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"T1V i f r r
AN1 INDEPENDENT WA1Ae?& DAILY NEWSPAPER
:b HEW YORK:
i :' jd'to'sAO PAULO
. JLcl tfc "people know the truth and the country U safe'
: Tel. Panama -0975
1! r "I PANAMA, R., p.,' WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 23, 1957 i 1 IVB CENTS
S3r4 YEAR f i -, i t t v.
Jif vbapis way Mir Tritl
P.C. PILOTS CROWD COURT
AT 52,000,000 HEARING
Indicating that this, will btAhe last step befors mak-
' Jn his decision W ths $2,000,000 Canal Pilots' pay case,
Judg Guthrie fi urowe waay opeireu u. p-..
will hear final oral argument' from both sides. i
In a courtroom filled with two dozen pilots, and about
a dozen wi'ves, Crowe pointed out that he felt convinced
that tht case was a class 'action in which one pilot
may represent; th entire group.
It had been argued by Panama Canal lawyers that
Dh.rt Bovd. Dilot who filed the suit for over 100 other
Canal pilots was hot entitled
Plalntffi are clairtiM that, the
Canal owes them overtime, holi holiday,
day, holiday, travel : and other cotopensa cotopensa-on
on cotopensa-on ilnce July 1. to the tope
Of $2,000,000 Ji ,. j
WUUam S. Tyon, haat haat-torney,who
torney,who haat-torney,who is one -ot the pilots
lawyer ih; the cast; opened the
areumenU at 8:35 Ji- i
" W Charaeo that h. .""
C.ntl h..V fia th. pilots'
was aeeordinff Mr ratos and
praetieos provailinu in the man man-,
, man-, timo Industry. .;' .
' ."What thoy havt dono it
eal." he statod.
Tvson arrived Monday, "om
-Washington to join lbcal attorneys
Charles Ramirez Woodrowde
k Castro in present ,the pilots
Before enteripg the Ancoi' court-
house this morning. Tyson stated
.. that he would be .presenting a sum-
Biariiation rtt gal pomts in the
- case tojlajf. Jft "d he fc It Uu 1 1 he
, pildts' attorneys have o
.ound, lepal grounds to. the court
for' awarding Uie-" aecisioiv to the
. pilots,, if
Referring to an ttpiW u
,'ln whrch they won iheit claim Wr
, similar overtime, holiday, and otn otn-cr
cr otn-cr compensatiort due themfor a
period before July 1,. WujTyVon
aaid he felt that case vould have a
' "decisive" bearing on.tlyi new suit.
"Of ovrs tW court is not
bound y What j
.Claims deidod," h "W
"but jftor aB authortta.
, x? x
Has Posted Bail
In Traffic Death
car ran Over and killed a Pan Pan-Smardan
Smardan Pan-Smardan Wer on the Trans;
, Isthrnian.Hlghway;earll th s
week. is. out on $1,000 bail, it
was learned today :
" He' is stjt. Ernesttr Arrlola,.. of
'Albroolc, who was charged m
.Panama with "negligent homi-
Panaam .police Reported that
they found the 23-year-old vie
- tint, Ruben Gartfdo, dead when
they.,, arrived pn the scenes of
the 5 accident ? .early Monday
The. sreant wa standing
beside the body when they ar
rived.'It la believed that Arrio
la was released in the Custody
rpf -"f f 111 ""V l-" A' I
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- J. I - .rt4"4
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TIRST, ENTRY 'on' this 58 by 12 feet Ccpany-Covemment .sjKn in Balboa will be made.today when the first week returns on bureau employes
V contributions td United Fund totaling $7725 will be recorded. Tht seven persons of the sijjns represent thi various Company-Covernment. bureaus
. and these figur'ea will be filled in to'sbow the percentages of; employ es. in each bureau who- have" participated as contributors.". According to
the dollar -amount reached toward the Company-Government quota of $65,660, the ship, SS Urfrted Fund, will move across the top of the sign.
" The official United Fund '1herrrrcmeter,fspim the Bafboa Pradd, will be marked to'show not only. the Company-Government totals to date but
- all' eontributions received toward the ver-ell Canal Zone United Fund goal of $134,000 for the 1 957 campaign Panama Canal Photo).
. ---" ; r - - ' - 1 -r -- ; "!
,, t - -. -- ' - -1 1 '- :-- ". :"' 4 '
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to represent the ent.re group.
tivt opinion of n important court
f tho United Stmt
'In nnnniflcr thn sesion today.
Judge Ciowe said tha;t jt' was quite
ttt.fiaWfthat :thef loising party
would appeal to the Court of Ap
He-stated that he felt the discus discussions
sions discussions today would be -extremely
Crow added: "The briof havo
boon very clear and oxhaustiye.
And I might ay.,.exhUting.
Speaking for the Canal Company,
lawyer David Markun indicated
that the government's case has
been prepared by two lawyers,
and that he and Dwight McKabney
will present oral arguments for the
It was estimated that about one-
fifth of the entire l.anai s puoi
force were interested v spectators
After a two-hour presentations by
Tyson, -court was recessed at 11:30
to reconvene. at x p.m
time" the company lawyers were
to begin their arguments. ;'V'
A I I '
A new drede. .built 'for the
DredRinc Division by Dredging
Division employes, will be
launched at 3:30 o'clock Thursr
day morninsr at the ureaging
Division pier in Gamboa. ..... 1
The first piece or iioaung
eauiDihent to be1 constructed lo
cally by the Canal since 1941,
th niw rfredM! will be launch-.
,ed with full honors ana will be
christened the ."Mancunga" Dy
Mrs.; Hugh -M. Arnold, wire 01
the Acting Governor of the Ca Canal
nal Canal ..Zone. v ,,
Mi Innnpliirnr irimnnT will
be attended also by Arnold, and
Alton White, chief or tne
Dredving Division. who ,; will
Oresent George D. Suddaby
captain of the Mancunga,
George Gregory, general shop
foreman, and Vincent Biava,
the two principal builders of
the dredge. -;,w
When the Mandinga Is
christened, other floating equin-,
merit in the Gamboa area will
salute the! new addition to the
Canal Dredging Division fleet.
Music will ;be furnished bvithe
;; Gamboa Community Band.
i :sw:js:;?:;''iK':-ivS;ii:s ;.: 'J
,.,--, -i ULJil,; iQAQA?k: -Ji
JUDGE AND JURY U?.jS22!2,
today of the alr-cSndit'ioned
Datvinn a sn ss nnt.ioii mai.
T- y-i( lofflnn thsm lp(n In hiS OffiCS. Ill
' other complaints by and about
SS United Fund Sails Today As Contributions,
Gifts Transit $11,000 En Route to $134,000
"Contributions and special gift
to the Canal Zone united Jf una
have reached over 511.000, runa w
ficials announced today, with onl
a small portion 'Of the potential
donors reported so far.
$7,725 of this amount was frdm
Panama Canal Company-Canal
Zone Government employe eonv
tributions, roprosontinfl. approxl approxl-'tnatoly
'tnatoly approxl-'tnatoly 10 portnnf f the maxf-
.unj nMbr ,Of',1o1ntit
any-Govornmont dpndr.- ; r
The consolidated receipts for the
first week of the campaign aia not
include any reports from the Army
ftavy or Air Force, hut -"fund of.
ficials indicated that the military
contributions, which are primarlr
lv- keved to monthly paydays, were
progressing very welL ;
Special gilts, irom Business mmi
and individuals, totaling $3,323 by
nf the first week, made up
the remainder of the $11,048 total
received by Monday night.
Donations of lOO-acn irom xne
firms Of Samuel Friedman (La
Mascotai and Pan American World
Airways and $123 in smaller'' gift?
from- business firms,, individuals
and retired people.- swelled tne
previous? major special- gifts con contribution
tribution contribution announced last Sunday.
These were: National Distillers,
$1000; L. Jt. Sommer, contractor,
$500;, John JT, Carter, contractor,
$500; National Brewery. ? $250 ; H,:
I.. Honia Company, $200t Cia Par
namana de Fuerza y Luz $100 j
and Stamrdard sFruit Compapy,
Additionar smaller gifts from
business firms and individulas to totaled
taled totaled over $300. n '
Fund officials again emphasized
that the special gifts solicitation
of business firms is completely se separate
parate separate from the employe solicita solicitation
tion solicitation program within the four ma major
jor major Canal Zone agencies support supporting
ing supporting the campaign. ,'.'.
" Under the Unilnd Fund slogan
quarters in which they must live
conditioning was bad
'iniee 1 ururs u
members of the Jury held up;
'ono dav'a pay is the faif share
way?', the fund is sooking to
raise tho $134,000 notdod by the
18 participating agencies through
Angry Plumber, 22,
Pays ?t5 Fin
A young plumber's apprentice to today
day today was fined $15 because he turn turn-ed.his
ed.his turn-ed.his car sharply to the right on
Ti voli Avenue,, yesterday, cutting
off another car in a fit of anger
against the driver." .p
- The defendant, CarrTuttle, a 22-year-old
American,'! admitted to
the Balboa Magistrate that he was
angry at thja.time of the incident.
But he took' the stand to .testify
that the driver of the other car, a
Panamanian, had pulled out from
the corner by the Cool Spot in Pa Panama
nama Panama City -without stopping at the
Stop sign forcing him, Tuttle, to
make a sharp stop to avoid a col
lision. :-? .v
Two (Balboa Junior College girts
sittine in the front seal with Tuttle
were tnrown jorwara against me
windshield, be .added. No serious
Both eirlsilareuerite Williams.
and Margaret Acker, took the stand
today as witnesses for Tuttle.
The reckless driving charge was
lodged against the filumher after a
policeman saw him cut his car
sharply to the right n Tivoli Ave Avenue
nue Avenue forcing the Panamanian driver
to make a qnick stop. No damages
were reported to' elther Vehidei. f
till a verdict is de livered in the
from now on.
In cojinecfron with Company-Government
employe donations, the
first week tabulation will be post posted
ed posted today for the first time on the
fciant 58 feet by 12 feet sign ro
tated in tsaiDoa at tne ena 01 tne
Prado. i f.
Seven persons on the sign repre represent
sent represent the various Company-Government
bureaus and these ..figures
will he filled in to show the percem
taga "of 'emplor 4n each-- bureau
reached, a ship, the SS United
Fund,; will move across the top of
The Company-Government sign
Only reflects ; the : tabulation of
their $65,000 quota of the toatl
A ,1nited n una tnermometer aiso
mminted in the Balboa Prado will
reflect the total United Fund cam cam-paiga
paiga cam-paiga figurer as they Tare develop
A' similar United Fund.'thermO'
meter is mounted in Cristobal.
$50 Fine Imposed
For Paint Theft
From Air Force
A $50 fine and a 15-day suspended
jail sentence were imposed today
1. ir .1 i .... I rt .
in jsaiDoa magistrate ourv
Panamanian charted with stealing
paint from the Air Force,
The defendant,: Luig x S.- Molina,
30, was found guilty- Of petit lar larceny,
ceny, larceny, 'and in addition to the fine
and jail sentence, was aiso piacea
on- one year probation
Molina stole four one-gallon cans
of green paint worth tlT.40 from
the Ak Forcei'at Albroofc It had
been, in the custody of an, employe,
Albert 'Pi Dairidsy., jjif.
to the dollar amounts v; -iT. r-.. j .
3 Dislike Air Conditioning;!
First Witnesses Tomorrovull
Complaints -by and about the jury delayed the Remon assassination trial todays
Three jurors said they did not like having to sleep in the air-conditioned quarters;
specially installed for them in the courthouse on French Plaza. Air-conditioning is"
bad for their health, they claimed. The three slept last night in the non-air-conditrori
ed office of presiding Judge Angel Vitelio de Gracia.
Defense attorneys at the same time protested that the jury, which is supposed to
be incommunicado until it delivers a verdict, has access to telephone in the courK
house. ;' v.-.-.-V-";-:. V, .
The two women jurors, further protested that the toilet facilities for them were
insufficiently private. w,i--: VI
These and other complaints held up the trial of alleged machinegun assassin
Ruben O. Mif6 and six others for more, than half an hour.
At the current rate of progress, no witnesses are expected to take the stand;
until tomorrow. V
This morninc's session was
taken un with readine of the in
dictments against those accused
in connection with the Jan 2.
1955, assaslnatlon of President
Jose Remon at the now-demol
ished Juan Franco racetracK.
This afternoon's session was
expected to be taken up with the
readine to the Jury of such por
tions of the 3000 plus page rec
ord of the ase as may be re requested
quested requested by the prosecution and
Time Dermltting. documenta
ry evidence will also be aubmit--
Appearance -of the: mtf -WWt
It is possible that before the
witnesses appear the Jury will
be taken out to see what re remains
mains remains of the scene of tho
crime, and the path Miro al allegedly
legedly allegedly took from his car to
tho firing point, and return.
An autoDsv report in the in
dictment of Miro and the others
established that the bullet that
killed swwimmer Danl'.o Sousa
was not of the same caliber as
those which killed and injured
President F.emon and the oth others
ers others at the racetrack in January.
1955. Expert opinion was that It
was tired from a.45 Colt revol revolver,
ver, revolver, '-tl'
A reees was called in th mid
dle ot the morning session when
Judge de Gracia summoned
prosecution and defense attor attorneys
neys attorneys and members of the press
and radio to his office.
Miro, who is conducting his
own aeiense. was accompamea
to the Judge's chambers by, Na
tional Guard Cant, jose m. Hur-
tado and Spt. Alberto SUdo. who
has been Miro's personal: guard
since the first day of the t-ial.
Once Inside, the Judge report reported
ed reported that three of the Juror had
complained that the aircondl aircondl-tlonlng
tlonlng aircondl-tlonlng affects their health end
that it had been brought to his
attention that telephones were
available to the Jurors, if they
wanted to use them, when they
are left alone after each session.
The two women on the jurv
ef eight has also protested
that the location of tbe hath
rooms In the dormitory did not
offer sufficient privacy, the
Following an exchanee of
ideas between the Judjre and thei
lawvers for both sides a eommu-
nldue was issued to the effect
i The three 1urors. whose
health is affected by the air con-j
ainomng wui sieep in ,,uu8c
1-The telephone in that of-
ft -rill h. HUronnertad nd
3. The maid who does the
cleaning, washing and Ironing
in the dormitory will only do so
while the Jurors are in
and In the presence of one rep representative
resentative representative each of the defense
and the prosecution.
Miro and the other defend defendants
ants defendants arrived and entered the
courtroom today under the usual
police guard, without tndoent.
Most ef a crowd ef aout 240
persons whe were outside the
building when tbey arrived left
as seen as tbe defendants were
Inside tho buUdinf.
Mrs. Teresa Castro Suarrx,
who la on trial for harboring a
criminal, continued to ignore
her former boy friend, Miro.
In fact, none of the other de de-ftndants
ftndants de-ftndants allegedly Involved in
the killing seem to be on speak-j
lng terms with the alleged trig trig-trrman.
trrman. trig-trrman. : 1
During the c corse of yester-
day's session, Camilo Oonsales,
one Of three cadets allegedly in involved
volved involved in the sale of the mur murder
der murder weapon to Miro, angrily got
up from his chair next to Miro
when the latter insisted on talk
ins to him.
There was some speculation
today that Miro's defense
would try to establish that he
arrived late for the assassina assassination,
tion, assassination, and that the killing was
actually carried out by a group
of which Luis E. Tejada, the
cadet who allegedly brought
the murder weapon to Pana Panama,
ma, Panama, and sold it to Miro last
September, was a member.''
According -to Tejada'sr tran
' The 1955 testlrnotar of Alfonso
F. Hyams, the mechanic who
said he drove Miro to the scene
of the assaslnatlon,, revealed
that Tejada was in the same vi
clnity about the time the shots
' Hyams' statements, which were
read to tne court yesteraay ait
ernoohi indicated that he saw
someone with a bandaged hand,
he was driving alter Miro
had returned to trie automobile
which Hyams had parked in an
area behind the now-demolish-ed
Juai Franco racetrack.
Hyams' testimony included
a portion he voluntarily wrote
in ungrammaticaf but under understandable
standable understandable Spanish at i the re request
quest request of the investigating com committee
mittee committee of the National Assem Assembly
bly Assembly prior to the March 1955
trial of ex-President Jese Ra Ramon
mon Ramon Guizado for eompliclty in
The tall, Negrd mechanic's
1955 testimony told of driving
Miro to and from the scene of
the crime, during .which Miro
told him of taking "the biggest
Jump of my life" and of shoot shooting
ing shooting a number of people at Juan
Fianco, including president Re Remon.
Hyams said he had a headache
and that Miro gave him two pllis
and later gave him two more.
The mechanic said the pills made
him "feel f unny!. and "bravef
even though sometimes lie felt
like running awayiW -i v'
Hyams said that after Teavtnn
the racetrack and driving this
way and that" according to Mi Miro's
ro's Miro's instructions, he took Miro
to a house near Avenue "A.? He
added that Miro staved- and sent
ihim with the car to hi (Mlro'si
wife's home for pants and a
car from him through a down
stairs window. V
Hyams also testified that
when he awoke next morning
jib nia uie uuurvasiuu ui
Bus Driver fFined
$25 For Keeping
Mum On Accident
A bus driver, wbe failed to re report
port report an accident m which he was
involved, was charged today in Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Magistrate's Court..
Manuel Castillo. 4Vy ear-old Sal
vadorean was fined $25 for failing
to report an accident which occur
red last Saturday eight ea Frtngi Frtngi-pani
pani Frtngi-pani Street. h : i
la additioa, i $10 tine was im imposed
posed imposed on him for overtaking anoth another
er another bus ee the left wVhoat making
sure it was sate, aiinor eamage
resulted to the bus be art.
the clothe and the keys to thejerating conditions, will call for
that happened was Juet a.bad
dream, but he hurriedly bought
a newspaper and discovered that
President Remon had really been
Hyams said he was unable t
de any work at hia mechanic',
shop in the days that followed, V
and that his shop was search-?
ed by the police because ef his
known associations wDth Miro.,
He said he communicated his
fears tg Miro, who assured him
that he had nothing to worry
about and would not be impli implicated.
cated. implicated. Hyams also testified that
he made several attempts to tell '.
what-had haweneato- lnfJu- s
eptial. friend,-, but. that be'lot
Tr Mrs. Catro Suarez, whose 1855 s
testimony preceded Hyams, at
first said Miro came to her house
on the night of the killing and
left a bundle of clothes and s
suitcase there, with instruction r
t throw away the bundle of
In further testimony, howey
er, she admitted that M'ro als4
rrought a machinegun to he
house and that he later picked.
it up in the "garage of a house on ;
stalling a beauty parlor.
The gun, wrapped In manila
paper and the suit :ase, were
bought into the court yester
day and place on the floor 1)1 ,.
front of the jury box.
During previous testimony,
when Miro was confronted with
the gun found in his late -fi-
trier's nouse, and asked whether
he had wrapped it in the paper,
he laid he had not. But he has
said he will reveal who did dur during
ing during his trial.
Miro smiles and shakes ' his
head during the reading of some
portions of the testimony." At
one time yesterday he asked lor
and received one of the volumes -of
testimony and pored oveff it ;
.'or awhile before putting it back:
on the taeie occupied by tne qe-
Increase In Zone
Telephone Rales :
Slaled For January
' An increase in the telephone
rates in the Canal Zone-will
become effective Jan. l, itrhas
been announced at Balboa
The new fates which are the
result of -continuously rlsine
cosls inaaiusuiiu ui
an Increase- of' from. 25 cents to
50 cents a month for residen residential
tial residential telephones and from. &0
cents to $3.00 per month tor
commercial and Company-Go
emment telephones. i
Alter Jan. 1. monthly rates
for a regular residential tele tele-vhone,
vhone, tele-vhone, will be increased front
S3 to $3.50: partv lines front
$2 to $2.25- and extensions fro:
50 cents tc 75 e?r-is. R.tes for
commercikl telephones will be
raised from $13 per month t
$14 and each extension fro:
$3.50 to- $4.00. Company-Oov4
emment telephone rates win re
from $10 per month to si 1.50
and extensions from S3 CO te
$3.50 per month.
- The rale Increase, which Is
the first since January 1953,
was found to, be necessary fol following
lowing following a -recently completed
study of the Communications
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 23, 195?
r c two
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
.MB mlwhiS THBj PANAMA jiMMicaie raw inb
. aOUNBra NtLKN MOUNaKVCLL IN
. HARMODIO ARIAS, COITOR
M eTmerr O Box 3. Panama, n. or w.
iimuii, panambrican. Panama
Officii Z.t Cntiai. Avinui htwiin ith and 11th Ttn
, romnaN ".eimieiNTATIvei., JOHUA TOWIM. INC.
4B MAO(ON Ava. NIW VOKK. Oil N V.
a mm A MA
- H AMflHCI ' .DW
M Sill MONTHS. IN AOVANCt.
NI VIA. IN AOVANCI
,TH)S IS VOUS fORUM THI KIADIRS OWN COLUMN
t TImj Mail io to an erum lot readere at The 'imim American.
'Utters ara receive, fretefully and ara handled in a whally confidential
""fll" e eenfribute a letter don't ba Impatient it It doain't appaai the
' Mat day. Lettere ara published In tha ordar racaivad.
' Pleaie try ta keep tha lettert limited to on. paae langth.
Identity of lettef write ii held in itricteit confidence
,'f This newspaper assumes no responsibility for statements or opinions
impressed In litters from readers.
it H E MAIL BOX
Although your paper has as its motto, "Let tne peopie imw
tmth I SOnuime.s uuuu u. ju
viuui ... j.i,i j.i,tnmii t t.h r"7. r;nv-
leebt I have noticed mat Hywg ucum,,.,.. w
rnmpiit is never puansiieu. wuyr , ,
f Nowhere in tl"e wo. Id will you find a shabbier more neg-
' Jerted tumble-down school than in Ancon. Little by little, ev ev-Sung
Sung ev-Sung in Aneon has dried up and the school is left .only be-
; S the- cannot jam the students into Ba.boa and Diablo. The
S ovulation of the Canal Zone and adjacent communities has
uadruDled in the past ten years, but no new schools have been
, t on the Pacific Side end no likelihood of it in the future.
I But the sad part is to completely neglect what is already
.trere You should take your photographer and a reporter to the
AncJn School and take .some pictures. There is a curious back back-rouud
rouud back-rouud to this school, an aura of decay, a feeling of hopeless hopeless-Hess
Hess hopeless-Hess Whv?
J For one thing, the st.hool needs more classrooms. There is
rid music room, no roon: for Spanish instruction. At present,
Spanish is being Uught in a reconverted cloakroom, about the
sift, of a largo closet, approximately &te
anri nn h aCKDOara. fjcecicss io say, me uiowuvwuu
the process. No fault of the teacher, only of the facilities.
m.. -kiirav, uhn tnr the most Dart come from Panama
nd do not return home for lunch, either eat the TivoH Hotel or
jaruiL their luncns. xnose vno eat ai uie num gci,
dav. The lunches are execrable. Those
Vlto brine their lunches have no place to eat. They sit on bench benches
es benches in the hall on the first lioor. Those who are lucky enough to
i vai fast and get a place on e bench; the latecomers eat on tne
' iThe desksaxe the oldest on the Isthmus, ditto the black black-Ubards
Ubards black-Ubards books, etc. The lighting is extremely poor and inade inade-fluatc
fluatc inade-fluatc the rocms always have a feeling of darkness and op oppression
pression oppression When the sun i shining, it floods the rooms halfway
' and. the children are caught in the glare and the heat. Three
i chees to the architect v.ho planned this so well. If the teach-
ts close the Venetian olinds, the rooms are dark and hot. If
hey leave them open whei: the sun is shining, the rooms are
Kl&ry and hot.
f Some Panamanian students are admitted on a "space avall avall-avble"
avble" avall-avble" basis. There is no space available. I believe these parents
re misguided in cnd;nr their children to what is the worst
kchool on the Isthmus. Two grades are assigned to one room,
vheii one class is supposed to be concentrating on th- r worK,
ihe other class is reading aloud. You can Imagine how much is
retained by those struggling to do their work.
! The desks are .small, jsmmed close together, there is not
enough storage space for the students, or for the materials used;
there are not enough blackboards. Supplies are inadequate, al although
though although they were ordered at the beginning of the year.
i The excuse everywhere Is the statement "No funds availa-
. VJJ." Surely, tlw very wealthy Panama Canal Company could
dvo.nce a few hundred dollars required for SupdiU. Mtiy should
' tha poor teachers be expected to work under auch terrific handi handicaps?
caps? handicaps? why flhcuitf the students suffer? What is the sense of
J Somewhere along the l'ne there is poor organization, there
re poor concepts, why not get it straightened out? Has the
Superintendent of Schools ever visited the Ancon School?
