The Panama American


Material Information

The Panama American
Portion of title:
Weekend American
Physical Description:
Scott Family Library Fund ( donor )
Panama Times, Ltd.
Place of Publication:
Panama City, Panama
Publication Date:
daily (except saturday and sunday)[may 12, 1973-]
daily[ former oct. 7, 1925-dec. 4, 1966]
daily (except saturday)[ former dec. 10, 1966-may 5, 1973]
normalized irregular


Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Panama (Panama)   ( lcsh )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage:
Panama -- Panama


Dates or Sequential Designation:
Oct. 7, 1925-
General Note:
On Saturday published as: Weekend American, Dec. 10, 1966-May 5, 1973.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America

This item is only available as the following downloads:

Full Text
Utj-tUMK,'....j- '..,.tS .U. .... .r. fANAMAt B. rTHURSPAY; OCTOBER 31, 1957 1 .HVg CEWtS
t 1 u j j 1 1 ' '
Hey, LooKce Here n ., vd: C f' nrrrr TT-gn '
FTiP t 4" George F.Nadea
v3 "i--T-"' i Sideswiped On 3
y ) '.. Lopez Appears &;J j ",rvv-."H.
1 A Cabinet memb.rU renounced hi. immunity at- "A f I 133111010 H W3 V
' I the request of the .ehfefUfendant, Ruben 0 Miro,;;:t..ii- ,. ""TH 1 V, 1 'J'
I If ied today at the trial of JVIiro and others In the astassina. Lf; L JKt CF?ZZ 0 -r t

v t ' J
' is 'all sorts' of Justification for,
. democracy, l freedom, Justice,
and 'all, those commendable
qualities tor; jhich-free coun countries
tries countries vote every now, and then.

li you warn to wyv?i w -strict
.concepts, and vote lor
, Ruth tust because she'; so

pretty, bttf a ticket to the Nov,;

' Teeno BaiK liie resv

Manv1; Isthmian ; residents

v wer awanenfa m.

;,uakeh early this wiOTninf. c

I Record oi the seismoifrapn'

' the epicenter ftf the temblor te
be about. 200 miles from Bal Balboa
boa Balboa In southwesterly direc direction.
tion. direction. The quake started,at 6:0
a.m. and many residents re-

portea perns ?
The aTth shock was report-?
ed to be of intensity m.0(the
1 modified Mercali scale.
' A report from the SS Hai Hai-liuane
liuane Hai-liuane joSt Utt Coiba ,v Island
was receied,at the office of
th Meteorolof ical, and Hydro-

, srraphie .Brancn i
Heights sayinj that the shP
-vibrated I sfronjly when the
'- 'earthquake occurred.
- i. Vibrations' from an eartn
hock are usually noticeable on
vhfps ht the immediate vioinl
i. ty'-- of the epicenter, it was
'stated. '. v'"-

A Cabinet member lwho renounced his immunity at-

the request of the hfefldefendantj" Ruben O. Miro, testi

fied today at the trial of pliro and others In the assassina.
tion of President' Jose Antonio Remon.
f ; Mird had requested pat Secretary of the Pfesidencia
German Lopez appear lei clear up a "key point" in the
evidence. But when Upejr had finished his testimony, ha
remarked that he saw rlol key point
: As the triaf entered fts 11th daylpolitics agan show showed
ed showed up in the' testimony. 0n the 'witness stand together
were Luis E. Guixado, brojher 6f ex-President Jose Raipon
Quizado, and First Vice President Tmistocles Diaz.
Following lip on ftestftnony given earlier in the trial,
h. onurt wa told bV three seoarate witnesses what kind

t RnanUh is 'anoken bv iodefendant Alfonso F. HyamW

a mechanic who confessedlhe, drove Miro to and from tha

track on Jan. 2,i 1d55, the' night of the assassination.

Hyams speech wis descrfced a$ "picturesque Calidonia

ThW om inn's session of tie

trial started with the still no,
.kiiont Mirn xit.tincr ciuietly in

the corner of the prisoners dp
he. had occupied on the first day
of the' triaL 1
vrtrn iir nicht resilned ras

own defense, which he had beeri
cortducttoe since the first day f

the trial. Attorney Ramon Pai
cio Parllla was called in to coi
v, ofnr with yalaei

this morning; at the. defense ta-

ble was xr iroanguez muhm,
who will be Miro's spokesman, j
' Lope was the fifth witness tfa
take stand this morning. He had
renounced the Immunity h
joys of hia cabinet rank when
Miro announced Monday that
Lopea could clear up "a key
point" 1 .the case.v. ? 1,

.However, leavintf the- stans
thls'morninf after beinr ques
tioned first by Palacios and.
then by Miro, who was mor
familiar with the question bej
Inr asked, Lopes commented
to a' photographer: "See!
There, was' no such 'ke
point" '"
Looes testified that Miro did

immediately sign ;a statemeni;

brought to the aeienaaiu iu m
jail cell by then Chief justice
ja m vasouez Diaa apparent

ly wtihout .reading it. But La-
. a LlMaaailf SI Sf 'M

pez, wno iescriDea iiutw
v,V4viiffirH nctator'' at the in

vestigation of the assassination,,
said he understood that the

.tatement was a correction or

' i .'I '" 1 f

pre vious one which Mirq had re rejected.
jected. rejected.

; Under cross-examinatloh by

special Prosecutor Luis C. Abra Abrahams,
hams, Abrahams, Lopez testified that none
of the accused had been coerced

or threatened by the investigat

ors in his nresence. if-

It .was Lopez ,whof declared

that Hvams made ail hit state

menta in 'picturesque- Calldonja
Spanish ,w. t V, V

i-opez also imh liyamt vtohw
down and confessed "when Mrs,'
Bert tvovira. Miro's divorced
r wife, berged him to stop lyinff.
Abrahams'' cross examination
of Lopez was objected t by Pa Palacios,
lacios, Palacios, hut Judge t Angel Vltello
de Gracla overruled the objec objection,
tion, objection, 'b
The brother' of ex-President

Guizado (who was tried and

convicted by the National As
sembly for complicity in the as
sassination) and First Vice Pres

HOTEL WASHINGTON Nobody wants her, ; Bird's eye view of the Atlantic-side hotel
whichill be given over to the Panama government next Friday by the Panama Canal au-
thorities, according to Treaty provisions. The hotel is bounded -on the left by the Christ
Church-by-the-Sea, and on the right by the now-abandoned swimming pool. ?

Hilton Hotels International will not, take over the management of the Hotel Washington,
it was disclosed today. v- .--i--. ',;;.-"
Arthur Elmiger, vice-president of the hotel corporation which will begin to operate El
Panama tomorrow said that after making a careful study of the AtlanHc-side hotel it was
decided that Hilton wUl not run ifcv" ... j.-...--
(It has been rumored for about one week that the new El Panama management will alee
take over the Hotel Washington which becomes the property of Panama on Nov. I.) ; a

- .imier nateainat ne maae personal inspection tour of the Washinrton several

r Th e

ten-year contract under the admin

istrstioa of the' world's largest bo-

tet chain tomorrow.

Elmiger also announced the ap

pointment oi Pierre ft. jiauiUard
a general anager, replacing Jo-

Jaaulllard comes here front

rho CSstellane Hilton 1 Madrid

where h was iidnt manaatr.
Prior to that ho Miad or held
executive; positions i hotels in
Bermuda; the Dominican Ropub-

lie, Mexico and Swlmrland,
Born is Switzerland, he is

Braduate of the University of Lau

Went Diaz were, called to stand saane, and has had 18 years hotel

days ago.

He added Jowef er, that they will manage' the hotel's coffee shop at Tocumen Airport.

v El f anama will now be known as; 1 Faalna Hilton,

e luxuryi hotel iwill begin itsdue ;uJfUlment rf certain ehUga

tions acquired by the Unit e d
State toward Panama in? virtue
of JHe Treatyi'ibf Mutual;- Under Under-standing
standing Under-standing and Cooperation signed in
J.""'.'t '?-- U!:
Julian Fiske Harrington Ambas

sadojf e the" United States ie
1 ..:a tri ij.ii 't : i r

sepnu cuanmfibanuflf rtna jueby
Hotels chain who leave tomorrow
for mmsmsmii

Givic -Council Elections



rt lectinir their comr

--"iSySfSo morning 'two days of voting will beglh
-Satur City cast' their balW?
ffiffi rivBlTn communities in the Zone iU elect thefi:

WI",nr;V their officers are coming to play an i

-Min-r slanIficant role In -.JSone affairs. ,v -e"S5"
BiVolL; -,-t, with the COunc i officers eac

mo'nth'to hear from them the: sentiments, and desires of the
Wattisidente ;m cpT
. 5:! officers' of tl4
Company-Government's, plans, and policies, and whenever no
sible, modifies, them in' accordance with the wUl of thepeop ej
Among the more -noticeable changes in ZoneUvinMurir
theijast year forfwhfch the Councils have worked are the alf alf-'
' alf-' freiehUng of" fresh fruits and vegetables, better quality mef mef-,
, mef-, chandise in the Commissaries, paved basements in Santa Craz
andnew stairs at Hideaway Beachr and general improvements
- in iiyability community beautif icatlon and recreational f ac f-
. ::'..JtiLlil -..;4'.-.'! .'v.;.-. 3

' Followinr W V list of' the candidates-for the CristobsM
-. u. ,1-1. .lata, n. .IrKt --iwtar tt UlwVtJ

est number of votes will be elected to serve on the eoohcij

for two years; the four- next nunest, wui w alternate ta

experience. He speaks S p a n i s h

.... ...'.. 'i ly

Meanwhile In Wathlnjiton yts-

irday in the prace of Am

bastadof of 1 Panama, Ricardo

M. Aria i and other dignitaries.

Sacretary of State John Foster
Dulles signed tho instrumont of

conveyance to the Republic w
Panama of ell rights, tit!s and
interests that the United States
has over certain lands, and pro
portios m the TRepuWie of Pa Panama,
nama, Panama, including tho Hotel Wash

' Accordins to a statement issued

hv th State Deoartment. the sign

ing means "a new and important

rhanter" in th history of good re

iations .that have always existed

serve in tt capacity for one year:

(NAME fl,t
Helen J T.rercich
A. Bernstein
Peter W. Foster .,.'
avid C. Mdlhenny
James J. ODonnefl
Paul V. Romeski
Felix Karpinskl -
Frances R Whltlock
Frank J. McLeod .
")He-t. H 5 MUler -Douglas
8. SmUh
.1 -tey
John T. -Bunas
Arihn- C. Psvne '.
Robert L. i Robins tu .,

' v' Schools -"' 'r
1 Maintenance
Fiectrical jv i
. 'Health
Electrical ;;
Locks. ,'
' Locks-- '; --
Industrial 1
Hoi'ng A Gds.
" Locks ' ''a.;
' Inrti'striai t
Police i
Marine-."-'" "--Hcni5incr
ft Gds.

- New' Cristobal 3 ;
. New Cristobal V f
: New Cristobal ; &f
Coco Solo Hospital
"New Cristobal
New Cristobal I;
New Cristobar
Margarita t :
. Margarita if r
New Cristobal f
. New Cristobal j "i
Margarita , I ,v
Margarita t i i


to verify an assertion made last

night by Attorney Felipe Juan

Escobar, who is conducting the
defense of Mrs. Teresa Castro
Suares, a close lady friend of Mi

After some discussion over ex

actly what Escobar had said,

Luis Guizado declared under

oath that Juan E. (Baby) Jlme

nea had told him in Diaz's pres

ence that Mrs. Cecilia Plnei Re

mon; the widow1 of the late Pres President
ident President had told Jimenez early in

January that Guizado "would not

last one .month as President,
and that the ,. next President

would be Ricardo, Arias (the
Second Vice President who suc succeeded
ceeded succeeded Guizado after he .was

Escobar, who defended Guiza-tweea the United Ses nd P.-j-.-i
'ui. 4..1-1 i u.inama. and-also constitutes- tpe

OU UUililK 111S U1CI1. VJ VllV I.e.-
tional Assembly, failed to men mention
tion mention the name of Mrs. Suarez a-

eain this mornlne and concen

trated during nis quesuomng or

the witnesses ne naa requestea,
on asking questions concerning

Guizsdo's conduct prior to nis

arrest. i

Two witnesses called by Jose

F, Henriquez. Hyams--defense
lawyer, testified that ; Hyams

spoke Spanish poorly and was

an honest man of good charac character..
ter.. character.. : '.- v

".Witnesses called by Rodrigd
Molina, who is defending ,for-
mer cadet Camllo Gonxales,
iMtified that 78-year-old West
Indian Charles A. Wray was
neggar, vague in3 his state
ments and was nnabie to rc
gnise himself when a mirros
wai placed before him.
The first of Molina's witness

es, American Irving M, Bennew,

testmeoMnat wray naa viswea
his house always through : the

back door;, about four or five

times to seven years, seeking
handouts.: -yif ;

Soviet Has World's

Third Largest

TrNnfN. Oct. 31- (UP) Rsdio

Uaimv lvnnrM today tnat tne

Soviet Union had the world's third
largest population, after, China and


The'CentraiiStaUstical Board of

the U.S-S.R.- Council of Ministers
nlafd the Russian population in

1958 -at-200,200,000, the broadcast

said.-Approximately three-quarters

of the population was made up ot
persons born and educated under

the, Soviet regime, u aaaea.

Australia Fires
Local Rocket
Canberra! Austrsiis. ocC 31

Bennett also testified teat his (UP )A two-stage test rocket was

house is several blocks away wuneneu .si we woomera jj,oc
t n.rf.nn.,.4 TnaniRanee today and reached a height

Franco racetrack where Presi-jef M miles, Supplj Minister How-

dent Remon was assaasinatea ""-"" i.

and that he did not receive a

visit from Wray on the evening

of Jan. 2, 1955.

i n

Other witnesses who took the

stand at this morning's session

included organist Luis Azcarra Azcarra-ga,
ga, Azcarra-ga, who testified at the request

or Kodoiio St. msjo s oerense,

and Marcos Robles, who appear

ed at the request of the defense

j lawyer for ex -cadet Luis C- Her

nandez. ? j

He said the Australian-built

rocket, which carried a "consid "considerable
erable "considerable quantity of scientific elec

tronic apparatus," was recovered
90 miles from the launching site.

Beale explained that the rocket

firing was not connected with the
International Geophysical gen general
eral general research program "which in included
cluded included firing test vehicles of in increasing
creasing increasing sue. -

the instrument of .transfer 'lo.v'the

Panawaniah iovernmcnt 'iM !t t
Thursday.; xiiw I kir iv;-'.
After signing the' document, Dul Dulles
les Dulles spoke brieflyilHis .remarks,
and those of Arias, follow:?,1
Dulles: '"I am Clad we are

carrying out this .'transfer hich
we are really obligated to, under
this Treaty It will take a little,
time and patience to carry if out.

But here it is. It is satisfaction, I
think, and further proof of the a
bility of our countries to get along
together." .'

Arias: '.'It means a lot to


' :;C;, 'vtO., :'.' .."'."''"
Theh the following exchange then
occurred between the twoi
; Dulles: w 'Well, this ; is some
of the fruits of our labors,,' :
Arias s :"I think President El Elsenhower
senhower Elsenhower has been very ande
'Stibding.. : v j.v f 4r:b-kx

i auie-3?xes;,.iiejiasvhaTi

Panam.f Ever since he bii beet

dow;there oir his vi8iitoPana

taa 'he gave it a very jgreat im

. vDuileiclosing remdilisjreferred

to the meeting in Panama in 1956

at which President Eisenhower met

the Presidents of 18 other Amen

can Republic.

Panel Gives Answers


On Unifed Fund

"What's Youf "Question?" The

second show in the series of

United Fund's question, and an

swer programs on cfn-tv went
onuthe air last night -rtth- an

swers to many questions raiser:
by v the public concerning the

unitea Funa arive.

On its panel yesterday were

PhUlp L. Steers, United Fund
Campaign chairman; carl ; J.
Browne, Red Cross; Arnold H.

Hodgson, USO- representative;
and col. C. A. Beap, Jr., U-S. Ar-i
my representative on the United j

Fund executive committee. ; I

Typed questions answered by

the panel were as follows: Ques Question
tion Question Do we all have to give

one day's pay to the United Fund
drive? Answer No, ,. but our

conscience should be our guide.

The one day- pay proposal is au authorized
thorized authorized by the president's di directive,
rective, directive, and this was in answer
to a question on authority for

the fund's slogan of vone day s

Tilo Has Lumbago,

Has Jo Postpone
Trip To Kremlin
BELGRADE. Oct. 31 (UP)

President Tito is suffering trom

acute lubagOi and has been
forced to cancel all trips abroad

during the next lew montns, it
was announced today. The illness
will keen him from visiting the

Kremlin next week.

A short announcement issued by
the 0 ficial Tanjug news agency
said the. 65-year-old independent

Communist leader suffered a re recurrence
currence recurrence of the painful rheumatic

jaihnent of the lower back and

was .' again confined to nis Dea-


; "For this reason", President Tito

will not be able to travel aoroao
during the next few months," Tan Tan-jug
jug Tan-jug said. "Due to his illness, Pres President
ident President Tito has had to cancel his
visits to some of the Asian coun

tries as well."
It was reported in Belgrade that

Tito, who earlier this month had

con erred here with then Soviet

Defense Minister Georgi Zhukov,
planned to attend the Bolshevik

anniversary ceremonies in Mos

cow Nov. 7.
There was belief in the Yugo Yugoslav
slav Yugoslav capital where Tito developed
his "independent roads to social socialism"
ism" socialism" that Zhukov's mission had
been to woo Tito away from the

On his return to Moscow by way

nav ishe fair share wav Ques- Albania last Saturday, Zhukov
pay is wie iair snare way., wues- m,h with th nuhlw. Smrit

tion Will the Red Cross spend

Its allocation in the Canal Zone?

Answer Yes. plus an addi additional
tional additional $100,000 which it will re

eeive from tne Red Cross in the
United states. Both military and
civilian personnel 'will benefit

from these funds. -m

announcement that, he had

relieved of .ha position.



George F. Ndtfeau, one of the most expert motor

cycle drivers ori the Canal Zone Police force, died tarly

mis, morning arter nis motorcycle Was sideswioed br a

private car on Gaillard Highway, iust north of the en

trance road to the Corozal Cemetery.

Nadeau was on traffic patrol duty at the time the

accident occurred at 6:50 a.m. ;aV

The driver of the private car which sideswioed. the

motorcycle was placed under arrest and is being charged

with .involuntary manslaughter,, police said., He is John
Archibald, a 26iyiear-6ld Panamanian V, ; VV,'
This marks the third death of a Canal 2one motor

cycle policeman tinder similar circumstances. The last

one occurred in 1945, : ,x

Nadeau. one of tha most oobu

lar officers on the force, was 40

years old. He was recognized as
one of the best motorcycle oper

ators nere. ':.

On May 2, he made a "flying"
trio, on' his motorcycle across1

tho isthmus on .an emergency
, or rand. He was earrying madi-

cine which was dtiparattly nd-

ed to treat the coco Solo nospin.

tat Suporirrtandtnt, Dn John M
Wilkerson Nadaau made :- the

cronountrv trio in xeactlv 14'

; mimit'mithlrtg efa erdrf
Uhev4rmed,.sv:asMed 1

new come e was cnosen lor-wu
dangefpas jassingmentif .'-Ue'-ahurg
ged with typicil tmodeSsty and re-

; guess l just happened to De
available.?' ,., & '",'''.;(: '.
Nadeau! was also an excellent

photographer. He served several
times as the vacation replacement

for the Panama Canal's official

Police-officers who worked with

him rated his work as "excellent,,".

and remarked today that he was

one of the best-liked men on the
force because of his even temper.

ed, cordial disposition.

He was also considered to be a

man who prepared his Court cas

es meticulously, being one of the

finest witnesses ever to appear in
Three eye-witnesses, today gave
police details of the fatal accident.

They said that Archlbold'i car
had swung out of tho traffic lam
to pass a truck when it struck
tho motorcycle. His car was a a-cross
cross a-cross tho center lino strip at the
time of the collision.
The motorcycle officer was par

tially pinned beneath the motorcv motorcv-cle
cle motorcv-cle which was thrown diagonally
across the highway.
He was unconscious when pass

ing motorists reached him. They
notified police immediately.
Nadeau was rushed to Gorgas

Hospital in an ambulance about

20 minutes after the accident, po police
lice police said, but he was pronounced

dead on arrival. Archibold is em

ployed by Dillon and Hickman,

contractors, j

Police recalled today that two

other motorcycle officers were
killed under similar circumstances.

They were J. Arthur Smart, who

died on Ftb. 5, 1941 in a f earo
Miguel accident; and Sam Violin,

killed in the Atlantic side while

i motorcycle duty on Aug. 28.
Unlike motorcycle police in ma

ny other places, Canet'.Zone traf traffic
fic traffic police are not issued crash

helmets. 7

wilpwtM i i niif tv4 v il
'." .fir ; i


For the past several years he hat
served in the Balboa District Las

traffic officer. ..

He was active in Masonic work

on the Isthmus. i

Funeral services will be held"
Monday at 10 a.m. at tho An-?
con Masonic Templi. Tho-serv
icos will be conducted by the":
Canal Zone Lodge, A. F. and A
M. and interment .will bo at Co:,
rozal Cemetery. Pallbearer will
bo fallow offiorrs of the Cnal;
Zone Police. 'i- w
. f

Taxi Drivers

Police Protection


HAMBURG Germany, Oct, zi

UP Taxi' drivers throughout

West Germany stopped week, .for
IS minutes today in a token strike
stemming from the robberjf-ttiur
der of a fellow driver. i,
An estimated 1 20,000 West Ger German
man German cab drivers took part hi the

noon-hour strike called to drama
tize their demand for greater po
lice protection, v ''

(The demonstration was trieeered

by the killing last Friday in Hanf Hanf-burg
burg Hanf-burg of Heinrich Gaethjes, who
was shot in a robbery that -netted

$5. -. L.V

Onlv two hours before the trike.

Hamburg police announced the ar arrest
rest arrest of two young men who, they
said, had confessed the crime.

3 Fishing Cutters
Bound For Chile

IT m nrif TniMAvrAW

-anal 7nm iortfflin.1 lntJ S IVIIISIl I WIIIWIIVIT

sted in learnmz more about three Danish fishing;

the United Fund drive are en- bound for Valparaiso, Chile, ar

couraged to tune in to CFH e- rived in Cristobal yesterday and Jr' by less than a year old,

ery Wednesday aiiernoon, at wea up ai ner Nadeau was bom in Houlton,

Nadeau'a wife, Criy6 Lydia.

is amptoyed as a socratary in
tho office of tho G-sneral Cown-

Ml at Balboa Heights. She had
just roportod : work this
morning whon sht received news
of tho oeeldont,
Mr. and Mrs. Nadeau lived in

the building aj the end of the Pra Pra-do
do Pra-do in Balboa opposite the Com-
mimnr a. t.u.rl wmmru Thmv

cutters htve jnj. chUdren, Karen Lee.

13. Lana Dale, nine, and George.

:45 n.m. If lndiviouala desire to They are the Andalican, Ca-

nresent tneir ouesuon m oersonyocupu ana reiegueien, wmcn

they should indicate on their, will be fishing; in Chilean wa
aie-ned cards or letters. The fol-iters.

lowine address should be usedl The fishing expedition Is

to mall ail questions: "What si neaaea oy uapt. jonannw ran.

Your Question? Box 10, Fort Tney expect to start tnrouga tne

Clayton, C.Z. (Canal sometime tomorrow, ac

, .,, 1 t ; t coramg to agem ranamt Agea-
As of last night approximate- cles. k

ly $38,000 had been received in Aboard hne of the ships Is

the United Fund Camoalen tn, Guillermo Shaw.' son of the own-

trie climb to reach the $134,000 er of the vessels, who arrived
goal established, the committee, here from Chile to join the ex-





Tramp Files
For Election
As University-Head
EDINGURGH, Scotland. Oct r

(UP) Five distinguished; meq and'

a tramp tueo tor election to tne

rectorship of Edinburgh today..

Embarrassed university officials
admitted the tramp, whose identity

they refused to reveal, was pro

joining the Canal loosed and seconded in the proper

organisation he had served two en-manner ana was perfectly eligible


bstments in the U.S.

two-year tour of. duty with: the

Coast '. Artillery in Honolulu, and
two years with the First Calvary
in Fort Clayton where he w a s
sergeant in charge of the motor motor-cyclo
cyclo motor-cyclo section. -He
Joined the Canal organiza

tion m September 1941 as locks
watcomaa at Pedro Miguel. Two
mn ltr ha waa IraficferrMi to

for a time on tho Atlantic side.entic of royalty ;

for election.

,i ,. ... ;
'Students found the' tramp living' j
in an Edinburgh men's hostel. He-.

told them he hadn't worked in 33;

years. They at once proposed, that
he head the university.? ,- f

The other- candidates included-

actor James Robertson Justice,"
surgeon .Sir Walter -.Mercer and

Malco'm Muggeridge, former edi

1 11


t '.


