some business on
ms ifttnera rarm
Up to now Tejada's statements
are tne strongest ones implicat implicating
ing implicating Miro as the plotter and the
assassin or president Remon.
-The first witnesses due to
appear-- arer those summoned
by District Attorney Francisco
Alvarado;.' They had been or ordered
dered ordered to appear this morning
at 10. but their apnearance has
now; been rescneauiea for to
morrow morning at the same
These witnesses are: Drs. Ma
riano GOrriz. Carlos Justiniani.
Mario ROgnonl and Bernardino
; "Witnesses summoned bv spe
cial-prosecutor Romulo Escobar
have been ordered to .nrtar
tomorrow afternoon at 3 p.m.
A anokesman for Walker said
release- of all unneeded guards guardsmen
men guardsmen from Federal service Is a
necessarily, slow process that re
quires f.' large number of aa aa-mlnlartattve
mlnlartattve aa-mlnlartattve actions," : '".
i The men are beln released on
a priorltv basis, with students
getting first ,oreference.;
The shard's commander. Brie.
Geh. Shermn T. rilhter. i be be-inr
inr be-inr knt In Federal service tem tem-porri'v.
t Testerda w nthr oulet
iav a Central High. Seven of
lt nne Werro vlnteTted
iio the scVoolJv wek
tfejiii clas. araln wlth wlth-on
on wlth-on lnldnt. Th ant
dent tid fn. along with
innre than 5o Whtes.
F"bus. too. conflnud to flcrtit
th flu. wWh h has hd inter-l
mlttent fOr':vthe';p"!t two
weeVs. He had to,lav h's office
in the m'dtie of the dav.
, Meanwhile the Supreme rourt
strurk new Mow at the efforts
of southern t.te avoid or
delay school Integration. :
In a brief order without a
written opinion, it reteetei an
appeal by the State of Virginia
from; court orders directing
the desetTer atlon of nnhlle
school In Norfolk and New Newport
port Newport News.
The High Court's action left
atandin?' a ruling b Federl
Jud?e Walter E.s Hoffman Of
Norfolk, that Virginia's anti-integration
"pupil placement act"
is unconstitutional. v i
The Fourth Circuit Court of
Appeals prrioslv refused to
Interfere with Hoffman's order
to Virginia school boards that
Neero stuoents mun be admit
ted to Norfolk and Newport News
uivisiun wim uicBiiiuh ium uuues,. a tne increasingly jess-beleaguere
jeeted to desegregated,- class classrooms.
Many jBouthern State8 huve
aaoptea similar- laws in an, at
tempt to nullify the 1954 daci
rney regarded the High Court
test of the Virginia act as an In
dication of how their own sta-
tutes would fare in the Federal
CALL SPECIAL SESSION r
The Supreme Court's rejection
of Virginia's appeal brought an
i THE TRUE STORY
J OF THE LIFE AND
uvts or int
i ies asm
'What's Your Question?' Is
Show Starting Tomorrow
"What's Your Question" a Canal Zone and Panama,
new CF"J United Fund television I Although the first show tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow tnat will answer the public's row will be entirely from written
Zone United United Fund drive i questions submitted to the fund,
question about the $1.4,000 Tanal'in future weeks the United Fund
now in its second week will go hopes to invite people submitting
on the air at 5:45 p.m. tomorrow, written questions to come to the
.Fund officials, who today t an-1 studio and ask their questions in
nounced the new program, said it: person.
was devised to answer nublical'v People wishing to submit ques ques-the
the ques-the many auestion that peoole tions about United Fund are re rein
in rein icthmian Fommunit ie mar nuected to send a postcard with
have about. United Fund.
Scheduled to run for at
(UP) ponce used lugh-presiure
water hosei- te break up. n at-
temoted march on eovernment of
fices by supporters of -t defeated
presidential candiate, Gen. Miguel
Ydigoras Fuentes last night..