.The really ironic part of the puzzle is that Ancon School is
eomped mostly of tuition students. It seems that the mo?e
you nay for something in the Canal Zone, the least value you
JUon, you cannot help but be concerned.
I do not know what the solution to this many-faceted prob prob-'
' prob-' iera is. But I do know that if it is brought to the attention of
th parents, the school autnorities, and still nothing is done,
Jthen the Federal Governmtnt should be advised. This is after
all a government school.
' : Education is a vital issue.
NEW SPANISH CUSTOM
Coalo to Newcastle: iceDoxes to iLSKimoss Air conaitionine in
-thft Aleutians! Steam heat in the Sahara all this is under under-istandable,
istandable, under-istandable, but Spanish lessons in a Spanish-speaking country
in a one-channel TV area is the acme of Army ingenuity. This,
'Ua the other drivel that is foisted on the TV public makes me
nostalgic for pre-TV, when I had radio whicn at least has selec selectivity.
tivity. selectivity. The trivia 'presented an hour and one half of Army prop propaganda,
aganda, propaganda, known as Panorama, followed by a half hour of Class-
oom Camera,4n which no one is interested (including the Arm Arm-fed
fed Arm-fed rvipes, dependents, etc.) frankly stinks. If the Army wants
to educate its soldiers, send them to USAFT; if they want to learn
' pSparish, get thorn a sleeping dictionary. This Is the best way
' s Jto learn Spanish anyhow.
' I realize the stock answer will be the trite rejoinder, "this
Js an Armv project, solely for the Armed services and their de de-1
1 de-1 pendents, and if you don't like it, don't look at it."
J I am one of the several ttiuosand taxpayers who live oi the
JSone and being one, i feel that I have as much invested In
s Jthat tower on Ancon Hill as th commanding general. Forgive
on for being democratic I guess it's an old-fashioned virtue
Share. However, after investing several hundred dollars in a TV
' J(et and an expensive antenna tall enough to bring in his weak
, V signal, it is more than irksome to suffer through the trips he
offers in lieu of entertainment A commercial station presenting
these types of programs would be off the air within a month.
If the Army has to have Army propaganda and Classroom
' Camera, please show enough unselfishness to present this drivel
lrom 3:00 p-m. to 5:00 p.m., or better still from 12 noon to 3:00
p.m. when the station Is not on the air.
- t Distasted Gamboa Viewer
By VICTOR RIESEL
Outraged Congressmen leaders.
angered by corrupt labor chie'i's,
arc saying if we can't lick them,
let's liquidate them Jiterally dis dissolve
solve dissolve their unions.
For this there is precedent, al always
ways always important to the men on The
Hill, A corrupt Activities Control
Board could be created just as the
Subversive Activities Control
Board was launched amid smiles
from the nation's labor leaders.
Certain Congressmen are now ask
ing why, if a Subversive Activities
unit can dissolve a union for Com
munist activity, another covern
ment panel can't liquidate a union
for crooked activity?
If this getting liquidating
power is as extreme as the chance
of arranging a ticker taoe oarade
lor yueen fciizaoeth in DuMin, in
Iluential Congressmen still want
some form of a CorruDt Activities
Control 'Board which could rap sha-
ay laoor leaders unuckies.
One of the powers now under
very serious consideration for
such a board is the authority to
rip tax .jxemption form unions
Thus the Board could liquidate
the union trasury if it couldn't li
quidate the union, itself There are
several ways this could be done.
These have been discussed at a
series of conferences between Sen.
McClellan's and counselor Robert
Kennedy's staff and high Treasury
Dept. officials. The McClellan
Committee and the Senate Labor
Committee, which will be drawing
up these proposals for Congress
to move on next January, are
now awaiting official advice from
the Treasury men.
No legislation will be drafted
until such word arrives. The Se Senate
nate Senate racketbusters and other Con Congressional
gressional Congressional leaders believe that the
only effective way left now for
disciplining a corrupt union rs to
tax its millions of dollars in dues.
real estate and other investments.
whether the investments are made
by the union's central treasury or
the union's pension sad welfare
Some ti' thorn cocky quick quick-buck
buck quick-buck union chiefs would not bo
so debonair and arrogant if
they know the full impact of
being subjected to tax laws.
For example, they could not set
their own salaries and expense ac accounts
counts accounts without final consultation
with the Treasury Dept. Sounds
strange, but it's true.
The Treasury Dept. agents have
the right to declare a corporation
executive's salary excessive or,
for that matter, th wage of anv
employe. Fcequentw Treasury
agents simply say That, some exe1
cutive is earning too much. Here
is how this is explained by one of
the nation's most reputable ac
"The nature and the amount of
an employe's payment, whether an
officer or a clerk, must be a rea
sonable one. What is reasonable
will vary from firm to firm and
executive to executive as well as
with the viewpoint of the particular
Treasury agent examining the cor corporation's
poration's corporation's books.
"The Treasury Dept cannot pre prevent
vent prevent a corporation from paying
out its funds. All the government
can say is that the salary is un unreasonable
reasonable unreasonable and disallow the amount
it believes in excess. Then the com company
pany company must pay taxes on this a a-mount
mount a-mount even if it continues to pay
it out in salaries."
If a corrupt union is depriv deprived
ed deprived of its tax exempt status, it will
be liah'e to the game laws as corporations.
LlMW. "!. or
; Merry-Go -Round
ly OKIW MAMON
Walter Winchell h New York
THE BROADWAY LIGHTS
Curtain Time: The aisle-seated
sputniks, who go 'round the thea theatrical
trical theatrical world, flashed happy notic
es for the Phoenix Theatre's pro
duction of "Mary Stuart." Brooks
Atkinson, the N.Y. 'limes space spaceman,
man, spaceman, exclaimed: "Triumphantly
theatrical!". . The reviewers'
heeD-heeos were eenerally excit
ing for Emlyn Williams' reading
of Dylan Thomas' yarns, "A Boy
Growing Up." The World Tele Telegram's
gram's Telegram's Mr. Aston hailed it as "a
good show," while the' Journal-American's
Mr. McClain quibbled:
"I do not believe the kind Of eve
ning Emlyn Williams offers' belongs-
in a conventional-theatre'
...Another newcomer iiwea uk.
Egghead" failed to. Impress most
of tha Eggheads of the Press. Al Although
though Although arsleman Chapman groan-
Bd thaj'Jltosed him,w the Her
ald-Trib rMf 'JTterr conienoeaj
"You will certainly find it inter interesting
esting interesting and possibly stimulating".
. .The week's windup was provid provided
ed provided by "Romanoff and Juliet" at
the Plymouth, where one member
al the minority voted it "A deft,
funny, delightful fable."
FROM CLOWN TO WASHINGTON LAWYER
A Treasury agent could walk
into any of its hundreds of locals
and say that the president or bu business
siness business agent it drawing excess excessive
ive excessive salary or expanse accounts.
Such a docision would have con considerable
siderable considerable impact on the union
members and the public.
But declaring a umon corrupt
cuold not be done without due
process of law. This would mean
public hearings, just as there are
public hearings of the Subversive
Activities Control Coard. In turn,
this would guarantee n series of
exposures in crooked local after
local, or national unions, tnn. fnr
years. That would msn that the in the freed with: "I den't mind
wpuld be carried on long after it being calNtd a Square so long as
dissolves. I make Obion money". .Shoroe
The Board would hnve other po-j North's do-ordiet: Six raw e g g s
wers. but none to which the bnvslnflu two tomatoes.. (Uh). . "I
would be as allergic as control over believe it i practically impossible
tne overflowing tin.
Tho Cinemagieians: "Until They
Sail" is a frequently poignant sea-and-she
saga. Jean Simmons, Joan
Fontaine and Piper Laurie a r e
ship shapely. .'. ."My Gun Is
Quick" is slow on the script. .
"Sins of Casanova" offers an en entertaining
tertaining entertaining recapture of the 18th
Century Marlon Brando. . ."My
Man Godfrey" unreels a love-loo-ney
romantic confection. David
Niven and June Ally son make ev everything
erything everything tooty-frooty. .A superior
Frenchie called "Deadlier Than
the Male" co stars Mister Bird
and Miss (Bee. ."The Mystery of
Picasso" demonstrates how the
painter turns out his classic doo doodles.
dles. doodles. An interesting documentary.
.. ."An Alligator Named Daisy."
a daffy Britisher, is a dilly in
spots. ."Hidden Fear" deals wnn
such major crimes as counterfeit
ing, murder and mediocrity.
Stage Entrance: The season is
officially on. "Tho Wist Side Sto Story"
ry" Story" composer called drama critic
Kerr "an intellectual snob in re reverse".
verse". reverse". .Sinatra's music Ifirm re rejected
jected rejected a ditty named "Lauren".
. .Kely Smith's I wisn t o u
Low" is a tender torchant. .Bet-
ty George will be featured In a
Hollywood musical tninituro. nor
first Coast chance. .JaeK fer
a eve his critics a good one rkht
a play". .Well, Noel Coward once cense plates.
of re red a convincing on;-word ex ex-plantion:
plantion: ex-plantion: Money. .The Boston cri critics
tics critics embraced Gretchen W y I e r,
the famous understudy, in her
first starring role. The musical is
named "Rumple"., .Varieyt's a a-gent
gent a-gent there said: "But it is Giotch Giotch-en
en Giotch-en as a man-eating tigress who
sets the stage on iFire". . Before
the season started 19 musigals
were announced. Thirteen got statu
The Telebrities: The "I Love
Lucy" re-runs deserve the encores.
Fine humor constantly renews it itself.
self. itself. .Guy Mitchell's AiBC-do-.e
mi was line, the comedy wasn't.
. .Danny Thomas' homespun, ba bazaar
zaar bazaar is amusing. On teevee, daddy
has become a subject ior inore
gags than mothefitfn-'law. .Bob
Hope resumed with 'his patented
bob-hoping,, ', .Jacques Benny" is
probably "The $64,000' Question's"
top winner. He won a million dolr
lars worth of publicity. .Barbara
Bel Geddes, portraying a school
teacher via "Studio One's" con con-trib,
trib, con-trib, gave lessons in acting, .Eth .Ethel
el .Ethel Merman ignited the Como car carnival
nival carnival with her sputnik-like flash
and zing. .Sooo many shows are
aping the Como style. As is cus customary,
tomary, customary, imitators make you ap appreciate
preciate appreciate the original. .Nat (King)
Cole and Eartha Kitt made beau beautiful
tiful beautiful music together. No de luxe
production, just simple and song song-sational.
sational. song-sational. .Red Skelton was his
customary funny and frantic self.
. .Keely Smith was th week's
TV nugget "discovered" 'on the
Dean Martin show and destined
to become a network goldmine.
D for dangerous. .
(And UopeyJ. .Nswsweex's grim
query: "Could the crusu.rs of
Hungary be .trusted with tms new
king os satellite, wnon implica
tions no man couid measure:".
. .Cosmopolitan is very neiplul.
fe.ls you what to .do wnen you get
arresiau. .Lia s page 18i photo
showing a cop and a hin boy
is camera poetry;, A memorable
moment capturad and preserved.
. .The SEfosi's enlightening arti article
cle article is "Ihe Negro in the North,"
by Carl T. Rowan. .After absorn-
ir.fl Header's Diii.st's wiiat it
taices-te-be-a-queen, you d be glad
you're a peasant.
Tha Press. Box: It's' a .fantastic
era alright A mau-made mooi
is circling the giobe, the, Dodgera
are leaving iHrooKlyn and the im.
YJ Timts'i wed j the wora t e U"
on its editorial page,!,-i lightly
sickening to Tead, tue aiibis ot-sci
entists and officials explaining why
we came in second m the missiles
race. Sour grapes are not the
fruits of victory. .Gov. Faubus,
the Little Rockhead. is reaching
the final stages of ignorance. He
is making the wildest accusations
and the most ridiculous charges.
In the ehu, bigotry is self-destructive.
Those who hate- -become the
most hated people. .Movie critic
Bosley Crowther. ungallantly de described
scribed described an actress as having
"slightly crossed eyes," then ado ado-ed:
ed: ado-ed: "She is a beguilingly beauti beautiful
ful beautiful girl."
Cast of Characters: Karl MaU
den, starring in "The Egghead,"
had good reason to change h i s
name. He was bdrn Mladen Seku Seku-lovich.
lovich. Seku-lovich. Little known fact: Jim Jimmy
my Jimmy Durante's middle name is
Francis. .Mitzi Gaynor's hus
band taught her how to cook. .
Natalie Wood's peculiar hobby:
Collects toy tigers. .. .Frank Sina Sinatra's
tra's Sinatra's aversion: Carrying soiled
money. .Kirk Douglas' logic:
The only real security lor a mo
vie actor: Having a nine laieni.
a lot of luck". .. Movie star
Joanne Woodward's proud pater is
Wade Woodward, vcep at Scrib Scrib-ner's.
ner's. Scrib-ner's. .Elizabeth Taylor's swele-gant-snapper
to a fan mag inter interviewer,
viewer, interviewer, who asked zilly question
and got a zenzible ennzah: "What
happened on your honeymoon?
he aueried. .Liz cooed: "What
can you print that Happens on
YES... THERE IS
COMMUNICATIONS INTERCOMMUNICATIONS SYSTEM
TO SUIT YOUR NEEDS
, Loud-speaking Telephone
Staff Locator System
i Signal Systems
Consultants in Sound
The Story Tellers: John Stein
beck's idea in.McCall's: Drivers
with 3 accidents should have a
for an author to say why he wrote I Urge "D" inscribed on their li-
A eaveHpaaasvaaBm -'j
N. M-33 Juste Araraiw Aw.
Across from j ..
Colefle Maria Inmaculadaj ;r"
WASHINGTON Harry Truman
Is bne o. the few to turn down, an
invitation to Queen Elizabeth's re reception
ception reception in Washington. Official rea
son: previous engagement, unoi-
ficialjy, Truman has coniided to
friends that he was so charmed by
the Queen as princess-that he
wants to remember her that way-
Truman's famous off the. -.cuff,
rom-the-heart toast to Elizabeth
in 1951 was: "When I was a little
boy I read about the fairy princess
and here she is.". ..The queen's visit
was originally planned to give a
lift to sagging Anglo..- American
friendship and British prestige in
Now thnks to Sputnik and Rus Russia's
sia's Russia's ICBM. it looks as if it's Ame American
rican American prestige that needs bolster bolsteringPrime
ingPrime bolsteringPrime Minister Harold Mac
millan is so worried, not sohly for
U.S. prestige,, but Allied prestige,
that he is flying to the U. S.
immediately to confer with, 'Eisen 'Eisenhower
hower 'Eisenhower regarding Russian scienti scientific
fic scientific progress,
MacmiHan had planned to con confer
fer confer with Ike next winter when' the
President is tentatively scheduled
to return the Queen's call.
BRITISH WORRIES British
embassy experts have been stay
ing up nights trying to figure all
the kinks that might occur during
Her Majesty's visit, at first were
worried over the Queen's greeting
the ambassadors o. Nationalist Chi China
na China and Egypt. England does not
have relations with these two cou-
tries, so officially she could not re receive
ceive receive them.
Here is how they solved the im impasse:
passe: impasse: Canada recognizes Egypt,
and the Queen is queen of Canada.
Therefore she can officiary receive
the Egyptian ambassador...Also A
tra'ia recognizes Nationalist China.
and queen is queen of Australia
so she can greet the Chinese .Na
tionalist ambassador witty Holling
ton Tong... It's likely that the Aus Australian
tralian Australian ambassador, Sir Percy
Spender, will stand with Her Ma Majesty
jesty Majesty when she greets the Chinese,
and Canadian ambassador when
she greets the Egyptian. ..The id"a
that the dominions are top-dogs in
British Empire is being so empha emphasized
sized emphasized that Australian Ambassador
Spender, who outranks British am
bassador Sir Haro n Cct1', wil' be
more prominent in the festivities
To those who knew the old Bri British
tish British Embassy in the days when its
invitation was more conveted than
one rom the White Hduse- this is
revolutionary, ' ( J
ANOTHER HARRY TRUMAN?
It; is being drowned out in the
salutes and salaams to Queen Eli-
iaucui, um i question reainine into
uk -ricajg v( nmernaA government
comes 'up ior joecjsion -tomorrow
i It's whether, the irjdepeadent go
vernment agencies, created by
congress ana answeraoie to Con
gress, sha'l be required to show
their tiles to Congress.
The man who will pose this
question m.iy become another H
rry Truman if he sticks to his
guns and wing his battle. He is
Congressman Morgan Moulder,
a Missourian who, like Truman,
is chairman of a committee ap appointed
pointed appointed to investigate agencies
which have become the most po powerful
werful powerful in Washington.
zabeth's Washington visit. This Js
twice as many as the 434 applica applications'
tions' applications' when she came-here1 as a
princess.. .the; crush to. greet her
worried White House housekeepers.
The State Dinner table at the White
House seats sixty. The Queen's
party has fifteen. This 4e.t P 45
seats ior Americans guests, which
traditionally must Including repre representatives
sentatives representatives of Congress and the Su Supreme
preme Supreme court, since the United
States is a government of three,
branches the executive,, the judi judiciary,
ciary, judiciary, and the legislative. .Result;
some cabinet members were not
invited, ua couuaentially, they, are
really squawking.,.every minute of
the Queen's program was so care carefully
fully carefully clocked that a stop watch, was
even used to. do. it. Her protocol
handlers can't afford to have her
late. They allowed her liye-jhihute
epriods to ireshen.up every. two
hours, except when sne attendd the
Tar-heel-Maryland .game. ; When
mere was no ireshening-up break
from 1:15 p.m.when she left lor
tho game, to 6:00 p.m. when she
returned.. .ishe sat on the North Ca Carolina
rolina Carolina side, not because she favors
the Tar Heels, but because the sun
would, not be in her. eves...It was
her husband who decided Queen
should attend the football giime,
somewhat against the wishes t of
stuffy British courtiei'... ;'
Philip also threw a Slight monkey
wrench into ffoyal courtiers', with
his remark in Ottawa that he and
the Queen wafited td visit Call or or-nia.
nia. or-nia. The State Department v had
urged such a' visit, but the court
had said no.
ARMAS' AIDES ARRfSTED
GUATEMALA CITY, Guatemala
(UP The Attorney genera.' Of Of-lice
lice Of-lice has asked the army to arrest
Col. Jose Maedaleno Ortega, and
Col. Manuel Castellanos' on
charges of complicity In the as assassination
sassination assassination of president Carlos
Castillo. Armas last July 26. At the
time of the murder, the colonels
were first and second chiefs, re respectively,
spectively, respectively, of the Presidential Gen Gen-eral
eral Gen-eral Staf The request for their
arreft was bqsed on testimony by
other general, staff oflicers.
There ii no denyine what the One Partv Press like tn mil
7 vni l I 11.. j : . I
tHie ciecuuvwcr ivmgic, njinmuj n3 aiuinisierea Dy T.me mag-iej
- aeine. I
i t Jan. 28. 1946. Time reported: "Last wppir t.hi Prpsirient iti-
Jmanj eased his croniest crony, George E. Allen, into the board
oaf director of the Reconstruction Finance Corporation. George
Js all the more remarkable, because to the naked eye, he is a
' Dec. 14, 154, Time reported: "Last week the President (Eis-
enfowen chatted quietly with golfing companion, George
' Allen, Washlnfton lawyer and friend of Presidents."
; There you nave it according to Time, when annoint.H tr
4ht board of the Reconstruction Finance Corporation where hell
served ably and well, Allen is a "croniest crony" and a "clown."' I
S Put wVim h nlavc vnlf lth IrMrir
, transformed from "clown" into "Washington Lawyer" and from
fcrtmlest crony" into "golfing companion."
. Sec bow It works?
3f spu plan to buavsd io...
MEXICO SALVADOR -' HAVANA COSTA RICA MIAMI
You may receive you ttajupojdajtion
it ii ii ii H it if
And Bring it to Your Travel Agent or Our Offices
DON'T MISS THIS OPPORTUNITY!
Jj paa Affiliate serves the heart of the americas
. JUSTO AROSEMENA AV&'J- BETWEEN llsl and llaliti
These commissions, such ,as the
feaerai I'ower Commission, Com
mumcations Commission, ;,Inter-
state Commerce. Civil Aeronautics
Securities and Exchange, have the
power to awara pnee'ess TV li
censes, fix rail rates, award air
plane routes worth millions, and
po'ice the stock market.
Thev are not resDonsahlp riirpt.
ciy io wnne House, yet they have
claimed immunity from complete
congressional scrutiny. -.
At the urging of speaker Sin
Rayburn, a committee headed by
Moulder has now been set up to
investigate, them. However, the
chairman of the seven agencies got
together at a private lunch at the
University Club, where they decid decided
ed decided to buck the probe by re using
to permit inspecting of their files.
Some Republicans, led by hard hard-workins
workins hard-workins John Bennett of Michipun
have sided with Moulder in de-
maning a showdown. When show showdown
down showdown comes, however, you ean bet
that Rep. Oren Harris, great friend
of the big airlines, himself part part-ewner
ewner part-ewner of a TV station, wi l side
with the agencies. k
A 'total of 960 newsmen applied
for credentials to cover Queen Eli-
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WlDNlSiAT'OCTOBER, 23, 1JW:
; V v THE PANAMA AMERICAN W AN. INDEPENDENT DAIII NEWSPAPER
e eDraTes nunuurv s iujvo
- SAlCON'Oct. 23 (UP) American, alerted by sabotage Drming or wree unnea oite government Diuia-
ingt, ttayed off streets this lnornlng while thousands of Vietnamese niassed in the city hall to celebrate the.first
anniWreary of the Hungarian devolution.' ; v ' ,;
f Salgon'a 200Q Americans all but about 200 of them employed, by the United States, government re re-eeived
eeived re-eeived WlctilhsVuctfons limiting their movement. ..:v''
iiWi.j t.4 official, told Americans to stay home except for going to and from work, I
TKetbrders lollowed the bombings yesterday of, two American army billets and )f the United States Ihlortpa-
tlpn Seryice (USIS) library in which i3 American military personnel .wre';lWur ,;
'h. United' SUtes etoninnii ,1.ry .Acivisory .iP th.t R ounded JIS,
The United States
mission, biggest. American group
he disconUnued using its big
passenger -buses to : transport A A-mericans
mericans A-mericans between' homes and the
mission5 headquarters. ;
One bomb -yesterday wa& tossed
under 'an American army bus.
Small carsi carrying two or
three Americans, shuttled through
the city injplace of American gov-
- A v jietaameae tarrying a .briet
. : ridinc a bicycle was
tipped by; poflce-last, night out out-,
, out-, iU th Uowntown' Mayfair bar
n.trnnired lareelv bv Americans
e.-' Police iSearched his' briefcase,
i then' released him.
v.Plartic ibombs, ushering in new
terrorism yesterday, can esuy oe
Fxtra DOlice patrolled a parking
lot reserved for buses and passen
ger ears assrgnea to ministers ana
officials of the 21 nations attending
the Colombo' plan coherence.
The Viatnamtt sovernment
believie th bombings have bien
nginrd to embarrass the
SeuMi Vietnam ffovtrttment dur'
inf Hs first international confer-
Eight seriously wounded Ameri Americans,,
cans,, Americans,, mending four. Army and
Navy officers,-were evacuated yes yesterday;
terday; yesterday; spetialiplane to C 1 a r k
Field ra the Philippines. The live
others were Released -after flrst
. Two of the plastic bombs ex-
doded outside hotels used as bil bil-ets
ets bil-ets for American military person personnel.
nel. personnel. One 'of the two went off under a
parked U.S. Army hus..
The third bomb exploded inside
the U.S. Information JLibrary. It
damaged the1 building,, but no one ;
was in the .library at the time.
All th. wund4f Americans
" were personnel f the U.S. Mill-
training South Vietnam's power-
' fvl anti-Commuolit army.
The wave of bombings was the
second attack in a little more than
two years in which 'Americans
were involved in violence blamed
on, the Communists.
On July 20, 1955, sixty persons
were iniured when mobs sacked
two: major Saigon hotels in demon demonstrations
strations demonstrations against the International
Armistice Commission, and invad invaded
ed invaded rooms of about 20 Americans,
including Mrs. PerJe Mesta. :Mrs.
Mesta escaped unharmed at the
time after convincing the rioters
that "we are Americans."
POST EXTRA GUARDS
Extra u;s. Marines and civilian
security guards were postea a a-round
round a-round all American, installations
after the' bombings., Tfley cnecKea
all persons entering the buildings.