). H TKrr .- wo Box 134 -Panama. N. a
2 '"U IMMMM t74 UNa

aJw Orrtee, ia.t7 ciktml Avinui aiTwtiN ijtm and it Taerve
. ronnaH ftemtacNTATivu, joshua b owim, inc
31 4 MADIMN AVI. N1W VOIK. 'T N V. 1



1 70


a so




' 5 Th MaH to a Bn forum lot readers at Tha Panama American.
Utters ara received fraMullr and art handled In a wholly confidential


If ye centribute a letter don't ba Impatient if It doain t appear tne
day. Lattara ara aukliihad in tha ardar received.
Please fry ta keen tha letters limited to ana paff lenoth.
lAmnHHt ml Uttat writart ii hold in strictest confidence

. a. This newspaper aiiumai no responsibility lot statements or opinion
jftssod In lattara from raadart.

Labor News




i They are encouraging questions in this United Fund drive,
w4 would, like to ask what's so fair about my contributing a
liar's pay towards tht salary of an executive who gets a whole

hl've noticed the public answers voushsafed so far to United stepped quickly away believing the
Fund oueries tread gentlj around this issue, presumably because I Prince had been more poiite tin
.H. o.,t !-., this nm riav'aithot Philin hnH hepa stllrivlnB '


Vice President Richard Nixon

turned toward his next guest. 00

did Her Maiestv the Ouecn. They

saw a silver-haired, dignified chap
as tastefully grpoomed as any

Sundav stroller in Mayiair s la

shionable squares. No banker, this
fuest, but a labor leader David
IcDonald, the only one invited
to her reception in the capital.
The Oueen took a double take

and said she was most peased to

meet a representative of the A

merican steel workers. The Prince
put up his hand and dropped his

perfunctory prefessionai greeting

manner, savine: "We in tnglana

nave heard oi your union and its

It haDDened so quickly that Me

Donald said. "It is awfully

sweet of you, my dear." Realiz

ing what he had saw, Mcuonaia

l PW up as a point of principle, so I think we can regard the sal- British labor movement and ...1
L ? Issue as a point of principal, leaving out, personalities. .wondered at the difference bet-
r Z T'm afraid jusi cannot overlook the gap between the sal- ween the powerful Socialists who
i artes of the officers of the Salvation Army and those of the of- run British labor and un-class
i. 1 .v,- n.rf r.o. v thp twn oreanizations aim to use Iconscious American labor chiefs.

. .MBl B 111 L11B l,u V. 'UT. V. V .. w c

one rinv'is dv for n:ore or iess ihe same purposes

Unless have been nnsinfonned as to Hed Cross salaries and
I offlvheads, including persistent puoiiciy, a fatter slice of any
! dollar I contribute, to the Saivaf:on Amiy reaches the needy folk
t" log whom it is ntwided than if I contributed that sajne dollar
J to5the Red Cross. x
f It may then be said that I can earmark my money for the
' flvation Army, or any othei of the agencies I may consider to
' boa-more modest than the Red Cross in the xnatter of salaries,
overheads and costly trumpet-blowing.
This Is true, but seeina the United Fund officials Drought up

thw fair share question, I would sun iiKe a ruling on uie iair- sident.s luncheon, McDona'd had,
nRss of my being backed into contributing to pay checks consiu- Jor example finished acting in the
eaably larger than I am ever likely to see myself, no matter how i(irst of 13 television films which

Tha Prinea intarast springs

frem tha heavy odds-on proba probability
bility probability that labor will ba running
a Socialist Britain within tha
naxt two yaars or so as fore forecast
cast forecast in list waek's by-alactions.
And ba couldn't hava had a
hi rpar contrast. Tha Staal U U-nion
nion U-nion and its leadars ara "Ameri "American
can "American labor capitalism" in action.
A few days be ore Mr. and Mrs,

McDonald attended the Vice Pre-

ldfic 1 work for the Panama canal.

i By the way, has the Canal Company contributed one day's

nt revenue to the :una?
Just Askinj-



Old Winter hit us hard too hard in some places for some

traveler packing down the old Cotton Belt Railroad, dynamited
tiie gas line for som- 50 miles and left five towns without heat.
Bjt;h pranks are disagreeable.
Yesterday Frank took me out In the yard, where he had a
cfiair backed up against a lot of flowers, and seated me for some
, pictures. And if they turn out good one will be coming your
wjty lor a reproduction in the paper, for I am too blind to niail
Uem, not that I haven't the stamps I have in an order for
10S whooping cranes next week.
And by tht way the game warden reports only one crane at
name so far. If thej, don't show up this week it's almost sure
tfjjy are lost. Looksriike they are a dying tribe.
Going to try and get Frank to run me down to Laredo to
hv a chat with Bill Haskms. He seems to think that black blackstrap
strap blackstrap molasses the doctor put him on is helping, but he don't
sfibw it in his weight.
,r J All of the northern part of the State is frozen up and it
cViie almost to San Antonio
I dropped off to sleep and missed a lot of the news, and
djjin't hear a word from Panama.
"Pop" Wright


k ,'Sr

J ,'iiul4 like to ask a question of 4hfc-?ostrJEngineef,'E!oit
, OUfcj ton Empire, C.Z.. and the training -of fleet ; 6f : the C6roal,and the question 11 Who trains who?" ,-.r?.-.-

uoes a neavy equipment ioreman at me w.B.e. uraae iu

SW44 ner hour trains a iocal-ratp skilled refrlaeration mechanic.

4 tho crartp If.vpl rf 1fi nt. $1 9n ner hour nr Hnp thp lnral-ratp

:3jchanic at $1.20 pei hour train the foreman at $4.44 per hour
. J refrigeration?
m No doubt someone lias forgotten that Army slogan "Be Cost
tfinsclous." Remember it?
The, Engineers' funds art low. A great deal amount of es-
ftial work has been curtailed for the lack of funds. How much
the Engineers' fund was spent on the unnecessary transfer
the air conditioning and refrigeration department to the
vy equipment department? Are they qualified in that line?
There wouldn't by chance be an effort underway to build up
Jf- sagging field maintenance division empire?

l wbiiuci wiit&i, iiao xiajyciicu tu ah ui uur generals uuwii
. f,nd the wage and utilization boys, and that powerful de de-.nont
.nont de-.nont known as G-4.
Quiz Kid



All I have to say to Trevor Simons is "A drowning man will
ifach for a straw." Why doesn't he stop building up Palumbo,
aid admit defeat? Hjs rvticles are really getting comical. He's

r p3ro-cristoba:. and can't take it. To me the coaches do a pretty
tfAftrl inh nnri nr rnt narflnl

' Trevor Should ston his crying. It's not eoine to do him a1 Economic Policy, but that did

Bit Of eood. The Bulldoer. are coin to com throuirh airftln t.hisi not kaap him from going to tha

year. Hurrah for the Red and White.
' Ima Laughing

will tell the union's million and

a quarter members and the pu public,
blic, public, too the virtues of free u u-nuonism
nuonism u-nuonism in a free land.
These 15-minutes films are now
being produced in Pittsburgh by
tho llnitprt Stppl-workprs of Ame

rica. Starting eariy in November,
they will be televised over 29
stations, once a month on Sunday
a.ternoons, probably in such steel

centers as Buffalo, the Chicagp-

Gary area and Brimmgham.
The first show has a story line
running as a union meeting. Me
Donald bangs the gavel, opens a
session, telis his people this is
what a meeting is like', discusses

some subjects pertinent to the

Steel Union, its accomplishments
and negotiations. Then it winds
up with an appeal to members to
come to meetings.

"If tha mourl in of people
won' come to meetings, wa will
coma to the mountain and try
to put tha sessions tinot their
homes," McDonald said in Wash Washington
ington Washington tha other day. "This will
not be a closed circuit telecast."

"Let the public watch too, and
see what we're doing or our
people." Other programs will show
how the union treasury is being

spent, televising complete linan,
cial statements.
On the morning of each brad

cast, the public and the union's
members will be invited to watch
through a series of newspaper

ads. McDonald couldn't estimate
the cost ol this experiment, but

the union will not be wanting fcf

unds. in its carefully audited na

tional books the union s net worth
is set at $22,364,856 as of the last

official count, Jan. 1, 1957

witnout tne Dueled announce

ments which have come from other

corners inside labor which fancy

tnemseives financiers, the Steel

Workers are planning for a $50,-

oou,ouo treasury into which no
one will, or can, dip for political
or personal reasons.
McDonald invitation to tha
Vice President's luncheon for
Her Majesty is proof that a la labor
bor labor chief can stand between the
two magnetiied poles Inside la labor.
bor. labor. Tha Steal Workers chief
was appointed by President Ei Eisenhower
senhower Eisenhower in August 1953 to a

17-man commission on Fomigns





Walter Winchell h New York

Th. hada render their rousing

,.,nrfc fiaffs are iubUant in the

breeze, crowds express their en-
zJ' fnnv nr roars

and .ovely Queen Elizabeth con-
- ,iinn with a smile. How-

pver Yankee Doodle also h a s
qulens Frequently, their crowns
are made of Stardust. For .exam .exam-ole
ole .exam-ole the Queen Mother of the-Thea-&
is undoubtedly Ethel Barry Barry-more.
more. Barry-more. Among todevwMe,

are co-worKers. -nciui "t of
Kirkland once wrote: Most of
us in the theatre respect actors
whose talents have d Anguished
Zm, either to the public or o an
inner circle of the theatncaUy
wise. But a. meeting with, M 1
Barrymore inspires hush in ev

are just as many placed today for lot of that puritannical stuff a a-youth
youth a-youth to get its chance as there jround."
were 50 years ago when I'd go up ,.'r
and down the avenue singing any- Ona of tho newer movie queens
where there was a piano and :a is1 Kini Novak, a Strange and moo moo-buck
buck moo-buck and a good rneal." .dy girl. Her most-prized posses

sion was a toy c own., it was iusi

The world of musical comedy
is fortunate in having a pair of
queens Ethel Merman and Mary
Martin...How do you become) a
musical comedyf queen? Miss Aer Aer-mao
mao Aer-mao is not so 'lure, She has ob observed:
served: observed: don't .hava any advice

for girls, vmo Want .to b success,

during a visit to New Y or k.

Kwee"n Kim wept aild brooded a a-bout
bout a-bout it for days. The studio was
willing to replace the-clown at a a-ny
ny a-ny price, but Kim refused a sub substitute.
stitute. substitute. 'She- -moahediv. "I, don't
know what I'll do. when I start a

picturer without (him.- He had a lit

ful sopranos or contraltos.' I'm not ,te tinkling sound, and I wrote a

selfish about this. You can't ex- prayer to go with the music. He
plain your personality to somebo- had been with jane,, in every trou trou-dy
dy trou-dy any mora than you can give a-!blc, and every day when I work work-way
way work-way i piece-of your larynx to po- ed I'd wind up his nose and he'd

pie. If I ware going to advise! sing. I'm sick about it. He knows

jsarrywuic .r" ,$oen k,nd$ y6 suggest that they me completely and I know mm."

eiyuue kf" esid ent. Cpmpa-.9or a boorgs oarshwin, a Cola
kepef r ba, JPf.ftnc 4aisd Portr or an 'Irving' Berlin to wrlta,
nv unantters leap out.Oi fPT,"' a-u m

hat,;Th oddestpeop

iris from tne waii.
nffn secure this. She simply m

It is as if she drew a cirele arounc
tVnd when people stepped with

national Democratic convention

and nominating Gov. Averell
Harriman for tha presidency.

The union s strength is spread

So an Atlantic-side sports writer doesn't like the way we arZ hi .wtTH
, wn -f o,ih u-v cki c i... J;.. ,i The unions president is elected

' filay football at Balboa H;gh School. So we play dirty. Won't
?we win? You bet we wJU So what can he do about it?
. Yea BHS



5, I am 11 years old and have a large collection of stamps.
. As I have very few stamps of your country, I would be very
J'Rteful if yu could stiid me some.
a I would behappy to reciprocate by sending you some Aus Australian
tralian Australian stamps if you sc wish.
Ray Bailev
: 838 Pennant Hills Road,
West Pennant Hills,
X Sydney, N. S. W.

v Australia.


by a secret ballot of the full mem

bershipand well over half of them

When British Labor nationaliz

ed the steel industry there, Mc

Donald said his British counter

parts erred- because workers did

better in bargaining with private

management. You can sum him

up in one of his quotes:
"Democratic capitalism, com

bined with industrial democracy.

is unquestionably the best way
of life for mankind."
There apparently was consider

able reason for the Prince o." a
dissolving empire to be interested.

I v

(J J'iaf tjU



An Ideal husbond Is one w4r
thinks His wife's arthritis is os

I imporranr os nis own neooocne.

Tel. 3-7096
31-4t Just Arosemena

. " became

in it tney au umv.

decent and sott-spoKeu

There was a time when Queen

Ethei went into exne. nci
from the public eye was the con-
1 Vl". r trig p divorce. 11-

nancUl difficulties, illness and the
humiliation of plays that failed.
She returned with a .glorious i per

formance in "ine Mim
and reeained her throne. .

later commented: "I suppose tne
greatest thing 4n the world is lov loving
ing loving people and wanting to destroy
the sin but not the sinner. And not
to forget that when life knocks you
hirh it always

does and always will-well, that s

the best position in wnicn iu

On you

ln Mary Martin's case, the as

cension to the throne was the con

sequence of Stranger's marriage,
failure in Hollywood, a composer's

artistic whim Jas Well as perfect

timing and a rare talent. .After

her career fizzled in Hollywood,
she came to New York to chal

lenge the theatre. A singer quit a

musical' during rehearsals to be

come, a bride. The hopeful from
Hollywood replaced her. She had

one song in the show dashed of.'
by the composer to fiU a. stage stage-wait.
wait. stage-wait. With that single song she
was crowned Queen Wondenul.

Movieville manufactures queens

by the dozen-. The current s.e xfi

queen is Marilyn Monroe of
course. She gained her throne

with a flip of the hip, a nude cal-

ar and sassy cracks to repor-

t;;r That's where 1 jr sample: -'What :do I think of

" i it s pan ot nature. I go a

Ti. o.ia.n of Taevee who rules

with the grand power of laughter

is Lucille Ball, ot course, one

has a wonderful personal pnuoso pnuoso-.v.,,.
.v.,,. pnuoso-.v.,,. Mrtct nf it came in the' form

of advice from my family. They

told me that what you give out
this world you get back and I
believe it. They warned me to
take care of myself then other

people wouldn't have to. most m
they said to find the way to get
it. I think this goes from buying

a pair of shoes up to cnoosing a
.'riend; if you insist on the best,
you get the longest service and the
best results."

For tennis queen Althaa Gibson

the road to the throne began
in tha streets of Harlem where
she played stickball. She was skill

ed in many sports and enjoyed

playing them. As miss taioson re-

har childhood: I lust warn

ed to play, play, p'.ay. My mother

would sand me our tor oreau, arm

I would be out from morning to
dark and not bring horn tha

bread. I had fun, fun, fun!"

Another queen of the greasepaint

realm is Helen Hayes. For more

than half-century she nas roiea

with great warmth ana extraorai extraorai-narv
narv extraorai-narv artistry. After 50 years as a

brilliant star and a great lady

a threatre was named lor ner.

When she heard the news she
bursa into tears. "It was too much
for me." she said. "An actress's

life is so trasitory and suddenly

you're a bui'ding.

The truth is tnat many monu monuments
ments monuments have been erected to the
star in the memories of those en

chanted by her artistry.

f 'Another celluloid queen' demoted

nerseu. to rnnoessfor the sake
of love. Oddly,! Princess Grace's
epic success, story stemmed from
failure. It was a flop that helped
her attract' Hollywood's attention.
She was one of the supporting
players in "The Father," a Broad

way drama which was a swift

humpty-dumpty. She then appear appeared
ed appeared in a film titled "14 Hours,"

which lost a million. Grace even

tually graced the Oscar bearing
"High Noon." However, she con considered
sidered considered her contribution so inept,
she temporarily renounced Hol'y-

wood. ; '! '(

. Th nation's publicity queen is

Jayne Mansfield. Her ;most ldyal
subjects are news jphotogs. And
she returns tht compliment:' "I

love photographers, even though

they show up everywhere I go, e e-ven
ven e-ven in ladies' rooms". . .Among
the singing queens are Dinah, Dor Doris
is Doris Ella, Sarah and Rose Clooney,
who doesn't know how to read mu

sic. Queen Rosie contends: "I can
tell whether a tune goes up or

ong with nature. If there's any-t

thing wrong with the way Ameri

can men look at sex, it's not their own, but I can't tell how far."

fault. After all they're descended I The country's greatest queen is

i-om ruruans, wno got on tne 'irs. America. Thanks to her a

boat on the wrong foot or was .nan s home is his castle. (Curt
it the Pilgrims? There's still al y.)

WASHINGTON One of the'un

published facts about the Ameri

can "SputniK : snaiu is mv
Armv hai nix aatellites in a ware

house In Hunts ville. Ala.,, all. rea

dy to launch. t
Thy could hay bn" launch-'
ed bfor th Sputnik, thus kMPv
ing th;.USA ahid of th US USSR
SR USSR In science, preventing s n
of th greatest psychological de

feats th Unitd Statos V r
suffered. 'i
But'for some strange and mys mysterious
terious mysterious reason,' difficult to fat om,
the Army was under orders not to
launch fcese. satellites, i
Aboitf three' months" ago, t h e
Budget Bureau, which operates di directly;
rectly; directly; under the White House, ac actually)
tually) actually) sent suditors to the Army's
Redstprfe Arsenal at Huntsville, to
make spre the Army did not spend
a nickd on the satellite program.
: The btx satellites, now: flather flather-ing
ing flather-ing xdbwebs i- in Huntsville
warahlus r complete with fi-br-flssf
radio transmitter and
gyro mechanism.' They are -long,ifcd
in shapo, nicknamed by

th Amy th "baseball bat."

As1 fer as can. be ascertained,

howsvlr,- it was stringent econo

my aid fear .that the Eisenhower

Adnjiaistration; might break
tbroufh the debt ceiling regarding

which Repub icans had severely

criticized. theiTruman Administra

tion ft at caused the peremptory

ordes from : the Budget Bureau,


The Army project at Huntsville

date! back to early 1954 when

l)r. r red Singer of the Umversity

ot Maryland. Dr. Fred Whipple. Dt

rector of the Smithsonian Astro

physical Laboratory, and Dr. Wer

ner von Braun the German rock

et scientist, meeting in Washing,

ton outlined a plan to launch. ..a

man-made noon into the heavens,

Von Braun is. the scientist who

helped, build th V-2 rocket for Hit Hitler
ler Hitler which caused such havoc in
Britain toward the end of World

Wir II.

, If it had been developed earlier.

some mlitary experts believe it
might have knocked Britain out of
the war,. Von Braun, incidentally,
aid great trouble getting enough
monev out of Hitlpr inst 9 h

has had trouble getting funds
from Eisenhower. Von Braun is
now, an American citizen.
' '
! The satplitp

called. "Operation Orbiter"
was made a joint' interserviee o-

peration, though technically under
the jurisdiction o' the NaVy.
The Army's part of the opera' opera'-tion
tion opera'-tion was probadly the most impor-

wiii nameiy, to prepare the rock-

et fear for launching the satelht
into space. To do this, the .Army
planned to use a big Redstone mis missile,
sile, missile, with a cluster of smaller Lo-
kl issilej. okViy.-.t-
: The Army .-actually-, let j a eon eon-tract
tract eon-tract to the Aerophysic Corora-
tion for.the.:designiflg.othe :Lokl
cluster, plus another contract to
the Alabama engineering and Tool
company to start building a com-,
posite missile, namely a. big Red Redstone
stone Redstone with the cluster of Lokus.,
The work of the Navy in this
partnership program was to put
the instruments, into the satelite,
do ,r .the trackiiig .. aftep it was
launched. u f
1 i i
The work of the Air- orce was
to supply the logistics. j7
The work ot Dr. Fred jSinger at
the University of Maryland)' wai
to design the satellite itself..
Teamwork between thtj services
seemed to be excellent ; The Na Navy,:
vy,: Navy,: working with the Varo Manu

facturing Company, made progress
in studying the tracking of the sat satellite'
ellite' satellite' once it started whirling a-

rouna tne earth, and the project
got so far that two ships- : under
the command of Comdr. Georast

Hoover were scheduled to be 'i' e e-quippped
quippped e-quippped to leave for the tracking

ol"uo"8' ;.VffiWTO-'':
V 't''j-:i'.r''''':'1
Then suddeniy'r' the Defense De Department
partment Department cancelled Operation Or Or-biter.
biter. Or-biter. :: f '''" rf-psiw '.
Cancellatioir was" made to' tht
recommendation' of the o; called
Stewart Committee, a group of
government scientists Headed f by
Dr. Homer Stwrt o jCal J Tech
university.., ; ijmhii -.
''.''. -;:y v.'?sftvst
. It renamed tjie 'pr6jte'ct:!'bpera-
tion Vanguard," ge'ected! a brand brand-new;
new; brand-new; Navy proposal f o? datinching
the satellite,' and placed it entire-

Jy under the- Navyi'; previously

tne Navy, was in chrge of the in--strumeot;
and the-traekingi )' b u4
not the launching, -Noijj: ; the Navy
was also given the toughest job of
all- the launching though it had
little-previous experience in this
phase of the program..
Le'tr out in the cold were the
Army and Dr. von Braun, previa
ously in charge of the launching;
also Dr. Singer. i
. Meanwhile Dr. Von'? Braun is
convinced .that Operation. Orbiter
had been left alone, the A r m y

could have launched -a satellite

far; of the sputnik."

, In facf, the: rtnyelaims pri privately
vately privately that any one of the six sat

ellites ,. assembled at Huntsville

could have been 1 a u n c h e d six
months ago instead ofxgathering
cobwebs in an Alabama w a r o-


A queen has reigned supreme 0-

ver that mythical country known

as Niehtclubia. She is made of

fire and spice. Her name h So

phie Tucker. ..Queen Sophie is irk irk-jed
jed irk-jed by those who squawk that there
"where talent can be given a
,is no place in show biz today
Ichance". . The star argues:
!'You are wrong right there.' Tal Tal-lent
lent Tal-lent isn't given a chance .TVeit's

Political Talk

I Answer to Proviou Puzzle

1 Former
political party

5 First
9 Musical
12 Go on the
13 Russian river
14 Ugly old
15 Political
17 Wood Wood-chopping
chopping Wood-chopping Presiden
Lincu. i
18 Weeping
19 Narrow body
rf land
21 Asterisk

( 23 Watch
I 24 Indistinct
j 27 Bound
2 Spill over
32 Determines
1 newspaper
I political
j 34 Clot again
! M Political
37 Ancient Vrfa
. 38 Narrow cut
' 39 Deceased
J 41 Pigpen
I 42 Faucet
J 44 California fof
48 Truman is one
49 Eaten away
53 Infect
54 Garden
98 Political
57 Emanation 7,
58 Two-part t ;

59 Show .
-": approval'
60 Inferior
61 Superlative
t suffixes
1 Legal piper
2 Secrete
3 Notion
4 Mechanical

9 Fourth

I Ty P AS I pog -.
gf? A 2. L- A T'J.N ?: A P A
u b u i
r eIeIvIeIsI IeIpIaIt

20 German
22 Ventilated

Arabian caliph 24 Famed

6 Wish

7 Insects
8 Spars
9 Brazen
10 Forbidden
1' Middle -It
ir Bulwer



35 Taro roots
40 Natural fata
43 Fig tre
5 Incline
46 Hurt

47 Preposition

2 5 Pastoral poem 48 Swing around

28 Operated 50 Burden

28 Reverie

30 Hops' kiln
31 Drama
33 Giant

51 Shoo, cat!
52 Lampreys.
55 Teetotalers

r.'L b : I U l h b I IP P f
r TT ; TT"
3Z sr srs-""7"
- 'iM
ar"I5r Ir"
Wy :
STTT"" "T a a p
n "TT5r"r"':""''T
z-- r r

e Systems


Whether your Individual requirements
are for a Factory, Office, Store, Hos Hospital,
pital, Hospital, Public Building, or any other
type organization, we can engineer and and-lnstall
lnstall and-lnstall a background music system to
meet your needs.
Exhaustive studies have proven"' that
appropriate background music can earn
- j you greater profits thru increased pro pro-ductivity
ductivity pro-ductivity .by more contented emplbyeet
Tailor-made sound and communications
system Installations jure our Specialty. .-

lEtrhtr years of exnerienee In Teleohone

iengineering assure the highest quality

pOSSlDie. .... ;

( Consultants In Sound and Communications Installations

40-33 Justo Arosemena

TeL 3-0479 V

..Across from Colegio Maria inmaculada

got to make chancesand there.