Still incomplete returns from
Sunday's elections showed Fuentes
running far behind the government
candidate, -Miguel Ortiz. Passarel Passarel-li.
li. Passarel-li. On the basis of these returns
Ortiz, a former Supreme Court
Justice, claimed victory.
Some- 4,000 supporters of Ydigo Ydigoras
ras Ydigoras Fuentes held a mass meeting
at the cathedral near the National
Palace last night and-then decld
ed to march on the palace to pro protest
test protest the outcome of the elections..
When' demonstrators ignored po
lice warnings to end their unau unauthorized
thorized unauthorized march a police w a t e r r-pump
pump r-pump truck, was brought up. The
demonstrators were sprayed with
water containing a dye which
makes later identification of them
Several of the marchers fought
through the streams of water to
attack i the crew of thej truck, but
no. injuries were reported and the
crowd finally withdrew and dis dispersed.
There were no reports of arrests.
Duvalier Will Be
As Haitian Prexy
PORT AU PRINCE, Haiti, Oct.
2J.(UP) Dr. Francois Duva Duvalier,
lier, Duvalier, 48, is scheduled to be sworn
id as President of Haiti today,
ending 10 hectic months Of rule
Question?" must indicate that on by provisional and military gov-
The :-pupiI J placement, law, was
designed to circumvent the Su
preme Court's,' 1054 decision Out
)awing segregMiorv in Southern
f,Undertits urovisions.' the au
thority for assigning students is
removeatirom ioeai scnooi
boards and placed in the hands
of a three-member : board ap
pointed by the governor. Thla
shift of authority was designed
to make tne local boards im immune
mune immune from court suits.
. The law also permits the
governor to close and deny
state funds to any integrated
schools and to finance the pri private
vate private education of a student of
either race whose parents ob-
Bombs Al US Army
Men In Saigon
SAIGON, Oct. 22 (UP) Left
wing terrorists hurled three bombs
at American vehicles and installa
tions in Central Saigon today.
wounding 13 U.S. Army officers
and enlisted men. The U.S. Infor Information
mation Information Building was badly dam
The 13 army men were wound wound-ed
ed wound-ed m the explosion of two plastic
bombs outside U.S. military bil
lets here were the American Ar
my is helping the government of
Free Vietnam build up its strength
against the Communist north.
No one was reported iniured In
the blast which wrecked the j Li
brary although tho building con contains
tains contains apartments upstairs for U.S.
Embassy employes. i
One bomb was hurled under an
American Military bus near .the
billets. Another; exploded ; in a
flower pot outside an. Army ho hotel.";
tel."; hotel."; The bombs" were reported to
be the same type of, pi as tic
bombs used by left-wing elements
irt outbursts -off terrorism three
years? ago.v::'';: ty-.jji
..f "'IV v -i -....-:;j ft
' .'JGight t of tjie Americans wjwe
wounded so seriously J they were
being flown: w Clark Field In.'M
nila for hospital treatment, iwe
others were released after being
treated: at the JArmy diaipeW.
sary. Xi'i 4K -r:.
tThe first bomb apparently, a
timehomb, exploded at 7:25 am
outside Five Oceans" HotelJ a
United States military billet.
It injured American military per
sonnet waiting for a bus.
The second bomb was hirled
under a bus outside "MetroMe'
Hotel at 7:40 a.m. The two lotels
are about one mile apart.
iiiuneaiaie piea oy State Se
ieu uaiion, Kepubiican- canrl
aaie ior governor, that a sped
scaiun or me state- legislate
be called to meet the
caused by the high court's ru
- Dalton called uppn his Demi
crauc ; opponent. In the Nov
election, former Attorney cm
eral J. Lindsay Almond, to "ini
me in an appeal" to Gov. Thonl
as a. Stanley; to call the specif
session. Stanley declined to coni
mem, -. -i
A .senarftt tlni nf th Vlmfn
iw is inciuaea m an appea
"uw oeing processea tnrough tl
courts, from a similar deW
gatlon order -affecting the put
v swiuuia ui Arlington, V-,
ouuuii oi yvasijingron.