In Washington, a. special state statement
ment statement fssued by the State Depart
ment accused the Communists of
atrocity and outrage." It saw tne
explosions were a "crude at attempt"
tempt" attempt" by the Communists to dis disrupt
rupt disrupt relations between Vietnam
and tne unitea states ana to cre
ate difficulties for the Vietnamese
government at the time of the Co
lombo comerence opening..
"These incidents should serve
to remind us that the Communist
leopard has not changed its spots,
and that the free people of t h e
world cannot afford to let down
their guard," a State Department
BOMB IN FLOWER POT
Thef first bomb, a time device,
exploded, in a" flower pot just out
side the Five Oceans Jiotel, now
U. S. military billet.
soldiers waiting for,, a bus tf take
them to military advisory, group
headqu4rters. iil. r-'-?;-.-S-. i
The second bomb,'- apparently
thrown from a. passing car, went
off 15 minutes later oeneatn a
U. S. Army bus 'outsidfi the Metro Metro-pole
pole Metro-pole Hotel a half mil away. The
Metropo e also i a U. S. mUitary
billet buti in addition,' it houses
about 30 Colombo plan clerical
nrnnni: mostly from 'British
Tk. h!rrf hnmh oroloded five
hours later itoside the V. S. Infor Information1
mation1 Information1 Service ltbrary about one
hour after 'Itijciosearor tne rau
day -siesta. I ' ,
sn tlu? Lbraryl iat
the time and ndbody. was flui-fiu
this blast, althdugft- about 30 U.S.
embassy employes ir-mostly ;single
women live )n .apawmeuw
Librarian Nanw O'lNsl ll'Vaid
the bomb appamntly was hidden
behind books on the ihelves ur
Ing morning hows when many;
Vietnamese visited the library..
The blast dumped over racks
Answer to Previous Puzzle
'i 1 111117 '.,'
AOEOt S DOWN'
1 JUdtO MtMM, J ink ,r'
T Drive off v
f Bellowing. .H River
10 Shakespearean SO Poker rtak
- kinc -11
SI Body a .water' V Medicos (ab.)
: Si Chew
i ST Direction
' i tTl.1 h C ?f 3
ih It'1 aip o o
SO Eyes (Scot.)
45 Riches Riches-47
47 Riches-47 Hinder
f 2 Female sheep 50 Piece of
35 Air (comb.
43 Unit of
91 Genus of
63 Petty Quarrel
55 Solicitude -51
57 High cards
! 42 Change
; 46 Crimson
! 41 Hebrew letter
4 She Is one of
' S4 Things done
' II Measure of
IS Spinning toy.
: 0 Secular -Irish
S Large plant
i Soak tax
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French Anthrax; I
In Gar Collision.
- PARIS, Oct. 22 (VP)-Right-wing
anti tax crusader Pierre
Poujade was hospitalized today
with bruises and possible internal
injuries sunereawnen ms smau
rr collided with a truck down
Poujade't auto spun around on
the slick pavement, and crashed
into a lamp post after the collision
Poujade's wife and three other
passengers in .the car suffered
minor injuries, a x police report
said. t ,
Poujade's wife and three other
passengers in the car, suffered
minor injuries, a police report
'Poujade, -national leader of the
far riBht-wina Union for Defense
of Shopkeepers and1 Artisans, was
taken to the Bluets Clinic where
he was held for further 'observe
For Next Sunday
At Paraiso Theater
Miss Myrtle Green, soprano, will
be heard in a recital to be, given
at. the Paraiso Theater on Sunday.
afternoon. Mrs. Lucille Forde, pta
nist, has been chosen as her ac
books and tore a hole; In a
plaster wall inside the library. It
ripped off ceiling light fixtures,.
blew out the front door of the
library and shattered glass over
the street. i'
U. S. officials estmated damaee
to the library at 54.000 to JlOJttOO.
- An esamatea zooo nooks ; a,n 0
magazines were destroyed. '.
U. S. Ambassador Elbridse Du-
orow visited the seriously wound
ed in the Army dispensary here
before they were evacuated to
The men were hospitalized at
the 13th Air Force Hospital, of the
Clark Air Force Base near Mani
A spokesman at Clark Field
said the eight wounded included
six u. 5. Army men and two Navy
School Of Vice
VATICAN CITY. Oct. 23 (UP)
The Vatican City newspaper 6s 6s-servatore
servatore 6s-servatore Romano condemned the
American magazine Confidential.
today as a publication which
makes money through individual
The newspaper, in its most
slashing editorial yet against the
publication of scandal said free freedom
dom freedom of the press should be denied
in all cases where scandalous in information
formation information is involved, and that
the judiciary should have the pow
er to exclude both the press and
the public from all court trials of
a scandalous, nature.
Osservatore Romano called Con Confidential
fidential Confidential the "professor's chair
and classroom" for the world's
is also a school of vice," it said.
Erroll Flynn Must
Face Trial Hoy, 25
This concert is being tendered
by the choir guild of
Church in honor of
the choir guild of St. Peter's
and Mrs, John Spear.
Professor Gilberto A. Perez, vio violinist,
linist, violinist, will be heard as Miss
Green's counter-part during tne en
Miss Green who has had many
local successful concert appear
Tickets for the concert which
are reasonably priced and may be
obtained from any member of
' The program commences at 3:00
p.m., and the public is invited to
fish WPOUtTiiy ; I
VEGETABLES FRUITS JUICES
filROS EYE quick-frozen Toods are farm-
V fr?sh and jlavprsornci Grown exclusively f
f6rvBirds i&yc. these ready-to-serve J:
' qu1cR-frbzen Birds 'Eye, foods- are' care-
'fully selected, cleaned and packed to
meet top'grade S. Food Standards. ''
- Stock The Best; Get some today I
Enjoy your favorite fruits, vegetables
fruit juices j fish and poultry, all-year
'round regardless Cseasor i
HOLLYWOOD (UP) Flam
boyant Errol Flynn will be tried
Nov. 25 on a charge of being
drunk at a screen publicists' ball
Saturday night at the Riviera
The swashbuckling leadintr man
pleaded innocent to the charge
yesterday through attorneys D. V..
Hanneken and Robert Ford in
West Los Angeles municipal court.
He asked for a jury trial. ''
Red haried Maura Fitzeibbons.
21, a"d Flynn, 48, were jailed aft after
er after Officer William Friedman, hired
to keep peace at the gay party.
compalined that the couple took
The pretty, Dublin born ac
tress, who was released on $20
bail, was due in court today to
plead to a drunk charge.
Flynn admitted taking Fried Friedman's
man's Friedman's badge as a "joke" when
the off duty vice squad officer
asked him to autograph a menu
for hu wife, whom the actor
kissed en the eheek
Mils Fltxiibbons'sakTshe lost
the badge after sticking it in. one
of her gloves and dancing off with
Flynn's contention that he was
not drunk was supported by Don
Boutyette. president of the movie
press agents union,' who described
the incident as "outrageous."
There were hundreds of people
who had far. more to drink and
were more boisterious than Errol,"
In Michigan Swamn
HERMANSVILLJE, -Mich., Oct.
22 (UPW-An' appeal: was sounded
today for the return of ; vain able
instruments taken from a U. S.
Navy balloon which landed in a
swamp near here last Friday.
State police said someone en entered
tered entered the swamp and Stripped the
balloon's aluminum gondola of all
its instruments,,; including a cam camera
era camera which recorded the lllnon's
flight more than 16, miles above
the earth. ; .'s -V': V.
The theft was 'discovered today
when a seven-mari recovery team
from the Winzon Research Co. of
Minneapolis, vMinn, .went to the
swamp to retrieve the gondola.
Two Navy scientists, Lt. Cmdr.
M. L, Lewis and CmHr. Malcolm
Ross, went up. in the balloon and
took with tljem more than a ton
of scientific equipment.
The Navy scientists, said they
obtained "a lot of very important
space informattqn during
the flight." -'-,,'
But Otto Winzin, president of
the company which, made, and
helped equip the balloon, said the
trip would be a complete loss un unless
less unless the instruments which re
corded the information were recovered.
To Plan Program
Col. Norman H. Wiley, director
Gorgaa Hospital, announced at a
recent meeting of the hospital
Christmas Committee that the
hospital is now ready to start
scheduling any Interested groups
or individuals who plan to par participate
ticipate participate in the Christmas enter entertainment
tainment entertainment program for the pa
To avoid overlapping of sched
uling,, all activities will be coor coordinated
dinated coordinated throueh the Red Cross
office at Gorgas Hospital. Any Anyone
one Anyone interested please call M;ss
Hester Garret, Balboa 4354.
Beihlehem Slef jman
Tells Senate Group:
WASHINGTON. Oct. 23 (UP)
President Arthur B. Homer of the
Bethlehem Steel Corp. told Sen
ate investigators today that steel
prices are twsed on 'competitive
conditions" rather lhcu an indi
vidual company's actual costs.
Homer acknowledged, however,
that "competitive market prices
are bound to be the same or near
ly the same" for competing com companies
panies companies in the same market areas.
He denied that this implied mon mon-opolyv
opolyv mon-opolyv conditions.
Homer was "questioned for a
second day by the Senate anti anti-monopoly
monopoly anti-monopoly subcommittee which is
investigating the steel industry
and its recent price increases. The
subcommittee is headed by Sen.
Estes JCefauver (D-Tefin.).
Kefauver placed into the record
a detailed tabulation of prices on
various steel products and chang changes
es changes made in them over the past
two years. In only two items of
the 16 listed did Bethlehem prices
differ from those of li. S. Steel,
the industry's largest campaign.
The senator asked why Bethle Bethlehem
hem Bethlehem appeared to alter its prices
in almost every instance to the
exact amount charged by U. S.
Homer said, "Generally we
meet the competitive level as we
see it" on a national and region regional
al regional basis.
Kefauver said he could under understand
stand understand why a price cut by U. S.
Steel would force Bethlehem to
cut likewise. But lie said he did
not understand why Bethlehem's
competitive position would not be
helped if it refused to increase
prices every time U. S. Steel did.
SATINA CARRIES YOU SMOOTMIY
THRU THE IRONING HOUR I
'he BIO ironing
aid in ffie fiffe box
,';' r-."i ''.(
WEST PALM BEACH, Fla. )up)
Millionaire John Jacob Astor
was granted a divorce Thursday
from his second wife, Gertrude
Gretsch Astor. The decree, award awarded
ed awarded by a circuit court judge ended
three year of litigation, the port portly
ly portly real estate heir originally got a
divorce from Mrs. Astor in Juar Juarez,
ez, Juarez, Mexico, in 1954. But two years
later, the divorce was nullified by
the New York Supreme Court
which ruled the mexican court did
not have jurisdiction in the case.
DIRECT -NON -STOP
Constellation Service C?o
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Consult Your Travel Agent
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Movadopueenmatic the queen of lady's
automatic watches self-winding, 30
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Jn the 1956 contests of the Neuchatel Official Swiss Observatory, Movado beat all records
for performance regelarity in the wrist chronometers class r 1
MOVADO WATCHES are Mild and aerviced by leading jewelers all ever the world.
In New York it'a Tiffany and tn Panama it ia CASA FASTLICH.
.Central' Araerict Leadinj; Jewelers
161 CENTRAL AVENUE, PANAMA
THR PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT PAIL NEWSPAPER
WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 23, 1957
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" """ p T
HvilSS YVONNE PAULET BECOMES BRIDE
JOE WILLARD HUGH BEESON IN FLORIDA
Miss Yvonne Madeleine Paulet became the bride of Mr.
Willard Hugh Beeson on Saturday, Oct. 19 at St. Stephen's
'iV Episcopal Church in Coconut Grove, Fla.
The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Emile George
f Paulet of Maracaibo, Venezuela. Parents of the bridegroom
are Mr. and Mrs. Charles Ladoux Beeson of Panama City,
J,!The ceremony was performed by
the Rev. Don M. Copleland. James
S. Vincent Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs.
James S. Vincen formerly of Pa Pa-Aama,
Aama, Pa-Aama, served as jfccolyte.
i The bride wore a period gown
ashioned of imported white silk
"brocade made on princess lines
.Jwith an off-shoulder neckline and
Jong sleeves ending in points at
She wrist. The full skirt was held
Ao the back with a large pouf end ending
ing ending in a chapel train. She carried
chantilly lace fan from which
fell white antirrhinum. Her chan chan-illy
illy chan-illy lace mantilla was brought
from Venezuela by her mother,
jler pearl drop earrings were a
wedding gift from the bridegroom.
y Miss Charlene Beeson. sister of
4he bridegroom, was the bride's
iaid of honor. She wore a floor
length satin gown of opera blue
'with t small matching lace mantilla-and
fan. On the fan she car carried
ried carried white orchids and she wore
long white satin gloves.
11 Cf i
V4 lea Mce
S4 wfcWm ..
Iheta mtm airrXcecte ke,
I eeeee CdMTtUU
eJJt) tdetSet CSCfcM! ffeM
i and Qtlienvide
AND MRS. WILLARD HUGH BEESON
Miss Sally Amerise, daughter;of
Dr. and Mrs. A. D. Amerise of
Coril Gables, Florida took charge
Of the bride's book Mr. Herbert
Johnson of Puke University, Notth
Carolina and MrP'Frederick Vogel
III of Milwaukee, Wisconsin serv
ed as ushers. Mr. Beeson was jus
son's best man.
After the reception which was
held at the home of the bride bridegroom's
groom's bridegroom's parents, the newlyweds
left for a honeymoon in Jamaica.
They will live at 10 Rossmore
Avenue, Bronxville, New York alt alter
er alter Nov. 1. Mr. Beeson is employ employed
ed employed with the Chase Manhattan
Bank in New York.
Miss Paulet is a graduate of
the Louise S. McGehee School in
New Orleans and Duke University,
North Carolina. She is a member
of Phi Beta Kappa.
Mr. Beeson is a graduate of the
Hotchkiss School in Lake Sigma
Out of town guests included Dr.
and Mrs. Frank A. Raymond of
Uie lltnui afta
Tnr chins. Gently
medicated, aae pure
riinn elaae to skin.
I'l CeM (reeey
If CtMrrr treaeV
I eert COIMTHAU
I een teea Mee
Shrtt w' cecier) ke
I eert COINTttAU
I een Uea Mee
e )e eveee el COrMTKAtJ
CYRNOS. 8. A.
9:00 i 10 ..m. mtf.
Panama City, Mr. and Mrs. Cla Clarence
rence Clarence E.. Beeson of Charlotte North
US Ambassador Will
Fat Foreign Minister
The United States Ambassador
and Mrs. Julian Harrington will
give a supper party on Saturday
in honor of the Minister of For
eign Relations and Mrs. Aquilino
Mr. and Mrs. Philip Grieve of
the Headlands, Northampton, Eng England,
land, England, announce the engagment of
their daughter, Patricia, to Pat Patrick
rick Patrick Manning Kelly, son of Mr.
and Mrs. C. Osmond Kelly of An An-con,
con, An-con, Canal Zone.
Miss Grieve attended Homerton
Teachers' Training College in Cam Cambridge:
bridge: Cambridge: England, and received her
diploma earlier this year, with
distinctions in Art and Sculpture.
She is now teaching in Northamp Northampton.
ton. Northampton. After three yean at Corpus
Christi College, Cambridge, Pat Patrick
rick Patrick Kelly receive his B. A. degree
from the University this June, ob obtaining
taining obtaining First Class Honours in Me Metallurgy.
tallurgy. Metallurgy. He was awarded the
Caldwell Studentship for Scienti Scientific
fic Scientific Research and has returned to
Cambridge University for postgrad postgraduate
uate postgraduate work in the Department of
No date has been set for the
The sixth and last concert of
the 1957 season will be played to tonight
night tonight in honor of the Minister ot
Education Victor N. Juliao and
Mrs. Juliao. i
Eduardo Charpentier Jr., will
make his debut as guest conductor
on this occasion.
On the program are two of
Bach's (Brandenburg Concerts, No.
4 and No. 5, in which four top so-
out of cranky babies!
s j I
this MEDICATED way I j
No immedfcafed powder can
rellevt your baby's Diaper
Rash, Diaper Chatt, Vrint
Scald tnt Prieltlif Heat Rash
as Ammens Powder does!
For Ammens Is specially
medicated to toothe, protect
and help heal Irritated skin.
Absorbs moisture wonderful wonderfullyand
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motes promotes healing by cushioning
baby's chafed skin against
further Irritation. Oet Am Ammens
mens Ammens Medicated Powder to today.
day. today. FREE Try Ammens at our
expense! For trial size can
absolutely free, send a post postcard
card postcard with your name and
address to Dept. OK, Bristol Bristol-Myers
Myers Bristol-Myers Co, Hillside.
(Offer expiree Dee. 31, 1957.)
tch notice for litcluiion In this
column should1 b submlttod in
("written form and mallad aa
tha eas numbar lUttd dally in
cial and Otharwlta," ai dalivarad
v hsnd ta tha eHlct. Notices at
mcttingi cannot ba acc-d h
Sodality of Albrook
Will Meat Tuasday
The Catholic Ladies Sodality of
Albrook Air Force Base will hold
its monthly meeting Tuesday eve evening,
ning, evening, Oct. 29, in the basement of
the Base Chapel. Dr. Petz of Fort
Clayton will be the guest speaker.
Sunday, Nov. 3, the ladies will
receive Holy Communion in a
group at the 7:45 Mass. Following
Mass, a breakfast will be. enjoyed
at the Albrook Officers' Club. All
members are urged to attend as
this is an opportunity to welcome
all new members, and to bid fare farewell
well farewell to departing ones.
Maat On Saturday
There will be a meeting of the
Needlework Guild Group C-h a i r r-men
men r-men on Saturday morning at 10
o'clcok at the residence of the
president, Mrs. Marie Henriquez,
10089, Ninth Street, in Colon.
Members are reminded to bring
their group list.
Talk en Caves
The Natural History Society will
meet at 8 this evening at the Gor Gor-gas
gas Gor-gas Memorial Laboratory.
Mr Hnhrt M. Stewart will talk
on exploring caves In Panama and
will show colored siio.es to illus illustrate
trate illustrate his lecture.
50 Rebel Fanatics
Killed In Clash
On South Celebes
JAKARTA. Indonesia. Oct. 23
(UP) Fifty rebel fanatics were
killed in a clash with Indonesian
security forces in a jungle battle
on South Celebes Island, a com
munique reported today. Govern
ment forces suffered oniy lour
The clash between several bat
talions of the fanatic "Darul Is Islam"
lam" Islam" (Armies of God) and In Indonesian
donesian Indonesian forces occurred in the
Kendari suhdistrict of the equa equatorial
torial equatorial island when the rebels at attacked
tacked attacked a. small army garrison.
Reinforcements were rusneo to
tha area and the rebels were
forced to retreat afteiTa pitched
battle, the Army said.
lolsts "will take-; part,. Conductor
Herbert de Castro is giving, spe special
cial special attention to these master master-works,
works, master-works, and has demanded utmost
effort not only from- the entire or orchestra
chestra orchestra but also from the experi experienced
enced experienced soloists, Mrs. Elaine Wun Wun-derlich.
derlich. Wun-derlich. Rena Brenes and the E-
duardo Charpentiers, father and
Tickets are available at the Na National
tional National Theatre, telephone 2 2302,
The Howell Movement was play played
ed played at the regular weekly bridge
games on Monday evening at the
Margarita Service Center with the
following winners: first, Mr. and
Mrs. George A. Tully; second,
Mrs. S. D. Aycock with Mr. Ju Julius
lius Julius Loeb; third, Mrs. Hay den
Jones with Mrs. Au gusto Kam;
fourth, Mrs. Irl Sanders with Mr.
Disney Passailaigue, and fifth,
Mrs. Myra Brown with Mr. E. Nor Norton.
ton. Norton. IT MAY BE 7
If life' not worth living
it may b your IItotI
It't a feet! II ake up to twe piate ei Utw
bile der to keep your diteetire tree ia top
ehepel If your brer bile ie not Sowing freely
roue food may not digeet . Se bloete up
your tomach . you feel sonetipeted end
eJJ the fun end rperkle re sat ei life. Thet'i
when you need mild twatle Carter Little
Iirer Pills. Three famoua maeteMe piUe help
etimulate the low of liver bile. Sooa your
direction itarta functioning- properly and yon
feel that happy daye are here again I Don't
mm etav runk. XI wage keep Carter Little
Urer Piia ta aaod.
from 10 p.m.-Balboa Bar
5 new acts to entertain you
a DAMASO BOTEIXaV
a EUSTACIO WOOD
a LINDEN SMITH f
a THE GAY CROONtRSW
a SURPRISE NUMBER, t,
with DOLORES anot another
her another TRIO, and
the BARON as HJC
f 4 mux
iff: WiiSWv 'Jt '
W A l jt ,1
TRIP FOB DOOR PRIZE John Housely gives co-chairmen
R. L. Robinson and William Garner a round trip ticket for
two to David by COPA Airlines and a weekend for two at the
Hotel Nacional de David with all expenses paid as door prize,
which for Lt. Garvyn H. Moumblow Memorial post 3876 Vet Veterans
erans Veterans of Foreign Wars fourth annual Veteran's. Day Dance,
which will be held at the Sky Room In Cristobal Nov. 8. Lu Lu-cho
cho Lu-cho Azcarraga and his Orchestra -will provide the music for
dancing from 9 p.m. until 2 a.m. Tickets are $1 each, and
may be obtained from any member of the post. Reservations
may be had by calling Cristobal' 3-3178.
Wilson Baby Adoption Case Scares
Foster Parent Stars In Hollywood
HOLLYWOOD (UP) When Ma
rie Wilson gave up the 3 1-2
month-old baby she hoped to adopt
lasi ween, many movie stars re re-experienced
experienced re-experienced pangs of fright from
their own adoption problems.
A high proportion of screen
couples have adopted children.
It's easy for them.
Their incomes are high. They're
able to provide fine homes and
educations for foster children.
Among those who have taken
foundlings into their families are
Bob Hope, Joan Crawford, Roy
Rogers and pale Evans, Jack
Benny, Dinah Shore, Fred Mac Mac-Murray,.
Murray,. Mac-Murray,. Jane' R u s s e 1 1, Helen
Hayes and Marie MacDonald.
Four for Hopes
Some Jiko Hope,; go through li licensed
censed licensed ageqeies. They run. the
least risik of .complications.. The
comedian and his wife adoptetl all
four, of their brood Linda,. 18;
Tony; 17; Nora. I'l: Kelly. 10
from "The QradTe'Viv Illinois.
Loretta Youne. an adoptive par
ent, plays an active part in the
administration of the Holy Family
Adoption Agency. Jane Russell
helped form the worldwide waif
But most stars refuse to be
quoted On their adoptions or even
to discuss them o f the record record-not
not record-not through fear of disturbing the
children, but as a 'Safeguard to
protect themselves from "natural
"The laws of California protect
adoptive parents to a much great greater
er greater decree when they adopt through
an agency," said the director of
one of the state's largest adop adoption
tion adoption organizations.
"Many movie stars avoid agen agencies
cies agencies because they dread the red
tape involved. Some are too old
to qualify. Some have unfortunate
"Therefore, they take their
chances on adopting through other
means friends, doctors or law lawyers."
yers." lawyers." Blonde Marie and her TV pro producer
ducer producer husband, Bob Fallon, would
as. " ,-'
TSCT. JIM MQ,0RE
It a surprising
Hfti rough, tough and
ing new role! JACK WEBB as "THE DJf also? an another
other another release is "THE COUNTERFEIt PLAN" the
whole savage story' of the V 00 ,000 J000' counterfeit
ring. These two releases,
have had small chance of keep keeping
ing keeping Christine had they gone to
"We believe that further airing
of the incident would have made
a legal football of the babv and
caused more grief to everyone,"
rauon said. Miss Wilson was so
upset she said, "I don't even
want to think about adopting a-
gain. They ought to change Jhe
If you are turning over a Job
of any kind to someone else, try
to be as helpful as you can. A A-bove
bove A-bove all, don't be discouraging.
wny point out all tne draw
backs ta tha iob. when tou eonid
just as well teU some of the
good things about it?
JAPAN SEEKS AWARDS
TOKYO (UP) Japan wiU claim
$138,000 from Britain for damages
suffered by Japanese fishermen as
a result of British nuclear tests in
the South Pacific this summer, in informed
formed informed sources said today. The
sources said the claim was based
on investigations conducted by the
Japan Fishery Agency in coopera cooperation
tion cooperation with the Japan BK..TUNAN
damages were limited to those
caused by detours and the short shortened
ened shortened fishing period during the
Christmas Island tests, the sour sour-ces
ces sour-ces said.
wonderful in his surpris-
OPEN TOMORROW A T
Teen-Ase Hale Tamed'
Eariy Won t Rebel
In the book "Utopia 1976." In
which Morris L. Ernst attempts to
predict what life will be like in
that year, he says the husband of
the future will V share more in
P dont know how hi other nrn-
diction will turd out, but I suspect
that with this one he has hit the
nail on the heafl.