TUB PANAMA AMERICAN AN 'INDEPENDENT' DAILY NEWSPAPER t ;:'v.;.V ,i ;,,ii-,;;',.v?;i!i -ri . ' i,.. r ivtiii'iiv i.: ..L'f
u I

U -VJ U L3 Li u U Us Lza U i U LT U L3 Vii La

I- '- : ;
" f S i

' V lint


Flieres a, ICEMMORE RANGE for every family's needs

( r U x


vV Reg. ,134.95 1
)r v L n r t

f .1111


-ii ,mviirw-'-"'""i"vir

f ''"I'll"1'" I llll

V I' '- '' ',' ''X





Down 12.00

Monthly 6.00 U

J Big 16" oven ;
Slide out smokeless broiler. v
Automatic top lighting v. 1 v v.
. Adjustable shelves, 2 large and -2 regular
AH porcelain enamel finish r

' Down 25.00
Monthly 12.00

25-ln. oven with adjustable

v Fluorescent top lamp
DeLuxe electric floating
' Clock
Two super jet, two separate
: simmer burners and two
- Hi-Lo valves. .



KENMORE de-luxe Kerosene Stove


t L 1



. Electrlfl clock,

to 4 hours VPorcelaTm enamel exterior
-a' di. iAU.n .1..' a... : A lrMftun' t.&flk.

S hnriier. that row anJ MOIItlliy. . k .UU

. !)!) Ul t 'J W ..T."."'

..t."' nini.vHiiun

Down-: -,..16.00 0, lKUo

; Bit porcelain enamel even

x ciasa aeosene lanas.4

Down 30.00
Monthly 14.00
Mald-o-matic griddle and
5 burners
3 convenient drlptrays
e Beautiful electric clock and
1-hr Ken-timer
Roto-Meat-R separate au automatic
tomatic automatic electric Rotisserle.

Super de-luxe 42" KENMORE Gas Range


Down 40.00
Monthly 19.00



5 buners with automatic pilots
Convertible skillet to fly
Broiler-Roaster an double oven
2 automatic thermostat.

COLDS POT Refrigerator
Reg. 249.95


SAVE 41.95
Down 16.00
Monthly 8.00
e 9 lbs. capacity
2-in. wrengers with cen

tral pressure

Ftun for ortlahi tyY- v
drainmr i -'7


-Time mechanism with bell.





Monthly ....... 10.00
8 cubic feet capacity
Easy to clean porcelain
enamel interior
Movable shelves
' jSealed 'tonlt giikimnleeel t

: &tW

' "i


..... ...j, ....... ....

72-in Sofa

Haywood Wakefield Fimitiira;


Dining room setwith 4 chairs 299.95 ys

....... 149.95- 78."

Reg 109.95
SAVE 21.95


Here fe-a sofa of combined beauty and perfect
construction for confort and durability
Upholstered in reinforced plastic
Easy to clean, choice of colors -.



1 pc. sectional for living room 36995 198.
Chairs ";395" 18.'

Beautiful Rattan finish with foam rubber seating
Fine furniture for those who Insist' only on the
best "i

::::::::., :

X v.v.v.".v,jv.yjjj

Down .

. 9.00


6 tubes plus selenium rectifier
Dual 6-in. speakers, blended for best response
Separate treble and bass controls
Syntronic 4-speed automatic changer
Ceramic cartidge with dual sapphire needles.




Cocktail Table

Reg 12.95 ?
SAVE 3.07

9 88

I v p f J
" j r
tTI. .1 II

Beautiful Cocktail table to go with any Bring
room set ..
Light oak finish with black legs. :

: ".v.-.; Dining Room Set ;

Regl?..';;':. 99.95 ,v;; 7(J.
polld .mahogany in light oak or natural finish
Perfect finish, complete with one extension board
..." Come In and see for your self. -.

KENMORE Sewing JIafhine :


rii( 1 f A vil

UllUilb OClUlg lUdlllll

Reg. .......... 99.95
SAVE 31.95

- Exclusive built-in speed control
,20 years guarantee
Rich beige hammerloid finish
Needles available, only 33c dot.

Innerspring Mattress


Rce- v- -' 42,95. i
v Down ."..i... 5.00
. Monthly 5.00

Tempered steel eolls softly padded with aisal insola insolation
tion insolation and layers of cotton for lasting comfort.
Twin size mattress and box-spring -Complete JJ5.

SI1VERT0NE Hi-Fi Radio-Phonograph
Down 14.00 10O
Monthly ........ 7.00 I 5 V
tubes plus selenium rectifier
Dual l-in. speakers for better tone fiaalltr
4-speed with automatic record changer
Dual sapphire needless
Limed oak veneer cabinet. ".

LC3 ANCELES (Transisthmian)8:45 &.m. to-122:00 to 6:45 pjn-Tel 3-1955 .;
- Satisfaction guaranteed or your money back

DAVID Calle "B" Norte 8:30 a.m. to 12 2:CO to 6C0 p.m. Tel. 2153

PANAMA Tivoli Av. Tel. 2-0931 8:30 a.m. to 12 2:0 Oto 6:00 pjtu '.

Use Sean Easy Payment Plan

COLON Bolivar Ave. Tel. 1137 8:30 a.m. to 12 2:00 to 6:00



9 M

. I e
& Staff.
J';:W ;- -fa
Ar6 Delicious L'utri'i&us
NBA .Food end Market! f direr

1 31 ?i;V:fT;

RIRS. IAN LESLIE HENDERSON, wife of the British Ambassador, chats with Mrs. v John
Graham at the inter-American Women's Clu b coffee on Monday morning.

Member of Panamanian society are organizing a gala ball jontinue to give t.h" to
tobe held at the Union Club at 8 p.m., Nov. 30. the selections of available films
Proceeds from the dance will be used to start a fund for the which are shown D-mu.. .v
bnlldinr of three new rooms for the Deaf, Dumb and Blind Ithe benefit of patients at Gorgas

Wiley strongly recommended a re revision
vision revision of the Club's Constitution
vith regard to the Nomination of

Officers. Mrs. Wiley men introduc introduced
ed introduced the nominating committee

which included Mesdames Sarah
Morris. Ruth Brown, Olga Woood-

man. Liia btrumni ana Ann ae-

Gon. The new officers elected
were: Ruth Batcheldor, president;
Gail Flower, vice-president; Col Collie
lie Collie Welsh, Secretary; Dotty Mor Morris,
ris, Morris, treasurer. The new president

took over gracefully with a short

speech of acceptance.

' VUitort From

Buenos Aires

- Mr. and Mrs. John camion, wno

Mrs. Ruth Bacheldor
Becomes President

Of Doctors' Wives

The Isthmian Doctor s W l v e s'

are visiting here irotn Buenos Ai- Club held a business meeting and

-res, were enteriainea Dy uie uu uu-'3ster
'3ster uu-'3ster of the Treasury, Dr. Gilber Gilber-to
to Gilber-to Arias and Mrs. Arias last night.
, The Baintons are staying at the
s-Hotel El Panama. During the eve evening
ning evening they also attended the cock cocktail
tail cocktail party given by Mr. Arthur El
ijninger of riilton International Ho Ho-tles
tles Ho-tles in honor of the new manager
h)f the Hotel El P a n a m a, M.
4- t t :i i

Calling all boys between
the ages of 74nd 11.
Learn tumbling aid tap
Vary Sat. 4:45 a.m.
at the Balboa Y.M.C.A.
For further Information
call Balboa 1751.

coffee at Fort Clayton Officers1

Club, on Wednesday at 9:30 a.m.

Presiding was Mrs. Norman H.
Wiley, who opened the meeting
with the drawing of the door

Nine new members were intro introduced
duced introduced and each received a tradi traditional
tional traditional bienvenida gift. They includ included
ed included Mesdames Betty Jaones, Millie
Musgrove, Diane Carter, from Al Al-brook;
brook; Al-brook; Eva Proctor and Nana
Singer from Fort Clayton; Jo
Hardwick and Toni Jackson from
Gorgas Hospital: Roberta -Haima
and Natalie Tillis from Fort. Kob Kob-be.
be. Kob-be. Mrs. Schaar was introduced as
guest of Joan Geis. It was also
announced that Mrs. Jane Ten
Eyck would be leaving the Isth Isthmus
mus Isthmus in the near future.
Foremosl on the agenda, for the
business meeting was the annual
allocation for toys for the Gorgas
Hospital Playroom. A committee
was appointed for the purpose of
planning and purchasing hew toys
as well as to arrange for the re

pair of the existing one. In con

Heading the hostess committee

for the club meeting was Mrs.

Merceda Wilson.

Blemishes Oene Baby-Soft Skin Returns in 7 Days!

Lather your face a full minute morning and i

night with marvelous Cuticura Soap. Apply f

Cuticura Ointment et night. See exciting new
softness, smoothness, freshness begin in 7
days! Get Cuticura Soap and Ointment right
away-and to apeed relief get amazing new
greaseless Cuticura Medicated Liquid for use
during the day. And do try new Cuticura

Talcum with C-8 (Hezachlorophene).



jl MmL Keep jour iragratti
Z WlMUri (ndmss tight through
I mJt- I tht evening with
' arVeCt f01 Cofognef
I f f-i f7j (TvC in fOOT evening fcog-
Z I5Tf'i if's o woncerful

Cocktail Party
Given For New
Hotel Manger
A small group of government of
ficials. travel agents a few news

men and members of the board
of the Hotel El Panama gathered

at a cocktail pally given by Mr

Artnur imineec oi me union in

ternational Hotels last night at the

Hotel El Panama.

The guest of honor was the new
manager of the hotel, M. Pierre

11. Jaquillard.
C.11C Literary

Magi line

In Circulation

The first issue for the present

academic year of the Tropical Col Collegian,
legian, Collegian, the literary magazine of

the Canal zone junior uouege, is

nor being circulated. With Bever

ly Boyett of Farfan and Gayle

Hasemann of Balboa, both sopho

mores, as editor and assitant edi

tor, and Raymond Oakley of Pa-

raiso. a freshman, as business

manager, this publication presents

original stories, poems, and arti articles
cles articles by students, instructors, alum

ni, and occasionally by local writ writers
ers writers outside the coolege.

Other members of the staff for
1957-58 are Brian Cox, June Bar

low, Don Alexander, Alonso Saenz,
Lynda Geyer, Peggy Acker, Susan
Osborne, Shirley Armstrong, Bev Beverly
erly Beverly Best, Elma Kent, Barbara
Carter. Aileen Smith. James Do-

ran, Patricia Peck, and Gloria


The cover for this number was

designed by Lynda Geyer. Out

standing among the contributions

are an article on the growing- nains

of Panama City by Gloria Tait,

character sketch in verse of

James A. Lyons, by Shirley Mey

er, and critique of the novels of
Alan Paton, by Norma Harmon.
The technical work for the Tropi

cal Collegian, which has appeared

regularly Since 1937, is done by

the Class in Secretarial Training

at: the college. Miss Dorothy Moo Moody
dy Moody and Mr. James A. Lyons are

the faculty advisers.

Cathedral Hallowe'en
Party Te Be Held

Temorrow Night

A chance has been made in the

date of the Annual Hallowe'en Par Party
ty Party which is given at the Cathe Cathedral
dral Cathedral of St. Luke in Ancon for the
children of the church School and

the Neighborhood. Instead of it
being on Halloween night, H will
be held tomorrow night, ..In this

way. all the children can make

thpir collection of money for th

UNICEF .Program ana bring in

the boxes tomorrow. The program
for the younger children will start

at 6:30 and for the older children

at 7:30 p.m. This la one of the
ways in which we ,can share our
fun with children in- many parts

of the world who are tick, under

fed, and without the chances for

education that we have here. So,

all children are Invited to share

the party in Bishop Morris Hall

at the cathedral tomorrow night.

Dr. And Mrs. Pester .'
Leave Per Miami

Dr. and Mrs. Horace G. Foster

of Ancon will leave by plana en

Sunday for Miami, Florida. Ds.

roster wm attend me Annual See-

lion of the American Dental As-J

sociatiofr In- Miami from Nov. 4 to
7. The rosters, will then visit with

Dr. and Mrs Gerald Fitzgerald in
Orlando, Fiord. ..v. -.A

Those deeo orange' moist, sweet

yams from Louisiana are coming
into market, fio let's enjoy them

and at the same time get a lot
of needed vitamin' A into our diet.
- Louisiana Yam and Vegetable
Platter (i servings)
Six medium-sized Louisiana
yams, 1 W teaspoons dry mustard,
V teaspoon salt, 4 teaspoon sugar,
V cup vinegar, V cup water, 1
ecu. sAnarated .1 small had cauli

flower, broken into cauliflowerets
and cooked, 2 10-ounce packages
frozen cut green beans, cooked.

Cook yams, covered, in boning
salted water 30 to 40 minutes, or
until tender; peel yams. Mean Meanwhile,
while, Meanwhile, combine mustard, salt sugar,
vinegar; water and, egg yolk; mix
well. Cook over low heat, stirring

constantly, until thickened.
(Beat egg white until stiff but
not dry. jFold white into egg yolk,
mixture. Arrange yams, cauliflow cauliflower
er cauliflower and green beans on platter;
serve, with mustard sauce. Gar Garnish
nish Garnish with parsley, if desired.
Louisiana Yam-burger Pie
" (1 9-inch pie)
'Two cups mached cooked Loui Louisiana
siana Louisiana yams, 2 eggs, slightly beaten
Vi cup all-purpose flour, 1 pound
ground beef round, 1 teaspoon onion
salt, W teaspoon poultry seasoning.
Combine-yams, eggs and flour;
mix ,weU. Spread over bottom and

sides of greased 9-incn pie plate;

Combine remaning ingredients:

blend. Fill .yam mixture. Bake

m moderate overn (375 degrees F.)

45 minutes..

O O 00


Uw k

is Proven Dcst

Best for wear! You can't beat
new Cutex Chip-pruf Nail 'j
Polish for lasting beauty It
shines brighter ...ataya
on longer I
The reason T Exclusive
formula defies chipping and
peeling.' Keeps fingertips,
glowing; 'with perfect color
from one manicure to the next!'
Lovelies? colors i A wide range
of beautiful nail colors...

each with a matching'
shade of creamy,

clinging uutex
Stay Fast


For tasting beauty!.. 1

rw j

r- ire.





AT BATEA EXHIBIT Mrs. Thomas L. Hamld, ser.ond from left, wife bPthe'VJS. Army
Caribbean commanding general, formally opened the 1957 batea exhibition at the USO-JWB,
Balboa, last week.. Shown with Mrs. Harrold are Mrs. Nancy MoKray, and USARCARIB
Chaplain (Colonel) Harold F. .Donovan, extreme right, as Arthur M. MoKray 'explain "Code
Culture Potpourri, one of the examples of this ancient Indian craft. Bateaa made bv Mr.
and Mrs; MoKray will remafn on display at the USO-JWB until Saturday, (U.S. Army Photo)

i i ."-



a man whose wife it out o( town

u uiuuer vi cw Kit e veiling, par party.
ty. party. But the same hoatetuum nft.M

never think to invite,.' a-. wife
whose husband isawy.

1 i i
' It is foolish of women not te
hm thnnrhtfnl nt k utthnr.

since they all lose, by this atti attitude.
tude. attitude.




r m

u : .s .ii ( !...-

VL U r ?ivi "A ll f .ni xn i


f L I ifl Here Is VlCXOY' , "j'T
r ii xcluslv filter :
tl ..... .-e"
II Ull VICEROY-en .''.,' $ J"J

.y' '

... ivhg yop trill prefer

The 20,000 pure white cellulose filtering; ele

mentsin each VICEROY tigirette j
yon the freshest, smoothest smoke too'
ever had. VICEROYS are fresher
because they're made right here in

Panama. ..They're better-tastby;

because theyreinade with "'

select blend of the finest
fcnported tobaccos, .


'f i (

k j, i i -Mi'1

t i


'pWyyATtfClERjsi ,1957





,Mr. Rfsfe Harrinfl

'Statat .Vacation

C Mrs.' Rose Herriil l-eturned to
hfti- borne in Balbda n Saturday
Alter a vacation oJ several weeks

in the United State J. 71

Mrs. Hemne fleW to. Florida

where she was the) nouseguest of

lormer Zone resuwns Mr. ana
Mt. John A. Alezflger, now of

ttt. Lauderdale, if.

I ',
Hallowa'an Party
At Rallardrama

The Junior 1'eeiager's Skating
Club held a HaMve'en Party at
the Balboa Rollerlrome on Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday evening. 'Parens were pres present,
ent, present, Dut only las, observers, and
,'all Of the arraniraents and the

management of tie party "was nan
died by .the youjfc, people them

-selves most efficiently and 1 suc-

cessluJv. '

The Grand Mach", on skates of
course, wasJJeaj by Beverly
Smith who falsa supervised- the
tloor; work,,, 'Gates,, including a
treasure ..Jiunt on) skates, and post
.IrAtirto -upr nitithA. nrnsrram fnr

which the winne received prize

?" Refreshments Iwerc served to
he' -chih. minbers and their

5 guests .ia a Wooi attractively dec-

noveiues. , -, :,m
Chaperones wre Mr. and- Mrs.
Walter .Wagner, Mr. Wagner is
president of tin Canal Zone Roll

er Skating Cliil and Manager, of

we iiaiDoa Koijfrarome.
Attending rwA'e: Douglas Fee Fee-ney.Janis.
ney.Janis. Fee-ney.Janis. Misall, Selma Skeie,
Terry Plomaft BiU Snyder, Ron
aid Bowen, Su Freeman, Diane
Sparks,. ,Patri a Chis.olm, Dona
Tresavage,. Riciaifd Keigley, Har Har-ry
ry Har-ry Barnes, Bfefida Barnthouse,
Billy Millar,' Jfhn. Oster, Leonard
jallen, Bruce Erice,. Linda Askew,
Joseph Cook, Garth Feeney, Patri-

cia Bain, Misjy Brown, Martha


Hollingsworth, Dickie Snyder, Di Diane
ane Diane Young, Sydney, Townsend, Jim
Potter, CuJord, Mugnier, Sandra
Parker, Jack Tamariz, Betty
Joyce Boatwright, Harry t Barnes,
Amerilia Gams, Charlie Garcia.

Orchid Chaptar's

Annual Bazaar "'
Will Ba Held Saturday
The annual bazaar of Orchid
Chapter No. 1, Order of the East Eastern
ern Eastern StaT, will be held at the Scot Scottish
tish Scottish .Rite Temple in Balboa irom
4:00 p.m. until approximately 8:00

p.m. on sauiraay. ,',-,..

this year s bazaar is nlannAd

arouno circus meme, Major at attraction
traction attraction for the "small iry" wi'l
be the fish pond. Other booths will

include those -for baked goods,
small toys, parcel post packages,

wnue eiepnanis, ana handiwork.
A spaghetti dinner with all the
trimmings will be served from
5:00 p.m. until 7:00 p.m. Tickets
may now be purchased from chap chapter
ter chapter members or at the door, and
cost $1,000 for adults and 50 cents
for children.
" An evening of fun for the whole
amily is anticipated and the

public is cordially, invited to "at-

tena. f ,

JJom emaldn

Hopping in the car to go to the
grocery 'soon adds. up. A recent
study showed that' eight cents of

every dollar spent for. groceries

is for transportation.; For .families'

on a rigid budget making one
buying trip do for several days

or a week can save needed pen

nies. '

' Rual fa miles keep : buying mo mo-drn
drn mo-drn gandgets to shorten the work

hours.;,. For example, more rural

families than urban "families now

own dishwashers. And a third of
these use the, dishwasher to clean

pots and. pans in addition - to

dishes, cutlery and glasses.

washaoie garment Dags are a
boon for protecting clothings ws ws-pecially
pecially ws-pecially those only worn occasion
ally. A recent innovation ia a gar
ment bag divided so that the tpp
half holds blouses and the bottom
half skirts. Thus it makes maxi maximum
mum maximum use of closet' space. Occa Occasionally
sionally Occasionally washing, inside add out,
keeps the bags fresh, i J

(Continued on Page 6.

English 1
.Flannel Suits j
'. Tailor Made
for. $35.00

r Af f s- I, v f ti A" f I J'Ml Ml i if i I
it ' : f ,?f J f V'? I-
.i .. J i y

Each aetiw or Lclutian In this 1
column should at tuBmittaa'V
typa-written farm aad miil4
thaax number iiitad dally in 'So 'Social
cial 'Social and OtharwhaV" dlivrad
r4id tdl the afflea.' Noticaa of
nwatino cannot,) ha accaptad hv
talcphona. 1
' .i-; H .';
. '
Morning 'Guild 1
At St. Luko's'
Members of tht Morning Guild
, Ci Luke's Cathedral, Ancon,

arerasicea to atteid the 8:30 Com

mtipion Service tomorrow, t e
feast of All Saints: this 'service
will be celebrated by the R th t

Reyj David E. Richards, newly e-

iecwa uisnop of Central America.
Immediately following the service,
alsa-in All Souls' Chapel, the Ve Very,
ry, Very, Rev. Mainert J, Petersen,
Dean of the Cathedral, will lead
the .group in a meditation on
"Prayer in the i Prayer Book."
Thereafter, the usual meeting will
take place in the Bishop's House.

- 50 discount: :

:aAGencias;:diaz-': ';
37th St. No. 6-A : ;
OPEN FROM 8:00 AJVI. TO 8:00 F.M. r

'. SVHiH? Gj?AD,FATAr 0n'r he largest, classes ever to graduate f torn th Red-Cross First, Aid and Disaster Relief combined courses which art'
sf given at the 'CocolLifilubhouse. renelvel t.helr; riln oma frnm Contain vinnati. m uin.. ttqxt tto xx.-.m .u

JL n fi f d 5 th? CiuSh0Jd?e' ?. Monday. Instructor for the course was Mrs. Edith, Balblrnie. Receiving their diplomas from Captain Hinei
' M'eM ni r2?J Bil Diz'3 ? 'Streetter, Celia Martinez,' Milm ar Myers, Elizabeth Fulcher and Evelyn Dickson. (2nd row): Gerrie Green

;M7. pr'tTm di' 3ei'w"w"1BB"t Mtm Tayior, Mary Margaret HaDgood, Ruth Wallace, Ernestine Smith and Joyce Griffin. (3rd
ap;:ir-- T,Tfflnes' Lil&n CJa'ke. Ann -Cain,' Elizabeth Bell, Ruth Allsebrooke, Carrie Howard, Beverly Bell, Kathryn Wilson, Marilyn Rels, Audrey
J-eonard, Janice Hogenson, Florence Hotter Amelia Pounds, Martha Jewell, Mary Carllle and Betty Smith. (Back row): Virginia Sellards, Janet Williams,
Mrs. j, x,. Ackerman, Louisa Puflus and Wilda McPhail. A new class will begin Nov. 5 at Cocoli Clubhouse. (Official U.S. Navy Photo)


When you DRINK
When you DRIVE



12 CMC IrKvy
14 Uawa iykt
4 irt COiNTfUU
j 34 WMiky
j Ut VanhMrik V ;
I liS UiMn Jutt .'''..'iv
, Miakt 411 with ewekcu ica.

lI unci SwMt Cnm
Slwk wiir crackad K ttraMt

UN SUMMEK: cmiim mmuu, -mm t mm a

i . j'c I ate hrn Mm m a M


14 COtNTRCAtt 1
14 Bin
14 VwithwOj
I't CaMC iraiwV
1 parto Sua
I aarl laaiaw Jalaa i
Shaka wall oittt ,Katf
RYE Mousquetaire
1 aart COINTUU
2 aarli Sya
1 aart imm Jvfaa
Snaka waH with ctaekad Ka.
ta. araaa a( COINTtUtl
ia your to.


j fiCBSBSBaaanHaSBB8Baw

Jjcty-jpuvay Scd&-

Buy now! A small down payment
will hold toys up to December 15th

i UlaUibutors: CIA. CVROS. S. A.

SAVE $50.00
150 miles per gallon. Two
speeds. Hydraulic shock ab absorbers
sorbers absorbers on both wheels. Light
and easy to handle.
Was $249.95
now 199.95
Down ,.. $20.00
Monthly $12.00


Fairly light, with rear and
front wheel brakes. Brilliant
black enamel finish, with
white and gold trimmings.

Cute, cuddly "dolls that are
perfect "babies" for make make-believe
believe make-believe mothers. Colored out-

nts. sealed or standing. 18 t

20 in. tail.

1 4 iWWUW


Mother's little helper will
surely like this. Consists of
sweeper, broom, dust cloth

.a andipfbn. Fun and practi practi-V
V practi-V cal; too.


t is wrj profound pleasure not we announce that per advice
communicated ti Jus on October 23



' 1 ii 1 r
Hove been approved and certified by the U.S;; Army Uniform


T '


Thrt Mrmira at fka via af affieiat tartificata 1

aartiryinf both fabric aatf maka. Wa ara the oai

f Hnifarmt te cartifiaa. ,. t' :


umbar cavarinfl tha eaaraataa Y raqaira

y tailors aa tha Isthmus what comolata wa

NOTE: -For orders placed for' delivery within twelve months
special Terms can be arranged for payment.,

All the kids will
want turns. 36 36-inch,
inch, 36-inch, net, two
clamps, ball,' 2
sand paper coy-

ered paddles.

k t 4. I



Down $5.00
Monthly $6.00






Delightful plastic doll with
sleeping eyes, mohair wig,
moving head and arms. She
walks. y

Everything shee needs for
"baking" cookies, cakes, muf muffins.
fins. muffins. Includes, cutters, pans,
utensils, cups, percolator.