Federal Judge Albert V. Brva
of Alexandria. Va.. ruled in
month that the 'statute wag tq
sluggish" to remedy, the mnt
piaint or Negro students deniel
aamissipn to Wnlte schools. BJ
he stayed his Integration ordJ
pending an appeal.
An attorney for the Nation
ai Association for the Ad
vancement of Colored Peopl
said, however, that he
ed the Supreme Court's actio
in the Norfolk ease, when cod
pied with lower court ruline
as voiding the pupil placemen
law. ; .;. -. r-:
On that basis, he said, tl
waauf proDaoiy would ask Bii
an to order 'the immediate int
gration of, Arlington schools.
Weather Or Not
This weather report for th
24 hours ending 8 a.m. toda toda-is
is toda-is prepared by the Meteorok
gicall and Hy d ro gr a p h i
Branch of the Panama Car
ompanyi 'frt-j- p v;,:,
High ........ .84 8
Low. 74 e-iv-vi-.
(inner harbors) 83 83
WEDNESDAY, OCT 23
For CZ Fund
that week. Persons wno would
like to appear on "What's Your
the postcard below the .question
they are asking.
The dark-skinned Duvalier
will take the oath of office in
Panelists for the Show will be r the imposing white palace where
officials and distinguished guests the President of this Negro rt-
of the United Fund, selected for public traditionally resides.
their ability to answer the broad Duvalier will then take over
scope of questions that fund effi-' power from Gen. .Antonio Ke
four weeks, "What's Your
tion?" will be staged as a
cials expect to receive.
vision ouir show, with nuestinnn tion by Tuesday afternoon to
their question, to "What s Your
Ouetkn" CFN. Box 19, Fort1 Names of the panelists and the
ri.vton Canal Zone. panel moderator for the show will
Ouentions should reach the sta- be announced over CFN and
submitted from the people in the! used on the Wednesday show
of week's show.
prior' to each
Big Opening Of Grecha Music Sf ore
Today one of the most distinguished and best stocs:-edmn-lc
stores of Ltin America was inaugurated in Pan Panama
ama Panama Citv. A 50 discount is being offered today m all
the ourchases of record at the Orecha Music Store. The
special offer of a 50 discount ends at; T oelock tonight
A modern and luxurious music bar has been included
at Grecha. where "musical cocktails'' of the Hit Parade
Records will be served. x e
A completo department for.tameras projectors, and
films, with special aurplles to- dertlooment, will also be
maintained by Grecha. The bes brands in this Una win
.be carried. . ... , ? -.-
. i. '- '
with the opening o Orechi's Record Store. Panama,
mill have another p to data shopping center -, :"
breau. president of the military
junta which has ruled Haiti since
June 1. Martial law, which was
Imposed in the-wake of tho dis disputed
puted disputed presidential elections in
September, is scheduled to end
with Duvalier's inauguration.
SCOTLAND YARD TO GIVE
OPINION ON LOCAL CRIME
However great a police rganlattoa naay be, Its of officers
ficers officers are not "favermen" and nae ne mysterious means
at their dlapMaL Selena and modem methods help, bat It's
the hard work, purging and patience that catches the erl-.
minal in the end. An Infinite asmbtr of ehaea are fa-thered
by many different tonreos, eoordtnated and studied by ex expert,
pert, expert, and only then can the detectire arrrta at the truth.
How this la done ts graphically portrayed -RAMC's new-
est e-lor nredaetiou X05T S.Oi. SCOTLAND YAFD' epen epen-tag
tag epen-tag Thursday at the LCXTheatoe..:
PRICES: .75 .40
Shows: 1:35, 4:05, 6:35, 9:00 p.m.
moment of the
they found and
, almost tost I
- r ii i r i Ma i ,tT,- v i
m sw m 1 j k -i i,i
t' "" T" ' ': ;
: COLOR sty DC LUXC