Among teen-seers. it is nlain to
see that the male i being tamed
at an early age, not be "mom"
but by his steady girl friend.
From 14 on. the hov who date
knows exactly what is expected
of him. He conforms to the pat pattern
tern pattern without any aign of rebe rebellion.
llion. rebellion. :
tt he likes a girl, the onlv wav
he can be sure of getting dates
with- her is to ask her to en
steady. So he, settle down to 'one
gjn at a time. v
"Once he Is going steady. he
meekly observes all the ruler that
r ( V By GAYNOR-MADDOX
NEA Food and Marktts Editor
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in iMeeeaenawjdVV'i .T?elaiWiiBJtaVWiiKiM! Xai-ia
TEA COUNTRY OF JAVA contributes recipe for this neat of
rice and f round beef. Monoiodluro glutamate is an lrurradlantLJ
Foreign dishes continue to grow
in popularity in the United States.
Today, pizza, sukiyaki, Polyne-
sian specialties, Chinese dishes and
countless other foods from lands
far away, appear more and more
regularly In American family
GI's retuning from all parts of
the globe have done a lot to in increase
crease increase our knowledge and enjoy enjoyment
ment enjoyment of exotic foods. So has the
tremendous increase in travel
overseas. Today, the average su supermarket
permarket supermarket carries most of the in ingredients
gredients ingredients for these foreign dishes
including monosodium glutamate,
so widely used in the Orient.
One GI we know, Col. Don Calla Callahan
han Callahan of Cazanovia, N.Y., stationed
in the Southwest Pacific, returned
home with her kjfow-how for a Ja Javanese
vanese Javanese dinner. Of course, his re re-cine
cine re-cine had to be adjusted a little
to American ingredients and to
foreign ingredients available here.
However, it is largely authentic
and has the wonderful flavor re reminiscent
miniscent reminiscent of the tea countries of
Java and Ceylon.
On pound ground beef, 1 tea teaspoon
spoon teaspoon monosodium glutamate, 1
teaspoon salt, 1 table spoon curry
nnvripf. 2 tablespoons nutter or
margarine, 1 cup sliced onion,
' -v?r .- .around
uet now everjrthingjyou naa tor your
stxif ir;:ctl)bratonf t
Masks Witch HfU Costtimei
Skeletons Decorations "
We hava it all and ba aura to visit our
air-conditioned Book Department
" 4th pi July Ava. ua ,J'6traet
govern going steady, among f hli
WON'T REBEL j t;
That probably attsm that hi te telephones
lephones telephones his girl either once or
twice a day at a set time. He takes
her out a certain number : ff of
evenings a week. t: -y;
He writes her every day If he
is out of town. He remembers all
special occasions with a gift. '.He '.He-gives
gives '.He-gives her some symbol to wear that
announces to the teen-age world
that he belongs to her. her.-Boys
Boys her.-Boys who can be that dotnestkat dotnestkat-ed
ed dotnestkat-ed at 14(aren't likely to balk much
a few vears later at whatever kind
of marriage 'pattern tfierf 'wives
If they are exoected to Inend
their free hours mopping j floors,
looking after children, etc.' I can
not see them suddenly cetollihg'on
the grounds that they are men. and
homemaking is a woman's job; ?.
No. I think they'll ease into, tha
role of partner In housekeeping
without' a struggle. They nuy even
think it's Utopia! : v4.-.v"
1-2 cup diced green pepper, 1 cuj
agai or aara seedless raising, 2-3
cup cashew nuts, 2 bay leaves,
1 can (1 pound) peasf 1' can (
ounces) pimento, cut? Jin . large
pieces; 1 orange, "sliced,;. 3 cups
to distribute seasonings, L
Break up meat with fork in mis mis-ing
ing mis-ing bowl. Sprinkle monosodium
glutamate, salt and curry powder
over surface of meat. Toss gently
to distribute seasomings.
Melt butter in 2-quart saucepan:
and onion and green pepper and
cook until tender, but no brown.
Add seasoned meat and cook over
low heat, stirring and breaking up
with fork, until ja browned. Md
raisins, nuts and oay toav?.
Drain peas; add liquid to i
mixture. Simmer 20 minutes. Add
peas and pimento; arrange
orange slices over top; simmer
10 minutes longer. Serve with hot
pre-cooked rice and chutney.
1 DALLAS, Tex. (UP) Police say
Vernell Chambers, 21, is a man
who believed in convenience. When
they arrested him at his home
Thursday on narcotics s charges,
they found marijuana cigarets on
his person, 150 grains in the medi medicine
cine medicine cabinet, 100 in. a jar under
some diapers in one bedroom, 250
more n another bedroom, 200
grains in a' plastic container :- a
the living room and one cigaret
atop the refrigerator. i
WEDNESDAY OCTOBER 23, 1957
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
Syria GiverSaud Three Days
To Mediate Turkish Dispute
m,Hm,m 1 "' 1 i r r"f- I
r. ERNEST F. GEORGE, right center, of the Maintenance Division, U. Army CarlDDean Jtngi Jtngi-rfeer
rfeer Jtngi-rfeer office, redbivei three suggestion award certificates and a check for $10 from Capi. 8.
v T3i... nvi(pf nt
r.rf-i' i i Aor rvwfkni npromnnv. t.ha nresentation
James T. AmcVlght. aeorgehas had a total of nine suggestions adopted by the com
mand this year. ( U.S. Army
by Erskine Johnson
Hi A Stall Corrtpondmt
HOLLIWOOD (NEAx-f Exclu
sively Yours: "The King -'and Four
Queens" missed th critical jack-
Eot as a movie ids. Clack Gable
ut yas better thaftjl k ryal flush
lor him at the boxloffic. His 10
per cent share of the gross profits
just hit ?400,000.v
Ex-pridnt Har V Truman is
mot the only cltbr fy' who has
been surprised, by aits proiler proiler-in
in proiler-in $) bill ingtaa4 if aurograph
bookt. If happtnio movie
start, itoo Fran Uvajoy told me
Most b sign of these inflation inflation-.
. inflation-. rf ims. Dollar bil, I gus,
re 'cheaper than Allograph books.
Nothing 'illegal fout it, though
Autographs or minor Writing
currency is hot 'af violation of tb
law) according tt ;v the Trasury
Department.., J fy
.i-v. ... '.. '.';
Xirk Douglas. wild" ''lost" "'aa
tat in 'bUiAHflAte," loses- a
ey ia his late, Vine iKings."
Inthe same sCltker, Tony Curtis
goes-through last hai$ jf the
film minus hisleft hsnd.;
The family ntme o Pauling cued
a change of dabg lwljen Joseph
Cotteti read a Mive in a scene lor
"The Family" first telefilm to
be shown ithy falU in the Play Playhouse
house Playhouse 90 sents. The lme that had
to be hangel for obvius reasons:
"I can teil )ust by looking at you
that you're a Pauling."
How to pry for movie scenes
has occupied tne best minds ana
the best onion peelers of the act
profession; Sad thoughts (like in income
come income taxes) and menthol blown
into the eyes are other normal
tricks for '.'Operation Tears." Now
comes 10-year-old David Ladd, son
Alan T nAri ttriftt lilt? Sftill EQ.
..'ij-A 4. recipe ,shedin,j tears in
i with tWJ flad in "The Proud
J'iCfctftf' Says David:
'T pull my hair till it hurts."
It's, a trick not possible! though
for a number of film actors with
convertible toupee tops. '.j
SINGER SUNNY GAYL.E i said
to have dyed her pet poodle purpe
to go with her summer wardrobe.
: Which prompted Music Views .to
take another look at the vejse
which begins: 7
(many styles and finishes)
7po Bofvt Ave.''
y,a Matntenan nt.hr maintenance rersonnei wno wiines&ea
"I've nevtr suen a purple cow
I ntvtr hope to see one...
But press agents being what they
I'm fairly sure there'll be one."
The Witnet: (Barry Atwater re reports
ports reports this sign over the bar in a
Sunset Strip saloon: "We Accept
Resignations From Alcoholics
, NOT IN -THE SCRIPT: Whit Whitney
ney Whitney "Blake'e telling about a film
starls child who was being inter interviewed
viewed interviewed for' r kiddie magazine.
'fcr"No; said the moppet," Mfcavi
no- brothers or sister. But I have
three fathers by my mother and
four mothers by my father.'.
David Nivitts favorite mem memory
ory memory of "Around the World In 80
Days" is his Ifirst meeting r with
Producer Mike .Todd. Todd- teles,
phoned hint paying he wanted to
discuss a hush-hush movie deal.
Niven went to his Hollywood a a-partment
partment a-partment anil found Todd wearing
a big Mexican sombrero and Ha Hawaiian
waiian Hawaiian swimming shorts.
THEIR, CONVERSATION, as re reported'
ported' reported' by Niven:
TODD: Did you ever hear of a
fellow named Jules Verne?
NIVEN: I have been one of his
fans all my life.
TODD: Did you ever read
"Around the World in 80 Days"?
NIVEN: I loved it.
TODD: Would you like to play
the role of Phileas Fogg?
NIVEN: I'd play Phileas
TODD: You've got a deal.
NIVEN: But I'll have to
my regular salary.
TODD: You said you'd play it
for nothing, but I'm a big spender
I'll pay it.
FLAG OVER FUJI
GOTEMBA, Japan )up) The
light blue flag of the United Na Nations
tions Nations flew majestica'ly atop snow snowcapped
capped snowcapped Mt. Fuji today to m m-memorate
memorate m-memorate the first anniversary of
Japan's admission into the world
organization. in nag was raisea
by Fuji weather oficials at the
request of the United Nations As Association
sociation Association of Japan following a
or CLUB PLAN
Show Opens Today
A one-man show of paintings by
Panamanian artist Marco Ernesto
is opening today at the Ataneo de
Ciencias y Artes (Center of Arts
and sciences) on Federico Boyd
Ernesto studied in .Ecuador and
now lives in the Province of Chi Chiriqui.
riqui. Chiriqui. The artist has had several exhi exhibitions
bitions exhibitions in Ecuador, Colombia, Ve Venezuela,
nezuela, Venezuela, Costa Rica, Panama and
the Canal Zone.
He won the second prize in the
National Exhibition of 1950 and the
third prize in the Ricardo M i r o
Contest in 1955.
Now he is presenting 22 oils of
Panamanian landscapes, some oi
Chiriqui and some of the other
parts of the interior.
As at other exhibitions,, the per persons
sons persons who are interested in some
of the paintings, can obtain them
during this show, and can make
The exhibition will be open
during working hours ot every
day.-and also at night,
Admission is free; nd the gen
eral public of the Isthmus is mvit-
' The Center of Science's and Arts
is located across from Hotel El
Panama and behind the Church of
Chinese Sells Tots,
tries To Peddle
MANILA, Oct. 22 (UP) A
Domestic Court judge said today
she would recommend deportation
of a Chinese who peddled three of
Jiis ten children and offered for
5a le two more tots, a housemaid
and his mother-imlaw.
Yee Sun Chia, 26, the children's
mother, revealed the sales during
a hearing be.ore Judge Natividad
A. Loepz on tne appeal oi a
wealthy Chinese couple to adopt
one Ot. the children.
She said her husband, Guian
Chieng, 50, sold a 9 year old
daughter for $1,000 to a middle middleman
man middleman who peddled her to Adolf o
Hao and Consorcia Tan. Guian
also sold a boy when he was only
10 days old, she said, and another,
a 3 month-old baby, for only $90
Yee charged her husband 4ried
to sell their eldest child for $6,000,
another daughter for $1,000 and
their housemaid for $50. She said
she expected to get another $1,000
for her mother, Lira Hiong. v
These sales fell through, she
said, because her husband was
jailed on a misdemeanor charge.
Yee said she did not report the
sales to authorities because her
husband threatened to beat her.
brief ceremony ushering 'in the
United Nations Week observance.
the final tovch
Witn floyd t uddlngt, the mitrttiout,
mrth-viterlng usrt tnit tvtrf tvtrf-bod)
bod) tvtrf-bod) torn Eack ptcfcig hat mra
fed rsius thsa half Mar ef sxfflb
MtkM four klf portions,
' .toot Sam KtMlghL
are William Trost, left,
' UNITED NATIONS, NX
rejected all mediation efforts
reluctantly agreed to five King Saud of Saudi Arabia three
days to settle it.
The Syrians did not say
offer, which already has been
But they voted for adjournment of the United Nations Gen
eral Assembly debate on the
The adjournment proposal
most menacing attacks on the United States Russia has deliver delivered
ed delivered in the U.N. since the height of the Cold War.
In it, Soviet Foreign minister
Andrei Gromyko charged that
Turkey, at American instigation,
was ready to attack Syria with
1300 warplanes. 1400 tanks. 3&00
artillery pieces and other equip
ment totalling about $2 billion
worth supplied by the United
States and not yet paid for:
1 "Evidently," Gromyko said,
"somebody now wants the Tur Turkish
kish Turkish people to pay the suppli suppliers
ers suppliers of arms from overseas with
the blood of the country's
"The situation reaulres that
this item should be approached
not merely as any other item
put on the agenda of the Gener General
al General Assembly, but with full reali
zation of its importance and of
the danger with which the pres
ent situation in regard to Syria
"The old and dull indifference
that some Western politicians
displayed when the clouds of the
second World War were Lather
ing would be out of place during
the discussion of the issues."
Yesterday in Damascus Syria's
acting foreign minister Khali!
Kallas said Syria was determin
ed to "follow through Its protest-to
the United Nations a a-galnst
galnst a-galnst alleged Turkish concen concentration'
tration' concentration' of troops on Syria's bor border.
der. border. He denied Syria had received a
"clear proposal" for mediation
In the Turkey-Syrian dispute
from King Saud.
REJECTS S.AUD S OFFER
Syrian Ambassador Farid Zein-
eddine told-the U.N. General As Assembly
sembly Assembly vesterdav Svria had re
jected King saud's offer to med mediate
iate mediate in favor of a U.N. investiga
"There may be some generoous
efforts by the great King, the
great Arab King, to ease the
situation. Such efforts are lau laudable
dable laudable In themselves and come
from a friendly Arab side.
"But there has been no med
iation whatsoever, n This point
should be put before the Assem Assembly
bly Assembly because the press and some
delegations have tried to make
Use of such o-ailed mediation,"
Zeineddine made his statement
after Turkish' Ambassaddr Scy Scy-ullah
ullah Scy-ullah Esln said Turkey accept accepted
ed accepted King Saud's offer and sug suggested
gested suggested U.N. debate be postponed
to "allow these efforts to be fully
US Diplomatic Papers, Boat, Crew
Disappear In Crossing Bosporus
PARIS (UP) A boat carrying
American diplomatic papers dis disappeared
appeared disappeared in the Bosporus early
last month and shortly afterward
Russia accused the United States
of plotting an attack on Syria, the
newspaper Le JHonae reported to today.
Le Monde is usually regarded
as the most serious French dally.
Its report was contained in a front
page dispatch by its correspondent
Edouard Sablier, who was in
Turkey during the alleged inci incident.
dent. incident. Le Monde said the pouch with
the papers may have belonged to
Loy Henderson, President Eisen Eisenhower's
hower's Eisenhower's special envoy in the Mid Middle
dle Middle East. The paper asked wheth whether
er whether the alleged mystery could be
linked to the "Cicero" espionage
affair during World War II when
Nazi spies in Turkey got hold of
secret Allied decision taken at the
Le Monde recalled the "strange
behavior" of Soviet Russia during
the Syrian tension and the "extra "extraordinary
ordinary "extraordinary statement" by party
"Something about that man
. 1500 men tested leading after
shoves, picked Aqua Velva
with scenl prolongar M-10L ; f
NewVctienli VV i N
. Skin conditioner, Humech'ft,
m9irn your tk o drink." I V
, t .-
Oct. 23 (UP) Syria, which has
in its dispute with Turkey, today
they accepted Saud's mediation
agreed to by Turkey.
Middle East "war crisis" until
came at the end of one of the
Saudi Arabia expressed "great
astonishment" yesterday at Sy Syrian
rian Syrian statements rejecting King
Saud's offer to mediate the Sy-rlan-Turkisn
An official communique Issued
in Jeddah, Saudi Arabia, said
Syrian President Bhukri el Ku Ku-watly
watly Ku-watly already has accepted the
RECEIVED ORAL STATEMENT
The communique said Saudi
Arabia got the impression Syria
accepted the offer from an oral
statement made by a Damascus
official to the Saudi Arabian am ambassador.
bassador. ambassador. Parliament speaker Acliam
Houranl denied Syria was com
ing under the Soviet orbit.
r'I am sure," he said, "that if
United Nations secretary gen
eral Dag Hammarskjold visits
here, Turkey and Israel, he will
find that Syria is not an arms
store nor are thousands of So
vlet experts here.
"On the other hand, he will
see Western experts both In Tur
key and Israel," he said
"Russia does not need Syria
as a weapons store, Houranl
said. "As everyone knows Russia
has a direct border with Turkey.
It is illogical to believe that Sy
ria is a Soviet base."
BOUGHT RED ARlMS
The parliametnary speaker ad
mitted Syria ha sbought Rus Russian
sian Russian arms.
Foreign office officials said
Syria has paid $17,700,000 as
the tint1. Installment on Rus Russian
sian Russian military equipment and
indicated it might buy more.
"The weapons we have are not
yet sufficient for our defense."
Houranl said. "We can only buy
within our financial capabilities
and we will buy more when we
He charged that Turkish
troops began massing on Syria's
border shortly after U.S. roving
Ambassador Loy Henderson vis
ited Turkey to discuss Syria's in internal
ternal internal development and accept-
ance 6f Soviet arms. -"TWS
was because Syria re
Jected the Elsenhower Doctrine
and the allied pacts," he said.
Houranl said the United States
could win back the Arabs' friend
ship if "she stops carrying out
conspiracies insisting tney ac
cept the Eisenhower Doctrine
and join military pacts."
leader Nikita s. krushchev that
he had "proofs" of American ag
gressive designs. The paper conti
"In Istanbul, where I .was at
that time, members of the Bagh
dad Pact anti-subversive activities
committee had communicated to
me the following extraordinary in
formation; The American diplo
matic pouch had disappeared.
"Details that could be obtained
with difficulty on this subject left
me puzzled. The pouch disappear disappeared
ed disappeared on the Bosporus in the first
week of Setpember. The small
boat that transported it between
the Asiatic and European shore
had completely vanished. There
has been no information since then
on either the crew of the man
who accompanied the pouch.
"The circumstances appared so
fantastic that even today 1 would
hesitate telling them, had not i
new detail been tola use since
our years ago, in 1953, a boat
carrying important American doc
uments reportedly disappeared in
the same spot, in the same cir
New! Ic Bh)
Ice Wue Aqua Velvo reHrwiW
in e new woy tingles without
sling. Another Cue William
- Smart dmnter irtasy to kehL
COL. C. A. BEALL JR., left, Adjutant General, U.S. Army Caribbean, presents a certificate of
achievement to MSgt. Raymond Schubert, second from left, of the classified records unit,
Adjutant General's Office, in a recent ceremony at Fort Amador. Looking on are Mra.
Schubert and Sgt. Albert N. Garrett III, right, of the mall and records section. Adjutant
General's Office, who also received a certificate of achievement. Both sergeants received
their certificates for their work while assigned to the U.S. Army Caribbean Adjutant Gen General's
eral's General's Office. Schubert's certificate covered the period Nov. 16, 1953 to Oct. 25, 1857; Gai Gai-rett's
rett's Gai-rett's covered the period Dec. 3, 1953 to Oct. 17, 1957. (U.S. Army Photo)
United Nations Day
To Be Observed
In RP By Baha'i
In observance of United Nations
Day, the Baha'i communities of
Panama City and the Canal Zone
will hold a public meeting in the
Baha'i Center, 54 First Street, El
Carmen district, at 8:00 p.m. to tomorrow.
morrow. tomorrow. Speakers for the occasion will
be Mrs. Frank Keith, Jr. of Cu Cu-rundu
rundu Cu-rundu and Miss Amy McAllister
The United Nations is dedicat dedicated
ed dedicated to the service of the common
interests of mankind. It seeks to
maintain the peace of the world,
to resolve international economic,
social, cultural and human prob problems;
lems; problems; to promote human rights,
and to preserve the coming gen generations
erations generations from the scourge of war.
Many principles of the Baha'i
World Faith are in harmony with
these goals of the United Nations.
Shoghi Effendi, Guardian of the
Baha'i Faith, says, "Our aim is
the establishment of universal
peace in the world and our desire
to see justice prevail in every do domain
main domain of human society, including
the domain of politics."
The Baha'i World Faith has long
been sympathetic to the work of
the United Nations and maintains
association with that organization
by sending delegates to United
Nations conderences of non-govern
W uv. vi'x'1;" t): i v""
2 Mission Chiefs
Here To Inspect
Col. Clark Lynn Jr., chief of the
U.S. Army Mission to Cuba and
Col. St. Elmo P. Tyner, chief of
the U.S. Army mission to Para Paraguay,
guay, Paraguay, have arrived on the Isth Isthmus
mus Isthmus for a four-day program of o-
rientation on U.a. Army Caribbean
They will vist all staff agencies
and technical services to discuss
operations applicable to Mission ac
tivities, and also will tour the USn
ARCARIB School and the Jungle
Warfare Training Center.
A luMciou gulden melon teilh a coral flavor for
lipt ,.fingertip$ ... mud toe-tip, too to flatter you
outrageously So potent . it could turn tonight into forever.
-jtS the most delirious shade this side of paradise!
TAIPEI, Oct. 23 (UP) Chinese
Communist shore batteries opened
up with light shelling attacks
against two Nationalist-held off
shore islands last night, the De Defense
fense Defense Ministry said today.
A communique said the Reds
fired 54 rounds at Quemoy shortly
before midnight. Fifteen minutes
later, they began a 48-round at attack
tack attack against Matsu, northern an anchor
chor anchor of the Nationalist offshore
The Nationalist communique
said there was no damage in the
shelling. It did not say whether
the Nationalists returned the fire.
CAIRO (UP- A an- who
claims to be 110 years old has ap applied
plied applied to the Egyptian government
for compensation he says is due
for his labors in the building of
the Suez Canal 90 ..years ago. The
man, Hussein Mohammed Ali Ay Ay-yad,
yad, Ay-yad, said he had $7,140 coming but
would settle for $1,540. A govern government
ment government spokesman said the applica application
tion application was geon holed because
there appeared to be a lack of
substantiating evidence for the
The Jug on display at the J
Panama Radio Corporation J
contains beans J
Kids Out Of School
For Lost Elephant
WINDHAM, N.Y., Oct., 23 (UP)
School children joined the search
today for Siam, a 13-year-old foot footloose
loose footloose and fancy free elephant,
now missing in the Catskills near
here since last Wednesday. i
A search party, augmented by
students whose classes were can cancelled
celled cancelled because of the prevalence
of a flu-like ailment, began the
search in the deep underbrush and
woods about five miles from here.
Last reports say Siam had buiit
herself a cozy lair in the vicinjty.
Ground crews, sided by a single
plane, scouted the woodlands yes yesterday
terday yesterday to no avail. Their fruitless,
search evoked only one comment
from trainer Mrs. Alfred Vibdel.
She said Siam is "very clever.
Since last Wednesday when the
elephant took off to the deeper
woods, there have been plenty of
tracks uncovered but not a sign
of an elephant.
Siam, a circus performer, waa
being quartered at a farm near
here when she was scared by a
horse and bolted into the woods.
, Wtmmt Had liMi -.
:;rll'inti;-;; THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN DEPENDENT l--
f :r V: P aways fresh- W V i ;"' v VM:?
m:&N MFC 1 aways m,7c, t::- W' r Uf W "FI "W
- i JVA--V S Jfc!lfi.Jl always rich l I. .. i I tKLl I ... T ; IViKl .-V fv
An Informal group dining In the Bella Vista Room of the Hotel El Panama inplude Mrs,, Ann
?. L.MiIi McLaughlin, Mrs. John Templeton, Capt. Templeton U. S. N. and Mrs. John Duffy.
EL PANAMA i
up to 50 Discount!
Buy your Xmas -Gifts NOW
33 rpm Records 45 rpm Records
$1.00 and 2.00 4 x 1,00
No. 16 TIVOLt AVE.