To wash dolly's
clothes; 9 -in.
tub, 11x5 in.
wash board,
dryer stand,


1 Develops accur accuracy.
acy. accuracy. 2 colorful

I double boards, 6

wood dowels and

3 rope rings.


7V in. So your
little pioneer
can find his way

home.. Roy Rog- j
ers design. Uses ?
flashlight bat- f



For Ironing the
little- miss' doll

laundry, 21 X 6

In. White with

rolled edges.

rir"fj:Tififivil'irii'ai' ii j

Realistic, eou eou-e
e eou-e a 1 1 o n al pay
Phone. Bang
coins are depo depo-.
. depo-. sited.

One side Chi Chine
ne Chine s e checkers
with 40 marbles.
Cover is check checkers
ers checkers with 24 plas plastic
tic plastic checkers.




Witch him walk
around roaring,
mouth opens,
closes. Head
moves. Plush
covered metal.


Wheels jingle merrily as tot
rides. Strong wood frame.
Realistic horse head. Smooths
doweled hancnps. With pull
cord. r


r '..
J' .A.


$64,000 QUESTION

I1 111 1 I'll







Extra tHav value because he Retilica. of TV' number one

With siren shriljin friction" can plav Sheriff. Repeating program. Educational and en- Charming little animals to Nothing to break, nothing -ear
roes rpcing out of litho- action pistol, leather holster, .tertainlng. Over 600 ques- delight any tot. Vinly plastic complicated! 10 red an white.

uraphed metal service gta western contour pen. Metal uons, answers, weaii party wipes ciean. worse; girane, piasuc pins ana two wooaen

eiepnam. lamD. to lu-in. oaus. tiunpie, lasung;






LOS ANGELES P"rd-RoosexJ-",ieh way (Transisthmian)
PANAMA Tirol! Ave.
TeL 2-0931
m m. tn 1 f
Tim 1 TM. S-1)'!S
:Se a.m. t 1! t:M in : w.m.
Use Sear$ Easy Payment Plan
L A VI DCa'le'",B''" NorteT
8:30 a.m. 12 I
Tel. 2133
COLON BoUvar Ave.
;3 a.m. to 12 : to :0S pm-
TeL llil
rivsli A., Tsnama
:00 p.m.

3 ft "-

I -:.;"H-ln'ia,.l.l ua

x (( .. ; (
i ..,.,;. . '
' : ' , s. J :

" TGf six ' the Manama 'American as independent daily newspaper tkusdaI, October, 31, mi
t .. ..,,.,.v,- , .vfwfc. I I
.? -mrnm i j : i
, jf'f ; i i
; ;; fc; Xt i i ; r p

tfiai', Jiliir i nhiii -i..i.h.i .in 1.-111 m. i ' ii!hbm ii,.Ste, Ii nf ifUBaiMi.

ACTING GOV HUGH M. ARNOLD gives a general explanation of the workings of the Canal during an orientation talk at the Canal model room In Dia Diablo
blo Diablo Helehts to members of the Kansas city Commission on international Re lations and- Trade, who were visitors on the Isthmus during the past weekend."!
Shoitlv after this picture was taken, members of the group visited Miraflor es Locks where Capt. Warner S, Rodiman, Marine Director explained theificks
Derations Lt Col Robert D Brown, Jr., Engineering and Construction dir ector, accompanied- the grour on -a- trip through Galllard Cut to Gamboa and.,
during the' trip described the Cut and other highlights of the Canal. During the day, the ladies were entertained at lunch by Acting Governor and Mrs.
Arnold at the Gamboa golf club and then made a tour of Summer Park conducted by W. R. Lindsay, agronomist:" ',T" ":"",.- r,.?- i.i4

.: if "f-fff Ch? kl h VS. L.'i;

?MAJ. CHARLES JAGOE, commandins: office of Headquarters
i . . i... l tt r-i -i : L. 1, T .-. 1. n

nen assignea lo xlcaaquartcrs u.o. Army cauuueaii. in liic moo iuw,. jcii xxgiib, aic x-i. uatuca uiamyauu, ii.; iui,Qc
-Glenn, Pvt. George Rossi and Pfc. Richard Williams. In the back row, left to right, are Pfc. Martin OMeara, Pfc. Dick
vBoechler. Prs. Maurice Zahm and Pvt. Stephen Kurzman. With the exception of Rossi and Kurzman, who were, promoted-i-Jo
Private first class, all the other were promoted to Specialist third class. (U.S. Army Photo)
' ,' '

Two Britishers Ferreted Out
For The Reluctant Debutance'

' For its forthcoming production
of His ricluctant Dc-butante, the
Theatre Guild has ferreted out 2
boa-fide Britishers whose fresh
nd engaging charm will surely
delight the most discriminating
-HOsmond Kelly, partner in PaynJ-
Wardlaw and long-time rcsi-
nt of the Canal Zone, has had
IW previous stage experience, and
ijptook so much urging to induce
ktm to play the role that the co co-Mfdy
Mfdy co-Mfdy might well be renamed "The
sluctant Father."
"Rehearsals have -ilready proved,
JSwever, that the director that
Ast-night patrons will see the e e-jnergence
jnergence e-jnergence of a refreshingly suave
Had witty stage personality.
John Akers, alos a member of
Payne and Wardlaw Steamship
gency, comes form Cardiff, Wal Wal-jtes.
jtes. Wal-jtes. Although new to Isthmian
audiences, he is not without dra dramatic
matic dramatic experience, I r back in his
dwn country he belonged to a
Little Theater group ;:nd had a
Srincrpal role in Priestley's "La "La-urnum
urnum "La-urnum Grove."
Akers plays rne ve.'o. ted suitor
In "The Reluctant Debutante so
beguiling)- that, al' hough he loss losses
es losses Lynda Geyer to John Aniston,
he is certain to win the hearts
of a good many local debutantes
and probably those of their mo mothers
thers mothers as well.
The Guild, with ils usual me me-ticoulous
ticoulous me-ticoulous attention to details, has
also enlisted the services of Bri-tish-T-.orn
Mrs. Osmoud Kelly to
fsitit Mrs. F. R. Pete" John John-ton
ton John-ton in arranging the stage setting,
which will stimulate a luxurious
London ilat.
Directed by Miss Calude Aycock.
The Reluctant Debutante", will
z5c : 15c.
BANK! S125.M
- Also:

open for a week's run at the
eon Playhouse Nov. 18.
WAIIOO! $115.00
Rock Hudson in
Lana Turnerin
Gene Kelly in
Lana Turner In

7 IV OLI I ft
15c, I 25c.

Prohibited for minors
M V J T. R E S
V Also:

with David Silva
- Also:

Detachment, Fort Amador, reads
C .. ,. I lnff t wffvlf o i.A Dfn

Social and
175 Attend Danct
At Masonic Tempi
Over 175 Nobles of About Saad
Temple, Masonic friends and I la-
dies were present lor the pun
garees and Gingham Dance1 on
Saturday at the Aneon Masonic
Aj ., c ... n.
Andrew Smith, Director of
orations, and his crew had suita-
K... ,iAM I tu.
an j c iu imiiuwccu.

t, , ;lve 20-lb. pig, won by Mrs. Blake-
Russel Jones Director of Food j. of Marasrta, How Mrs. Blake-
S mi,te'.and .k,tSllcn crewt 1 got her pig home is another
dispensed dozens and dozens of story r ... .-. .-
ShiVnnV'nM1-"? th rtovf I Some Wre dancing was
f U:?,lnC'der 10 rCfleSh demonstrated by members of the

i j rr
I v anc? "ow.?rd' ..TemPLe. Di-
tj distribute the
ui u. in e nam men i. leamed
various prizes
Easy Way To Kill
Roaches And Anls
Srtrntlfti r&onuheiHt that yoa ran.
trol nmrht ni ante the modern
war with MiHtoi'i NO-ROACH.
Bruhe4 just where yen want (r
(table Irfi, eaMnets, ilia, asphatl
tile. etc.). The eehtrleaa eeatinf kills
there eeata. Iff effective fez months,
anltary. aa1 ejy to aaa.
01. alnt t M at Bella SrHta
Supermarket. aa4. all laral eammla-
Spanish Program!
- Also:

the good news to the eight
Tnmon AlftmMnnll A t.iiA.

iThcse consisted ofr A live" duck
,n hv Mnhlo nirlr Williams for
his prowess jj, the apple-bobbing
tantsV mt dance prizes of a
blg red' rster t0 Nobie and Mrs.
Jack MorriS; a white rooster to
lNobu and Mrs. : Marvin Banton:

and another red rooster-to Noble
and Mrs. Rogers. .Other prizes
Dec-L,oilD) ,4t.r

h v m. rrtnhZ
won by Noble iSd;MUI8-
pauth: with the srand prize, a
jhtar and Circle Square' Dance cmb,
,Boss Cunningham calling the sets.
Music or tw affair wis furnish-
Lucho Azcarrasa and Tito
excellent, as always.
Those in attendance had a truly
f in-lilled evening in. States Hallo Hallo-veen
veen Hallo-veen style. vV
The next affair of Aboii Saad
Temple will be a business meet'
iig on Nov 9 at Ancon -Masonic
Temple. The Fall Ceremonial will
be on Nov. 16 at the same loca location,
tion, location, with a dinner dance that
evening, beginning at 6:30 p.m. at'
the Fort Clayton Officers' Club.
Attendance at the latter is by ad advance
vance advance reservation only. All Shrin Shrin-crs
crs Shrin-crs in this area are welcome to
attend these events.
Z. TODAY ',;!!
I Tomorrow! I
$1.10 per CAR!

Eikb rrj ra r ? n

Written for NEA Service
r if' NO&TH
' If AJ74
A 10 8 3
:v 1054 ,,--"Vf
' East and West vulnerable
South West North East
1N.T. Pass 2 Pass
2 Pass. 3 NT. n Pass
-Pass "Pass
t' Opening lead- 3 f
' ir .1
Maybe It Is a slcn of advanc
ing age but it seems that at ev every
ery every tournament I attend I run
into at least one youngster who
appears to play better "bridge
than I did at his age.
Here is a hand I watched John
Green of Champaign, 111., de defend
fend defend at the Mississippi valley
championships in St. Louis.
North's two club bid was the
conventional request to his part partner
ner partner ;to show a four-card major
suit. : South'! : two-diamond bid
denied such a holding and North
jumped to, three no-tramp.
John opened the three of dla dla-morVJ
morVJ dla-morVJ and East naturally won
dummy's queen with the? king
East returned the seven ; and
South covered with the, ten.
John went Into a huddle and
I said to myself, "Here Is where
they separate the men from the
boys." ; v
As you can see, East had re returned
turned returned his original fourth best
diamond (the correct play) and
all John had to do to beat three
no-trump was to take his ace of
diamonds and return the nine
spot whereupon his partner
would overtake and set the con contract.
tract. contract. If East had started with king-seven-small
uf diamonds (again
the seven would have been the
correct play) it would behoove
John to duck and wait to get his
torn' riiarYinnri lntpr i
' John finally made the winning
play. I asked him his reason and
lt was a good one. He said, "You
never get rich, taking losses. I
wasn't going to beat this hand
unless we could run a lot of dia diamond
mond diamond tricks and I wasn't play
ing to stop overtricks.
Showing at Your Service
Center Theaters Txnight
BALBOA 6:15 8:09
"TjmmT and The Baehelor'-
OATlTN 1:0 v
'aipnen a.K
VTA CnVZ 1:15 8:J
CAMP BIERD 6:15 8:25

American runs.! The' plane Is

'!the most thoroughly flight-tested

Pan American Marks First 30

Of Linking Americas By

Just 30 years ago this week, the
Americans were 1 first linked by
air -s a .'j1
And from that slender thread
spun by Pan American World Air
ways across the HO nines at t lo-
rida. straits between Key West,
Florida and Havana,- Cuba, on
October 28, 1927, has grown a vast
network that enlaces the .Western
Hemisphere and encircles the
Probably nowhere in the world
hastr transportation made such
an important impact on culture
and economy as in Latin America
the birthplace and cradle of Pan
Air transportation was introduc
ed to Central America by Pan
American : which began flying to
Costa Rica. .. Guatemala, Hondu
ras and Nicaragua in 1929 and. to
El Salvador in: 1930.
From pne or two flights a week
in the eariy days wnn aua-mue-
an-hour. eieht-oassencer planes.
PAA now operates dozens -of pas
senger and cargo, flights weekly
through Central v Americas with
giant, 3(K)-mue-an-nour Clippers.
Tourism has become a luctative
industry in Central America, spur spurred
red spurred not only 'be improved air
service' but- also in past hy ,Pan
American's -promotion campaigns
designed Jo Uractvvisilors.iAs an.
example suppers m j.yju ci rieu
200 passengers in and our of Gua Guatemala,1'
temala,1' Guatemala,1' LasT-year, the PAA pas passenger
senger passenger count; there wae 63,195.
Figures' vary in the' other coun countries,
tries, countries, but the thread of the story
Just a railroads plsyod tha
key rola In unifying and deve developing
loping developing tha Unittd States, it was
the airplane which could oar
over seat, mountains and jun junglesthat
glesthat junglesthat played the .same vi vital
tal vital part in bringing together th
American nations.
From its start as the pioneer in
the field of international transpor transportation,
tation, transportation, Pan American has emerg emerged
ed emerged as the largest operator of air

Food $o wholesome.. V



' '. W a-T.

How dogs love Ken-L-Ratkm with
its tender; juicy pieces of lean and
. flavorful, meat! Only the chok
: et cuts of U.S. Government in inspected
spected inspected horse meat are used.
Ken-L-Ration is one of the tasti-
. est, most nourishing foods your
dog can eat It's a complete food
'C contains every element youf
' dog needs to stay healthy.
Wholesome Kcn-L-Ration is so
' economical you can make it your
dog's steady diet Get your dog-Ken-L-Ration

nourishing -w

r In 1958, Pan American Is butting Boeing 707
designed to cruise at 600 miles an hour and

aircraft ever to, enter commercial service

Latin -America
Its career over the past three
decades aptly illustrates the ad
vancement in making true neigh
bars out of the -world's peoples.
In the late 1920's, when Pan A-
merican pioneered the air route
from Miami to Panama, it was
a 2,074-mile circuitous flight by
way of Havana and Belize, Bri
tish Honduras, requiring three
days. Todays Clippers cut straight
across the heart of the Caribbean
in four hours. v y,
. Pan American's first flight
down the 'east coast of South
America up seven days be be-wten
wten be-wten Miami and Rio do Jertei Jertei-Vo.
Vo. Jertei-Vo. Today, the same trip requires
less than IS hours' flying time.
Even greater advancement is
in sight. Pan American in 1958,
will become the first airline in
the world to receive American American-built
built American-built 1 jet airliners. I
The 600-mile-an-hour swept "wing
jets will be albe to fly between
New York and Buenos -Aires an
11 hours, Miami and Panama in
two hours and 15 minutes, Cara
cas and Rio in five hours and 32
minutes, Rio and Buenos Aires in
only two and one-half hours.
Pan American's growth in the
Latin American field has largely
paralleled the constantly increas increasing
ing increasing trade and travfk.betweeni,th.e
Americas. i P (
Pan American tarriod; l,30t pas
sengers in 'l928,Vfts. first full:, year
of operation. Th$ year it expects
its passenger total in the Latin A A-merican
merican A-merican Divslon lo be; about 1,363,-
ooo. ;
Economists eftima that to
day about .31 pe cent of all the
martsy spirit by United States
residents en foreign travel' is
spent in Latin America. --.Thirty:
-years ego' thfi Jtotal probably
was lest than 2ff pnr cent. -Ahout
43 Bflr cint of the United

States residents traveling to over-laid
seas countries, excluding Canada

and Mexico)
lor Latin' A

t fn
5 -ffeV

jets on Its Latin-

lias been" caned
Air Tra
merica.'.- '
i Not (only r in 4assenBer i travel.
but also in thelfast grwing field
of air cargo feal the air age had
a major impact i Latin America.
In its first yeail of carrying car cargo,
go, cargo, Pan America flew about 4,000
pounds of freight Mostly it was
a case -fit the hipper handling
a small package- to the ? pilot: nj
asking him, to diop it off some somewhere
where somewhere along the ine. j&
This year, Pan American ei-
pects to fly some 10,000,000 pounds
of cargo between the Ameridas.
A total of 13 four-engine all-cargo
Clippers pJV tae southern air airlines,
lines, airlines, and alt Pisseneer fUehts
likewise carry express shipments
in their capacious (holds. ;
At result, merchants espe especially
cially especially In Latin America, hevo
been able to redooi .- former,
heavy, inventories nd got ro
placement pirts to avert threat threatened
ened threatened temporary shutdowns in
factories with consequent .loss f
wages by thousands of workers.
Likewise 'in the field of busi
ness international air mail,, which
saves days or even weeks over
surface mail, has increased more
than 26-fold since 1938. ,.
The advantaees of such fast, ef
ficient communication in view el
the .rapid pace, of modern busi business
ness business are obvious. jl
In time of trouble, the airman
has proved itself a potent friend
of, Latin American countries, 'i,
When devesteting hurricanes
lashed Jamaic, Haiti end Me.
xico in recent yea rs, the howH
ing winds had searcsly subsided
when Pah American Clippr(
wore landing With loads of me- .'
dicines, food, clothing and othe(.
relief supplies for stricken pef
pulations. :fi
- When, violent (arthauakes rock
ed Ecuador, Colombia and El Sal Salvador,
vador, Salvador, : Pan Anierican set aside
all available careo soace for the
free transportation of supplies ifo
a dazed, battered people.
" Scarce medicine have been 06-
tained and fHmn to desperateftr
ill patients: SDecial arrangement
have been made to fly paralyzed
polio victims to major medical
centers for treatment; serum has
been rushed in a matter of hours
to epidemic areas, basis foodstuffs
have been airlifted to islands -beleaguered
by shipping strikes. s
. Also in its role as a good ci citizen
tizen citizen of the eountriis it serves.
Pan American his boon both
counselor and helplno hand In
tha formation of a doten Latin
American airlines. l
It1 helped train their flight and
maintemance crews, in amny
cases bringing: themi to PAA's big
Latin' American Division head headquarters
quarters headquarters in Miami lori on-the-spot
training ;and instrucion.'v
Impressive as aviation progress
has been in, the Amtericas in the
past three decades, Pan American
officials are confident the coming
years will dwarf the nasi when tha
jet age in sight, and with Latin
America's 175,000,010 population v
growing jfaster tan any other rn
jor rea in the world.
Twenty-six boys of -rnnt Tn
15 : af Albrook SDent in vcnrAil
outing on the River rhiiikiin
last Saturday. ,
the activiUes for the dav lnMH
panning for gold, a rock and mi mineral
neral mineral speciamen search, swimming
and a much aDDrr-rtateri nr.
out. The boys prepared, cooked and
ravenously ate the one meal sem V
ea aurmg ue projecL i
Four Air Explorer Scouts wert
along as guests of Troop 15- boys.
Al of the 'sourdoughs' found trace- j
and colors of gold,, and'thejrock
kaockersi found many fine speci specimens
mens specimens during their search, :
The area abound in coHectable
items and the hays returned with
petrified coral and wood, agate
quartz, blood stone and other -.
mi precious minerals. "1
The boys were- fortunately
the goloEist Daniel Rudee of trV
Canal Zone Gem and Ximeral So Society,
ciety, Society, and were scconramefl rr
eiiit other dads acd icout leaders,

' f O' f 't
" 'I i, ",'! H
' .i





'VM Starts fcrly
On Drhp For Toys
For Christmas town

The sixth annual! Christmas

drive' lor toys, food, clothing and
cash wilnbe conduct ed by the
Lt. Frank P, Albrook Post Nr. 38-

22, ,Vetrafl3 of Fonissn Wars of

CurundUt it was announced today
by Ralph W. Zachry, Post Comand-
lJ V v
. In announcing the campaign, Za

chry stated, tha, as before, an un-

Republic ,pf Panamawill be select selected
ed selected for the distribution. Such an
area is selected in preference to an
orphanage' because all organiaza organiaza-tions
tions organiaza-tions rally to the support of the
orphans at Christmas time, and
destitute youngsters in poo com communities
munities communities are usually among the
forgotten. ; ,,.;;
Zachry has selected Samuel; E.
Bone as chairman of the drive.
Bone "and his committee will also
he m charge, of completyly reno renovating,
vating, renovating, and painting the toys. The
Ladle Auxiliary of the post will
repair and dress dolls, and it has
been found that several of the -ladies
can wield a talented paint
ruff) J '
The early start of the drive this
year is in line with the post's en endeavor
deavor endeavor to collect wnotigh of thses
Hems to services larger commu community
nity community in Panama. The work involv involved
ed involved in putting the items in tip-top
shape involves many hours of la labor
bor labor after the rugular work day of
the members, and oiv weekends
, from now until the date of the
distribution on Dec 21.
Anyone desirous of donating ar articles
ticles articles amy drop them off at the
Jost Home near the entrance of

Scientists Say Primitive Island
lias ."uch To Teach Civilization

NEW YORK, (UP )--Two scien

tists who onked over the nappy

inhabitants of "one of primitive

man's last stands on wis eaun,
were anything but certain that
they could be benefited by the

"benefits" Of our civiiizaun.
"Tt must tint hp fnreotlen that

although they : have no doctor,
neither do they have a police

man," the scientists reported.

"Thnmrh thpv have no hosDltal.

neither do they have j a jail, ;

"Though they have many deaths

from unnecessary .causes, they
have no murders, and even

though they may be hungry and
die of malnutrition, stil they do

not steal from each other.

Something- to Larn

"Maybe we have as much to

learn ?s to teach by trying to
bring these people into our sphere

of influence.

' These people, nu mbering around

1500, inhabit Orchid Island which
has about 18 square miles and is
a dot in the 'pacific 50 miles off
the coast of Formosa, the scien

tists were Drs. James P. Ward

and Hsu Shih-Chu who reported

to their alma mater,' the Harvard
School of Public Health. .

passed Orchid Island. For one

thing, ships can get not closer

than several hundred yards from

the coast. Primitive native ca-1

noes then remove passengers and

cargo. lor another, the Island has
no exploitable resources of any

kind. r v "s;, .''' ''-';
. "The people are small," under undernourished1,
nourished1, undernourished1, illiterate and extremely
friendly," the scientists reported.
"Their, total occupation seems to
be to find food: this consists

mostly of fish and taros," the
latter being a plant cultivated for
its edible, starchy roots.

No Property Owners

the PAD-Curunru Road, or At

Santa's VFW Toy Repair Shoo ad

jacent to the Curunriu Photo Studio
in Curundu Heights. Or pick-ups
will be made by calling Curundu

3228 after 3:30 p.m.

''Property is not actually owned

by anyone and there seems to be
few disputes which cannot be
settled privately.' Whole families
live in one-room thatched huts
with plank, flooring. Most cooking
is done outdoors. In visiting sev several
eral several of these homes, we saw no
evidence of furniture of any kind."
! The clothing o these happy peo people
ple people is "whatever is given them."
It used to be-more or less non

existent but in the last few years

it has been "much improved" by
missionaries who supplied the

i,women with dresses and the men

wun a tew snirts.
"The men still have, not adopted
the western style of w earing

pants," the s c i e n t i s t s said,
"though they will occasionally put
on a shirt to come tot the magis magistrate's
trate's magistrate's office."-.. '

As public health doctors, they

could only deplore "health facili facilities
ties facilities and conditions." Why, "there

are not even paniany trainee,
midwives; child-birth is primitive!

and hazardous! :

tYtW..A' m!!!G TO THE

J .. X TS. 9m -ww arte mr'kiA A v

Be sure you lake a camera v


' V See Panama's Independence Parades
Sun. Nov. S, and Flag Day Parade, Nov. 4



- On account of Sunday," Nov. : 3, being
Independence -Day, our Club customers
, are asked to make this week's payments
during regular business liours.and -on
' Saturdays Nov. 2, up to 9 p.m.


a fabulous special purchase

Guaranteed washable broadcloth!
. aolidv stripes, plaids Sanforized
fast color scoop styles, tab detail detailing,
ing, detailing, novelty collars and pockets.
Assorted colors Sizes 32 to 38.



j t-

1 "'

regularly priced to 3.99

Variety styles, patterns, colors fabrics
include "Dan Hirer Mills," 'Iorresvlli,
"Avondale." Lined collars, double yoke
backs for longer wear. Sanforized cot- -tons
and Rayon All guaranteed wash washable,
able, washable, fast color. Sizes 0 to 16.:


gorgeous assortment
Regularly 150 ;



Special Purchase large
assortment stylea mat
ticolored. Novelty, flow-,
er trims. i

v handmade for infants

V Regularly Priced at 1.69
Cotton Batiste with dainty embroidery trims all
handmade white and pastel. 1



central avenue and 20th street
across. from Central Theatre V-

sisti:ma national beu:as iirss stores, inc.

Fbiaisstrep Couple
6Chifdrc.i; 1 Girl
Jumps lo Safely; v
PICKFORD, Michisan, Oct! 31
(UP) An 11-year-old girl the
screams of her father ringing in
her ears jymped from the second
story porch of her burning home
today as flames closed inon her
traDDed Darenls anH six brothers

and sisters, v She was the ,only

gwvivwt r,?;ii.;f.p.. ':; .'.;, v
The girl, Rose Carrick. treated
for a deep leg gash and shock,
told police how her father, Vern
Carrlck, 45, an unemployed lum lumberjack,
berjack, lumberjack, lost his own life in a
desperate attempt to save his
wife, Arlene, 30, and their chil children!
dren! children! '. ':.' v '.

I "After daddy broke the window,

I jumped out," said Rose. "I
could hear him yelling 'Arlene,
'Arlene!' That was the last time
1 heard him.
Firemen later recovered the
charred bodies of the parents and
six of their children: Dennis, 9
Harold, 7; Norma, 15, Joy, 3;
Daniel, 18 months; and James,
2 months. The body of James was
found in his mother's erms.
Police said the fire apparently

resulted from a wood heater in
the living room where Carrick

was sleeping on a dnybed. Awak Awakened
ened Awakened hy the fire the father dashed


Rose said her father smashed

several upstairs windows while

trying to rouse his family. The
girl groped through the smoke
and stepped through a shattered
window to the porch, gashing her
leg. Two of her sisters had been

sleeping in the bedroom with
Rose. DenniSa nd Harold were in

another' bedroom, while Mrs. Car

rick was sleeping in the upstairs

hall with the two youngest children.

Police said Carrick apparently
was running back down the flam flaming
ing flaming staircase when it collapsed.
All the victims apparently were
overcome by smoke pefore the

flames reached them.


' English "'

. .Flannel Suits
Tailor Made
fcir $35.00



World's rribst


- 2000 Sensibly Priced Rooms

Include Air Conditioning, TV
Vincent lopixlOrch.
In the fabulous Grill
-rfut"" HOTEL

Cabl Addrcsi: THKTAPT

new decorator
1 f f i' fabrics


Buy it by the Yard.:,
or let our Custom
Department handle -.
jrour .drapery and Slip
cover work for you!
. CALL 2-0725


'. Ask how yon can ;
V. -win $1,500.
4h f July Art, H St.

fjoui Skowina our Yjt

( ;
J4oti,iaij aMorlmtnl of tlx

taltit ?aih

mion on

O (Dresses
O Shoes
O (Hats

; I kh

cDcrTAnii AD rzAPnn r

SUPER 5ALtV'.,;rtv.V V ...

) t V 2r " 'A "fi "IV rf c 4 U J A The smaI1 frame' ll0Use located
, I ., 'fcW- 'vl V r .'. Sfrf ' 1 jX IK six mile, south of here in Michi-
i V 3'. ". , 1 1 f JX --.J-' x N gan's upper peninsula, bufned to

i X''4 A 7 ( 1.' DRIVE CAREFULLY .; MljMf,
1 V' 7 i' i h l W Protect Our Chi.dr.n : t CAMPOAliGRTBb
'"' il. M CjL BBBaacassssssaaBBB PHONE 3-73 AMPLE PARKING SPACE
i-i '. ) All V '1 fc,flr, fWi&,' 1 i"ae irlAi'rmiVW
i; 17 ";Y"'" i l A 7"tNK. ''"ijffe f" 1 '" t"1
i J ( jI v 4 I ISP xif I (' elof )avef...
SENSATIONAL! : ) I ilf :
NAjlOKAL ADVERTISE r-.v f- J.ct I CS;?r: ,2
wdiihjes :$.. 88; ; ; 7Vs k m
Hard io get small sizes Too! Fabri:s and . V' ' I V' -' I ,v .' i
styles only seen in better make dretses JJ O VALUES Ji .'A-,; v V. U -- ;
Expertly tailored. All washable fabrics... in v'-.-: from '111 I V ' ,r


iVoM?, Williams Offers...
1 ;
the special touch of the best barber shops in your

own home... for smoother and closer shaves.

The new golden-yellow WILLIAMS
SHAVING CREAM rich in concen concentrated
trated concentrated lanolin... pleasant to see and to
touch now inclndee in its formula all
te protection of m facial cream.
, In the best barber-shops of the world soap,
mixed with a facial cream, is used io cover
- the skin with a protective coat for cleaner and
closer shaves.
yo the soft protection of a facial cream.
You'll be able to enjoy in your own home
smoother and closer shoves just as if they
were done by the most experienced barber.
You'll see the difference!... in the (tolden (tolden-yeJIow
yeJIow (tolden-yeJIow WILLIAMS SHAVING CREAM -rich
in lanolin extract... 25 limes more protective
than ordinary lanolin. . v

WILLIAMS' facial cream gives to your skin a
coat of protection, which eliminates irritation
and dryness; makes it look and feel younger.
Start to eojoy shaving. Shave the professional
way... with new golden-yelio WILLIAMS
SHAVING CREAM. Try it today.

JttlltmMM MM U UN WUk
i i .v j ....

mtmr .nv www T.m mm J y

pmchtt. Mrtuhleu, in Of
. Nu nt foMcn MKkfe.. '"



Athletic Club Ed

v a n ; a ;.. '. a? .!- 1 1 j

C mbMnaefciassmfdrik,.

v'1 h l''r ,'V .V V o ... V




Balboa High

Cristobal High
Athletic Club
Junior College


Won Lost Tied Pet.
2 10 .667
,2 2 0 .500
2 11 .667
, 0 2 1 .000

Kellman May

Head Giants
School Here

Indians, Giants Plan
RP Visit Next Year!"

Balboa High
Cristobal High
Junior College





Snorts Briefs

CHICAGO (UP) Chancellor

Enrique Aguirre of Mexico uty
said Tuesday that Chicago has
made satisfactory progress in its
role as host for the 1959 Pan
American Games. Aguirre met
Tuesday with committee chair chairmen
men chairmen of the games.

NEW YORK (UP) Non-playing
captain Billy Talbrt of New
York, Vic Seixas of Philadelphia,
Herb Flam of Beverly Hills, Calif.,
Barry McKay of Dayton, Ohm,
Mike Green of Miami Beach; Fla.,

and Ron Holmberg of Brooklyn of

the U.S. Davis Cup team win

leave Oct. 30 for Australia. The
sixth member of the team, Gard Gard-nar
nar Gard-nar Mulloy of Miami, Fla., will
join the squad three weeks later.

. NORMAN, Okla (UP) Bill
Krisher, 216-pound Oklahoma
guard, displays two pair of broken
shoulder yokes as evidence of the

force of the blocks he throws to
help spring Sooner backs loose. At

$35-a-pair, Sooner equipment men
wish Krisher couH flatten oppo opponents
nents opponents with a bit less gusto.



San Francisco Giants scout A1-.

ex Pompez, who was to have ar arrived
rived arrived in California early today
with his barnstorming Willie Mays
All-Stars, revealed yesterday hs hs-fore
fore hs-fore he and his players departed

from Tocumen Airport that he was

interested in having an "orienta

tion school" organized in Panama
for the purpose of preparing young
Panamanian, baseball prospects to

join Giant farm teams.

Pompez, who rs known as ine

"eodfather" of Latin American

players in the U.S., said he
discussed the idea with physr-i
education director Gil Gonzalo Ga Ga-rrido,
rrido, Ga-rrido, who promised to do every-

thing in his power to make the

project a reality.

Mtntiomd as a possible candi candidate
date candidate for tht job a instructor in
the school was veteran managur managur-catcher
catcher managur-catcher Leon Kellman, who
would work under tht supervi supervision
sion supervision of Carrido, who has had

vast experience as a baseball in

structor in Central America and

Afnrlfinri' Rnuc


''iKv-i.'?. By ..TREVOR SIMONS
thAthlti'olu eleven all taking w positions fin;
anjeffort to toff set the fwi )hat Criiitobauss'oniy undlei1! undlei1!-1entjlipc'.pleoty
1entjlipc'.pleoty undlei1!-1entjlipc'.pleoty of punch and enough scoring
f.oWsFy;::dbw 'the tigers 6-2 at hops stadium last
rijghti;'-:':.- v'gfgf
r4.C''j","'ho ?ook JP Posittons) .ia ths Ram's
oabkfifd Cphtinvously plunged "HhroHghs and 3 arounid the

;Tiger.'uh a total of eight first downs
Dick L6rhedico, Joe Oiiver, Doug' Cibbs and 'Tony

Dyer did ome excellent runnmg while Charlie Brown,took

the; passing ychores anq pertormea, admirably ;in ;,hi$
postiohfV:;' -: BMtt&S$$




smii im jiiiiiitfnrffi'"'i','ft''i
1 y P


Our Future Depends on Them

Mr. and Mrs. DRIVER Do you know
what you should do when driving behind
a school bus -which his stopped to load or
unload passengers?


n s.

Traffic regulations
require you to stop
until the school
bus is once again
in movement.

No matter how well the youngsters have learned
their safety lessons. . They forget... You must
remember for them!
has been officially decreed
National Accident Prevention Week
& a reminder that each year traffic accidents are
taking a greater toll of human life. .this tragic
problem can be licked. .
Obey all traffic regulations. . Keep your car in
good driving condition... and above all, drive

Give a Minute'
To Sive a Life

( HP J 1

. t i-
.. t:' y

ST t


Pompez also said that his orga

nization would start arrangements
to have the Giants and the Cleve Cleveland
land Cleveland Indians appear in spring

traming games here in Marca.

The bilingual Pompez, who was
born in the State of Florida of Cu Cuban
ban Cuban parents, is the Giants' chief
scout in Latin America.
The visiting group, which play played
ed played three games here against Pa Panama
nama Panama selections, left the airport
at 2:30 yesterday, for a series of
ten contests on the West Coast.
Panamanian right hand pitch pitcher
er pitcher Humberto Robinson, who will
report to the Milwaukee Braves
spring training camp in Februa February,
ry, February, accompanied tho Stars on
their trip to the Coast.
Panamanian lefty Vihert Clarke
hurled for the Mays team in Ni Nicaragua
caragua Nicaragua but remained here at his
Colon home.


in p


The A C. drive towards their

only score of the night started
from their own 24 yard line late

In the first ouarter of play.
Dyer, bustinsr. Into the Cristo

bal line picked tip a first down
on two plays. Then Charlie
Brown's pass was completed to
Curtis Jeffries and the A.C. had
another first down on the mid-

field stripe.

Tony Dyer went around the
right side, picking up; D'fc yards

at the end of the Itrst period.

Another Brown pass hit Louis

Taber to give A.C. the ball on

Cristobal's 21. After Dyer had

once more gone over the leit
side of the Tiger line to the
C.H.S. five-yard line, Joe Oliver
tried twice and succeeded only In
reaching Cristobal's one-yard
line. "-if,

After a hackfieli In motion
penalty had stalled the A.C.
drive and pushed them back to
the six, Joe Oliver again crash crashed
ed crashed the righrt side of the Tiger
line and this time went over
for the touchdown. A perfect
pass from Brown to Jeffries in
the end zone was dropped by
Jeffries and the Athletic Club
took a 6-0 lead.
In the third quarter Cristobal

threatened to score, lost the ball

In a fumble and then came right
back to score a safety In some
quick-moving action. i

Keith Kulig started the activ

ity ; .wnenne. intercepted a pass

py em Funerton, and raced au

thevway: to-the Athletic Club ten

yard line before belnsf halted.

Donald Humphrey was: thrown

ror a three-yard loss trying the
right side of the A.C. line and
on the very next playtCharlie
Detore fumbled, on a hand-off

and A.C.'s Bill Rankin recovered.
On their own 1 1-vard line: A.C.

lined up in punt formation," but

a oaa pass back from center

bounced back into the end none

and was recovered by- Ken Ful

lerton. Clovls, r Brackens and

Buteh Hall were on Fullerton in
the end feone for1 a two-pointer
for-the Tigers. .v.
The Athletic Club threatened
to score once more In the fourth
quarter, moving down to Cristo Cristobal's'
bal's' Cristobal's' seven-yard line where the
Tigers halted their, advance.
The Bulldogs and the C.Z. Jun Junior
ior Junior College meet once again to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow night at 7 at Balboa

Balboa High, two-touchdown

favorites and prohibitive favor

ites to cop the 1957 title; need
this-wine to assure themselves
of at. least a tie in: the final


A loss for Canal Zone Junior
College1 would eliminate them

entirely from the grid picture

floseph; Stanley Hall
In Table Tennis Finals

The finals of the sixth. annual
Isthmian Table Tennis tourna tournament
ment tournament will he played tonight at

7:30 at the USO-JWB iX 'Balboa,
La Boca Road. f: ; i
Tht first match :t9 (,'be played
will be the finals' of the civilian
singles between Arthur Joseph and

Stanley Hall. Joseph played last

night against his old foe George

Grannum. His style and his shots

overpowered Grannura .wno stem-

9& an
old fiwnd

tall triangular

1 sk r' "J"



ed not to know what was going- on
as he received his worst (Seating
of his entire table tennis career.
The other semifinal match bt bt-tween
tween bt-tween Theo Nightingale and Stan Stanley
ley Stanley Hall was: also very interest interesting,
ing, interesting, but Nightingale was no match
for stylist Hall who, whenever he
wanted, slammed and banged a a-way
way a-way to win the final round.
The second match will be fol

lowed by the. finals of the milita

ry doubles played between Charles

Kogan-A. Herman, from Ft. Sher

man-Navy vs. R. Jotdan-A. Diaz

from Ft. Sherman-Fort Kobhe.

The third match, of the- night

wiu De the linais of the Mixed

Doubles played between G. Afc

Clurt-George Grannum vs. Marit-

za Loo de Yau-Toms Chu. Both

teams won their last night's

matcnes easily and it is expect
ed, that they will engage in a ve very
ry very hard game tonight.

. The fourth came will be the

Championship between the winner

oi the military bracken, a Dial
from Fort Kobbe and the civilian

winner of the match Joseph vs.
The last match of the night will
be the men's doubles between the
winners of the military brackett
and the winner of the civilian

brackett, Ceorge Grannum Wil

liam Hill, for the overall national
and Isthmian championship.

George Grannum William Hill
won the finals of the civilian
men's doubles last night after win winning
ning winning the semifinals against Arthur
Joseph-W. Stephenson in a match
filled with fantastic slams and
good defensive play on both sides.
The final match was against the

extremely good pair of the Chi Chinese
nese Chinese White-Green Club, Tony Yau Yau-Tomas
Tomas Yau-Tomas Chu, -.-is.
ResulU of last night's matches:
. Civilian Singles (semifinals)
Theo Nighineale vs. Stanley

HaU (Winner) Hall 22 20. 19-21. 21-

.V. .. . J k

Arthur Joseph vsj Ceorge Cram

num (Winner) A. Joseph 21:9, 21 21-8,
8, 21-8, 21-12. . s ., y
. Mixed Doubles (semifinals -Maritza
Loo de Yau-Tomas Chu

vs. Clarissa Dalehoune-E. Javis

(Winners) MariUa Loo de Yau-T.
Cho 21-17, 21-17.
Hazel Josephp Arthur Joseph
vs. Genevieve Mc.Cltire George
Grannum (Winners) Mcaure-Gran-num
21-14, 21-19.
Civiliaa Doubles (itmlflnals)
George Grannum Wilham Hill
vs. Arthur Joseph-W. Stephenson
(Winners) Grannum-Hill Hist 17 17-21,
21, 17-21, 22-20, 18-21, 21-18, 21-18.
Edwin Javis-Josepb Hoyte, vs.
Tony Yau-Tomas Cha (Winners)
Tony Yau-T. Chu 21-15, 21-19. 21-19.
Civiliaa Doubts (finals
George Grannum William Hill
vs. Tony Yau-ToDM Chu (Win--r)
G. Grannum-W. IWA 1U,
13, 21-19, 21-16.


Teams X :XCii;:-W L

Beachcombers &r?K'lY' 18-8

Rodman Wrens VM.10
M. R. OJ; i,;i,,,-:-i-p;;,'.X,f.l3.ll
W(H)aies'-',:-'-:!;f "Mm 13 11
Blue Devils .'.. -' 8 16
Flyers :'"-';.'' : IS
Beachcombers 4 Flyers 0
Oyer 1 tne lath v Naval : Bowler-a-ma,
the five Btachcombers are
getting to be a pesky bunch -of
bowlerettes. Thev do not set any

individual high this or high that,

but go merrily on.tneu" way pick

ing up a point here and a point
there,-As a result they have bomb bombed
ed bombed enough points to lead; the
The latest victim of their esca-
p'ades were the Albrook Flyeretted ,'
who have the leading bowler of
the league in their: ranks.:,"- The
Flyers returned to Albrook empty
handed,v whilt the Beachcomb Beachcombers
ers Beachcombers racked up four points. ., T,h i s
week; it was Bess Sheppard who
paves the way with 638 handicap.
For the Air Lassies, the score
sheet disclosed JacquitA1 Sehter as
the best with 488 handicap.
Rodman Wrens J W(h)alt J
The Wrens and the (W(ales put

on quite a tussle,, and when, a 1 1

the rootingtooting and shouting

quieted down ail honors were e e-ven.
ven. e-ven. The Wrenstook the i"e

bv-.such a comfortable margin

that they insured themselves the

total Din point.. Whereas tne

Whales took 'two points by win winning
ning winning the second and third games;

The W(h)ales had a close call in

that last game, winning by. z pins.

Nickie Knock was the naraest

working "Wren and she nested a

chirping v 561 handicap series. On
the 'opposite side, two of the
Whales spouttd 500 series, little
Dottie Drew was happy with her

554, and Ruby Lehman went home

satisfied with 53. i ne nusy non-

man Wrens now moved into sec second.
ond. second. place.' MMi

Blue ueviis a mku rmy i
The Blue Devils sick and tired

of being 'relegated, to the Jowly
place of the cellar, called upon
all of their resources and knocked

the MRU, dames for aloop.' Only
in the second did the She Blue
Devils fall into their bad habits

1 1 t.. .ii.tnn. tllnO

but by winning tne remaining
three points, they vacatedi the
dismal bottom surroundings -v and
turned the; spot over to- the Al Albrook
brook Albrook Flyers,
Marge' Mopre.'s 528. pliyed an
important part in the1 Blue Devils
success.. For'the MRU who lost
ground in the Trace,' Hita 'E s t
brook was tops. ;i ft


; honors', conkauo sakolan r

Around The Isthmus

"f''j''v-'-..-V'i',:. "-;.V"-,'iv" .V;'f :Jf"'.'' vir,a'':i

. Club Meetings Tonight:
:; ,The Atlantic Sklh Diving Asso Association
ciation Association 7:30, Margarita Cluh
house.:: ,-. ; "x ;
-The El Panama Skin Divers,
7:30, Balboa Y.M.C.A. ;
? Noy! person ; or organization
likes criticism. Some individuals
and groups encourage criticism
but they don't like ltt The pur purpose
pose purpose of a column however, Is to
furnish-, information and criti criticism
cism criticism where needed and I hope

i;-;- . -., ).,..- i w'-C:
Canal organization. Many re
sponsible and well known Indi Individuals'
viduals' Individuals' from many ( units ."and r
divisions are listed as members.
What I wan to tknow at this
time is are you going to get
up off 'your backs and- salvage
what's left? I think you should,'
and in the event thW column ha"
fired you up, nere are some suy-t
gestions which ;may help';'!

1. Get rid of the equipment

t.h fniinwinff rritimi aerount now have In stcok.1 If neces-

the "Isthmian : Aquamen Skin sary take a loss on it. Auction it

construcuve,;. j i

The 'Isthmian Aauamen Skin

Diving ClUb'l was formed late in
1954... The membership in early
1955 numbered close to forty en enthusiastic
thusiastic enthusiastic 'skin divers. Meetings

were held monthly on the- sec second
ond second Monday of. each month at
the Balboa Yacht Club.
'v. Due to their basically -, social
makeup, the Isthmian Aquamen
were soon dubbed the, "reef
watchers": by other skin diving
groups It was -a fairly common
sight in those days to see- a
chartered : boat; .crowded with
reef watchers pull' Into a shelter
ed cove,- for the shell and star starfish
fish starfish collectors to have their day.
The two or three spearfisher spearfisher-to
to spearfisher-to hide their disappointment at

not being able to visit a better
location due tothe- inability of

Z- Don't purcnase any new

equipment or material such as a
boat or compressor i with ; 'club
funds. This will lead to petty
bickeripg later on. v
3. Don't try to mix property
assets with your club treasury.

Use your treasury for your club
enioyment and offer the mem members
bers members an interesting and enter-,
talning program each meeting 1
night. ..
-4. Get your meetings back on
a regular basis, t-
'.5. Let the public know where

you are and what you are doing.
6. Devote a certain amount of
time to furthering the sport -in
general. .,, ;, -.
f7. Contact other local clubs-
they will be happy to help you
in any way. 1
8. Try to have a club trip or,-.-;
some other aptivlty at least ev ev-erv
erv ev-erv two weeks.

9. Set up a qualifying exam to

Maxims "7
Ancon' Grille and Bar s 19 10
Balboa Beer 1 0
Glidden Paints 12 12
Zoneites : r 12 12

Unknowns. , "

Pfaff : .: 9 13 IBaXter : 1 1 7 '.18

Miiim'i a Baxter

The sDiffv wardrobe ot tht Max

im's apparently put a spell over
the Baxter movers, because 1 the

Mavlm's toasted a 3 to 0 victory

and insured first Dlace for, tms

week. Three princesses from Max Maxim's
im's Maxim's displayed good form on the

score sheet Alice. Pearce .521
Frannv Jones 518 and Bea Lam

hrois 510. For the movers only two

of the gal had any real success,
Anne Simrock with 541 and Helen

Mingin 520,
Ancon Bar Grille 3
, Gliddan Paints 1

Glidden Paint gladden the hearts
of their rooters when they brushed

on a. winning marker lor tne iirsi
game. But then the Ancon ; Bar
maids took over and served some
nasty platters to the Painterettes.
The Bar maids had a close call
in the second game winning by 4
nins. but in the last game they

served too many strikes : and
narA for the Glidden paints to

Kitty Van Ernst and Grace Mos-
. . . A 1 1 .a twin

kovitz tried tneir levei ocn w mf
the Barmaids with 505 and 515 se

ries, but a trio of Liz uuxion,
tv fMorti.iv a rut ViRlldV WOUld

not be tripped and dished out their

own 523, 521 and 51? sets.

TutitM i matt I

A .fitch- in trme' saves nine, (btft

for the Pfaff it was seven pins in

the last game that saved them one

The Zoneites stymied the sewing

machine maidens quite, easily on
the first two sheets, but Dot Hag Hag-meu's
meu's Hag-meu's 16 leading the way, Pfaff

sewed tan th last noint. &oma vol-

tie had a 543 set, and Jo Andrew
tallied 542 and. Suzie Christianson

eamt through with 512.
For the winning Zoneites three

dolls held up their end with 550
for Eva Stinson, 525 for V. Nessle
and 501 for Marge Hicirs..
Balboa Beer, 2 Unknowns 1
' This was too. close for comfort
for both teams, in two of the
games. Balboa Brewerettes lost the
first encounter by 10 pins, but bot bottled
tled bottled the last one in win side of
the ledger hy three pins. In the
mid game, the Balboa Beauties
ran away with it .- :.'
Ruby Lehman, Tan sway with
all honors by having the best in
the league for the nieht with 577.
and B.- J. Nelsen a 510. For the
Unknowns, Thelma Lowande con continued
tinued continued her good bowling with 532
and Jean Hume assisted her with
507. j .

men on the trl owould be fylnar

the majority to hold their own test the swimming"- ability of
in the-water. J; I prosDective members.
Nevertheless, on the whole; it I have so far refrained from
was a happy1 club. They partlcl-, mentioning the names of any of

pated in more ana Better trips i the members of this club. How

than any other ciuo operating at
the time. They took more pic

tures and collected more shells.

They caught less fish.