Father Robert VignolaC. M., i
Director of St. Joseph' So-
riai nntar. Colon, receives
a donation for the Center
from Mrs Aurlta, Ducruet, on
behalf of .the St. s Mary's f
Academy Alymnae Associa- j
tion. The donation Is part of ?f
the proceeds of the recent
highly successful "Calypso "Calypso-j
j "Calypso-j nian Carnavalito", conducted
by the Alumnae. From left
to right: Father Vignola,
Father John F. King. C M.,
Mrs. Ducruet, Mrs. Leonie
EnHerNand Mrs. Alba Mouy Mouy-nes,
nes, Mouy-nes, president and treasurer,
respectively, of the Alumnae
kij ii i ?i n I i li
uiuiiiuuiiii """""'II' lno'nliiii'Hiir 1 iiniimnuuniMMiwiDWiiwuMiuin"'""1""" mi Jin w
'.r. A Vr'W '4W'W 'it
L I "T v Vf;liillj
. ; '-Jr . f n '.' I
. . ,,,, M.m,. 5 j
Bobbie Meisenhelder- (with the package) It shown with some of his guests, at a
UAIinWFFN PARTY Halloween birthday party held at his home at Coif Heights on Mndy afternoon.
HALLUWCCn rMM I 0ther hebeobjns U9 Charles Scribner, Jamie and Rusty McClainobbie Elmore.
w. m Kinniniu S. u u r:.-. '-w. e.rfa r.r.crnrvj Mar! and Johnnv Meintenhelder. Stev
, 5. Bailey and Jimmy Thompson. a ; S ; v
CLEARANCE SALE SAVE 33'3 or 50
lalm 1 1 11 "'" ' "" 1 m wmh niiMwnr' f
fcl 'S8i; J r. l.Wt. lljlinillll.MllMIIM I nillli
Potnpadour IfloAS loJe
As illustrated service for 12
144 pes.) $213.10 ..
13 off YOU SAVE 71.10
COSTS ONLY $142.00
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XMAS RAFFLE x
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for 12 persons (101 pes.) .. $134.05
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Maria Rosas extra pieces
-: 3 ik a
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Rosenthal Disassorted Patterns l
No. 22-06 Central .Ave.
No. 18-6 OTivoli Ave.
Prove to yourself why
' Shown ehioyine themselves at the Tivoli Guest House, scene of the recent Joint Panama
v -MlDIMin onown enjoying xnerii8oiYo .... i. uio-crins. Mrs. Sue CooDer.
shown eniov me inenwuw- . ....
. 1 11. 7 ftih luncheon, are. Mrs. Jean Higgms, Mrs. Sue Cooper,
Armea rorutss vnoi ""'
Mrs. Pat Templeton and Mrs. Louise Hechinger. (Photo by Bill Muench).
Mrs. Cinet- Perez,- honorary
prudent of the Fort' Cullck
Officers Wives Club, and
Mrs. Robert W. Garrett,
honorary president of the
Fort Kobbe Officers' Wives
Club get together at the joint
Armed Forces Officers' Wives
Club luncheon held at th
Tivoli Guest House recently.
(Photo By Bill Muench)
- 4 :
' i J ')
vm'.rf' Shown at the joint 'Panama Armed Forces Officer. Wives Club luncheon held at the
' JOINT OFFICtRS .Tivoli Cuest House last Wednesday are, left to right. Mrs. E, T. Anderson and Mrs.
,.M,,rr i r.M.nm.l Frank D.l Miller, member, of the Quarry Height, club, Mrs. Robert M. Montague,
JWIYE5 LUNCHtOII honorary president of the Quarry Height, club, Mrs. C. B. McMath, president s th.
I Fort Amador club and Mrs. Stephen" Noyes, president of th. Fort Kobbe club .(Photo by Bill Muench). J ?
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. r f
WEDNESDAY OCTfJlBEB S I95T i
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER
MeeW A.C. At Balboa
Rams Big Favorite To Hand
Green Devils Third Defeat
The Junior College eleven, still staggering from the
impact of the 14-0 defeat handed them by Balboa High
last Friday night, will once more make an attempt to
break into the win column tomorrow night at Balboa Sta Stadium.
dium. Stadium. Their opponents for tomorrow's football game will be
the powerful Athletic Club the team that had its un undefeated
defeated undefeated status broken last Thursday in a 6-0 decision at
the hands of the Cristobal Tigers.
J. C, of whom better things had
1 been exepcted this year, has not
shown too well in their iirst three
games of 1957. In the Jamboree
thev were held scoreless, though
they did play Athletic Club to a
icorelesst ie in their quarter of the
official football season openei.
Sinri. then thev have fallen vic
tims to the Tieers 6-0 before a
Bear total collapse last Friday
night in a 14-0 trouncing from the
B.H.S. Bulldogs. So College it not
only seeking their first victory,
but also trying to break into the
What changes, if any, coach
Brown intends to make before he
becomes totally eliminated trom
the Interschool competition is not
known. What is known, however,
is that if Brown has some shift shifting
ing shifting in mind, tomorrow night's Ath Athletic
letic Athletic Club game will be an excel excellent
lent excellent try-out while his gridders can
still entertain a mathematical
hope of getting back into the in interschool,
terschool, interschool, race.
Jo Cicero's return to tho
Grain Davit's li n up did noth nothing
ing nothing towards improving their pr pr-formanc
formanc pr-formanc against Balboa, but
this fitry halfback conld not
hay bean in perfect condition
Her having been sidetracked by
With Cicero back in the line-up
once more and if coach Brown
can find a more adequate quar quarterback
terback quarterback among his limited crew,
"the J.C. eleven could turn out to
be the "spoilers" for one of the
two High School teams if even
they themselves do not take home
the '57 crown. They do have a
good line that featured the likes
of Dorm an Fulton and Ken Mor Morris,
ris, Morris, the latter one of the hardest:
hitting linesmen in the C.Z. busi
In Annual 'Big Thursday'
By TOM PRICE
COLUMBIA, S. C. (UP) The
steady pealing of the 150-year-old
University of South Carolina chap chapel
el chapel bell was scheduled to begin at
noon today, heralding another
the third from last Big Thurs Thursday"
day" Thursday" on the football and social
At 2 p.m. Thursday the South
Carolina Gamecocks meet the
Clemson Tigers in the 55th renew renewal
al renewal of a bitter and unique football
rivalry which dates back to 1896.
It enables the ladies to show off
their new fall fashions and the
men to talk politics and Other
The clanging of the bell, its rope
tugged by eager freshmen, annual annually
ly annually begins at noon the day before
Big Thursday and continues for
24 hours. After 1969, however, the
bell will remain silent on Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday and Thursday of State Fair
Home and Home
At the insistence of Clemson,
which wants the rivalry placed on
a freme-and-home basis on a Sat Saturday
urday Saturday near the end of the football
season, Big Thursday will be
abolished. The teams will meet at
Clemson in i960.
!Big Thursday began as an ad added
ded added attraction to the fairAlthough
no longer connected directly with
the fair, the game has always
been played on Thursday of fair
week. Carolina Stadium, across
the highway from the fairgrounds,
was enlarged this week and the
overflow crowd is expected to
Twice in tne long and bitter
truggie between the two state
M SM rsl sss) tmi
. m .
U K I V C IN
7:00 TODAY! 9.00 I
S1.10 per CAR!
AVA GARDNER in I
ANITA EKBERG in
C API T OLIO
- THE GIRL IN
- THE KREMLIN
with Lex Barker
- THE DEADLY
Coach Brown will be banking
heavily too on the right foot of
Donald Alexander wnose punting
in the Cristobal game avoided a
run-away victory by Cristobal, but
failed in his eflorts to penorm e e-qually
qually e-qually as well against the Bui 1-dogs.
Bill DeLa Maters Athletic Club
gridders will remain unchanged
with his aerial specialists, tossing
Bill McKeown and catching Curtis
Jeffries. The middle oi.his line
needs no more recomendation
than the powerful Joe Oliver and
Dick Lemedico can provide for
themseives. Both are not only ag ag-"gressive,
"gressive, ag-"gressive, but are smart fottballers
and specialists in stealing the ball
or forcing a tumble, a trick they
used e.fectively in their 7-6 win o o-ver
ver o-ver Balboa.
For running plays they have
relied and will continue to do to,
on Bill R.nkin and their power power-driven
driven power-driven line include the names
to Louis Taber and Tony Dyer,
two block-busting heavy-weights.
The Athletic Club's '57 record
shows a pair of victories, includ including
ing including the Jamboree, and one defeat.
Their defeat at the hands of the
Tigers was brought about when
Cristobal successfully haited the
A.C. passing offense, their most
Junior College has, not doubt,
been putting in extra time on pass
defense as they formulate plans to
come out on top tor the lirst time
Athletic Club can be tabbied two
touchdown favorites to cop this
one, but the football sometimes
takes funny bounces and anything
can happen. Game time tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow night at Balboa is set for 7
supported schools, the activity on
the gridiron has prompted near near-;iots
;iots near-;iots among the student bodies.
In 1902, South Carolina upset
Clemson 12-6 to break a four -game
Tiger winning streak. A vic victory
tory victory parade featuring a huge post poster
er poster of a Gamecock savagely cjaw cjaw-ing
ing cjaw-ing a Tiger set Clemson blood to
boiling. Clemson was then a mili military
tary military college, and its cadets
marched on the walled South Car Carolina
olina Carolina campus with bayonets and
Gamecock students rallied to the
defense and bloodshed seemed im imminent.
minent. imminent. However, Christie Benet,
the 22-year-old Gamecock assist assistant
ant assistant coach, stopped the riot by
leaping to the wall and offering
to fight any man selected from
the Clemson side.
After some discussion, a truce
committee was formed and blood bloodshed
shed bloodshed was averted. But officials de decided
cided decided a cooling-off period was
needed and the series was can cancelled
celled cancelled until 1909.
In 1946, a Tiear-riot developed
when Clemson students wrung a
chicken's neck at midfield during
halftime, after thousands who had
bought counterfeit tickets printed
by two New York gangsters
stormed the gates and overflowed
While it lives, the tradition and
rivalry of Big Thursday is just as
great as ever. Clemson won 7-0
last year in a game which even eventually
tually eventually meant the Atlantic Coast
Conference championship and Or
ange Bowl rd for the tigers
the series 31-20
with three ties.
Soutn Carolina is favored this
year, having won three of four
l'gameS' Clemson recora
Todav Encanto .35, .20
Miguel Aceves Mejla in
"TU Y LA MENTIRA"
Silvia Pinal in
"DIOS NO LO QUIERA"
Today IDEAL .25
Ana Luisa Pelufo In
"CAMINO DEL MAL"
Silvia Pinal in
"LA DULCE ENEMIGA"
I VOL 1
R I O
Geld Prize 4500.00
DUEL AT SILVER
- Also: -TANGANYKA
.with Van Heflln
, RIDE CLEAR OF
with Audie Murphy
- Also: -DAWN
.-with Piper. Laurie
He's In For
MILWAUKEE, Oct. 23 (UP)
Lew Burdette, pitching hero of
the world champion Milwaukee
Braves, said shortly, before he
left for his Florida home, "It's
good to get a lot of attention,
but It sure takes up a lot of
Burdeate, who gained world
wide fame for his three World
Series wins against the New York
Yankee?, said he hoped he
wouldn't have to make too many
speeches on the rubber chicken
circuit because it kept him awy
from his family.
"It's fun to talk to all of the
fans, but I'm away from home
all summer as It is. "I'd like to
qet acquainted with our new ba
by." he said.
The baby was born during the
team's pennant rush
Lew said he didn't know what
the winter circuit had in store
for him, but he added "one
thing for sure, I'm going to be
One of the tint things he
pa-Id he wanted to do was get
his Florida real estate license.
"You have to think ahead in
this business, and somedav I
want to get into real estate. But
first I have to get a license, and
il isn't easy in Florida." he said.
Getting back to baseball, Lew
said he didn't consider himself
"Heck, I didn't work any hard harder
er harder during those 8 days than I
did all season All I did was win
three more ball games," he said.
The most important thinp at
hand Burdette said was getting
back to the Florida sunshine.
"I'm not much for the cold
weather, and it's a lot easier
to stay in shape being outside
all the time and not bundled
up. The kids like it too," he
He added that he intended to
pitch as often as he could dur during
ing during the winter months.
"I make it a point to remain
in top condition all year round,"
the fidglty right hander said.
Up to now Burdette has made
only three personal appearanc appearances,
es, appearances, two of which were on televi television.
sion. television. "I'm not much of a speaker
although have made over two
hundred of them in the last
couple of years for one of the
Milwaukee Breweries. If H gets
too rough this winter, I'll have
to say no to the requests that's
all," Burdette said.
Along The Fairways
Woman's Golf Atioclation
Last Thursday, the ladies of the
Ft. Amador Golf Club, participat participated
ed participated in a medal play tournament
with full handicap. In the first
flight, Maree Sewell won first
low net with a 68. Bev Dilfer
won the second place honors with
In the second flight. Rene Tsbell
won first low net and Hazel Moore
second low net.
, Sylva Carpenter copped low
gross for the day with an 82 and
Ethel Perantie won the putting
ball with 31 putts.
Tomorrow, the tournament will
be a selected blind nine with one one-half
half one-half handicap. Tee off time 8:00
Showing at Your Service
Center Theaters Tonight
"THE VAGABOND KING"
"RUMBLE ON THE DOCKS"
MARGARITA 6:15 7:55
"THE YOUNG STRANGER"
Y- L I Z 3 I E
LA BOCA 7:00
"WINGS OF EAGLES'
SANTA CRUZ 4:15 8:20
f'PRIVATE EYES and
("TROUBLE IN STORE"
CAMP BIERD 6:15
with Randolph Scott
- Also: -,
Boxer Ed Sykes
'Siper Slrgget In
AMBITIOUS EDWIN Bantamweight contender. Edwin Sykes,
Colon's hope lor another Isthmian championship, is hard at
work as he gets ready for Sunday's 10-rbund feature bout a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst Toto Ibarra at the National Gym. If Sykes beats Ibarra
he will earn himself a match with Claudlo Martinez, and later
point his sights on Melvin Bourne's 118-pound crown, colon
aheady boasts a champ in featherweight king Isldro Martinez.
Fuerza y Lui
Luck Strike ...
H. I. Horn a CoV
R. C. Ne-Hi
Five leading Averages Coffey
195, Baker 191, Nunez 190, Lane
187 Davis 185..
Fuerza y Luz cracked the three three-way
way three-way first place tie Tuesday hight
at the Diablo Cneter, when they
overpowered the European Furni Furniture
ture Furniture and went away winners 3 to
1. The F and L Kilowatts were
rolling shorthanded but the blind
penalty of 20 pins per game did
not hurt them because the four
that were present all clicked over
500 with Andy Fistonicb flashing
a 547. Whereas the Furnitures had
only two keglers that stores a-
way 500, McNair McLane siappea
a 567 for the Muebleria men, but
did not get ample support to over
take the Kilowatts.
Pan-Am rolled the highest se
ries for the night, and they had to
do it because the R. C. Ne-Hi was
rolling the second best.' It appears
that week in and week out, the
opposition gets hotter than a pis pistol
tol pistol when they meet the Ne Hi's.
Everyone in the Pan-Am Jets line lineup
up lineup went ovef 500 with Airman
Mike Nunez jotting down a 579,
orf Chuck Almeda. the soft drink
er' caDtain chucked also the
same total. This picked of three
points jumped the Pan-Am Jets
from fourth to the runnerup posi position.
tion. position. With the Seymour Agency roll rolling
ing rolling below their capability, the El
Ranchos grasped aavaniage oi me
situation and entertained t h e m m-selves
selves m-selves to three point win. Bill Cof Coffey,
fey, Coffey, Seymour Captain was 33 pins
below his league leading: average.
Of both rosters only three bowl bowlers
ers bowlers hit five hundred, Ed Kunkel
and Charters for the Ranchos and
Graham for Seymour.
Luckv Strike could not shake off
their slump and fell victims to H.
I. Hnma contractors. With Bud
Balcer on the sideline because of
injury, the Homas came bici
strong after dropping the first
point. Les Pahl was especially ef effective
fective effective with the best series of the
night, a 583. He was op the right
road for a 600 series with 223 and
201, when he hit a sour note of
158. Tommie Thomas was close
behind, and for the unlucky Lucky
Strike, Tatao Samaniego was best
Six Hundred Society None.
225 or better (Honor Roll) Char Charters
ters Charters 228, Kunkel 233, Nunei 233.
177 ITS 180
164 164 164
181 192 174
147 1R6 in
802 886 853
E ureco a F urn itwre
189 19Z 1
s"-. Seymour' Agency '
Rudy i.- i 4 i'63 -155 181
Bowers 152 '158 184
Bates 157 1T0 152
Graham 190 "192 145
Coffey 178 151 158'
Totals 840 S26 820
H. I. Hama
In the Major League Spotlight
Roland Gleichman, belter known
as Rollie, present president of the
Major, League, will celebrate his
30th birthday this Saturday. He
was born at Salamanca, New
Rollie has been bowling for ten
years, and last year attained the
peak of his game up to that time,
having an average, of 191. Anoth Another
er Another performance he is proud of is
the year that in the Annual Tour Tournament,
nament, Tournament, he was the runner up in
three of the events.
Rollie works and rolls for Fuer Fuerza
za Fuerza y Luz, where he is an engi engineer.
neer. engineer. Rollie attended Michigan U-
niversity, and is married and lives
in Panama City. Next to bowling
Koine enjoys Ms gou,
Interservice Women's League
Teams W L
Beachcombers 14 8
MRU 12 8
Rodman Wrens 12 8
W (H) ales 11 9
Blue Devils 5 14
The Beachcombers combed the
MRU's three to one, and took un
disputed possession of first place
at the 15th Naval District (Bowie (Bowie-ram
ram (Bowie-ram a, before a spirited stoud of
onlookers. Five pins in the 'last
game and the Beachcombers would
have had four points. Three of the
'Combers conked 500 handicap se series,
ries, series, Lena Burchett 519, Helen
Glud 531 and Marge Rodger s 505.
MRU s Pat HkU recorded 514 and
Thelma Miskell 532.
The busy bard working Wrens
migrated from Rodman and wreck
ed last week's high flying Flyers
from Afbrook to 0. The Job wss
net easy because the first tussle
went tot he Wrens hy 13. the next
one was Just as close, but then
the Wrens nested the whole works
by 41. Shirley Sass and Betty Mus Mus-tain
tain Mus-tain bore the brunt of the Wrens
activity with a 557 for Shirley and
533 for Betty. Gloria Yasquex was
the only Flyerette to reach the
correct attitutde with 510.
The Admiral of the 15th N. D.
will be proud of his Whslint ouin ouin-teU
teU ouin-teU because thev shoved the red red-faced
faced red-faced Bine Devils deeper in the
hole, by, not allowin the Devil
Damsels any wins. The W(H)a1es
"ho were esnecilly rough the
Devils were Martha Brewster with
548 and Ruby Lehmaa 542. Myrt!
Bantamweight Edwin Sykes,
who boxes Toto Ibarra Sunday
night at the National Gym, is a
fighter whose forte is not sup supposed
posed supposed to be slugging, but the
sharp-shooting colon cutie once
scored a spectacular one-round
kayo over Ernesto Campbell, a
youth known for his devastating
This happened on a night In
April of this year at (he Olym Olympic
pic Olympic Stadium during the card
on which 118-pound champ
Melrin Bourne was awarded a
split decision over. Ibarra in
a 15-round e h a m pionship
bout. The verdict was later
changed to "no-decision" by
the Panama Boxinr Commis
sion, which ruled that Bourne
employed "snip ortsmanllke
tactics" in ralninr his win.
The Sykes Campbell bout
started out as everyone in at attendance
tendance attendance expected, with Sykes
dancing and Jabbing, and Camp Campbell
bell Campbell wading in and throwing
punches like mad.
In the middle of the round
however, Sykes suddenly chang changed
ed changed his style. He stood up and
slugged toe-to-toe with his hard hardhitting
hitting hardhitting rival in what many
thought would prove to be a sui suicidal
cidal suicidal move.
The boys kept punching at
each other without letting up
until a right hand caught Camp Campbell
bell Campbell under his left ear and he
dropped heavily to the canvas as
if felled by an axe.
While Sykes shadow-boxed
in a neutral corner, and the
referee counted, Cam pbeil,
quite conscious, but sprawled
on his back, weakly kicked a
partially paralyzed leg in a
Tain attempt to shake off the
effect of the damaging blow.
At the count of ten Campbell
still remained on the ring floor
and minutes after his handlers
had lifted him to his corner and
worked feverishly over him the
leg was still almost lifeless.
what will happen thousrn, if
Sykes decides to slus it out with
Toto anytime during Sunday s
match, should be interesting to
On 'Sale Only
At Manhattan Bar
Tickeis for the Toto Ibarra Ibarra-Edwin
Edwin Ibarra-Edwin 1 Sykes fight program
scheduled for next Sunday at
the National Gym are on sale
only at the Cafe Manhattan in
Colon, promoter Egbert Keid
Persons obtaining ducats
through other sources prior to
6 p.m. Sunday at the Gym's
box office will do so at their
own risk, the promoter warn warned.
ed. warned. Sports Briefs
DODGERS STUDY L. A.
NEW YORK (UP) Club Presi President
dent President Walter O'MaHey leads a par party
ty party of 30 Dodger officials which will
fly to Los Angeles today for
a week's study of the team's new
ANDERSON FIGHTS GONZALES
NEWARK, N.J. (UP) Tex Gon Gon-zales
zales Gon-zales of East Orange N.J., and
Jay Anderson of Philadelphia have
signed for an eight-round middle
weight bout at Laurel Garden on
PISTONS RELEASE TWO
DETROIT (UP) Rookies John
ny Kline of Wayne State and Bill
Bodouva of Pratt Institute' were
released Monday by the. Detroit
Pistons in order to get down to
the ll-player National Basketball
SUCH NERVE Th daredevil
on the ground hasn't fallen off
the- horse. He's acting as a hu-
nun hurdle beneath th flying;
noou of the mount during a
rehearsal of the Royal. Army
Service Corps for a perform-"
am at Woolwich Stadium,
London.- The human- barricade
aeems to be on, guy who
doesn't have much horse sens.
Mangles, anchor for the Devils re
taliated with a 517 'and. Captain
Pat Steele 513, aid Marge Moore
Editor: CONRADO SAKOtAN I
BHS-CHS Football Rivalry
To Be Resumed Friday Night
, WL Pet.
,1 o i.ooo
y TRiVOR SIMONS
With Junior College virtually out
of the running, the spotlight focus focuses
es focuses even brighter on the prospects
of one of the most heated races
ever for the Inter scholastic foot football
ball football title. The. battle really begins
Friday night when the two rival
high schools from each side of the
"crossroads" meet at Mt. Hooe
Stadium to decide whith will take
the undisputed possission of first
The interschool footoau scneauie
calls for each, of the three com
peting teams to meet the other
twice, or a total of four games
per team.- So Friday night's con contest
test contest looms as the big one for both
Cristobal and Balboa High; for in
this Short football season even
one loss at this stage of the game
could well turn out to be the
death Wow for the season.
The Tigers from Cristobal have
been consistently good in all of
their three outings this year. li liven
ven liven in the Jamboree, which they
lost by a narrow margin to the
Athletic Club, they played good
enough to win, but settfed for sec second
ond second place onthe strength t the
better defensive record of the A.
C. Cristobal later vindicated them'
selves, scoring a 64) victory over
the highly-touted Athletic Club last
Balboa High, on the other band,
had shown nothing prior to their
14-0 win against the Junior Col College
lege College eleven at Balboa last Friday.
In their intersquad game (R d-
White game) prior to the opening
ob-ree and again against the Athle
tic Club, they were anything but
impressive and suffered from -a
severe case of being unable to
hang on the ball. "But their first
interschool game ngainst Junior
College was a slishtly f different
story; They were definitely an im
proved souad and even their
fumbling ia hf flame j,couldVJe
attributed, to a field made-! soggy
by steady rams.; f
The experts are Dow reluctant
to name a favorite for F r i d a y
night, conceding that the team
that gets the breaks will wind up
the winner, probably by the mar
gin of one touchdown.
It's a good bet that Tom 'Mc 'McKeown
Keown 'McKeown will be doing roost of the
quarterbacking for the Bulldogs
when they come to Cristobal Fri
day. The Bulldog line packs plen.
ty of weight, as does the Tigers
too; it was Mike Crooks, that crash crashed
ed crashed through the J.C. barrier last
Friday night to block" Alexander's
punt and put Balboa ahead 2-0.
The College boys were probably
about ready to adopt Roger Mil Million,
lion, Million, 185-pound Bulldog guard, who
spent a good part of the .evening
breaking up impending J C. drives.
Though Cristobal will match Bal
boa pound for pound on the line
Friday night, the same is not true
of the backfield. Bruce Bateman,
230-pound fullback, is. capable of
carrying his would-be tackieri! for
19 or 6 yard ride, and is fre-
and Bottled in Scotland
James Buchanan & Co.