Theonlv criticism to be made

of the club, at tftat time is' that
at no time wasanv effort made

to' contribute, to, the,. sport ; ot

ever, before Closing, I would like
toi brihg up one member, whom
I think will prove invaluable in
bringing the club back to life.
Jim Thompson Jr, has been with

the isthmian' 'Aquamen forr; ail

long time. He; knows what As

j remedy the

knows how ta

look, to.

kln dlvinir nsirif -frnm" effniftr .Tim' fnr'hptrfnitif-

NEW YORK .(UP Lehigh,
which has defeated two major col college
lege college foes this season, was rated
9.92 out of a possible 10 today to
lead in the runnin? for tie first
Lambert Cup, emhlpmatic of the
small college football champion

ship of the esrt. Amhrrt s rat

ed ,Pcond at 8.3 and Tufts third i

at 7.6.

club activities. No joint social or
sporting events,, were, ever", car carried
ried carried out with .other clubs or

groups of divers. No effort. was

made to advance the sport.
.-...":r,' ''.--(v.'&.'u.,

In 1955; application was made

for a iree-entrv -nermit to oe is

sued in the name of the club, and

thereby began the downfall of
the Isthmian Aquamen. Monies
from the treasury which were
previously used for social events
were diverted to .the purchase of
At that time- eauipment was
rather scarce in Panama, as lo local
cal local -dealers i-were! Ignorant of

what items were: necessary and
useful; however most- skin divers-,
assumed the .responsibility
of replasing thelr-own equipment
as best thev 'could. At any rate,

social functions: from then on,

doubts that your club will once

more be listed. among .the finest
on the Isthmus. .; :
Next week's column will deal
with the great sport of lobster-
snatching, and, wiU, include in information
formation information which will enable tfca
rankest beginner to catch ..lob-,
sters underwater.
Did you know that?
Barracuda are responsible for
forcing more than one skin div

er to give ;up the sport? iYes. I
have heard, from two divers who
previously practiced in the Pa

cific and transferred to the; At-
lan tic that they! have given up
skin diving due to fear of being
bitten, by barracuda. Eacji -of

tnese maiviauais was cnargea


by an angry 'cuda and is deter-

were: few and far between. Mem- mined never to skhi dive a?ain,

bers stopped golnp to meetings
and "dues fell off A stockpile of

outdated eauipment accumulated

and Interest: in the club and its

activities dropped off.

At-the present time, the Isth

mian Aquamen Club is still In
existence. A few tenacious mem

bers lna!st that the club : is stilt

active In an "inactive" sort of

way.VThe treasurer of the club

asserts that & tne membersnip

numbers thirteen; while another
officer ; places te membership

at tnirty. 'if,.'..' -.

A meeting Is nlanned for the

month of November on the basis
that the members will tedutre
new eouipment. No definite, time
Is set for the meetines: however.

nresent plans caft for two meet-

inea a year and the president or

secretary will phone the mem

bers to advise Jpem of the time

ana Diace v?

This club Is now In a self-im

posed rut, caused bv poor lead

ership and poorer .membership.
The membership of tnli club,
reads like a who's who. of the

Te latest rumor is tha't

A! Benton of aGtun, C.55.,
caught Several q four Jf and flye
pound lobsters'J, ''somewhere In
Fort Sherrftat 1
-The jewfisli are back at the
u,.. "v i ;
twelve mile reef. This reef Is lo located
cated located to the south of Farallon
island and thevlclnlty is mark marked
ed marked y a spar buoy. Farallon Is Island
land Island is better known as "bird
Local skin divers are having
difficulty in "determining which
areas on the Fort Amador cause

way are open for skin diving.
It's easy! After you pass the
shark net at the beach area, the
waters beginning at a point p p-proxlmately
proxlmately p-proxlmately 100 yards from the
net and continuing, on the rieht

hand side of the causeway to a
ooint halfway around the last
'sland. (Flamenco Island). All
the waters on the left hand side
of the causeway, looking out to
sea, are off limits and clearly
marked with slms. Follow the

signs and you can't go wrong.

Gun' Club Notes

BALBOA v I winner, of the day with "a nice

The Balboa Gun Club held ls score of 329-2X. and Barton Scott.

monthly smallbore rifle match a junior shooter: shooting hi

on Sunday the 27th of October first senior mtch, posted a nice
1957 at the Farfan Ranee. Ftvej aggregate of 322-5x, for second
shooters registered' for theplace.:.-- .' -.,.'
match and two Junior shooters! Prizes, consisting of a trophr

shot for. the experience and the for 1st place and. a medal fof

2nd place were awarded rlyht

after the match See below for
total scores. v .? V 'j

fun of shooting.

: A 50 meter, iron si?ht match
1-no picnic at best. The 10 ring
is onIv.34 of an inch In diameter
and that's a miihtv small target

at 50 meters, or approximately he'd on Sunday, i Nov. 24. and

it reet. : win De a luu-yara,--any signs

We sUrted strong with three match, consisting ; of 40?shot.'s

96's posted for the rrone posl-, fired in the prone position and
tion. but as evidenced by the be-jLi designed to bring out the" old old-low
low old-low listed scores, it's easy to see j er shooters who like to sho9t on
that even the sitting position their bellies with the aid of. a
w difficult, scope, at a 2", ten ring.

M-Sgt Charles Daniel was the I'll be there, hope you wifl.


" Prone Sit Kneeling Stand Aggregate
r. Daniel ........ ?6-2x 84 78 71 329-2X
Fart Scctt Pf-x 79 -74 73 322-5X
D. Laird Jrl VR-4X 79 80 63 '' 318-4X
V. Klorean 61 E5-1X 77 54 307-1X
T. 7. Anderson 1-lx El 57 50-lX 254-IX

l.j fcott, Lrute EiiL Junior shooters, non-competUori

0dvY Onh: Embellish

Gfidl Stoirfr:

111 '. 1 I1"-1 1 '.' 1 1 1 1 1


Championship-Bound BHS
Tiaeietrjunir.; GaMe&Z
At Balbda Tomoir6 :P.M.

Tbtrivor simonJ"-4

Th "Leaend of the Jamboree"

appears to be on the brink of go

ing down the drain since me in
nauguaration of the pre-season g
1. 'even back in 1950. it has be

come almost traditional that' the

Jamboree winners would eventual eventually
ly eventually go on to the Lilorscholastic
football title. Inasmuch as th
Athletic club. who won the Jam

boree in. dose race With Cristo

bal High, does not compete in tne
regular : Interscholastrc Season
everyone eyed the Tigers as the

1957 champions or we v..




But this was just not to b
Ms years Balbee High, defend-

i Ing title holders et ls, wnn a
alf 1 vlctertos satfely tuck tuck-i
i tuck-i A iiv the expense of first

" Jr. College and then C.H.S., new
' rule prohibitive favorites to
cep It all when the final whistle
has been blown en Nov. 15.
Though the Bulldogs list no less
than 8 quarterbacks on their team
roster, Tom 1 McKeown will be
the big again tomorrow night a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst the Green Devils as he was
last Friday against C.H.S. Even
though n McKeown's quarterback quarterback-lng
lng quarterback-lng was near flawless, he must
shre most of the honors with a
pair of plashing running and pass passing
ing passing backs,1 Charlie French and
sophomore sensation, Gary Ness.
Balboa High has further accent accented
ed accented the fact that when they shav shaved
ed shaved their more-toan-100 football
prospects before .the football sea sea-nn
nn sea-nn nnoned. lhev held on to some

39 players npne ot wnom coma dc
classed as green beginners. They

turnea loose neu maymma
tin kept toe cream of toe crop. If

any "one 'of their' four backfiefd
stars, which includes big Bruce
Bateman, should ever, be sidelin sidelined,
ed, sidelined, coach' Anderson need but
close his eyes and come up with
Raul Barbara,' Al Nahmad, Joe
Trower, Joe Reynolds and Bob
Ratoeeber and still- not weaken

his team's striking pbVer. h

No other toeam can ; boast of

this kind of reservt strenght, for
even though the Tigers outnum

bers- Balboa's total - manpower

they have but to look beyond the

first IS or 16 players to find the'

"end of the line", insofar a main-j which, while t'lot 01' skeptics con-

Kenosha Turns Out
Pro Football JPlaycrs
J,k "Michigan Industrial city of
55.000 c'aimS to' be the nation's
top producer of professional foot football
ball football talent fc'itssizet
In addition fo Aln'"The Hore,k
Ameche of 'fflr BiWmore Cots"1,
Kenosha hi -two other products
playing In heNatter.M ; FootMl
laacue Ken Htixheld of the

A spnsin ciackle,. and Trnnm?
fTlfaur-tf he Washirtctoii ."R a a-i
i a-i "'. skins- ex-Marouette end. .--Me
; Two Dthw Kenoshans retired at

the end of last season after sev several
eral several years in the pro league end
om c Bienemann of the Chiasro
Cardinals nid ltker Ralph
Thomas ol the Redskins.
Another end from Kenosha, Don
Penza, former Notre Dame cap captain,
tain, captain, was a Pittsburgh Steeler
last year until a leg injury forced
him to chuck gridiron plans, v

taming full team strength

Its much the; same- story on
the Bulldogs lint, where, from i
end te end, they can employ a
strategy el wearing down the
opposition 'with fresh replace replacement
ment replacement that pack tbi power they,
need to face only weary team,
during the final quarter of play.
But despite the odds, Junior

College does not appear to be
discourages and, among toe play players,
ers, players, there seems to exist a feel feeling
ing feeling of optimism as they prepare

for their second encounter, which
Bulldogs this year.

ImDartial observers point out

that the previous encounter, which

Balboa won by a H-o count, was

palyed on a muddy field and the
breaks at the right lime were
more responsible for theeir vic victory
tory victory than was any concentrated
drive, Doanld Alexander, un undoubtedly
doubtedly undoubtedly the best kicker hi the
school loop had a punt blocked
for a safety, then, later on in the

game, fumbled in an attempt to
punt that gave Balboa the ball
on the J.C. 17-vard line

The final Bulldog score of that
game Came in the fading minutes

of the fourth auarter wnen J.u

desDeratelV aoine to tht air keep

in their own territory, only to be

come victims of an interception

The Green Devils know that If

tnev are to get oacK imo me

Interscholastit race each ahd eV

ery player must be prepared to

so all the way rriday nient a-

gainst Balboa. Their 20-man squad,

which includes a pair of players

that do nothing but kick, cannot

afford the luXary of rest and with
Joe Cicero apparently out for the
season. 1 the backfield will V. he

pressed all the more;

jack Hammomf has mnentea tne

auarterback position where he

performed admirable against the

Atmetic uiud in tne last j.

outing; Jim Morris. Lamoin. Wer

lein and Gerald Dare will ;,make

urf. thfcrmt of the X.C; .backfield

but; if they get any vrelief t all

it will come from full utilizing of

time-outs, for on the bench will

be on such prospects as that of

their opposition at Balboa Friday.

The Junior College has weight,

experience and plenty of punch

if they can keep it up for iour

full quarters of rough football they

could entertain- some slight pos

sibility of handing Balboa their

first defeat of 1957.

if ; ''' '. y-


tre Dame, the people a choice,

rolling Into November unbeaten

and untied is the best story thus

far in tlus college toolbail season.

rt'l. i: ..V AHM.AUMnl. '.Mam fhaif

lilts Xltau i:uJiicuai;&, ui-

worst season in -history U) 1956,

is complete.

And this handlcaoper is picKing

the Celts to keep right on rolling

against Navy on Saturday in soutn

Bend aa they get into the back back-breaking
breaking back-breaking part ot ' murderous

schedule. Alter Annapolis, on suc

ceeding weekends, there are wicn-

igan State, Oklahoma and Iowa.
Speed to the outside would seem
to be the major difficulty the I I-rish
rish I-rish have come up against this
1 all.; Army should have beaten
them handily with .. this weapon.
Crabtown has smallish, swift
backiield which, on the drawing
board, give it, similar, ammunition

But tms is a noire uaiue quu

Chooso the RISE that's
right for you and got
smoothest shaves
in H th time.

RISE-Amtrlca's First and
5sf Instant latbtr

tend it has been lucky and will

be mauled by the remaining pow powers
ers powers on the schedule, appears to
tMinsess attributes readily recogniz

ed by those who know- f ootball his

tory written unaer tne guiueu

dome, before and after the im-
mnrtal Kmite K. Rockne. This

k'ear'8 Notre Dame team wins. I-
v . I I : A. 1. U nlr

nsn stumDe; mase misiaRes,

bad, lau Denina, out tney win.

Notre Dame. But in too end, Mon-

tv Stickles, a sophomore, kicked

a field goal from what was -con-.
. . ?i i i

siaerea an impossiuie uisnutc.
iPittsburgh. had Notre Dame well

lan hana, men anomer sopnoraun:,

tieorge lzo a iaa uppea as uc
to remember by Ohio schoolboy
coaches threw a long pass to the
seasoned trackman, Aubrey Lewis,
who took' the ball on his own 45

arid aorinled to a touchdown.

Now it is Navv and I am not

going to pick against this fired-up

Nqtre Dame putfit My selection
isihe IrisJb, say by 20-14.
They are a group of inspired

and larae young men who not on

ly figure to improve from, day to

aay,' .dui are aoing u, Auey imvc
the ;two richest ; assets' a football

teaVn canTiave momentum and

enthusiasm.. The line is tough and

rough and will slug it out allafter allafter-noon.
noon. allafter-noon. Bronko Nagurski is vastly

impfoved: Capt. Ed Sullivan cen

ter and, .linebacker, is mighty for formidable.
midable. formidable. Ditto for Jimmy Schaaf,
Stickles !and the ends, Dick Pren Pren-deriast
deriast Pren-deriast Jim Royer and Gary
Myers. Guard Al Ecuyer is a
blocker' from Blockersville.



is an, "underrated young-man wno

works the option play daringly
and Izo could be even more effi efficient
cient efficient alone this line. Fullback Nick

Pietrosante runs hard and quick.

Dick Lynch, Frank Reynolds and

(Lewis, are bona-fide. danger;

Huge Bob Reifsnyder and Tony

lAnthony;" the' tackles! v anchor

strong is a vy middle. Tony; Sremlc
and George; Fritzsinger. are fug

ged guards. Tom Forrestal' is a
quarterback who sets up running
play' with passing. Ned Oldham
is an excellent halfback and Full

back Ray Wellborn is well hack

ed up.

r mm w Aaea M w .v 1 V

Unbeaten Texas A. and Ms Team

Is Made In Its 'Challenge Circle


(-NEA) The battlepit where Paul
Bryant grooms his undefeated

Texas Aggies for the game with

Arkansas at Fayetteville, Nov. 2
i adjacent to Kyle Field. ;

It is enclosed by a wooden wall

and it is not a cheerful place.

The most scarred patch of

ground is a circle where Bear
Bryant, one of football's toughest
taskmasters, separates the men

from the boys. It is called ,t h e
challenge circle and it is here that

first string positions are won.

In practice, an Aggie starting

team wears maroon shirts. The
second team is in white, the third
in blue, the fourth In orange.
Before practice, a player feel feeling
ing feeling quarrelsome may say, "Coach,
I'm wearing the wrong color
shirt." He may be, for example,
Robert Garner, 200-pound sopho sophomore
more sophomore tackle.
A gleam will come into Bryant's

eyes.- Legend has it that he got
his nickname because he once
wrestled a bear in his Arkansas
backwoods youth and whether it's
true or not, the fact remains Bry Bryant
ant Bryant loves football players who try

to knock somebody s brains oufcl

vSo, he'll say: "We'll see about

that. Get the squad together and
put Krueger (Charley Krueger,
220-pound senior starting tackle)
and Garner in the challenge cir circle.",
cle.", circle.",

T?t the Midshipmen were shad

ed by North Carolina; and w e r e

none too impressive m iwu
n.,tino Thev haven't bumped

into the kind of opposition Notre

Dame has hurdiea, soreiy nauur

capped on occasion.

The Iriish by now are used to

whinnins eood ieams in tierce

.nmttitinn. The Middies are not,

.ima'ra rirlinff alone on the ND

bandwagon for one. more week

end at least.

And here are tne otner guesses

for Nov, 2:

Army 42, Colgate
Brown 28. Princeton 19

Penn State 27, West Vs. 22

Harvard 22, QPenn i

Pitt 26, Syracuse M

Dartmouth 2l,,xaiei 17 .j

Auburn 22, Florida 10

Duke 30, Georgia Tech 20
Georgia ,23, Alabama 20
Miss. St. 34 Tulane 20,

Miss. St. 34, !Tulane 20 i.
Miss. 31. Houston 14

N. C. State 25, Wake Forest 7


- Dog Editor

FALL is a good time

to rid a

dog; of internal parasites.

Not only will the aog De Detter
prepared to resists low winter tem

peratures, but, especially in areas
north of the frost line, some In Internal
ternal Internal parasites cannot withstand
freezing temperatures and others

are i carried by warm season, insects.-
There is ere at er chance in cold

weather, therefore, of getting rid



J ; 24 HOUR


...rtMM.. m inn riniiiimiiiiii.

r J p PkikC a-.LEGlSLATIVO
j ;J.,

developing .Service

. Photo Copy Ngv







, Balboa S. C. Diablo S C.
CrWokal S C. Margarita S C.




OBJ ETIVE: APOTAjt 3.5; Luminixed ;


Via fsodno 37-114 .TeL 3-7433

of them for a long time, if not
It is not good policy to worm a
dog "just because it's time" or
"because all puppies have worm."

It is best to have a veterinarian

examine the feces of the dog to

determine the presence of worms

and what kind.

If there is not vet available, be

sure that the dog is otherwise
healthy and in no case is running

a temperature.

The products of the reliable

companies are accompanied by

descriptive literature and instruc

tions which carefully outline pro procedure
cedure procedure and should be just as care

fully followed.
Under no circumstances ue one
product by following your routine
procedure with another. The pro

ducts may accomplish their pur purpose
pose purpose in different ways and be as
different as night and day in
method of .administering.
Take .nothing for granted, even
your memory of dosage. Refer to
directions and, where weights are
called for, obtain or estimate them

If fasting before or after dosing

is called for.Tteep the dog confin confined.
ed. confined. It rs impossible to predict
what a dog will find to eat as such
times. He. is not only hungry, but

disturbed by the strange and un unnatural
natural unnatural chemical in his innards

which stimulates his desire to get
some sort of bulk into his s t o ro roach
ach roach if he can't find his usual food.
it he fs allowed to eat grass -or

other roughage, he will regurgi regurgitate
tate regurgitate and the value of the. worm
ing is lost,

Another good reason for comin-

ing a dog is so that any material
passed may be collected for ex examination
amination examination or destroyed in. order
to prevent reinfestation.

Tenn. 21, No. Carolina T

South Caro 20, Maryland 16
Vanderbilt 24, La. St. 14
Virginia 21, VMI 7
Purdue 27, Illinois 23
Mich. 21, Iowa 16
Minnesota 31, Indiana. 7
Notre Dame 20, Navy 14
Ohio State 26, Northwestern 9
Mich. St. 34; Wisconsin 14
Tex. A. and M. 24,' Arkansas 12
Baylor 10, Tex. Chris. 7
Clemson 16, Rice 13
Texas 28, Sb. Meth. 21.
Oklahoma 39, Kans. St. 7
Kansas 320, Nebraska 14.
Colorado 22 Missouri 9
Wash. St. 14, Ore. St. 13
Oregon 17, Stanford 16
fCLA 21, California 14.
ashlngton320, So; Calif,-15 ? f

Krueger plays defense. Garner

lines up with a center, a quarter

back and a halfback, who run A

hand off. But that's dressing.
The big thing as the Garner-Krue-ger
collision. 'For three plays,
Garner tries to flatten Krueger
with a block, Then they reverse

roles and Garner gets the chance
to use his hands on the blocker.
The challenger must win four
of six tries to get a change of
shirt. A 3-3 tie calls for a re rematch.
match. rematch. The first string player is
promptly demoted if he loses.
At Texas A. "and M. there are
no girls. It, is. a strict, military
life in a school stuck in the mid middle
dle middle of nowhere. Football becomes
a release for the, kids. No first
stringer is going to lose his job if
he can help it..
"It takes only 15 minutes of prac practice
tice practice for a man to get some bruis bruises
es bruises on Jiim," Bryant notes.
Krueger has lost a couple of
three season, but the next day
threes-season, butt he next day
he cajne back, mad as could -be,
and fought his way out of the

i I'
f k ft
i- C

I strolled back to a practice huddle.

"See me after practice," the
Bear fumed. The player quit the
squad after a talk.
"Better he quit .now than in the
fourtrr quarter," Coach Bryant

Bear Bryant

hated white shirt.

If is because .of. this, head head-knocking
knocking head-knocking philosophy that the Ag Aggies
gies Aggies are rated football's roughest
team,, as far as Southwest people
are concerned. The record indi indicates
cates indicates 'they're not far from wrong.
Undefeated in six starts this sea

son, the Aggies' record through

out three years is 22-2-2.; j
They aro th defending' South'

west Conference champions and

are looking for the Cotton Bowl
game last year's undefeated squad
was denied because it was on pro

bation for recruitingj difficultiejs.

All thisr roughness and success

begins with Bryant. "That Man,"

as the players call him, has a
simple philosophy about football.

"Go around buttin people." be-1

ing the main thought.

mere was the tackle who loafed

through practice.
''I want you running out of the
huddle to th scrimmage line,"

Sarasota Baseball
Fans Give Burdelfe
Hero's Welcome
SARASOTA, Fla. (UI-) Jtfil-
wauwee imtuur ojuiuette, soii
exnuaraieo over nis wwiu oenes
penoiuiauce, piayea hero ail over
4gaih Monuay mgnt tor "nome "nome-tuwn''
tuwn'' "nome-tuwn'' loiKs woo savea their ceie ceie-urauon
urauon ceie-urauon lor his return.
juuruetie; wno whipped the New
YorK Kannees three umes in th
series, was leceu at a oanquet. s
spone omy orieuy, out aanunea --m
ue was suit up in ifle air over ia,L.
araves' victory.
"i nave naa an awful funnv fppl.

Ing tor about a month now," n,M.i

isuroeite, who moved his fa mi I v

here in Mai, was nonoreu witn a t.

nomeconung parade through the
city ana a ceremony at x'ayuefj.;
i'ark in which he was presentea A r
75 horsepower cadui cruiser, a..; v
gold key to the city and a oronze'i,

plaque. The homecoming ended

with a banquet Monday night.

The cabin cruiser was financed

by donations from school children

and local citizens.

uryant snappedsWAftd I want you not w.get snut joui joui-ri"niJig
ri"niJig joui-ri"niJig back to toeuddle- k'fow' they knowsvhat

Thnee days latejfei-thf tadkle

Teachers Gef

Good liessoh

CAMDEN, N.J. (NEA)-A group.
of 31 teachers from Camden Coun
ty schools visited. Garden State
Park as part of a business and
industry project spohsored, by tho
Chamber of Commerce. j m
The instructors were taken bn"J
a complete tour of the plant and 3
held an open forvim with Walter
H. Donovan, executive vlce-presi-S
dent. s '.
The teachers wero' given a posl
graduate course in how not to ge
rich, but advised, above all things,

not to, get smit jouu

education reaPy ls..


w nwm



f H' j ONI TOH I
" Bmmmmwmmm

Take a minute...
to save a life

U tSf X. J S M .n,

r n ......



Friday, Saturday and Monday

1 5



I v






760x15 4 Ply ALLSTATE.,... :.,
600x16 4 Ply ALLSTATE ;...?,
750 x 20r 8 Ply ALLSTATE .... A.
yOOx) f ; Ply; ALI3TXTE
700 x 20 8 Ply. ALLSTATE .......
'700x16 6 Ply ALLSTATE
700 x17 6 Ply ALLSTATE


Regular 24.95

Use Sears
Easy Payment

710x15 6 Ply Bldckwall
760 x 15 6 Ply Blackwall

O 88

111 x IS
ply BlackwaJJ


New improved cut-skid- tread design for -greater
traction arid stability in all type j
of weather.
Miracle X-41.CoId, Rubber and Bonded
Rayon Cord body construction for increas-'
ed tire life.
Triple tested by ALLSTATE to insure your
getting -outstanding .quality, and engineering.

i .: r
J.I '( p,(pfllipi("i iiewaen
v, Vr 'r
' i, :
! 1
t- An
:,r' :;t?;';a::i;:'THi
c -u m mm mmsmm


f If
it 8
1 :

Resorts Apartments

PHILLIPS Oeeanside Cottages
Santa Clara. Bex 1890 Pana Panama,
ma, Panama, R. da P. Phona Panama
' 3-1877, Criatebal 3-H71.
beach house, ena mil pest Ca Casino.
sino. Casino. Phone Balboa 1866.
Baldwin's fiirnishad apartments
at Santa Clara Beach. Talaphona
Trim. Balboa 1622.
GRAMLICH'S baach house tor
rent at Santa Clara. Tal. 2-4319
for information.
For rtiarvation at Shrapnal'i San Santa
ta Santa Clara, alio regarding sale of
property. Fhona Thompson, Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 1772.
Commercial Sites
FOR RENT Space for office.
Compania da Seguro building in
Campo Alegre. Air conditioned,
elevator, cleanerman, big space
for parking 26 M2. T.I 3-0136.
FOR RENT: Furnished room to
bachelor, completely indepen independent.
dent. independent. Phone 3-4638.
FOR RENT: Wooden house,
screened, balcony all around, 5
rooms, cool, quiet. Via Fernando
de Cordoba, No. 4120.
An informal history ol the birth
and development of broadcasting
and telecasting is told by Ben
Gross in "I Looked and I Listen Listened",
ed", Listened", one of the books placed in
circulation this week by the Canal
Zone Library.
The dean of American radio and
television aditors turns the dials
back and forth and in this book
and summons, with a wealth of
anecdotes, his own remembrance
of the events and personalities of
the air-waves.
The complete list of new books
and their authors announced by
the library this week follows:
Non-fiction William Tecumseh
Sherman and the Settlement of the
West, Athern; The Milky Way,
Bok; Modern Treasury of Christ Christmas
mas Christmas Plays, Brings; Anguish Lan Languish,
guish, Languish, Chace; An Introduction to
the Botany of Tropical Crops,
Cobley; Christina Dior and I, Dior
The Story of Civilization, Durant;
I Looked and I Listening, Gross;
Surfeit of Honey, Lynes; In The
Gray rain, McCartney; Handbook
of English, McPeek; Getting A A-long
long A-long in French, Pei; "Retarded
Children Can Be Helped, Pines;
The Supreme Court, Schwartz;
Wild Ocean, Villiers; Principles
and Persuasions, West.
Fiction The Called and the
Chosen, Baldwin; Summer in
Salandar, Bates; Oddsfish!, Ben Benson;
son; Benson; Sing Out the glory, Carroll;
Drives My Green Age, Carson;
The Mask, Cioete; Tlje Marriage
(Bed of Procrustes, Curley; Amos
Jackman, Doan.
Canal Zone
United States District Court For
The District of The Canal Zone
Division of Baltoa
Betty Jean Woodcock, plaintiff, vs.
Kenneth N. Woodcock, defendant. Sum Summons
mons Summons Case No. 4590 Civil Docket 21
Action for Divorce.
To the above-named defendant;
You are Hereey required to appear
and answer the complaint filed in the
above-entitled action within ninety days
after the first publication.
In case of your failure to so appear
end answer, judgment will be taken a
gainst you by default for the relief de
r larded in the complaint.
WITNESS the Honorable Guthrie F.
Crowe, Judge. United States District
Curt for the District of the Canal Zone,
this 23rd day of October. 1957.
C. T. McConnick. Jr.
By Sara de la Pefta
Chief Deputy Clerk
To Kenneth N. Woodcock
The foregoing summons Is served up
on you by publication pursuant to the
order of the Honorable Guthrie F.
Crowe. Jurce. United States District
Court for the District of the Canal Zone,
dated October 21, 1957. and entered and
filed in this action in the office of the
dark o said United States District
Court for the Division of Balboa, on
October 22. 1957.
C. T. McCornick, Jr.
By Sara e la Pefta
Chief Deputy Clerk




ATTENTION, O. I.I Just built
modem furnishad apartmants, I,
V k..J. LA 1.1

rm0' ifWlH WWW.
bona Panama 3-4941.
R RENT: Cool furnishad
apartment to couple without
without children, $65.00. Via
Porras No. 120, beside Roosevelt
Theatre. Overlooking SAS Com Commissary.
missary. Commissary. Phona 3-5024.
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, living room, dining room,
kitchen, maid's room with bath bathroom,
room, bathroom, garage. Alberto Navarro
street No. 53. El Cangrejo.
Phone 2-0850.
FOR RENT: 1 bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, furnished, Gl inspected,
ground floor, $70.00. Jose de
Fabrega Avenue No. 16, Pasa Pasadena.
dena. Pasadena. Phone 3-241 1.
FOR RENT: Small furnished
apartment. Best residential sec section.
tion. section. Near bus stops. 43rd Street
No. 13.
FOR RENT: Very modern
apartment suitable for offices,
ideally situated and very spacious
38th street No. 2-52 Lincoln
Building. Telephone Panama 3 3-7686
7686 3-7686 or 3-7683.
FOR RENT: Two bedroom
apartment living, dinningroom,
garage, excellent location. Call
2-0326 8:30 to 12:30 a.m.
FOR RENT: Furnished 2. bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment, living, dining dining-room
room dining-room and garage, excellent lo location,
cation, location, hot water in the bath bathroom
room bathroom and air condition in one
bedroom. Call 2-0326 from 8:30
to 12:30 a.m.
. FOR RENT: Furnished and un unfurnished
furnished unfurnished apartments. Telephone
1386. New Alhambra Apart Apartments
ments Apartments 10th Street, Colon.
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, living room, dining room,
independent service. 86th street
east No. 6, San Francisco. Near
Roosevelt Theatre.
FOR RENT. Completely fur furnished
nished furnished cool one-bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, running hot water. Perry
Hill, 2nd. Street, No. 11. Tele Telephone
phone Telephone 3-0533 3-2694.
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, dining and sitting room,
two porches, maid's quarters with
service, 46 street No. 8. Phone
3-0351. Price $110.
FOR RENT: 1 bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, completely furnished, Be Bella
lla Bella Vista. Also one room unfur unfurnished.
nished. unfurnished. Via Espaffa Tel. 3-0934.
FOR RENT: Modern "Duplex"
two bedroom, furnished or un unfurnished,
furnished, unfurnished, near Hotel El Panama
Hotel, Campo Alegre. Phona 3 3-3379
3379 3-3379 or 2-2341.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, one bedroom, Calle 3 3-2737.
2737. 3-2737. $60.00. Back of SAS.
FOR RENT: $50.00, furnished
apartment. North Amerioan
neighbors regular transportation
on Via EspaAa. 82nd street No.
48. Phone 3-0471.
Akins World
Welter Champ
In 8 States
BOSTON, (UP) A grinning Vir
gil Akins, still elated at being the
welterweight champion of eight
states, rejected the prevailing
thought today that a flock of other
contenders in 40 states did not rec recognize
ognize recognize his paper crown.
"This was the. title fight, no
elimination tournament or us,"
said manager Bernife Glickman
with tongue in cheek after the six six-ranked
ranked six-ranked Akins had knocked out for former
mer former champion Tony DeMarco in
the 14th round of their scheduled
"tit'e" 15-rounder Tuesday nirht
at Doston Garden.
T e 29-year-old Akins aho sup supposedly
posedly supposedly hurt his right hand in los
ing recently to Gil Turner,
showed no evidence of the injury
as he clubbed the to-ranked con contender
tender contender to the canvas twice in the
10th round, again in the 13th and
twice in the decisive round before
the third and final count at 1:17
of the 14th.
"Anybody who wants the title
ran come and get it," said Glick Glick-nan
nan Glick-nan as he thumbed his nose at
fve other possible contenders, 39
member states of the National
I Boxing Association and the New
.York State Boxing Commission.
TEL. 2-2374
Corner "H" & Darien St,


RAftrWk Nn 2 "R" Street A MORRISIN. 4th nf Jul A., a. J u lawns Brlrvirv A Tlnoll Nn A

tarmac! A IIIX ill Central Avanua

VAN-DEB-JI8 60 Street No.' SS FARM ACM EL BATURBO Paigoe Lefeno

mm oeiia vuia imn V vvuvm
3 -minute car wash $1, steam
elaanina of motor $5. waxing of
can S6. Auta-Bano. Trans-Isth
mian Highway near Sears.
The best dinner, and drinks
are served in our modern air
conditioneo cafeteria, grill and
bar. Hotel Internaeional "Pla "Plaza
za "Plaza S de Mayo.
FREE Television Pick-up ana
delivery service during the month
of November. Phone U. S. Television,-
Panama 3-7607 for fast
the McLevy way. Body Massage,
Excercising Machines, Turkish
bath. Trained operators for ladles
and gentlemen. Get results..
Services "SCHOLL'S
1. Arosemena Ave. 13-48
TeL 3-2217
Model V
With F 1.2. Lens
.(.(III! N.
N. York Col6n
Oeneral Agent
Gibraltar Mfe Ins. Co.
for rates and Information
TeL Panama 2-0532
Pickers Shipper Movers
Phones2- 2451 t 2562
Learn Riding at -PANAMA
Riding b Jumping Classes daily
3 to 5 p.m. Phona 2-2451
or fcy-appointmant.
leading (
International jewelry
155 Central Ave.
East 34th St. No. 6-25
Across from the Lux Theater
Hours: 9 to 12 3 to 6
Tel. 3-3272 Panama
For military and civil service
personnel only in C.Z. write or
phone for Information Phil Wel Wel-ner.
ner. Wel-ner. General Afent Phone 1 070
Box 3114 Panama.
PC Families Urged
To Complele Series
Of Polio Shots
Canal employes and their de dependents
pendents dependents who have not received
the Salk poliomyelitis Vaccine
injections, are being urged by
the Health Bureau to .start the
inoculation series "how so that
they can receive maximum im immunity
munity immunity before the vacation sea
son begins next year.
The series of three Inocula Inoculations
tions Inoculations can be statred at any time
at the out-patient clinics at
Gorgas and coco Solo Hospitals
and at any of the Canal Zone
Air Stations. If started now. the
third and final injection neces necessary
sary necessary for complete immunization
can be obtained before the end
ot the school year.
Although there have been no
poliomyelitis cases reported in
the Canal Zone for the past
year, the local polio season
usually extends from October to
January and the danger from
infection exists, it has been em emphasized
phasized emphasized by the Health Bureau.
The injections are being made
available withouf charge for
both adults and children and so
I it several thousand residents
of the Canal Zone and other
persons eligible for medical care
in the Canal Zone lave received
the inoculations.


a. nnilRKUni.n nrniMM l r dm
vmmi Jtvinui A2iv I Si. AO a
Todays, best buy $395.00. I95S
4 -door sedan, duty paid radio,
6 tires. Good condition through throughout.
out. throughout. Phona Curundii 2185, be before
fore before 2:00 p.m. Friday and Satur Saturday.
day. Saturday. FOR SALE: 1950 Humber 7
passenger sedan, duty paid. Call
Kobbo 5241.
FOR SALE: 1957 VW 4,000
miles. Excellent condition, $1, $1,-450.
450. $1,-450. Call 2-1695.
FOR SALE: 1952 Pontlac hard
top, Hydramatic, radio, heater, 1
under book value. Navy 2490
FOR SALE: 1950 Pontlac Sil Sil-verstreack,
verstreack, Sil-verstreack, radio, haatar, good
ahape, 350 cash, Balboa 4495,

Gorgas Lab In Panama Reports
On Work In Tropical Medicine

Dr. Carl M. Johnson. Director
of the Gorgas Memorial Labora Laboratory
tory Laboratory in Panama City, and Dr.
Marshall Hertie. medical entomo
logist on the laboratory staff, made
reports recently in Washington at
the annual meeting of tne (iorgas
Memorial Institute of Tropical and
Preventive Medicine.
The Laboratory is the research
agency of the Institute.
' Ttwsarreports concerned amin
by the two major current pro-
' jects of the laboratory, tKa e
pidemiology of sylvan yellow in Central America and
the transmission-reservoir pro problem
blem problem of American leishmanial
The report dealt also with the
continuation ol a ions-term, pro
ject on the control of malaria by
means of drugs and spraying, con consultant
sultant consultant and surveillance activities
related to viral and rickettsial
diseases, the work of visiting
scientists who carried out studies
either on their own projects or on
certain phases of the laboratory
program. J
The Gorgas Memorial institute
was founded in 1921 as a memorial
to William Crawford Gorgas a
pioneer in the wide-scale applica
tion of public health measures u-
tilizing scientific research know
ledge in the prevention of disease,
His work markedly improved the
level of public health in Hvana
and in Panama during and after
the construction of the Panama
As Surgeon General of the Unit
ed States Army during world war
I, Gorgas again demostrated the
great health benefits to be obtain obtained
ed obtained from mass application of
existing scientific medical know knowledge.
ledge. knowledge. Ha was one of the pioneers in
advocating the now widely-accepted
idea of periodic health
examination by family physi physicians.
cians. physicians. The purpose of the Gorgas, to
prevent unncessary disease and
death especially as related to tro
pical disease and parasitology in
the American tropics. The work
of the institute is centered in
the laboratory, established in 1928.
It is operated largely with, funds
authorized by the Congress of the
United States. The building and
the plot of land on which it stands
were the contribution of the Repu Republic
blic Republic of Panama.
During its 28 years of continu
ous operation, the laboratory has
conducted extensive research in.
the fields of tropical and preven preventive
tive preventive medicine, including both hu human
man human and animal diseases.
Its permanence has made it pos
sible to undertake long-term pro
jects, such as basis studies ol
cycles of abundance of insect vec vectors
tors vectors of disease and prevelance of
associated diseases, notably in ma
29-28 Peru Avenut
Phone 3-0301
Panama City

... r 1



i. n. a Va At a mrn nniurv Junta

t Street FASMAC1A "SAS" Via Porrea 1H NOVEDAOES ATHIS Beside

Home Articles
FOR SALE: Radio console with
bar in perfect condition. 46th
street No. 4-98. Phona 3-4638.
FOR SALE: Double mahogany
bed complete $25; single folding
bed and mattress $10; double
iron bed. complete $15. All three
$40. Telephone Balboa 2870.
FOR SALE; Norge automatic
60-cycla washing machine,
$100. Qtrs. 156 Kobbe, Tel. 84 84-4285.
4285. 84-4285. Boats & Motors
FOR SALE: Cabin crusier 21
with Chrysler 125 h.p. inboard.
Excellent condition. Bargain,
price. Call Panama 2-1840 from
9-12 and from 2-5.
laria, trypanosomiasis,, yellow fe fever,
ver, fever, leishmaniasis and virus di diseases.
seases. diseases. Research workers from many
nations have conducted studies at
the laboratory. Virtually all major
civilian and armed forces scienti
fic establishment of the United
States Government, and the major
international health organizations.
have participated cooperativelyvin
me worx oi me laDoratory or nave
provided personnel who have serv-
-J ., .. i.
ea as oiuccrs or uiretiurs ox me
At the Institute meeting in Wash Washington,
ington, Washington, Col. Joseph F. Siler, a
former Panama Canal Health Of Officer,
ficer, Officer, who had been president for
many years, retired and was re replaced
placed replaced by Dr. Walter A. Bloedorn,
a well known physician and medi medical
cal medical authority.
Two vacancts en the board,
caused by the death of Dr
Augusto S. Boyd and Capt. Co Colon
lon Colon Eloy AKaro, ware filled by
th election off Rob-irto Hoot-te
rn atte, Comptroller of Panama,
a ncT-Fernando Berckmeyuis Am
bassador otf Peru to the United
Other local people or former re residents
sidents residents on the board include ex ex-President
President ex-President Ricardo M. Arias, Am Ambassador
bassador Ambassador to the United States,
Col. Charles O. Bruce, Director
of the Health Bureau of the Ca-

11) if. y-ajja-- i A nw""

Sp2 LEROY R. RASMUSSEN, left, of post 'headquarters, Fort
Amador, receives a certificate of achievement from Col. John
D. Coney, right, commanding officer and headquarters com commandant,
mandant, commandant, Fort Amador, In a ceremony held recently in the
latter's offices at Fort Amador. The award, covered the
period Dec. 22, 1952 to Aug. 1, 1957 while Rasmussen was
assigned to the division quartermaster, First Infantry Division,
Fort Riley, Kansas. (U.S. Army Photo) ,"

VXarf lf 4
V 1 i

COL. C. A. BEALL, JR, left. Adjutant General, U.S. Army Car--lbbean,
presents Department of the Army suggestion award
certificate to Luis Hernandez, center, of. the open records
section. Adjutant General section, in a recent ceremony at
Fort Amador.- All right is Daniel 'Sanchei of the Adjutant
General message center, who also received a suggestion award
certificate. Hernandez suggested a simplified method of fil filing
ing filing correspondence. He lives at 418-A. Betania, Panama City.;
Sanches suggested the permanent sealing off of an unused
door in the message center He lives at Apartment No. 15
Avenida Cuba and 27th street, Panama City.
. VJ&. Army Pbeto)


l VHrrMMlulM- lunaua ."Y

9 FAJCMAvJA- EST AIM'S le bsnra lv.

Areaemena Ave. and 33 St. PABMACIA
rOR SALEs T. V. antenna
$5.00, 6 pe. bedroom set $70.
6 pc. livingroom set $65.00. Cu Cu-rvndu
rvndu Cu-rvndu 4174.
FOR SALES Girst bicycle, 26"
ridden very little, $25.00, girl
winter coat, site 10, like new,
$8.00. 1 Plastic covered chair
$15.00, Tel. 2-4319. ,:,
FOR 'SALE: Remington porta
bla typewriter, noiseless, in per perfect
fect perfect condition $45.00; 7 gallon
fish tank with agua air pump and
filter. $15.00 manheim slida
rule $5.00 76-A Hew Cristobal.
FOR SALE: 50 discount on
all RECORDS. Only for 2 day.
November 1st and 2nd. AGENC-
CIAS DIAZ. S7th St.) Wo. 6-A.
FOR SALE; Table saw 10".
New tilting arbor eafrsman A
h.p. Tel. Cunindu 5268.
FOR SALE: Whirlpool wringer
type washing machine. Call Al Alfa
fa Alfa rook 4121.
Holidays Shift
Pay Roll Days
For Zonians
Because of the two Monday
holidays which occut early in
November, close schedule will be
maintained by the Panama Ca Canal
nal Canal payroll Branch next week In
order to avoid delays in tne pay
days, following the first pay pe
riod, it has been announced by
tne payroll arancn.
A memorandum has been sent
to timekeepers asking that time
cards be uenverea 10 tne fay fay-roll
roll fay-roll Branch as early as pdssible
after the end of the two pay pe
riods aiiectea. j
Pav checks normally scheduled
for delivery Monday, NOvj' '.11,
will be delivered on Tulsday,
Nov. 12, but there will be no
change In the schedule. for de
liver of nay checks' to -Sunits
paid on Tuesday: and Wednes
day of that wee. ,-.
i i 'i ii u .
: 'ill TV f I' V
nal Zonf GoverniSientefand Mail Mail-rice
rice Mail-rice -H, Thatcher, former gover governor
nor governor of the Canal Zone.
Other directors include Sam
Rayburn, Speaker of the House
of Representatives, the Surgeons
General of the Army, Navy and
Air Force, and Dr. Jose Mora, se
cretary general oi tne urganiza
tion of America States. ."


; Capable North ; American, S5
year eld, experienced in imi-
nistration and management field.
, Desires position with American
r Panamanian firm. Reply P. O.
; bos 1005, Curundu.
Real Estate
FOR SAL El Exceptionally
charming ranch style house in
La Cumbres, Especially suitable
tor couple. For appointment write
"o 3 7 Panama

mmmtxm&Wk i run n n iii liitiiiiinifiniw i aiiwiilifciiiiiaiiiiriiiiW im" i utowt

MRS. MARY E. FEUILLE, of the medical supply division,
Madden Wye, and Colv L. F, Wilson, U.S. Army Caribbean
Surgeon, look over the suggestion award certificate the former
received In a recent ceremony at Fort Clayton, ''..Mrs! Feuilla
also received a $10 check. She- suggested a, single stamp bt
used In talcing Inventory. The stamp would include the date,
voucher number and the word "inventory." D.S. Army Photo)

mwimdMMt- M i-f .vie -1i iv &M AX:-. jjei i ii I

ERNEST F. GEORGE, left, of the Maintenance Division, U.S.
Army Caribbean Engineer Office, corozal, receives tongratula tongratula-tions
tions tongratula-tions and a letter of appreciation signed byBrig. Gen.v Milton
L. Ogden, deputy commanding general, U.S. Army Caribbean,
from Col. R. L. Hill, UJS. Army Caribbean Fngineer. The occasion-
was George's recent retirement from government serv service.
ice. service. From 1915 to 1920 he served in the, U.S.', Army and was
honorably discharged as a staff sergeant. He began working
for the government in 1921 and except for two breaks he has
been in continuous service since then. George started work
with the U.S. Army Caribbean Engineer- Of f ice in 1945. He
and his family lived In Quarters 2032-A, Curundu. They now
plan to make their home in California. (U.S. Army Photo)

Viiiii-itL''' T" s ' ';
iWBi liSifiiiiHS :

and Capt. John C. Carter, arrived at Albrook Air Force Base,
last week. Both doctors will be assigned to the USAF Dls-
pensary. Musgrave was formerly assistant surgeon of the
8th Air Force at Shaw AFB in South Carolina.' Carter re recently
cently recently completed a course at the USAF Scheel for Aviatla-v
Medicine at Randolph AFB, Texas. (Official USAF ThouJ

WANTED) One I blond Cocker
Spaniel, A. C Reg. Call Colon
:.J5,,:.: '...'n;

- American couple desire eom-
plately furnished one or two bad bad-i
i bad-i warn apartment. Call 3-6941.
WANTED; Diplomat wants a
completely furnished house id
residential area. (E Cangrejo,
Bella Vta, La Crasta) .: In the
:i morning call phone 'number 2-
2735. In the -afternoon call Ho
tal El Panama. Room 317.
'WANTED TO BUYs Car either
, 52, 53, 54. Cash $500.00, bal balance
ance balance conventional arrangement.
wan ioay DalDoa.



D,:" i JTirtfw if? V i F 1 ,J ' v'',"vrPl tPHH
1 i loJ.vSf Ii rroPD5iNsrarHiw,5HE p v mnTf" automobile invarablv a low-pkicep JIlV f J.sfsKBoccwrRic? I Vi-iwdwnb? ,rS I ,1 1 I
: ' i J.. jL,.3-1.sJrT ILraUU- -S2fc 1 1 O 7! ""; PRISCELLA'S POP ' Not So Lonr By AL yBRMEEB
(i v . u. ". ' v!f r VB.jrJ'Bl v STARING INTgAREN'T MAVBE
' You're -cute as a gettins SSffg FA me ontcsc safet ga, jlflNT OF Mlsf g"gjr i JSgf.-
j ss v -- BUGS'sinnri ; 's. Sure Enough ft 1
' fn r wflwNaTy oooaranA mowevi M five O'CLOCK an fix )
! PINANOAL TTTVl ii oousLe aoac .Bh
' I 7 YES...BUT THE I I LOOK, 50N...VOU JUST I W.' VOU'RE A VVH AN! If HlS-JJ fERPS T WOULD; T" j WI7ABrT ill ifll 2! WON52 5KK W(lSl TTT-J
' P SIDE GLANCES By Cqlbroith
Hfjrri r wip 1 perhaps oo v- 1 r IP
I f CAWAINRAp ( Yep, There He-GoeI s By llJl TURNXS j J
I .,THIWKCARKfcCIW6 f WU MEAN ) THB TOWN? A w I ABOVE! Sn'T i 1 I 'AsC3fl V W VL- R 2- ::-
I . JOp TOO Ri&Kf fOK HIM WAV8E ON OOf J 'MAV BE .TOO s hf w THAT wSt-Lil ITU iSf'r-'C VW LXSS
' 'iLS' A S4l 'T' twJfcllZiZ. "Do yu suppose the kids on Mars wear people wito?" j.
:'. S & Xl Here, you try! Tell him how you were a star quarter- '. ,.."T
f-7. -.1; n4CT 7lWv5 ''Tm backinhighschool-utofourguesteto ; m W:: 1 f'75ppSp
'( -jjStJ lh 4fty-gp,i 5g- r "T ' t-j i : ''lrfl v r
f r idkra True Life Adventures! -V'. fk
fl IIORTX MEEKLK c Nonchalant By DICK CAYAlXI t rt I (T J j .'
f "f- --j; ;: , HATING f&-

r(Ck 1-1 J A aSHs' -' Jsuerr bination is Robert Mitchum, left, and his son Jim, 18. They'll
J ;. I. I I,, II I T .g,.,,Vr,r.,"T'"N""'" I t 1J V I ,-53 Wie PISOAJKIFULOUUET be seen together in "the Whippoorwill." a movie about moon- i




IM AJOR MY SPONSORS WAmrorJS f-ruWI ? H plant rr, peep it, ter rr Might have a FieHT













T f


t -I AKr MULCH IT SO I T LL etttW IOt fcnAisite

i TREE IKI A FEW VEAR6 V'mf P I ' 1 ""

i,wtsu SUITOR.

LIKE FATHER Another Hollywood father-and-son com

bination is Robert Mitchum, left, and his son Jim. 18. They'

be seen together in "The Whippoorwill," a movie about moon

shiners in the Deep South. Jim's an inch. taller than his dad.'



flunr aim at filled wttb erataes,
r ... .IN.......
Epalrs vkM leare hi heme Hk ae
P. A. CIaslf1e4a. fw tft Hrtif rW




Today's JY Program


1:15 Dinah Shore
JJ Mr. Wizard '
4.-00 Denaia Day"
4 Crunch Dei
5 et Mr. A Mrs. North
1M Claaww Camera
(SpanMi, Lcssaa It)

7 30 Kay MUland
8iM Climax
00 Maaqucrada Party
M Steve Allan
MJO Wyatt Earn -
um crs NEHS
11.15 Victory at Saa and

sncriocK Hon

Courtesy of Aereiu Panama Airways
-rt;-.,,;:. i'i."1-'. f- ".-v.. .'V" '
PHONES: PANAMA: 3-1057 3-1698 3-1699

-. t


1 n7-f n n ni n n rrtw .ten

m V I 1.''
Prosecution Asks Five Years

uiiiv uranam Draws K -, -yr? Trr

:f v. ...A

ttor Girard; Testimony Secret

ti MAEBASCHI, Japan, Oct. 31 (UP) Th prosecution today demanded a five year

" prison tentence for Sp3C William S. Cirard for the firing range death of Mrs

."flaka Sakai.

t i Deputy prosecutor Kakuichi Sugimoto, making the final summation for the State,

i aid.