: n-il AatemebQe Kow
quently. used to
ull the tine when
Balboa need8t!few yard 1,iorv
that first down. -" J v j. ? ;
145 pound aW,
back, is orohabtv one of th wnf-i
promising athletes on tJie Isthmus; I
today. Gary Ness has been per J
suuuuf 7 icspopipuie ior plenty of .:j
Balbo yardage thus far tbi$,
season. t 'v ,i
Oncevlhat baftkfield combination; V
starts to workJ aa a learnt ihi
is hardly the Isthmian -lim that
ade against their advances J ?
The Tiger's iackfield. thorfrK'hWl
inff hailed nynn ,nf 7k i.--v
Tigers have ever had: aiiff h r iv
rrom a snortage of weight and
though they have not been handi-
capped by that shortage thus far "i
this season, ..there is no telling
when it will start to take it'i tnii
'Bill Gibson, ,183 pounder, is the.
exception in the Cristobal hack-
field, weightwise. He is Cristobal's
pass specialist and his accurate
and distant throwing ba.s been a a-big
big a-big factor in the Tiger success o
far this season,
That is but a thumbnail, sketch
of the two teams that will take to s
the gridiron Friday night and
practically decide whirb will be
football champs for 1957. The foot-
ball-conscious public is expected
to throng to Mt. Hope for another
full house to see which of the two
High Schools, Cristobal or Balboa, f
will be in the road to the title.
ATLANTIC i ARMED FORCES
i "LOOPS ai v.
. The Atlanfic Area Armed Force
Little 'League twill' start" its first f,
official season? Saturday,! Oct.8
at 9 am J when the player tryouts
will be held on the Fort Gulick.r
JUtue League field, v -., ''. ."'
t AU boys, aged 8 through U..rh
are dependents bf military person
net, are-eligible' t trv out for th'
This year's Atlantic Armed Fore-.
T !U1 T 1 1 1. .
teams of 14 players each. The.
teams will represent Fprts jGuJiclc,:,
ana uavis, coco Jouta and r ranee, i
Parents and other inerested a-.
dults are asked to come out and-1"
help by filling several jpositrpnv jpositrpnv-Which
Which jpositrpnv-Which are vacant. These includew includew-manager,
manager, includew-manager, coach, umpire and score
keeper.,.Jr... .. ;,.i:iifM
These vacancies must be nnea
3 the league is to have a success
ful season, according to Leutenant i
Colonel Doy H. Carr, league pres
NEW YORK (UP) Jack Stroud.
New York Giant offensive tackle,
injured his left knee in Sunday s
35-0 victory over the Pittsburgh
Steelers and is exepcted to miss
at least two games.
Ltd., Glasgow, Scotland
H. DOEL, S. A
" 1 v'.
I v-.'.'-l'.tt' i
' .- .... "' .'''," 'C; ''V..'.,."' -i" : 'i :
WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER ; t J, 1957 v
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT OAItf NEWSPAPER
By Conrtiab Satgeant i !;
Can Beat 'Stars'
Crowds Greet Mays' Team
Stars Sweep All 5 Contests
Reprint "from the Sporting
. ;. Mews of Oct. 23 i ,f,.1'
MEXICO CITY. Willie Mays'
major league all-itirs. making
their first appearance in Mexico,
were lionhed by the fans from the
time the troupe arrived at' the air airport,
port, airport, where a crowd of. several
thousand turned out to -welcome
the barnstormers. ;
' -- -, --
victory ever "A Vila's rlunjl. Jo 3,
with Covington smashing a hom homer,
er, homer, Connie Johnson ol the Orioles
hurled the route without exerting
himself and gave up ten hits, in including
cluding including a- round-tripper- by- Avila.
However, 'Mays, who uncorked
three sensational throws,, drew the
chief cheers from a crowd of 7, 7,-465.,
465., 7,-465., The correspondent for La A A-ficidn,
ficidn, A-ficidn, Mexico City's sports paper,
said one of the heaves traveled
400 feet:''w-.v'fr'V:.,:,':ti..'jM .,!
Flying back to Mexico city lor
a nieht same. Mavs and itis
troupe met with stronger opposi opposition
tion opposition from the Mexican League's
all-stars, but finally emerged be
fore a crow of 9.189. Mays sin.
gled to open 1 the decisive frame
and came, home on a triple ) by
A sacrifice bunt by White scored
Covington and George Crowe of
the Reds then climaxed the Inning
bv hitting for the circuit.
- The Panama selection will
have a good chance to win
gainst the Willie -," Mays All-Stars-
when Humberto Robin Robinson
son Robinson pitches for the local teem,
Kansas City Athletics, Infield Infield-er
er Infield-er Hector Ippes declared today.'
.. Lopet, who Is working out
dally-for the' three-game se series
ries series which gets underway at
he Olympic v Stadium Satur Saturday
day Saturday night, said he considers
Robinson of major league cali caliber
ber caliber and hopes the Panama ag aggregation
gregation aggregation gives' the pitcher
good support at the plate.
"Give Robby some runs and
good fielding, and he will take
car of the rest," Lopei added.
, The Panamanian right hand hand-er,
er, hand-er, who is the property of the
World Champion Milwaukee
Braves, Is touring with the
Mays troupe, bV through spe spe-eial
eial spe-eial arrangements will hurl for
Panama tai one of the. games
. President Remon racetrack Bacana'a trainer, Julio Merca Merca-manager
manager Merca-manager Pablo A. Thayer re- do, drew a $10 fine for sending
turned to the Isthmus Sunday the mare late to the receiving
morning after spending a little barn. V o
more than a week in Buenos Alberto A. Arias, trainer of
Aires where he completed tran vrljolitp, was also .fined $10 for
sactions ior tne purchase oi zf ending his colt late to the re
thoroughbreds a great ma
jority of them two-year-old
Six of the animals belong to
Julio Chandeck, 0 1 i m pico's
lner, was fined $5 for using
. -ong colors on the colt.
Paorja. Flvnn Was suspended
Maggiorlni. Two are the proper-indefinitely bv the starter who
ty of Alfredo Boyd. The others, 'recommended that the Gambling
all two-year-olds, are owned by, Board make a final ruling on
the racetrack and will be placed his case. The starter repotted
orj sale as soon as they arrive. ln'that Pappa Flynn, which lias re-
pcnicaiy reiusea tu atari, is uy-
- Their original schtduio callod
for- four gamat, but a last-mjn-ut
change In tho Itinerary sent
the club rushing through five
games in three days.
, The total attendance was K1.952.
including a near-capacity throng of
Z3,59 ior, a night appearance at
Mexico City's Social Security
) 5taaium. Mays, whose record with
the Giants is well-known to fans
; south of the bordef, and Wfs Cov Cov-l
l Cov-l ington, one of the irayes1 stars in
.the World's Series, were the spe spe-Veial
Veial spe-Veial centers of atteniwm.
Willie took his troupe tor Vera-
eruz for the firsts game1 Oct. 12,
and lost no time impressing a
I crowd of 4,182 by clouting three
' hits m four trips, including a hom hom-J
J hom-J er, to help defeat Bobby Avila's
' club of picked stars from the Mex Mexican
ican Mexican League; 7 to 1.
The game was arranged with
less than 48 hours'" advance notice
and Was: the first pver started at
i. mid-dav.'in TWeraertis."'' :
Joe 1 Black of the Senators and
i Frankv Barnes of the Cardinals
I pitched masterfully for5 the barn
) stormers, each yielding? only one
! hit. Their teammates collected 14,
mcluding other homers by Harry
' Simnson of thef Yankees and Char Charlie
lie Charlie White of Vancouver (Coast).
Returning to Mexico City for the
, night' game that, attracted the 23, 23,-'
' 23,-' 659 crowd. The major lea euers
Uieat Avila's all-stars again, 12 to
Ti The fans interrupted the action.
4i several occasion,' rushing on
y field to obtain autosraphs. Ad Ad-muiers
muiers Ad-muiers swarmed around Covington
in his left field position.
listen Howard of the.Yanltoes
hit tf nly homer, blasting a
' long1 drlvo of over 400 f Ml.
' Brooks La wroneo Of thf Rods,
Humberto Robins o n of the
1 Bravos and ia,rnos divided the
pitching chores and gave vp sov sov-ehlh.
ehlh. sov-ehlh. :
I The- barnstormers Journeyed to
! Puebla for an afternoon! game,
Oct. 13, aud racked up another
h Y: '' '.- A J I i'-
J 1 ; V -11 ;
V if J aV;r;
Two handicaps will be run at
the President Remon racetrack
over the coming weekend. Sat-
urday, Willie Mays and his Ne Negro
gro Negro baseball stars will be hon honored
ored honored with the running of the
Willie Mays Handicap. Sun Sunday
day Sunday there will be a special race
called the Republic of Italy
.Members .of the Jair sex who
attend the races on Sunday may
be rewarded with some of the
Max Factor products featuring
the "Italian touch.1' A' consider-:
able amount of Max Factor cos cosmetics
metics cosmetics will be distributed among
the women, ; . '" I
. oOo i 'I
only two Jockeys were sus-l
pended oveif the weekend. Prom
islng. apprentice rider Jose TaT
la vera got four meets for cross-t
ing La Gazza Ladra (Amado
Credldlo) and Radical (Feline
G'odoy) with Tanganlca. iri Sat Saturday's
urday's Saturday's fourth race
The other suspended rider is
Gllberto Ramos. Ramos netted
a suspension to the end of this
year for his incompetent ride on
Miss Patience in Sunday's sixth
Jorge McLean was fined $10
for sending Curale late to the
parently a 'hopeless case."
. Joe got four meets for getting
left at; the .'tart for the second
Justlna. Dianaiicla, Bugaoa,
Engafioso, Don pastor, Orando
and Quiescence were suspended
by the veterinarian for varlons
ailments. Justine, and Dianaii Dianaiicla,
cla, Dianaiicla, which Pulled up completely
lame Aftef their races, were giv given
en given 21 days. The others got 15
day. -s. ,- v
. Little Braulio Baesa virtual virtually
ly virtually wrapped up the second se semester,
mester, semester, jockey contest when
he- won seven- raees over the
( weekend, Baeia, ridinr bet better
ter better than eyer, increased his
' margin over the injured Helio Helio-doro
doro Helio-doro Gustlnes. to 21 victories.
Baeza has pushed 62 horses
home first while Gustlnes has
triumphed 41 jtimes. .
Ruben Vasauej made a suc
cessful return with three victo victories,
ries, victories, last Saturday but was
blanked on Sunday. His three
winners, however, were sufficient
to move mm Into third place a a-head
head a-head of Guillermo Sanchez with
whom h was deadlocked. San Sanchez
chez Sanchez managed to win only one
race. Vasquez has 38 winners as
compared to 34 for Sanchez.
r .-.,?, lis, a ) fi.
I t rtitfrrA &aV K-MmS 'H
D. GIBBS, Athletic Club, Is dragged .down on the Cristobal 35 yard line near the end of
the first half. Teammate B. Rankin doesn't seem too happy over the situation. The action
took place during last Thursday's 6-0 Tiger victory over the Rams at Mt. Hope Stadium.
Football In Japan Has More
Enthusiasm Than In U.S.
HUSKY HOWARD i-- -Versatile Elston Howard, the capable
catcher-outflelder-nrst baseman of iheJw. York .Yankees is
one of the major leaguers who. will accompany the Willie
Mays basebaUll-stft -to ainm for serjtea i 4bre,e ames
with) local -teams at the Olympie Stadium, beginning Saturday
night. Appearing In six games during the-recent World Series
In which the-- Milwaukee Braves defeated the Yankees four,
games to three to become World Champions, Howard batted
.273, blasted one homer and drove hv three tuns. During the
regular season he hit for a .253 average clouted eight round round-trippers,
trippers, round-trippers, and pushed 44 markers" across trie' plate. The husky
Howard was the first iNegro to make the Yankee roster.
Tickets are already on sale at the Stadium office. Bleacher
ducats, good for all the', contests, are sold for $2.25, covered
stand tickets, for the three games, are going at $3.50 and box
seat tickets, good for the series, cost $10. Admission prlces:
for individual games will be 75 cents, general admisison to the
bleachers; and $1.25, general admisison to the covered stand.
It's time to step up to
. v Four Rosea Bourbon time 1s now.
Don't miss another moment's en enjoyment
joyment enjoyment of the incomparable
smoothness and richness of this
Jt?s time for
AVAILABLE IN .YOUR CANAL ZONE CLUB
- c OiSTRIBUTORS: '. ' ?
GIA. CYRNOS S.I A.
By TREVOR SIMONS
Jt would not be too unreasonable
to assume mat tne Cnsiouai n n-gers
gers n-gers auaineu more tnan just a
looioau victory wnen uiey scgred
their 6-0 decision over, tne favored
Athletic Club last Thursday night
at Mt. Hope Stadium.
The manner in which the Tiger
eleven tamed the Rams could
well have been reason lor a leel leel-mg
mg leel-mg of confidence at tney stand
on the threshold of what could
be the most successful football
season ever enjoyed by the Atlan
tic hide High School.
But there are other schools
thought, the most important of
whicn involves tho possibility that
tne L.H.b: gridders could become
a bit over-confident, particularly
so because that same Athletic
Club team that Cristobal deteated
had already posted a 7-8 win o o-ver
ver o-ver the champs, iB.H.S. Overconii-
dence is a by-product of careless carelessness
ness carelessness and carelessness could easily
result, in a nuudog victory.
Ten too, the Balboa Bulidgs are
somewhat in the same boat, for
Junior College contained a Cris Cristobal
tobal Cristobal attack to a certain extent.
though not enough to atop a 6-0
Cristobal win at Balboa on Oct.
11. Then last Friday night Balboa
proceeded so soundly trounce the
Green Devils by a 14-0 count, .and
were never in peril ol losing their
advantage once tney bad taken
2-01 ead by virtue of a first half
Balboa suffered from nearly as
bad a case of "fumbleitis" as. did
Junior College in last Friday
night's same and noteworthy is
the fact that none of their scoring
wis the result of concerted dnves
or passing. They scored the 1 r
safety on a tuocKea punt, ineir
first touchdown was the direct re.
suit of a fumbled attempt to punt
and the jecond e pointer was
brought about when Tom McKeown
intercepted a desperation pass by
Jack Hammond. Each time 6al 6al-boa
boa 6al-boa scored their drive started
within the 20-yard J.C. line.
Junior College already has a
nair of defeats, and now specula
tion is about even as to whether
it will be Balboa High once more
retianing their football champion
ship, or if the small but aggres
sive Cristobal eleven ran dethrone
the defending champs. These two
School rivals meet Friday nigni at
Mt. Hope Stadium lor Cristobal's,
Though Cristobal s roster snows
a manpower ex z more piyer
than th. Bulldoes. they are not
nearly as knee deep in capable!
reserv strength as is their rival
B.H.S. Balboa is eapame ot neia neia-ing
ing neia-ing two strong teams, and- still
not weaken their striking power.
This was proven when their sec second,
ond, second, and some third stringers,
were able to score against Junior
College in the final minutes of
last Friday night's game. But the
Tigers do have a few capable
subs ot their own and it's a good
bet that coaches Palumbo and
Hoser will utilise their full force
to it's best advantage in an ef effort
fort effort to counter-attack against any
Balboa plans of wearing down tne
C.H.S. first string. '
The middle of Cristobal's"" line
leaves little to be desired in weight
and power. Going. both ways will
be Russ Favorite, one of the im important
portant important cogs in Cristobal's title
aims, .Donald (Bruce, Jack Wfl Wfl-knighby,
knighby, Wfl-knighby, George Kirkland and Jon
McGraw. But even this powerful
array of linesmen will .have' to
fight to. retain their position, for
there's slwsys Arnold Bracks,
combination guard and tackle, who
played himself a whale- of .a- game
against A.C. last Tliurday night
There is no doubt that Brooks
earned himself the right to set
plenty of action on the Tiger line
come Friday night.
It will be impossible too to over overlook
look overlook the fact that John Boseman
played brillltant at fullback when
a slight ailment sidelined Kieth
Kujig ffom, the Thursday night
fray. Boseman, like Kulig, is
small and tips the scales at or
140-pounds, but even the bigger
Athletic Club defenders found his
drives through their line not easy
Wendy Sasso, Cristobal's 130 130-pound
pound 130-pound quarterback, has proven
himself a capable play caller
and .pass receiver, and his, f needy
movements have accounted for
three of the four touchdowns scor scored
ed scored by Cristobal this year. But e e-ven
ven e-ven this flashy quarterback is
hard-pressed by Don Humphrey,
an ambitious Junior, whose hustle
and excellent tackling has kept
him -in good stead with backiield
coach Paul Moser. Herb Rector
is well able to spell either Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal halfback and is his best as a
The Tigers can ill affford to lose
one of their ends, for they have
none that shape up to the calibre
of Harry Keepers and Eddie Fa-
hnn. both specialist in pass re
ceiving, but if thev nave to, unar unar-lie
lie unar-lie Detore, who did most of the
punting for Cristobal against A.C.,
though inexperienced in his first
football year as a C.H.S. senior,
could lend his speed to goog ad advantage
vantage advantage for the Tiger cause.
By OSCAR. FRALEY
TOKYO (UP) You can cheer,
cheer for old Notre Dame or roar
the glories of the Ramblin' Wreck
from Georgia Tech but don't for forget
get forget to remember that there's a
lot of football being played today
half way around the world from
It could have been Des Moines,
Iowa, or Turkey Trot, Tenn., as
the Johnson Air Force Base de defeated
feated defeated the Yokota Raiders, 30 0.
There were the high-stepping ma majorettes,
jorettes, majorettes, the pretty cheerleaders
and the brickly marching band.
It could have been except for
the pagoda-like buildings in the
A Breath Of Home
That, and the unusual enthusi enthusiasm
asm enthusiasm marked the difference. Be Because
cause Because to 250,000 mi'itary personnel
in the Far East their 35 football
teams Army, Navy, Marine and
Air Force are a breath o" home
when the frost is on the rice pad paddies.
dies. paddies. Enthusiasm was at-fever pitch
as Johnson won because the top
Air Force team will qualify to
meet the best Army team in the
post-season Torri Bowl, named
after the entrance gates to the
Shinto Temples, while, the Navy
and Marine Corps winners square
off in the. Sukiyaki Bowl with the
eventual winners playing in the
windup Rice Bowl game.
Nor could you blame the John Johnson
son Johnson supporters for rooting with all
the frenzy of callous undergradu undergraduates.
ates. undergraduates. It isn't only that they have
a non-commissioned officers quar quarterback
terback quarterback club which chants, en
masse: "Johnson Vanguards,
you're our boys. You make the
touchdowns, we'll make the
noise." But just about every guy
in the out it has all he- can beg,
borrow and soft-soap on the out outcome
come outcome of the game.
To an putsider who, just one
week earlier, watched Notre Dame
demolish Army at Philadelphia's
Municipal Stadium, it appeared at
the start as if communications
with home might have broken
down. The Army band paraded
onto the field playing the Notre
Dame victory march and every
body applauded, it had to be nos nos-ta'gia.
ta'gia. nos-ta'gia. Johnson's team soon proved,
however, that the kids back' at
West Point could have used, some
of the combination officer enlisted
personnel talent performing on
this Japanese gridiron.
Steve Crews from Atlanta, Ga.,
ripped off two touchdowns;, Jim
Small bf Pittsburgh sprinted 30
yards for another, and Jack
Owens of Rochester, N.Y., heayed
a touchdown pass to Ed Conaugh Conaugh-ton
ton Conaugh-ton of Winnetka, 111. Walt Hynoski
of Milwaukee kicked all four ex extra
tra extra points and, just to.put the icing
RENFRO MAY PLAY
CLEVELAND (UP)- Fleet half half-back
back half-back Ray Renfro, who suffered s
finger injury in Sunday's game
with the Philadelphia Eagles, m. y
be able to play for the Cleveland
Browns next Sunday against the
Chicago Cardinals, according to
team physician Dr. Vie Ippolito.
Ippolito said Renfro's finger was
dislocated and not hroken as orig originally
inally originally feared.
on the cake, John Stewart of
Washington tackled Yokot's Orlan
do. Simpson of Colorado Springs,
Colo., in the end zone for a sa.'ety.
It was fierce, hard-hitting foot football
ball football with all the trimmings and,
as one officer explained, it was'
easy to understand why Johnson
won. It had two xexans on its
squad while Yokota only had one.
He was a Texan, f -
But the real winners were the
Air Fdrce folks in the stands, from'
the commanding general all the
way down to the smallest Army
''brat." For a couple of happy
hours they were back home again
and only to a stranger did the par
codas, in the background form a
bizarre setting for what' could
have been a brisk fall afternoon
in new England. ;
CAMDEN, N. J. 'NEA) Sher Sher-rill
rill Sher-rill Ward reveals how he hap hap-nnd
nnd hap-nnd tn nick Idun out of 364 year
lings at the 1956 Keeneland Sum
"I was to buy two or three, pre
ferably colts, but after looking
them over the nuy was me omy
one 1 was really enthusiastic
ahout," recalls the trainer. "None
of the colts appealed to me mucn.
Ward bought Idun for Mrs.
rhrl. it IRiv for $63,000. the
highest price ever paid for a filly
Idun,- pronounced Ee-doon, Won
f. Matron and was the favorite
for the championship. Gardenia at
a mile-and-a-sixteentn at iraraen
eh hai more racing instinct
than any filly I've ever had." says
Ward. "She has plenty of speed
and fights it out every inch."
Tha nime of the bay daughter
of Royal Charger, out of Tige O' O'-Myheart,
Myheart, O'-Myheart, is from Norwegian my
thology. Mrs. Bay's Sate nusDana
was the amoassaaor to norwsy ior
THnn ht the coddess of Spring,
fwhose stores of golden apples pre-
yided the numerous denizens oi
Asgard. the name of another of
Mrs; Bay's steeos, wn everBi-
ing youth. t -lt
Sherrul wara sees mi nuj, iuun
winning stores of golden stakes.
POLES OUTPOINT RUSSIANS
. WARSAW, Poland (UP)-Polad
defeated Russia, 2-1, Sunday to
hand the Soviet team her first set setback
back setback in a- bid for the world soc soccer
cer soccer title. A crowd of 100,000 saw
the game at Katowice's Chorxov
weekly DC-7 and
only $ 21
the rest on 20 months I
"Fiesta Brava" in the Plaza de Achol A surmy
and picturesque corner in Lima, the historic
Plaza de Acho this year will again witness
the splendor and color of its world famous
bull fights. Dont miss this .dashing ."fiest"
an exhilarating experience you 11 never forget I
Caff Pane pro or your Trove Agent for forth information
of fht U.wfkfy flights DC-7 and PC-41 wjfii
MM AMfffCAJV OtACf AltWAfJ
Panama Apbnaet Co. Collo "t" N 3 ToJ?20554 -1 J
.20557,- Panama.'' I f. f j
C L A S S I F I E D S
TH'S SPACli IS FOR SALE ;
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740 1
this. space is for sale
for Information telephone 2.0740
$ Miscellaneous ;
Santa Clara. Bo HW
ma" R. d. P. Wen. Pm-
FOSTERS COTTAGES and
batch house, one mi., r-
sino. Phone Bilboa18".
Baldwin's furnished apartments
at Santa Clara Beach. Telephone
Trim. Balboa 1622.
FOR RENT: Spaea or eff.ee.
Campafiia da Uvi "l"
Campa Alaara. Air
c...n.rm.n bi .p
for earning; -----
, rwiT rAMtmarcill SlteB
f ok Rtn ;
in naw buildina. will b- compl.t compl.t-d
d compl.t-d about Morember 15th. Mea
iur 195 square meters. 7Z
square meter, and 60 square
... Eat 45 ttreat, corner of
justo Aro.emena Avanut In Indira
dira Indira 8th atraat No. 5-30. Ph.n.
CORPORATION. Central Avenue
7th No. 9-13. Phono 2-3364.
FOR RENT: Furnished roomy
eornai 4th July Avenue and I
Information: Call 3-
FOR RENT: Room, suitable tor
butineu purpoia. Cantral Aro Aro-nua.
nua. Aro-nua. Phono 2-2218.
At Hospital Chapel
Funeral services for the late
Lionel (Lee) N. Kerridge, who
died at his home at Nuevo Arrai Arrai-ian
ian Arrai-ian yesterday, will be held tonr tonr-row
row tonr-row at 3 p.m. at the Santo Tomas
Hostpital Chapel. Burial will be at
Pueblo Nuevo at 4 p.m.