J l" "It is proper that the accused should be sentenced to five years imprisonment

1 with hard labor,"
He could have demanded a sentence ranging
year-old Ottawa, Illinois, 'soldier.

from two to 15 years for the 22

Sugimoto said Girard deliberate deliberately!;
ly!; deliberately!; "committed violence'.' in killing
Mrs. Sakai and said he was a
J'good hot" who had fired ex expended
pended expended cartridges "at least" four
4ime during the day on which he
killed the Japanese metal scaveng
Judge Yuzo Kawachi adjourned

?he session after the prosecution s
summation and set the-next hear hearing
ing hearing for Nov. 5 at which time the
jdefense will deliver its final state state-int.
int. state-int. j
' tarlier the prosecution had ad admitted
mitted admitted it violated the Japan-U.S.
status of forces agreement under
Which the United States rren rren-ilered
ilered rren-ilered Girard to a Japanese court
for trial on a manslaughter

appointment of Judge Kawachi ex expires.
pires. expires. His next 10-year term will

be made public the same day.

It sard it had failed to report

to American investigators the pre

trial testimony of five Japanese

But it claimed that the defense,
at least, knew in advance of the
testimony of five Japanese shell
pickers that Girard fired at them
t the Camp Weir firing range a a-bout
bout a-bout an hour before he killed Mrs.
1 If convicted of the manslaugh manslaughter
ter manslaughter charge, Girard could face a
penalty of two to fifteen years
in prison.
A verdict is expected possibly
n" Nov. :14, the day the 10-year

Communist Activity

Uncovered In South,

Says Subcommittee

I Weather Or Not
This weather report for the
24 hoar ending a.m. today,
-Is prepared by the Meteorolo Meteorological
gical Meteorological and Hydro graph fe
; Branch of the Panama Canal

! Balboa Cristobal

' High 86
, Low 71
; Hirh .....U.J96
Lew vy 68

(max. mph)
RAIN (inches)




. (Inner harbors) 82




9:17 a.m.
10:04 p.m.

3:11 a.m.
3:43 p.m.

TODAY! .75 .40
1:35 4:05 6:30 9:00 p.m. j

I m ie:i::.'i i
i&MtQfiQQR& t

Pi : "A

MM :

I- 4TIA1V I 1

( ar!am aajiiscau i

WASHINGTON, Oct. 31 (UP) (UP)-Two
Two (UP)-Two members of the Senate In Internal
ternal Internal Security subcommittee said
today their hearings in Memphis,

Tenn., uncovered a "pattern of
Communist activity in the mid-South."

The report was issued hy Chair

man James O. Eastland (D-Miss)

and Sen. William E. Jenner (R (R-Ind).
Ind). (R-Ind). They said the main objec objective
tive objective of the Southern Communists
has been to infiltrate "the church churches,
es, churches, the Parent-Teachers Associa Associations,
tions, Associations, the colleges, the high
schools and the labor organiza

The senators, who ended two
days of hearings in Memphis yes yesterday,
terday, yesterday, said they would consider
whether to recommend contempt

of Congress citations against Mrs.

Grace Lorch and bimon basset.
Thev accused Mrs. Lorch, the

wife of a Little Rock, Ark., pro

fessor, of "contumacious conduct"
and said Kasset refused to appear.

Mrs. Lorch. who befriended a Ne

gro girl during recent sShool vio violence
lence violence in Little Rock, was accused
by Jenner of having a Communist

They said the hearings followed

"the pattern heretofore oDservea
by the subcommittee of hardened

Communists, unable to deny com

munist party membership even up

to the time that process is served,

appearing before the committee

with an attorney and denying em emphatically
phatically emphatically present membership in

the Communist party.'

Thev said Communist activities

in the South were "cloaked m se-

rrecv" and narucipanis nave

taken extraordinary security

measures in order to protect their
network from detection."

Members of the network, East

land and Jenner fcaid, include

"men and women who are highly

oHiisforl pffinipnt and have

every appearance of respectabili respectability."
ty." respectability." The senators said members of

the group "apparently are able to
transfer their employment from
city to city and from state to

state, with their transfers expe expedited
dited expedited by still other members of
the network."

Thev cited the "apparent ease

and facility with whicn a Com

munist professor has been ah'e to

move to another secnon oi me

country and get a new job in the

teaching Drofession where he is

again in a position to mold the
minds of young persons committed

to his care."

I Girard's chief counsel, Itsuro
Hayashi, hoped the prosecution's

admission that it failed to notify

the American government of the
testimony of the five so-called

"Chocolate Drop" hill witnesses

would offset the testimony itself

He contended the (ailure of the

prosecution to deliver the docu documents
ments documents prevented the U. S. Army
from keeping in Japan many

soldiers who could have testified.

Judee Kawachi also must rule

on a defense motion that the Jap

anese court has no jurisdiction in

the case because Girard was on

duty when he shot and killed Mrs.

Sakai with an empty cartridge

case fired from a grenade launch

er attached to his ritte.

Cost Analyisf Says
US Steel's Price

Hike Unnecessary

Terrorists Fail
To Assassinate
French Senator
PARIS, Oct. SI (UP) Terror Terrorists
ists Terrorists tried to assassinate a French
politician today in the first such
attempt since the Algerian rebel rebellion
lion rebellion broke out three years ago to

Algerians opened machine gun
fire this morning on Henri G o r r-geaud,
geaud, r-geaud, 67, a Senator from Algeria
and one of the richest and most
influential men in the territory. He
is one of the leading spokesman
for the one million Europeans in

Borgeaud had just left his home
in the fashionable 16th Arrondis Arrondis-sement
sement Arrondis-sement (district) when the gun gunmen
men gunmen fired.
Borgeaud and his police b o d y y-guard
guard y-guard spotted the men stting in t
car and manged to i.tep on the. ac

celerator just as the machme gun
bullets ripped through their automobile.

No one was hurt


A cost analyst said today that
United States Steel-Corp's 4 per
cent price boost last summer was
more than it needed to maintain
a "break-even point."
The analyst, Fred V. Gardner,
a Milwaukee management consul consultant,
tant, consultant, explained that a company
breaks even at the point "where
losses turn to profits" or where
the value of sales pass the costs
of the firm.
Gardner, testifying before the
Senate Anti Trust and Monopoly

subcommittee, said U.S. Steel s

break-even point is at a record

low now.

He said the company's third
quarter financial report showed
the firm broke even at 36.6 per

cent of total sales. He said he be
lieved any break-even position be

tween 50 and 65 per cent was

"sound, depending on the industry

and condition of the economy."

Gardner told the subcommittee

that if U.S. Steel cut its prices 1Q
per cent right now, it still would
have a break-even point under 65

per cent. A 7 per cent cut before

the price increase would have ac

complished about the ame thing,

he said.

Gardner, who is president of the

Smith Steel Foundry in Milwaukee
and a director of several' other

firms, said the justification given
for high profits was that the mon

ey is needed for long-range expan


'I think they are going about It

in the wrong way, he said.
Instead of trying to pile up prof profits
its profits to pay for expansion in the
future, Gardner said,- industry
should be trying to get a larger
tax. depreciation rate on its pres present
ent present plants and equipment.
He said the average break-even

point in all American industry
used to be between 55 and 60 per
cent of total sales but now is 49.8

per cent. Steel companies, he said

averaged out at 44.8 per cent of

sales at his last computation.

To New York Crusade

w- NEW YORK' Oct. 31 (UP ) The

five-month Billy Graham New

York Crusade, the largest evange
listic effort ever recorded, attrac
ted audiences totaling 2,145,000

with 60,577 decisions for Christ, it

was announced today.'
The final tally for the crusade.

which began in Madison Square
Garden May 15 and closed in the
Polo Grounds last Sunday, was

made public by the crusade hedd
quarters staff.

About 18,000 persons attended

the first of the Garden rallies,
which were conducted almost

nightly Until Labor Day. Graham

drew 100,000 to a Yrnkee Stadium
rally and more than that to a
meeting in Times Square. There
were 40,000 persons in the Polo
Grounds last Sunday.

The final phase of the evange

listic ceusade was a five-day visi visitation
tation visitation last week, when' thousands

of church workers madea door-to-door
crusade for decisions. An
estimated 6,000 decisions were
made in the five days, the Gra

ham headquarters reported.

Graham has cancelled all his en

gagements for three weeks so he

can go home to ms worth uaroiin

farm home and recover from

knee injury suffered when he was

butted by a ram.

Members of the Graham "team'

will travel without him to San

Francisco for a seminar for min

isters Nov. 11 to prepare for the

San Francisco Crusade, due to be

gin next April 27.

f . A v





9 ::

.' v.


MEMBERS OF THE WILLIE MAYS ALL STARS called on Act lng" Gov.' Hughv. Arnold and aM
during their recent stay on the Isthmus. Above ttoey are seen with Capt.
ed the oneration of the locks. From left to rieht are Rodimon. Al Smith: trainer nurtls Leach: rim PpnriiPtn ;

ton, George Crowe and Gene Baker. At the left are Mike an Johnny Arnold; the two sons of the Acting Governor, who are fV
admiring the group, ,- f , pv.-

: Federal Gill-Taking

'Mailer Of Tasle'
Ike Tells Newsmen

Graham and his aides will make
six-week evangelistic tour of the

Caribbean area m January and
February, visiting nine different


A crusade will he staged next

fall in Charlotte, N.C., and Gra

ham plans to go to Australia early

m 1959 for a series ox evangelistic


Union Agent Stood

At Factory Gate

To Spot Communists


Michael Katz. fast-talking West

Coast union organizer, testified
today that a management agent
paid him $2,800 for standing out outside
side outside a' Brooklyn mattress factory

one day to "spot Communists."
He told the Senate Rackets
Cbmmitee the payment was
made in 1953 by Nathan W. Shef Shef-ferhan,
ferhan, Shef-ferhan, head of a Chicago labor

relations firm who has been ac

cused of "union-busting."

A witness testified yesterday

that he advised Shefferman in
1951 to see Katz about getting Up

holstery Workers Union pickets

withdrawn from the Engiander

Mattress Co. plant in Oakland


'Nautilus' Cruised
Under Polar Pack

With Dead Radio

NEW LONDON. Conn.. Oct. 31

(UP) The nuclear-powered sub

marine Nautilus spent three days

out of radio contact with the

world during the recent cruise

beneath the Arctic ice pack and

twice wandered blindly for hours
when the compasses failed, it was

disclosed today.

Commander wiluam K. Ander-

bar elrinnAn t tha 'ntkittilna aelfl

that when trouble developed -with

the power supplies lor the gyro

compasses the officers and crew
speculated jokingly for a time
that the- sub might emerge out

of the pack in the Paciuc instead

of the Atlantic.-
The Nautilus came within 180
miles of the North Pole during

the historic scientific exploration.

Anderson said the sub could

Witnesses said one of the per- lave gotten 10 me monn roie put
. i ,U!. : ,am.Kh

sons in tne gunmen 3 car wi' a ""i uocy ftwuiu,
European and another an Alge- lot without some risk' ..
rian It was believed a third per- From what the Nautilus learned

son was also with them

Nobel Winners
Protest Secret

Trial Of Writers


conditions under tne ice pace,

he said that it or another nuclear

sub could some day cruise direct directly
ly directly under the North Pole.
Anderson said the Nautilus lost
radio contact tor about 74 hours

because of lack of antenna height
under the Ice pack. This difficulty

could be overcome, he said, with
further experimentation.

The skipper said when the Nau-

left the pier on Aug. U it

But Katz denied he ever dis

cussed the Oakland case with

Shefferman or withdrew the pick

ets. He said he simply quit paying
them after Teamster Union offi

cials said they would take over

the drive and organize the plant.

Katz said he never met Sheffer Shefferman
man Shefferman until 1952 and that Shelter
man once referred to him as "a
son of a bitch." Committee Chair

man John L. McClellan (D-Ark)
asked the witness not to use such


Katz, who described himself as
a "rat exterminator and commie
exterminator," said Shefferman

offered him a job as an anti

Communist "specialist." but he

refused. He explained that he was

working for the Butchers Union

and was "busily engaged in a
beef out there at the stockyards."

However, he said, he agreed to

stop by a Brooklyn plant where
Shefferman was battling a union
and see if any West Coast Com

munists were involved.

He said he quit when -he saw

it was an Englander plant, the
same company he had tried to.
handle in Oakland. He said he
found no Communists but billed
Shefferman for $3,000 and collect collected
ed collected $2,800. i


President Eisenhower said today
it is largely a matter of "good

taste" as to whether a govern-,

ment official should accept a gift

from a loreign chief 01 state

He made the comment ; at his

news conterence wnen asKed jt

all officials should adhere to' a

single standard regarding accept
ance of sifts of all kinds.

I think the problem should; be

decided accprding to good taste,"

the President said. "Of, course,

all within the law, but of good

taste and its implications and
interpretations by others."

The question was prompted, by

recent disclosure that King. Saud

gave a 1957 Oldsmobile to the

family of Victor Purse, State Department-protocol

The department said ?Purse ex

ercised "bad judgment" in ac accepting
cepting accepting the gift and transferred

him to another position in the


Eisenhower, without mentioning

Purse hy name, said he under

stood that the State Department

"is now wrestling with a case in

volving the gift of an automobile.

Well, they will have to wrestle

with it," he added.

The President also said he

knew that "many members of this
government have been offered

automobiles.? But he did not say
whether these were gifts from

foreign potentates.

Eisenhower said, however, that

"very definite problem is

created (when a chief of. state
being entertained by this country

in order "to cement relations

with his country" presents an

official a gift.

Researcn In Cell Chemistry Pari)y :

Law Of ghysics Brings Nobel Prizes

STOCKHOLM, Sweden, ADct 1

WUP)' A Scottish-born Carfl-

brldge University professor wpn
the 1957 Nobel prize for chemfe-

Itry today for basic bell research

benefiting both chemistry ana

medicine. 7,..
Sir Alexander R., Todd. Glas

gow-born professor of orgahic

chemistry at Cambridge wasja wasja-warded
warded wasja-warded the prize "for his work
on nucleotides .and neoleoyde
coenzymes,' receiving' the pfize

irom toe Koyai ciweaisn Acaae
.my pf Sciencei.'... : I
Todd has marjrtfid : f lirirlarrtt'n

tal processes of life in a 15-lear

study 01 nucleotides, compounds

present In, the cell nuclei fys-

tems, such as virus-molecules.

By finding out how "hormal"
cells work, Todd may eventual eventually
ly eventually open ways to control thfse
processes In case of illness. $
Among the particularly Jlm-

This "problem is further height

ened wnen, that official has a

omerent concept of the wav

things are done," the President


,. : : v.

Gems, Minerals

And Jewelry Shown

In New Display

A complete ,new display of

ewelry, gems and minerals has

been arranged' by the; canal
Zone Gem and Mineral Society
in the Canal Zone Museum.

This new group, which can be

seen in the second lighted case

in .the Museum, Ciyll Affairs
Building, includes gemstones and

minerals round on the isthmus
and other parts of the world.
Of -particular interest are the

beautiful rings, tie clips, neck

laces, earrings' and bracelets
made by members of the Socie


Robert G. Fuller

Dies In Vashinglcn
While On Vacation
Robert O. Fuller, Supervisory
Storekeeper in the Maintenance
Division, died suddenly ilast

night in Washington, DJC. He

was 60 years old. : I

Mr. Fuller, who had beerf on

vacation in the. United States,
was stricken while on his way to
the airport to board a planet for

Panama. He died shortly .after .afterwards.
wards. .afterwards. ; :.,' it.
A native of ;Greenville,; Mtch.,
he was a veteran of the V First
World War and was fii'st employ

ed with the Canal-organization

portant contributions Todd i has

maae to medicine are his inves investigations
tigations investigations of vitamin B-12 .in the
liver which n is ractive against
pernicious anaemia. :
? Two Chinese American scien scientists
tists scientists were; awarded the 1957 No

bel; physics prize;; today fori

epoch-making discoveries neceS'

sitatJng1 a -.'.major revision; of

some of ithe fundamental prin
ciples of physicsi : -'fii

;. The researchers, first Chinese

ever to receive the prize, are Dr,
Tsung Dao Lee of Columbia Uni

versity and Dr. Chen Ning Yang
of Princeton Institute for ad advanced
vanced advanced study. : ; x

They will 'each receive one

half each of the $40,000 prize for
"their penetratinir investigation

of the so-called parity laws.

which has led to important dis

coveries f regarding elementary

particles-!; :;s- fiU. .f v

rne naritv law neinnr to

the fundamehtal principles of "j

pny sics, ruling tne symmetry
of nature with respect to tight
and left in their application to
elementary particles and their
transmutations. a,-r--U.tsnr

"The effects of iieeVandVane'a"

At- j. 1 . r.-.. T. :

uiscovencs. '.cannot.' yet. oe luiiyv luiiyv-and
and luiiyv-and exactly, surveyed, rb.utithe S
forced scientists Lto x -question
whether nature is unsymmetical
In its very foundations Jji

Plof tin Bolivia

Ingrid, Roberto
Leave Together
For Rome, Italy

PARIS,- Oct. 31 (UP) Italian

movie director Roberto Rossellini
said today he and his wife, actress

Ingrid Bergman, i would leave for

Kome today after 10 days toghethf

er in rans jn their first reunion

in a year,

Miss. Bergman has been starring

in me Diav. "Tea and Svmnhnthv."

which ended its Paris run tonight.

nosseium. w n 0 arrived here

In 1921 as a clerk in ... the Ac- India 10 davsaso nriclnallv

emoloved in 1941 as a storekeep

er in the former Municipal. En Engineering
gineering Engineering now Maintenance Di

vision. He had been Supervisory
Storekeeper since 1951. ..

here and then go on to Rome

alone and wait for Ingrid to join

mm. ne angruy declined to say
why he changed, his plans, ,

Both Rossellini and his wife
denied thpv miffht h riivnrnsrl ha.

Mr. Fuller was a member of alcause of reports which linked him

well known Canat zone family

We l Riirvivprl hv two sisters Mrs.

MarJorie Xe Bruq, of Burbank,
Calif., and Mrs, Alberta west, of
Washington: two brothers, Rich

ard W. Fuller, an employe of ithe
Office of the Comptroller, jjtnd
Howard W. Fuller, formed" m m-ploye
ploye m-ploye vol "the Panama Railroad,

who is' now nving in sama Ma Maria.
ria. Maria. Calif;
Other surviving relatives in include
clude include William E. Le Brun. Ad Administrative
ministrative Administrative Assistant in. the Jn-

Funeral services will", be an

nounced later. i..

with Indian scriptwriter Sonali

Das; Gupta during his stay inJ

India. ; ,-.

PAZ.'-bctv" MjtUM --01

President Hernan Sileai clahAed
modified ,. martial law On Bolivia

today to halt, a "foreign-inspired" i',c
drive to split C off ; the f sprawling ;"

urazuian-Doraer province of Santa f 5
Crus front the rest Of the country.
Pre-dawa; police riids 1 in hi 7

ras anov: KocnaDSmbai t ordered

unde thfe' new t "tti-. f I :

regulationsv Wtteif many' pris

oners. skyW- j' i:jsV ;

A 1 a.nv curfew was-imposed!

on Santa CruT.".th!i hmvinxiol 1

aiiest oi ina,no ijuiierrez,- ui u
leader of the lopposition SotoaflstfA j

j. flange panyt uespue ms an
nounced Opposition to 'the Santa Santa-Crur
Crur Santa-Crur secession plan.' 'xi
Gutierrez, a natrve of the dis-.
puted province, Warned soma
time ago e that the Communists
were planning to start r.vnit

there, v . ,:' .

The forign nations said ttor fee

sponsoring the secession move movement
ment movement was not identified officially,
but there was no doubt here. that'

Siles. referred to Brazil.

Jf f-.V ". :' i; .
For months,' Brazilian Dews Dews-paper
paper Dews-paper articles and editorials have
stressed the theme' that that coun

try: 'should take over-an "impor "important
tant "important part'' of the bright 'of way
of the railroad linking Santa Crui
with ; the Brazilian river port Of

The- idea that- Santa Crur nrnv.

ince should secede from Bolivia
was mentioned formally at a
meeting in Santa Cruz city a few
days ago by ; Melchor, Pinto, a

leader of the opposition Liberal
party. ..

sues proclaimed the -stat lof

siege shortly before midnight, and1

a uasuiy-assemoiea r session of

Spy Charges Hold Sergeant Who Confessed

Vodka, Sex His Undoing; Reds Gof Secret

PARIS. Oct. 30 (UP) Nol

riie winning French authors Al-

lert Camus and Francois Mauriae t lui

today declared their support for was well prepared for the special

fur Hungarian writers Demg sec- nission but "despite our prepara prepara-letly
letly prepara-letly tried by Premier Janos Kad- t ons, our overall knowledge of the

-s communist regime. Arctic Basin was very meager."
In a telegram to Kadar they "We now have a detailed know-

said they and "nearly all French ledge of the structure of a good
intellectuals" felt "the most acute mart of the polar ice pack and

anguish" or the defendants. They of ocean features In a significant
urged Kadar to open the trial to cart of the Arctic Basin. he said.

the public and to foreign corres- Anderson said the inform a tiea
pendent"!. will help in studyiifg the structure

The four Hungarian are Tibor of the earth, the behavior of the

,Dery, Gyulx May, Tibor Tardos ;re packs and the effect of the

and Zoltan Zelk.4 'latter oa oceaa navigation..


The Army announced today that

spy cnarges have been lodged
against a sergeant who confessed
he slipped military secrets to

Russia under the twin lure of

vodka and sex.

larget ot tne cnarges was

M Sgt. Roy A. Rhodes, of Eaton-

town, N.J., who testiiied at the
Brooklyn trial of convicted spy

Rudolf Ivanovich Abel, a colonel

in the Red secret police.
Rhodes said that Russian agents
paid him $2,500 to $3,000 for infor

mation while he was assigned to

tne motor pool of tne U.S. em-

ihassy in Moscow from May, 1931,

to wuiy, ii(M. ue sua nis espio

nage career began after he spent

toe mgnt witn a Russian woman.

Mai Gen. John G. Van Houten.

commanding general of the Wash Washington
ington Washington Military District, said two
specifications bad been preferred

40-year-old sergeant

against the

They were:


nage laws.

to violate the espio-

Signing an official document in

which he "failed to disclose, his
prior association with Soviet
agents." ' v ; v
The Army said conviction on

the first count could carry a max maximum
imum maximum penalty of life i imprison

ment, dishonorable discharge and

toneuure an pay and allow allowances.
ances. allowances. .- ,.

The Army save no details of

the charges and would not' say
whether any one else was in

volved in the conspiracy count.

Aitnouan tne tiling of sucn

charges almost invariably leads

to a court, martial, an Army
spokesman said this was not
always the case.'

He said the next tten would be

for is officer at nearby Ft.

Myer. Va.;. ghe sergeant's home

base, to investigate the charges
and determine their validity. If

be found them valid, Rhodes then
would face a court martial.

Rhodes has been confined to the

stockade at Ft. Belvoir, Va.,
since Oct 24 the day before

Abel's trial wound up with his

conviction. Abel was accused I of

masterminding, a spy ring whjfh
led U.S. atomic and :. military
secrets to Russia. He faces the

teatn penalty.

Rhodes was S government wit

ness at the trial, testifying with
a nonchalance i which amazed

some court observers. Originally

from Outon, Okla. he .was as assigned
signed assigned to Ft Mver astja tech

nician when the Abel trial began.

His name popped up la the case

when a confessed former spy tes testified
tified testified that Abel instructed him in

1955 to try to locate Rhodes,- whe

had returned to this country.

In instructing' the Abel jury.

Federal Judge Mortimer W. Byerf

told the panel it must decide
whether the sergeant was the

tme of person a hostile foreign

power, migjtt seek out to enlist in

Since men. Army autocrines

have been reviewing the traa-1

script of the" trial to determine

what actio to tiki against

Rhodes. ;-. r; ,. -.

In n C nrniiiv) 175


Wfi KE'tfD

I'M i:U :42 :5



I. i M I



1:15; 3;1, 5:10,' 7:94. 1:51

; .so 'little time -every
forbidden t r
moment pmst-be Mti
interlude if love!




- ; i



r"wIMjf pittWHMasa



? . . ...