Mr. Kerridge la survived by his
wife Edith Kerridge, a sister in
the United States and other rela relative
tive relative hera and in Jamaica.
1958 Ford Customline
Two Tone. $1,895.00.
1954 Ford Customize Sedan
Ford-O-Matic, Radio, Seat
1954 Ford Country Sedan,
9 Pass., Ford-O-Matic,
1954 Buick Special
l-door Sedan, Two Tone,
Dynaflow, Radio. $1,195.00
1952 Buick Super
l-door Sedan, Dynaflow,
Radio, Seat Covers. $650.00.
1952 Oldsmobile "98" Sedan,
Hydromatic, Radio, Seat
1950 Mercury Sedan
1950 Lincoln 2-door Sedan,
1953 Plymouth Sedan
. TlnyL $850.00.
1953 Ford 12 Ton PaneL.
ATTENTION. O. I.I Just
madam turniihad apartments, I,
2 bedrooms, bat. cold water.
Phena Panama 3-4941.
FOR RENT: Furnished Med Med-darn
darn Med-darn apartment, 6 clotats, 2 bad
rooms, living room, dining room,
kitchen, porch, garage. 46th St.
East No. 2-6T. Phone 3-1423.
FOR RENT: A three-badroom
apartment, with two baths living-dining
room, kitchen, maid's
room with own bath, waihtubi,
garage, and hot water facilities.
For further details call Panama
3-1292, CIA OULCIOIO GON GONZALEZ
ZALEZ GONZALEZ N. S. A., er apply to tha
apartment No. 1 in Ave. Euiabio
A. Morales No. 4, "El Cangrejo".
FOR -RENT: Apartments mod moderately
erately moderately priced, located in Rio
Aba jo. Tel. 2-1650.
FOR RENT: Luxurious apart apartment,
ment, apartment, furnished, 3 badroomt,
living-dining room, garage,
maid's room fith bathroom, hot
water, etc. Suitable for embas embassies.
sies. embassies. 41 street east cornar of Jus Juste
te Juste Arosemena Avenue. Inquire
8th street No. 5-30. Phone 2 2-2718.
2718. 2-2718. Quijano.
FOR RENT: 1 bedroom apart apartment
ment apartment completely furnished, Bella
Vista. Also one room unfurnish unfurnished.
ed. unfurnished. Via Espafta. Tel. 3-0934.
FOR RENT: Semi-furnished
apartment. El Cangrejo. Phone
3-4807 Can be seen 6:30 to
9:00 p.m. and 7:00 to 9:00 a.m.
FOR RENT: Modern "Duplex"
two bedroom apartment. Fur Furnished
nished Furnished or unfurnished, near El
Panama Hotel in Campo Alegre.
Tel. 3-3379 or 2-2341.
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom apar apar-ment,
ment, apar-ment, dining and sitting room,
two porches, maid's quarters with
service, 46 street No. 8. Phono
3-0351. Price $110.
FOR RENT: Small furnished
apartment. Best residential sec section.
tion. section. Near bus stops. 43rd Street
FOR RENT: One room apart apartment
ment apartment in Bella Vista. Furnished1
r unfurnished. Call 3-6090.
FOR RENT: Modern 3 bedroom
apartment, 2 bathrooms, living,
diningroom, balcony, maid'a
room with bathroom. Campo A A-legre
legre A-legre area. Tel. Panama 3-7192.
4 p.m. to 6 p.m. only.
FOR RENT: EL CANGREJO
THREE BEDROOM APART APARTMENT.
MENT. APARTMENT. COOL AND SPACIOUS.
AVAILABLE SOON. PHONE 3 3-7105.
7105. 3-7105. FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, two bedrooms, living-don-ing
room, kitchen, back and
front perches. 45th atreet No. 2-
Washing machines and refrige refrigerators,
rators, refrigerators, slightly used. Excep Exceptionally
tionally Exceptionally good prices. PANAMA
RADIO CORPORATION. Central
Avenue 7th No. 9-13. Phone 2 2-3364.
3364. 2-3364. East German Reds
To Conlinue Strong
BERLIN, Oct. 23 (UP) The
East German communists said to today
day today they will maintain their
"strengthened" border controls.
The official Communist Party
newspaper Neues Deutschland said
checks were necessary on the
East-West Berlin city border to
uncover smugglers and specula speculators.
tors. speculators. "That is why strengthened con controls
trols controls on the sector crossing points
are necessary now at before" the
The Communist began tight bor border
der border controls after they issued new
east marks Oct. 13.
The Daughters of Unity Temple
75 of Elks will celebrate their
fourteenth anniversary on Sunday,
Oct. 27 at the Paraiso Lodge Hall
with a short program and bin-quet.
A large and complete
ANTENNAS all kinds for
Radios and T.V. PARTS
All at bett prices
PLAZA S DE MATO
LBATI TOUB AD WITH ONB OT OTJ
FOR SALE: 60 cycle refrigera refrigerator,
tor, refrigerator, 10 cu. ft., auto, defrost, full
width, low level freeaer. Coat
$439 States, 18 mos. ago, aell
$225. Also portable mangle, 60
cycle, like naw $20. Call 2 2-2902.
2902. 2-2902. Balboa.
FOR SALE: 1956 Maytag
. m 4ft I J
four months, $260. call 2-3537.
FOR SALE: Kanmore Wringer
type washer, cheap. Phone Al Alfa
fa Alfa rook 5196.
Washing machines and refrige refrigerators,
rators, refrigerators, slightly used. Excep Exceptionally
tionally Exceptionally good prices. PANAMA
RADIO CORPORATION. Central
Avcnuel 7th No. 9-13. Phone 2 2-3364.
3364. 2-3364. YOUR FEET HURT?
trained Chiropodist will relieve
any foot trouble, coma, callous callous-es.
es. callous-es. Ingrown too nails, foot maa maa-aage,
aage, maa-aage, etc.
J. Arosemena Ave. S3-4S
9 L l.
PANAMA a COLON
Gibraltar Life Ina. Co.
for rates and Information
TeL Panama S-055X
TRANSPQRTES BAXTER, S. A.
Packers Shippers Movora
Phonos a-2451 2-2562
Laarn Riding at
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Riding Jumping Classaa daily
1 to 5 p.m. phee 2-2451
' aw by appointment.
155 Central Aye.
Dr. GERALDO S. LIM
East 34th St. No. 6-25
Across from the Lux Theater
Hours: 9 to 12 S to 6
Tel. 3-3272 Panama
for military an civil
personnel only in C.Z. write or
phone tor information Phil Wei Wei-ner,
ner, Wei-ner, General Agent Phone i-07e
Box 3114 Panama.
Corner "H" Darien St
OBtWO OU1 OmCU IWM
FOR SALE: 1957 Ford Tudor
3400 miles $400. Discount from
lilt price. Box 52 Curundu.
FOR SALE: 1950 Ford Sedan.
Call Balboa 2474.
FOR SALE: 1956 Fordomatie
station wagon $1400. 2491 -B
Pyla, Street. 2-3050. Balbaa.
For tha best Club-Plan, consult
PANAMA RADIO CORPORA CORPORATION.
TION. CORPORATION. Central Avenue 7th Na.
9-13. Phana 2-3364.
FOR SALE: 1956 MO. black,
low mileage, excellent condition.
Tivoli Motors, phone 2-4224 ar
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE: 15' SeaBABE, twa
motora and trailer. Call Cristobal
3 Black Hand
In Cairo Court
CAIRO, Oct. 22 (UP) The
Egyptian government disclosed to today
day today that three Arabs had been
executed here on charges of spy spying
ing spying for Israel while members of a
"black hand" organization in the
They were executed Sunday in
the courtyard of the rir i-,,rt
The government said the three
were among a group of eight
Arabs arrested in the Gaza area
just prior to Israeli's Sinai cam campaign
paign campaign last autumn. The other five
men also have been sentenced to
Masons Of Local
Honored In States
,Word has been received by the
secretary of the Canal Zone scot.
tish Rite Bodies that at the ses session
sion session Of the xunrem i,li J u-
local Scottrsh Rite Masons hav-
n aignauy nonored by being
designated to receive the rank
and decoration of Knight Com Commander
mander Commander of the Court of Hnor.
Those selected are Ralph 1C
FranCloni and Pari v n -t
Curundu, Robert L. Malone of Bal-
poa uiayDurne A. McLelland of
Rodman, David C. Mcllhenny of
Cristobal and Harvey S. Gullick Gullick-son
son Gullick-son of Margarita
A buffet supper and dance will
be held at the Scottish Rff.
pie in Balboa, on Saturday eve-
mug urn, to, m nonor w tntii
AUTOMOBILE A IK CONDITION
r?.- Ju$t rivl 'or Immediate In Installation
stallation Installation lor the following- ears:
1SST rord V-s and Mercury
l5T Ford Six
155, 1S and 1S7 -Chevrolet
1955, 1SSS and 157 Pontiac V-S
155 and 1S Chrysler.
Theao nnita are avalable m either
trunk or dash models.
GUARDIA & CIA.
Tel tun fJxtuudoa t, or call
Tel. 1 23a after S:M p.m.
Full command of the English language Imperative;
capable of translating Spanish text to English ad advertising
vertising advertising copy and of producing layouts with" ideas
Please apply In writing for aa appointment to a per personal
sonal personal interview, detailing experience and prerioui
employment. Pleas give tale phone numbers where you
can be reached.
The General Manager,
THE PANAMA AMERICAN PRESS, LNC'
Box 1J4, Panama-. K. T.
-"JT Err, I "-."JSul tfUaPwi
FOR. SALE: Glass windows
made af mahogany frame and
acraan frame far windows In good
condition. Tel. 2-1650.
FOR SALE: 60 cycle G. I.
rafrlgerater, automatic washer,
radia console and records plus
mis, items. 1955 Bel-Air. Must
be sold this week 3-6B25. Pa-
FOR SALE: 96 base accordion,
$100.00. Phana Naw 1111.
FOR SALE: Bandix autematle
washing machine, like now. $45
FOR SALE: Small Upright
Weaver piano, excellent condi condition.
tion. condition. Wonderful tone. $250.00.
2312-A Dorhman Street, Bal Balboa.
boa. Balboa. FOR SALE) Save money! Buy
Clayca building blocks, 4"al2"
x 12". They are economical, light
and da net crack, $123.20 par
thousand. Clayca ft Alfarerie, S.
A.. Via Espana Na. 17-40.
FOR SALE Hand, made linan
Poller rod. Apply D St. Na. 13
Apt 4. Perfect cendltian. Phana
3-41$$. : v
FOR SALE: HI-FI phonograph,
throe spaed, RCA. Leas than year
old. Excellent condition. $75.00.
FOR SALE: Beautiful Sohmer'a
Baby Grand piana, excellent con condition.
dition. condition. Ideal for club, school or
gracious home. '$775.00, worth
much more. Phone Balboa 1751
FOR SALE: Property of 60.000
aq. mater (high ground) within
greater Panama City Limits, In Includes
cludes Includes new modem residence on
Choice Lot with splendid view
of tha City. This la a vary cool
three bedfroom, two bathroom
houses with large kitchen,, large
porch, fairly large living and
dinningroom, office, laundry,
twa large garage, separata maide
quarters with independent bath bathroom
room bathroom and gardener's roam. It
alee includes a email wading
pool and 4.000 at), maters af
eyeione fenced ground. City wat water
er water and electricity. Private Road"
way. Absolutely private living no
neighbors, no noises, no cars
enff healthful mountain aim.
Price $75,000 $60,000 its
ash the balance in ten years.
Call Panama 3-7493. Saturday
till noon and1 Monday through
Friday during Office Hours.
Now: Rattan living room acts
$98.00, mahogany dining room
octe $45.00, aofa bed $59.00,
3 doort wardrobe $85.00, mod mod-rn
rn mod-rn atud'io couches $59.00,
double beds with spring $29.00,
bunk beds $39.00, folding beds
$19.00, vanities $38.00, maho mahogany
gany mahogany sideboards $25.00, war wardrobes
drobes wardrobes $25.00, China-clesets
$15.00, metal tables $12.50,
dressers $12.50. Mahogany
chairs $3.00, pillows $1.50.
Alto: LOVELY WROUGTH IRON
LI WING AND DINING ROOM
SETS, first quality innarepring
mattresses. Cash or erodit. We
give GOLD STAMPS. Household
Exchange. National Avenue No.
51. Tel. 3-491 P JV734I.
Washing: machines and refrigera refrigerators,
tors, refrigerators, slightly used. Exceptionally
good prices. PANAMA RADIO
CORPORATION. Central Avenue
7th No. 9-13. Phone 2-3 36V
3-minute car wash $1, eteaa
cleaning af meter $5, waxing af
cars $5. Auto-Bane, Trans-lttb-mian
Highway near Sears.
Far the best in TV and electric
.repairs, telephoned Panama 3 3-7607
7607 3-7607 U. $. Talevisian. All service
C O, D.
For the best Club-Plan, Consult
PANAMA RADIO CORPORA CORPORATION.
TION. CORPORATION. Central Avenue 7th Na.
9-13. Phana 2-3364.
FOR SALE: Coreer lot opposite
playground Parqua Lefevre, ex excellent
cellent excellent location. Good buy. In In-ejuira
ejuira In-ejuira No. 2196 Rio Aba jo.
FOR SALE: Perfect house ranch
style. 3 bedroom, 2-car garage,
1 maid'a room, hot and cold wat water,
er, water, patio and barbaque shade and
fruit trees, fence and yard 1200
meters. Las Cumbres No, 611
6 St. Telephone Las Cumbres,
By OSWALD JACOBT
a A 1074$
VI 2 eQJ85
dQ.9 3 2 A864
No one vulnerable
' South Weat North East
1 ds Pass 2 Pas
z n i .;, ram . x. r- j
Opening lead 4
The false-card is a play of an
unnecessarily high card in an
enort to confuse your opponents
Larceny Lou is most adept at
this play and here is one of his
West opened the five of dia
monds against Lou's optimistic
three no-trump contract. Lou
won the trick with the ten spot
and wisely decided to attack his
own spade suit. He led the deuce
of spades and when West ducked
he went right up with dummy's
king. It held arid he returned
the ten. West .won with the
queen and decided to attack the
He led the deuce of clubs. East
played the ace and Lou dropped
tne King, xnia false-card gave
him his only chance to make
the contract. If Lou had Dlaved
the ten spot East would have led
a second club and East and West
would have made "three club
tricks in addition to their two
East should not have fallen for
Lou s false-card. If Lou really
held the queen of clubs he was
going- to make his contract in
any event, but that king play
had been mighty convincing.
East decided that maybe Lou
held nothing a all in hearts and
East led the five of hearts.
Lou went right up with the
king. He did not know that East
held both the queen and jack
and cared less. Another spade
ieaa cleared the suit., west led
a tlow club in desperation arid
Lou made the rest of the tricks.
Of US in Pakistan
For Four-Day Slop
KARACHI, Oct. 23 (UP) Two
U.S. Defense Department officials
i arnvea nere yesreraay ror a xour-
day visit in Pakistan.
The officials, Assistant Secreta Secretaries
ries Secretaries of Defense Mansfield D.
Sprague and Ployd S. (Brayant,
will visit units and installations of
the Pakistani Navy and Ah" Force-
They also will talk with top Pa Pakistani
kistani Pakistani officials before they leave
Thev have Just completed a tour
of Turkish defense installations.
VARNISH & PAINTS
OF FIRST QVAUTY
. 'DRAWIR "A," DIABLO U
f l6Xrj2i l. CRISTOBAL, CX
Far the best Club-Plan," consult
; PANAMA RADIO CORPORA-
tion. Cantral Avenue' 7th No.
-l3. Phone 2-3364.
PRIZES DONATED BY MER
CHANTS OF PANAMA AND
OTHERS FOR WINNERS OF AN ANNUAL
NUAL ANNUAL PANAMA MARLIN CLUB
The donors and prizes are list
Southern Tackle Co., Finor
Reel 9-0 individual catching
most Marlin (by total weight if
Firestone -r- Set of Tires
Smoot and Paredes $100
Letter of Credit Second Larg Largest
est Largest Marlin.
Panama Tours One Pound
Trip to Costa Rica Third Larg
Lou Glud $35 Letter of
Credit Fourth Largest Mar Marlin.
lin. Marlin. 1
Kodak Company Retlnette
Camera Fifth Largefst Marlin.
Colpan Motors $25 Cash
Sixth Largest Marlin.
Balboa Yacht Club $25 Cash
Seventh Largest Marlin.
Shaws Marlin Figurine
Striped Marlin or Sixth Largest.
Coca Cola De Luxe Cooler
Eighth Largest Marlin.
Auto Service Inc. Tasco
Battery Ninth Largest Mar Marlin.
lin. Marlin. National Distillers Case
Agewood Whiskey Tenth Larg
National Distillers cased
Mixed Liquor Eleventh Larg Largest
est Largest Marlin.
Chain Singh $10 Cash
Twelfth Largest Marlin.
Hotel El Panama Two Din Dinners
ners Dinners Thirteenth Largest Mar Marlin.
lin. Marlin. . f
Wynnes S Gallon''' Friction
Proofing Fourteenth Largest
Goodyear Double Mattress
and two pillow Foam. Rubber
Gil Bus company $23 Cash
Rackets Committee Charges
Companies With Coercion
WASHINGTON, Oct. 22 (UP)
A Senate rackets investigator
charged today that Continental
Baking Co. and its subsidiary,
Morton Packing Co., violated the
Taft-Hartly law by coercing em
ployes engaged in union activities.
Sen. John F. Kennedy D-Mass)
of the Senate Rackets Committee
made the charge after witnesses
testified the firms first .coerced
the employe not to join one un
ion and then encouraged them to
join another that gave them much
The committee delved into the
labor relations of Continental Bak Baking
ing Baking Co. and the Morton firm, a
Continental subsidiary since 1955,
as it turned its investigation from
unsavory practices of labor unions
to those of management.
The inquiry centered around the
activities of Nathan w; Sheffer Sheffer-man,
man, Sheffer-man, a 70-year-old Chicago labor
consultant with some 300 business
clients. Labor leaders have
charged that some of the nation's
biggest firms hired him 'to bust
Union Secretary Fired
The committee was told by Mrs.
Phvllia Ring, a former Morton
secretary, that she was fired sev several
eral several weks after she cave commit
tee mvestigaros some company
employment recoros. sen, rat mc-N.m.ra'fD-Mirh)
said he wanted
to know if she was ousted for
helping the committee.
Un nine" (aid she could not
hnnirtiv testify whether this was
the reason she was fired. She said
the company told her no expiaaa-
tion could be given ror ner eis eis-missal
missal eis-missal "at this time" but prom promised
ised promised one "a'ter this, was all over."
rhr witnesses testified that
the United Packinghouse Workers
(CIO) tried to organize Morion s
froxen pie plant at Webster City,
GLIDDEll PAIIAMA, $. A;
r Aatomobfle Row :i -.
Pfionc 3 7711 y 3-7712
WANTED TO BUY Dalmftiae
puppy. Phana "anama 3-5742.
Reliable maid need emplayment.
Call 2-51 14.
i-Second Largest Sallfish,'
.Coca Cola De Luxe cooler
Third Largest Sallfish.
National Distillers case
Scotch Whiskey Fourth Larg-;
Abemathy Caribbean Spin Spinning
ning Spinning Reel Fifth Largest Sail Sail-fish.
fish. Sail-fish. Crawford Auencies $35 Let-
ter of Credit. Largest Fish on
30 Test Line.
Swift and Company Large
Cooked Ham Largest Fish on
20 Test Line.
Police Lodge $25 Trophy
Largest Fish Caught by Lady. N
Lewis Service Table Cigar Cigarette
ette Cigarette Lighter Second Largest
Arturo's Permanent Wave Wave-Third
Third Wave-Third Largest Fish caught by
Esso Oil Company 2 Cases
of Oil .Largest beak fish No November
vember November 3rd.
Union 2 Cases of Oil
Largest Beak fish November 4th.
Mobile Oil Co. 2 Cases of
OH Largest Beak fish Nov. 5th.
Texaco Oil Co. 2 Cases of
Oil Largest Beak fish Nov. 6th.
RPM 5 Gallon of Oil
Largest Beak Fish Nov. 7th.
Sam Friedman Cabana
Swim Suit Largest Dolphin.
Bob Worsley cuckoo Clock
-Second Largest Dolphin.
lauricio Trophy Largest
Tahiti Cigarette Case
Arturo permanent Wave
Panama Autos. Set of Tools
The National Brewery will i
12 bottles of Balboa beer to es
There will be final meeting
the Panama Marlin Club on
Thursday, Qct. 24 at the Balboa
Iowa, in 1955. They said the com company
pany company used Shefferman's firm to
kill off the organizing drive.
Keith Binns, former plant man.
ager and now a Continental offic official,
ial, official, said Shefferman sent in one of
his aides', Jack Neveei He said
Ne.sifohelped set up a committee
dubbed "We The Morton Work Work-ers",
ers", Work-ers", which handed out anti-union
Sen. Kennedy charged that the
company, violated the Taft-Hartley
Act by sponsoring a falsely-labelled
"spontaneous" committee and
its drive against the packinghouse
on Dec. 3, 1955, Continental
bought the Morton firm. Binns tes testified
tified testified that shortly afterward tha
bakers workers union moved in
Q TlH Mrnnnn.. Ctl : 1 1 1 a
cruit members for it.
He said Shefferman anrl ttnr
neys for Morton and Continental
drew un a ennrrart with n
resentatives of the workers pres-
-"swii ,i.cij.cu me CUU
tract. It provided for only a five
cent hourly wa hit e a
tm i no uninn atnnntnri u
24 to 26 cents which had been de de-manded
manded de-manded by the packinghouse
VTUA AC a).
I FOR EXPERT (
I REUPHOLSTERY 1
asw Ask how yoa
III THE F VTTT Kl JIVD
III Rome furnishing stoM f
III 4th M Jnlr At. H St.
V TH PANAMA AMERlCAN'ANiNDErENDEyT .DAILY NEWSPAPER
WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 83, lwr
BY GEORGE W UNDER
THE STORY OF MARTHA WAXNI
By WILSON SCRIGQIk
TERRY AND TUX PlRTo
''ik-i t uuc ilirrTUO? BEASOtJ.Tw5L MB.
Will VOU HAVE DIIJUER WITH J KUXfiJ
KAIN I A90UT i fjeOWt THE JOINT 1
. yx) OO?) IF MJlLL ROISC M...
ME THIS EVENING?
POEN'T CVCN LOOK
FAMILIAR ANY MOKE
Yoath Wants to Know
By At VERMEER
REFORTCRSTHATfM ( HERE JUST TO J
chicken RWT-OASS ) wogirr?
TOBEIUS fQ" rr- 1
TRAPPED IU C? 'f1
'WELL, NOT ENTIRELY 11
familiar any vvAYvp, ,,. ;v
T.: ANC THAT CHARM1N?;.. ANtJOF CtXIRSE,
iUTie ITALIAN MOVIE rTht TWO, BRAZILIAN
'STAR-SHE WA P J MILLIONAIRES THEN
AWAY WHEN .LpvtirtA? T0flHT APUEL,
!;.; ", rigTOPreR. Lex
REPAIR fiANll BT. TO WORKj
Or Taxi FareT,
J J ii itic uJII L PUP IP.
t .SuvttEtf WALKING'
TO 1MB STU06NT
, WAT- ?
i srRECKLES (Ajrt BIS PRIENDt
YOUR CAR, YOU TO
TbNtoHT hvp a
By MER1LL BLOSSER
TWEN CAN I &ORftCV tbuC) 1 1
Want to Go?
By Y. T. HAMLIN
Yl FIGURE CARLYLE
r AND I CAN DO
( some of twe workX-
AFTER ALL, WE'VE GOT J HOW COMEK
.ENOUGH EXPENSES- WE'VE QCfT TO A xV'
LUMBER. CONCRETE, h i VpAV CARRYING VJ
CARRYING CHARGES. ,3
. ...in vehu TUiVT'i;
'SS'jJ'- Lvtij mean
. ai,.,vcSmTiIim V VOU'LL LIKE VOU'REGDNS
VwSVKTlALTD 1 A MATTER fT THERE.'
ANOSNT SREECEy OF MVNUlbbf
TO SEND ME
" 'LmLl' THERE'S NOTWING". OH, I'M NOTAFRAIIX.
wellTk'to fear... we ve y an' oneitb just that tve
'wEOVN'A NEVER LOST OF US Wia NOTHING 5UITABLE
BRING IT V TIME- BE RIGHT TO WEAR.'
BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES
Out With It
By EDGAR MARTIN
WOW. Wt fcRW. WLU
OKI IjOUR W0MEST16(VrOW
MEXC0SP6LM RUOEyftW ft
N0,L6T HlW WEftK,
vwklCOLW : k MTTERTHfcT
VOO LEftRM TWt TROTH
M. JS MM
By LESLIE TURNER
' r-1-1 ITTOS1W6! WT MS i ;,Taa 7 ITHAT Jt, f UMM jY f00 TO WOK f OR A 1
TILL NEBPS PROTCR CAV I WHAT? J un OkTlWri MIRACLE COKE $0 YOU CAM SflUIRM 1
faASSS SffiK Lout YOUR paxtof. .9w&M
IC TM HAN'T lO Tn lJ
DANCING 5CH0a I'LL NEVER
SPEAK TO VOL) AGAIN r
OUT I'D BE A
I STILL GOES J
15 THAT TK NAME VOJ
WANT ME TO PUT DCWN
ON OUR K05TcR...
" 'MB yP
LET ME TRY IVClCEeo''
f K I WII7...YA
Hk COULP GET
( I SEE WHAtA
V YOU MEAN 1
T.M. R. U.. Pt OA.
1M7 by MCA tvio IM.
"The paperh angers are here, dear! I'll be home all day
to uo sure inejr gei i on imiiii;
Okra'sifeyig True Life Adventures
By DICK CAVALLil pANGER SIGNALS
"tf : a BOARDING BOCSR
1 suppose liReiL"Dok:tHe- 1
K -. fill li J IHr IWIf I
K' 'ni r "Tw r. n -1 ennui vjitw t,m n wo n.i
! FOR lADSTOWAT 1
CEPEATJN4 TU 4 .1 Fj FKi.
IS HARD TC7
OCT OCR WAY
SOOP W6MT--HOW CAM
SOOBSOCUMVl I I "'I'll
By J. R. WILLIAMS
ftf .what so harp J mLM&n
ft ABOUT PUTTIM6 IH J IWmMm, W
I J W
WHITE BUTTON OP A TAIL
IS NOT MEREL.V CEOKATIVE;
BOUNPlN(S AWAV FROM (A, :
PREPATOR THE BOUNCISK9 WHITE gAUL.
WARNS OTHERS S1 THE PAN&EK.
!HAS A PATCf OP
WHfTE' WMlH ACTS
AS A HEU06RAPH.THE
VWMITE PATCH FLASHES A
HER.P AS THE ANTELOPE
FLEES FROM ITS .ENEMY.
DAILY FORTUNE FINDER
To lm your "Fortun" for today from tho tUn, writ In tfc lottm
oi tho olphobot corrooponding to tho nurooroll en tho Km of IM attft
lo(icl poriod in which you woro born. You will find It fun.
i i j 4 s 7 s t wiiiii)iiiiuinmiimi
IAN. 22- I 4 16 21 3 20 1 X 18 18 8 H 15 22.
.2I- 20 18 15 21- 2 12. S 4 19 1 1 4 S 4
'ma. 21- 18 5 1 4 2 9 2 12 3 5 1 1 26
AH, 20 -V
AM. 21- 1 4 6 1 9 18 6 13 1 4 8 11 14 IS 2 14
MAY 21- 14 5 23 2ff 18 8 1 19 22 6 18 25 14 8 1 18
JUN 22- 14 k 23 9 13 16 10 18 20 1 14 20 20 1 19 11
wrn ,-. g- f .,.
JUIY24- i u 6 is 1 18 11 1 2 1? ,8 22 16. t S 8
AUO. 22 '
AUG. 23- 8 1 16 16 9 6 18 9 14 15 21 20 13 15 15 11
T. n ' ,
itH. 24- 6 1 19 3 9 14 1 20 9 14 7 8 15 2 2 25
OCT. 24- 3 15 21 14 20 15 6 2 12 5 19 19 9 14 7 19
NOV. 21- 19 9 14 14 6 18 9 19 6 15 18 7 9 22 6 14
DEC. 21- 19 5 12 e 4 8 14 9 1 12 14 5.5 4 6 4
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IT'S COT TWO NOW The grown-Up version of the BMW
Isetta "Motocoupe nas anciea a ooor. ine imif car nas re retained
tained retained the door in the fiont and added the one which the young young-lady
lady young-lady is using. The car is said to get about 40 miles to a gallon
and do up to 60 m.p.h Scene Is Munich, Germany.
PhiMn tlf Is ruiei ortth kiraUes.
dopalrs wmM leers bis keiae Hke ee.
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AfPOVAS PANAMA ARWAYS
MIAMI-SAN FRANCISCO 124.70
Today's jy Progi am
1 00 CTN NEWS
. 1:15 Tony Martin
3:30 Educational Government
4:M Open Hearing
4:S TRADING POST
3 40 Lasi
5 J PANORAMA
7 .00 Ctaaaroora Camera
(History n. Leaaon 11) .,
Court ery of Aerertss Panama Atrwav
. PHONES: PANAMA: 3-1057 3 U?8-3 1699
7 50 Joan Datrii
3 00 Tho Kaiser Hour
im Till a Hour Lifo
30 Spike Jonea Show
10 M Wednedar Night PlgMs
110 CTS NEWS
11:1$ Incorei itueDo One,
Atictor Lopez Says Robinson Can teal iyis
, 'If It's Good for the Yanks
Then It Should Be Good For Us'
Britons Envy informality
Of Elizabeth's US Visit
LONDON, Oct. 23 (UP) Britons impressed by Queen Eliza Elizabeth's
beth's Elizabeth's sparkling informality during her American visit were
asking today "Why can't it happen here?"
For 10 days Elizabeth's subjects have marvelled at Trans Transatlantic
atlantic Transatlantic pictures showing her rubbine elbows with Americans
from many walks of life.
The "Royal tour of America was m sharp contrast to Eliza Elizabeth's
beth's Elizabeth's comings and goings in her own country which always
seem austere and removed from everyday life.
"If it's good for the Yanks then it should be good for us,"
the Laborlte Daily Herald proclaimed in a front page story.
The New York correspondent of
"Lord Beaverbrook's Daily Express
even went so far as to side with
' the Queen's husband, Prince Philip
and one of her assistant private
secretaries against her private se
flight, the Queen and her husband
could be seen waving to Anne and
Queen Mother Elizabeth.
Anne, her blonde hair $t off
by a palt blue coat and haf, and
with a bluig matching pocketbook
Cretary and press chief who are dangling on her arm, scamper-
. . n i .:rr i i . t r
ea up in srairs dncaa or ner
grandmother and rushed to the
Qioen't private suite at the
rear oft he plane to welcome her
father and mother.
The Queen Mother followed more
opposed to loosening Royal stiff
"The Express' Rene MacColl said
Sir Michel Adeane, the Queen's
principal private secretary, and
press chief Cmdr. Richard Col Col-ville
ville Col-ville are opposed to "innovation"
in the Roayl family's public rela relations.
tions. relations. The group of Elizabeth's advi
ser wno urged more mingling iui
For a few moments, the family
And then the Queen and Philip
and the whirring of newsreel ca-
Both looked surprisingly fresh
despite their man-killing pace on
I the Canadian and U.S. tour.
the Oueen is led by her assistant emerged to the familiar glare of
,irv rni Martin iloodlisnts, tne camera nasnes
Ch'arteris, MacColl said.
Th columnist aid "Prince
Philip' influence is almost al always
ways always in favor of lest aloofness
from the common man on the
part of the monarch."
The American experiment in
Royal public relations, "has prov proved
ed proved brilliantly successful," MacColl
Elizabeth came home in triumph
'from her tour of the United States
and Canada yesterday. She was
greeted by a cheering crowd of
Londoners and her excited young
The Queen and Prince Philip
had only a few moments alone
with six-year-old Princess Anne,
who danced with impatience and
excitement as the Royal DC 7C
ahiiner taxied up.
After a few brief greetings, the
Queen fell into deep conversation
with Prime Minister Harold Mac Mac-niillan
niillan Mac-niillan on the subjects he will take
up with President Eisenhower on
his trip to Washington aboard the
same plane tonight.
v Philip Anne and Queen Mo Mother
ther Mother Eliiabeth waited a little
part from the Queen and Mae Mae-mlltan.
mlltan. Mae-mlltan. Philip entertained Anne
by describing parts of the Ame-riean-built
airliner to Wr.
But it was a happy family re reunion,
union, reunion, marred only by the fact
that Prince Charles could not
come. This was a school day. And
Princess Margaret was not there,
either. , '.,
As the plane rolled across the
London Airport apron after its
speedy 10 hour and four minute
GOING TO CHURCH. President Eisenhower and Queen
Elizabeth (foreground) and Prince Philip and Mrs Eisenhower
arrive at the Chief Executive's church, the National Presby Presbyterian,
terian, Presbyterian, to 'attend services, after attending: services at the
lll ii, ip I, ;pFij inlaws
ATTEND SERVICES IN CATHEDRAL The Royal .couple and the Eisenhowers pose on the
North Transept porch of the Washington Cathedral after attendinR services. Left to right:
Queen Elizabeth: Rev. Angus Dun, Episcopal -Bishop of Washington; President and Mrs.
Eisenhower; Dean Francis Sayre, jr., who conducted the service, and Prince Phiup.
Boys 11 Girls 8
' y v
lt?r v -Vy Is 'I'
Eleven boys and eight girls
were born at Gorgas Hospital
during the week ending at mid midnight
night midnight Monday, according to the
regular hospital report. During
the same period, 189 patients
were admitted and 198 were dis discharged.
The names and addresses of
the parents of the boy babies,
tollow: Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Law Lawrence,
rence, Lawrence, of Panama City; Mr. and
Mrs. E. J. Husum, Jr.. of Balboa;
S-Sgt. and Mrs. H. C. Powley, of
LOcona; Sgt. and Mrs. W. E.
Snyder, of Fort Kobbe; Mr. and
Mrs t.. A. Frav. of Panama Ci
ty; Mr .and Mrs. Vincent Sealey, QUEEN Dave Reed (left) of North Carolina and Gene-Alderton of
Of paraiso; M-Sgt. and M. C. "AY meet ihb, q Maryland-North Carolina football
H. Davis, of. Fort Kobbe: CWO' Marylan d meet Queen Euzaoemp pent 0f Maryland Univer-
Claytonf Mr. ?nd Srf L. H. Bel-' g Maryland's Gov. Theodore McKeldin (right,.
grave, of Panama City. Mr. andj
Mrs. E. H. Webster, of Panama I I I f f i f
ircig!varoiLovin and Liquorm US Sergeant Gets
Girls were born to the following-
Mr. and Mrs. Ruben Colla Colla-10
10 Colla-10 R., of Gamaoa; T-Sgt. and
Mrs. C W. Mobley, of Albrook;
Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Torres, of Ve Vera
ra Vera Cruz; Pfc. and Mrs. T. D.
Dinneen, of Balboa; Dr. and
Mrs. W. H. Maloney. oj Ancon;
Mr. and Mrs. F. M. Reene, of La
neda, of Panama City, and Ss;t.
a.nri Mrs. Jack Eowdcr. of Gam-
His Moscow Stories Tangled at Spy Trial
To Lift Sputnik-sunk Morale
NEW YORK, Oct.: 23 (UP) President Eisenhowtr" it throwing himself pronally into, a "chinsp.carnpaign
to bolster piiplic confidence, in the domestic tconom and in America' ability to keep scientific pace with Russia.
The (jhlef Executive himself will embark shortly on a series of" speeches around, the country to- bolster the
faith of the rhatiort Jn itis ability to meet the many problem! pressing on the United States in growing complexity.
The? Rreeident: WaH'not specific, but it has been learned trfat his ipeechet ; will be delivered In feveral
widely separated parts: of the country. u: ; ,r .? f t
MTr-ur vhrk- net 23 (UP) )40, testified Monday In federal to the dlscrepancjr.ln his state-
residm at the trial court about his connection withiment." the Judge said, T
The judge presid mg ai me i .j j nlonaee while a mem- Rhodes, accused of conspiracy
nf on arriispn JSOVICU iiiaowci owj - , ., . 7
jt that a 11 s Armvlber of the motor pool ai tne to transmit, aeiense-seems i
disclosed today that a U.s. a Wi Arv,oHori omnasev Mos(.0w I Russia haa admitted that he
COniULU- j -- -. - j
Wllt.il tUUlb fcVVlttJ JJCUOtU UUllg
No definite number has ; ; been
determined, but theVCbief ; Execu Executive
tive Executive was expected to make bet between
ween between four and six speeches as
part of his special confidence cam campaign
paign campaign and they max extend into
next year after thej Congress con convenes
venes convenes in January,
He outlined his "chins up" cam
paign last,: night In a speech he-
fore a Waldorf Astoria Hotel au
dience of 1,500 persons gathered
under the auspices of the Nation
al Fund for Medical Education.
EiMihewar wrgad Amttrican
to cast aside "morbid pasaimism
about tha ability af privata
tarprisa to vmiintain high
vols of mpmymont, production,
'and incom. -Al' ,-
Against a backdrop of a 12' bil
lion dollar stock market drop in
that last week and Russia s launch
ing of the first space satellite, Ei
senhower spoke at the dinner meet
ing held to promote private con contributions
tributions contributions to madical education.
He emphasized the need for
greater private support of medi medical
cal medical education, but took the occa occasion
sion occasion to discuss the economic and
"There are many other serious
causes in the minds of our fellow
citizens tonight," Eisenhower
said. "They are also very much
in my mind and heart.- I would,
nave iikeo to discuss tnem witn
"Thoy includa tha continuing
ndaavor of our paoplo ik fields
of scientific achievement and
methods for gaining even greater
achievements, the strength of
our domestic, economy, the cha character
racter character end power of' our domes domestic
tic domestic programs, the right of our
people to confidence in these
"These are some of the subjects
about which, during the ensuing
weeks, I shall seek opportunities
to talk with the American people,
telling them of my beliefs and my
determinations in these -matters.
"I have unshakeabie faith in the
capacity of informed free, citizens
to solve every problem involved."
IKE DIDN'T ELABORATE
He did not elaborate on the
problems outlined. But he obvious
ly referred to the Soviet head-
start in the satellite race, which
has led to heavy criticism of the
U.S. missile program and congres congressional
sional congressional demands for greater de defense
fense defense expenditures.
Informed sources said the exact
itinerary had not been set, but
that Eisenhower would visit dif different
ferent different areas to preach his gospel
of "unshakeabie faith" in the
scientific achievement, the domes domestic
tic domestic economy and the defense pro programs
grams programs of the nation.
Eisenhower did not say how he
planned to take these subjects be before
fore before the public.
He said merely he would "seek
opportunities" to talk to the A A-merican
merican A-merican people.
RETURN POWER TO STATES
In his speech, the President
called for a reversal of the trend!
toward greater federal contro's by
returning more power to the
He appealed for extensive finan financial
cial financial aid to the nation's medical
schools but stood strongly-opposed
to further government subsidy of
what he regards as a problem to
be dealt with by pubic spirited
And he declared himself firm firmly
ly firmly against higher taxes, unless
there is "cognt proof" that in individuals
dividuals individuals need more government
Eisenhower flew here from
Washington to address a dinner
meeting of the National Fund for
Medical Education and spent the
night here before returning to the
capital for conferences with British
Prime Minister Harold MacmilJan.
The dinner was held to honor
Alfred P. Sloan Jr., former chair chairman
man chairman of General Motors, for his
gifts to medical education.
HOOVER PRESENT AWARD
Former P r e s i d e n t Herbert
Hooover, honorary chairman of the
medical fund, presented Sloan
with the Frank H. Lahey Memo Memorial
rial Memorial Award' for distinguished serv service
ice service to medical education.
Eisenhower devoted most to his
speech to a discussion of a. need
for greater private support for ex expanded
panded expanded medical teaching.
He said that during the last 25
years, it has been necessary lor
the government to take an increas increasingly
ingly increasingly large role in the -v nation's
economy because of depression,
wars and world tension. ; .V
,". ,. .-s'",f,:... ''
The government has hi d also
he said, to meet the undeniable
need for basic protection a.
gainst economic forces tover
which the individual has no di direct
rect direct control. .
"The necessary and construc
tive use of government, however,
must not lead to a doctrinaire and
expedient reliance upon govern government,!"
ment,!" government,!" he said. "Freedom's per permanent
manent permanent spiritual and intellectual
values will always transcend any
monfentary material advantage
resulting from regimentation.
"CAST ASIDE PESSIMISM"
"Moreover, in determining gov government's
ernment's government's proper role, we must
cast aside any morbid pessimism
about the capacity of our private
enterprise system to generate and
maintain high levels of employ-
Sgt. Walter Alves Will Conduct
Bicycle Safety Classes In Zone
IBicvcle safety classes will again
h conducted this vear by Sgt. Wal-
nl ths Canal Zone Police
force, it was announced today".
The Classes were stanea some
time ago to help instill in young
people safe bicycle riding practices
whirh will carrv over and insure
safer operators of motor vehicles
in the future.
Ao firat class meets on Saturday
,t o m at the Balboa, training
school area (old Building Division
office near Corozo street crossing;.
The following Saturday, Nov. 2, a
class will meet at tne uisdio er-
vice center parsing iuu
T.ns it ins will be the place select-
h tar the third class which meets
on Saturday, Nov. 9, at 9 a.m., on
Anton Street at the playground. j
Children seven years or age aua
over will be taught and each should
-k 0.75 0.48
RY tPFriAl BFnilFtf I
a WSa A
12:50, 2:12, 4:28, 6:44, :00y
sergeant had made a
ing suttemcui.. n uaj. i.Tnrise Mortimer W. Bvers an-1 to the Russians. He said the Rus- rK
The sergeant, itoy n. 0unced that Rhodes had made sians induced him to spy vtth
la mnflii't.inir statement about liquor and love. 'Jr
to the Russians. He said the Rus- c
SCOTLAND YARD CALLED IN
TO SOLVE THE CRIME
Scotland Yard, with its 20,000-strong organization, has
the reputation of being the most admired police force in
tha world, and its true story is told in the Rank Orcaniza Orcaniza-tlon's
tlon's Orcaniza-tlon's outstanding: fBm "LOST S.O.S. SCOTLAND YARD."
, The story concerns a crime that could be committed against
any one of ns, and the men of Scotland Yard,, not Suuermen
r Gods, but plain human beings, solve the mystery in a
down to earth way, usinr common sense and hard work.
How this fineajualed police organization actually work in
aomnf a crime u excmngiv xoia in naoK s newest mm,
-LOST S.O.S. SCOTLAND YARD" which is to be released
TOMORROW 24th in the LUX THEATRE
his actions in Moscow and an
Important incident which there
Byers said the conflicting
statement came to light during
a -consultation between the
court, counsel for both side 3 and
representatives of the U.S. gov government
ernment government dnrlng the overnight
Rhodes said .that when he
learned his family was to loin
him in Moscow, he felt like cele celebrating
brating celebrating and ne and two Russian
mechanics from the embassy bA-
rage and the mechanics girl
friends got tight together,
He said that af ter an all-hlght
party in a hotel, he "woke up Jn
The judge disclosed that h-rt th ,,. ii -rnu irirl.
Rhodes had given statements to later intr0duced him to two
both the Army and th FBI lastmen t0 whom Rhodes turned
June and July and indicated j over inforrnatl0n for "somewhere
that the statements were Jn con-, betn $2,50o to $3,000.
flict with his testimony at the -
espionage trial or CoL Ructoipn Rhodes said most or the mior mior-Abel,
Abel, mior-Abel, alleged mastermind ot a mation he gave the Russians
Soviet spy ring in the United i consisted of details on the per-
"The- witness has to this ex-
j tent been discredited in regard
sonal habits of military and
State Department personnel as assigned
signed assigned to the embassy.
t ANTHONY QUAYIiJ
: PETER FINCH J
inn ill: i
Ike, Mac Together
For Summit Talks
On Sputnik, Syria
WASHINGTON, Oct. 23 (UP)
British Prime Minister Har Harold
old Harold Macmlllan and president
Elsenhower flew hete today for
Summit talks on Russia's twin
challenges Sputnik and Syria.
Macmlllan said in ft ?
airport statement that the talks
will deal with "our common
purpose.,, to preserve the free freedom
dom freedom of all the free nations,
and give all peoples of the
world a chance for a full and
fruitful life." .
Their objective, he said, is to
"improve friendship and extend
cooperation betwee nour two
Elsenhower returned from a
New York speaking engagement
at 8:45 a.m. with Plans to lead
a "chins" up campalne to bol bolster
ster bolster America's confidence in its
economic, scientific and mili military
tary military strength.
Macmlllan landed 30 minutes
later, on a direct flight from
London. It was reported that
he carried concrete proposals
for Anglo-American partnership
in space missile development,
stronger inter-allled scientific
cooperation through NATO, and
a common front against Rus Russia's
sia's Russia's Middle East propaganda
Weather Or Not
This weather report tor ths
24 hours nding t ajn. today,
U prepared bv tha Meteorele
gleal and Hydra-graphic
Branch ef the Panama Canal
- Compear: "- ,' ':
bring a slip of paper on which Ms
name and post office address is
printed. This 'nwUI facilitate the
preparation of diplomas df recogni recognition
tion recognition when the course is completed.
Children residing on armed forces
installations should report to the
location nearest they residences,
in order to insure the most efficient
apportionment Of the classes.
On Nov. 16 at 9 a.m. a bicycle
safe-riding film made available to
the Canal Zone Police by the Amer
ican Autumobile Association, will
be shown, in the Police Training
Center at the Balboa Police Station.-
'- ,, '-' JT
This course is recommended by
the local Chairman j)f the Health
and Safety Committee, Boy Scouts
LONDON, Oct. 22 (UP)-Are
Americans disliked abroad only
because they are "very rich and
The London Daily Telegraph
said today that explanation, ad advanced
vanced advanced by British writer Malcolm
Muggeridgeo Was too simple.
"The Americans have many
other disagreeable qualities.
"They are as a whole generous,
well-meaning, kindly, optimistic,
freedom loving, honest, warm warmhearted,
hearted, warmhearted, uncensorious, mindful of
their own duties, respectful of oth others,
ers, others, tolerant, friendly and like likeable."
able." likeable." "Heaven knows how we put up
with them at all," the newspaper
ment, production and .incomes."
Eisenhower said jn ,- recent
ye rs, there has bean a distinct
shift toward renewed reliance en
the initiative end enterprise of
a free people, 't '
. VThere is today, I earnestly believe,"-
he said, a Reviving eon eon-fidence
fidence eon-fidence in our kind 'of economy j
faith it. can generate' jobs and in--comes
and 'a -rising standard ol
living for all our people-
"There is a surging, belief that
freedom actually works in our
generation as it did for; those that
preceded us;". ,; t-.-v.;--.,
On taxation. Eisenhower; asltd
for help in cutting government ex4
penses Dy the reduction of de demands
mands demands everyone makes ;upoa the
government. Then he added:
"Today, when the costs of de-l
ience ana oi waging peace must
be so great, the risks cof collecting
larger and larger sums through
ipxauon, jor atner government ac activities
tivities activities are especially ominous.
"INFRINGES ON FREEDOM
It infringes further on the fre
aom or our people to spend on
save out of their incomes as thew
The President has been con.
corned for some time about
charges that Russia was far out outstepping
stepping outstepping the United States in the
. training of scientific and profes professional
sional professional experts.
He made no specific allusion tol
Russia,- but said that in the un
ceasing struggle between the free
world and; "those who deny the
authority of God and the Dismty
of man," each American citizen
has a role to ,play."
i'Certauii persons are irreplace4
able,;'-, he stia, VThese are the
persons who have acquired scien scientific
tific scientific and, professional competence
which no brief training can sup
. He said the oualffied 'doctor was
in the' irreplaceable category be-j
cause "a health? citizenry in the!
first defense hne oi the Republic,"
Will Soon lap'
LONDON; Oct. .23 (UP)The
last, stage of the rocket that
iauncned tne sputniK toaay was
reported about to "lap" the So Soviet
viet Soviet earth satellite in their race
around the earth.
Anthony Smith, science con
respondent of the London Daily
Telegraph, said that the rocket
now is over 15,000 miles or 53
minutes ahead of the Sputnikr
"The iCircumf erence of the
earth is about 24.000 miles, and
the circumference of the rock-:"
et's orbit not much more,"' h
said, "the rocket is chasing th
satellite, it is more than hal
the circumference in front.
But Smith said the two wL
never meet again since the
are now travelling irh dif f erenj
orbits. Both have now coverei
over 7.500.000 miles and hav
completed 275 circuits of .; thf
. :Lew . tl
(max. mph) W-t
(inner harbors) tt
THURSDAY, OCT. 14
; 191 Jn.
PRICES: .75 .40
Shows: 1:15, 4:05, 6:30, 9:00
and all over
.1 v I IWl
. f.m k J- v