The Panama American

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:02013

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
iram's

to BUENOS AIRES

IN INDEPENDENT fHIX. DAILY NEWSPAPER
THE COSMOPOLITAN
CAPITAL...
fanatna American
its
'Let th pre pi' 1mm Ik trmh mtd At
INTERNATIONAL A ill WAY
if Mfft m y4 oVrtfrtelSM LMtCtWu.
PANAMA, R. P., FRIDAY. OCTOBER 5, 1956
ptyi cms

CANADIAN figH
WHISKY KSZl

BRANIFF

ke States His Position
On Campaign Issues,
Hvdroaen Bomb Tests

WASHINGTON, Oct. 5 (UP)-

woula ne iou u iur w-

States to stop n-uyiuu
without getting a foolproof

--!- DlIC CIA 9 Tin L11C

ol tne wona w uu

Mr. Elsenhower set forth nil

. i nam, nnniwn P

r mrsiucuwa. i ii.. -v --

aevenson s proposal
.homh tests.

Th President also saw ne nas

ound it necessary to intensify
i t -Inn anrflV

. t n-i tk. ..rinorhrnsh

nnnosition misstatements.

Concerning H-bomb tests the

rccllfln I. n P (' I M I fll Li Id b Lai

A rjOlUVH w -

lerican purpose in conducting

experiments is to aeveuop
i bombs which will not

rette a widespread radioactive

Turn

He said that if this country

stopped testing on its own,

were would DC noimng i

prevent Russia from going

ment work and ach.evinr tre tremendous
mendous tremendous advantages while the

nitrrt Nta.tr sinoa sun.

Any such unilateral action by

i -V U i- -!J U

is ru nil,! v wiiuiu. lie aaiu. "t

DUI1SI1

Other hiKhllghts of the Presi-

l. He said on the eve of the

Akni. thn On An nQnOI T.n 9 T.

still is convinced a peaceful

nip

2. He specifically replied to

York last nignt mat mis

win itrbt nn Mae h.An mnK-

pearances beyond those already
announced. But he made it clear
there will be some more cam campaign
paign campaign trips by him. He said he
would like to make about one

short trip a week because he

likes to go out and see people.

Mr. Eisenhower carries his second-term
campaign to Pitts Pittsburgh
burgh Pittsburgh fiertt week and immedi

ately fillows this up with a

swing into Minnesota, Oregon

and Was4agton.

an

ill

ii-l.

frnmniixumriii

The President said tnat in

. a. -Ua.

tt atla I mlvAM 1 rt mirn u;n .r

f ii i.r.K ran iuiaj uuuvomvii "a

believed after the war tnat

i r iri iiiiuic.

But when the Republicans
. i x ; meo ka

mp iri ui niiwri in lvad. ii

lri hi decided lit was time to

i i i. .; n,v. 4K a

niR a mivci iiificiiv nau huviiui

y to do so. "nd tnat, nt saia,
what we did.
3. The Pres. dent. In reply to

anestions. said he believes the

1 1 1 J

lion was unwise, ne
believes the to nsti nsti-tiition
tiition nsti-tiition had all the oualifca-

needed hefor the two-term

amendment was added. Mr.
Eisenhower said he doubts
that a second term President
would lose power, because any
man who hopes to succeed
him would want the Presi President's
dent's President's blessing.

4. Mr. Elsenhower said his re-

nducted quite the way he orl orl-lally
lally orl-lally hoped. That, he said, is

.itra ha Ha a f ciurirv It n AV C

bKUOW a al VU1H1 "V aa-ww

the underbrush of opposition

5. He said Vice President Rich-

u i vi v laui l I c uwi bou uiol i i i-j

ent 32 -state campaign trip

most encouraging. The

a cbiuvmv ntavii vuiu aaaaaa

C rilLtrUilLTTl CU lIIC iBlKCOb 1IU

cf nthiiciasti. "rrwrti rif his

pr wan rwnn p mi l r s nnnnv

said Nixon did not ask him

step up nis campaigning, ine

n:c ricAiurn bum iiiiii lu uL

on doing what he has been

nmo thp PrPclriArtt cold

6. Asked whether he thought

r riiiiiniiuiii wavr xiiutiiu hi

jsea again, nr. sisennower

n n rirsr lrampn it pyrpnnpn

cover people who haven't eot

now.

ihnum

9. Mr. Eisenhower asserted

that what he is trying to do kn
this campaign Is to suck to the

truth. He said some people have
said he does not receive the
truth from the men around
him. But the president said' he
has had a lot of experience in
running organizations and he
thinks he knows pretty well
what's going on.
10. He said he wouldn't classi classify
fy classify the chances of an immediate
tax cut as bright. For logical tax
reduction, he said, it is neces necessary
sary necessary to get rid of a lot of use useless
less useless things and then see where
you stand on tax cuts. He said
he would not say cuts were com coming
ing coming right away.

Six

To

Nati
Run

ons

Users

Satellite Reds Wait
For Tito's Guidance

BELGRADE, Yugoslavia, Oct.

5 (UP) President Tito return returned
ed returned from his mystery conference
with Soviet leaders in the Rus Russian
sian Russian Crimea today.

satellite ana western Euro

pean Communist Party delega delegations
tions delegations were lined up and waiting

ror guidance from Tito on any

new party line.

There had been considerable

speculation about the reasons

for Tito's trip to Crimea, but

iacts were scarce.
The only information avail available
able available was that "Stalinist ele elements"
ments" elements" inside the Soviet Union
were acting up and that there
were 'Ideological differences"
between Yugoslav and Soviet
party leaden.

Firms To Submit

Hospital Plans

Several insurance firms have
been invited to submit proposals
on a broad hospital and medical
service group insurance plan
which would give adequate cov

erage to canal employes and

then- families, it has been an
nounced.

The plan was developed hv a

committee appointed last year
to investigate the possibilities of
group health insurance for em employes
ployes employes of the Canal organization.
One of the first steps of the

committee, neaded by F. O.

uunsmoor. administrative as

sistant to the Governor, was to

suomii a questionnaire to all

employes in an attempt to de

velop a unified plan which might

ne appucame to an groups.
The plan was developed from

proposals made by the various

firms, based on data obtained

from the questionnaires.

As proposed in the plan, which

must be quoted on by Oct. 15,
the insurance coverage would be

onerea to six groups, dependent

upon tne annual salaries.
These salary groups would be:
Up to $1,290; $3,050; $5,400; $0 -COO;
$9,300: and over $9,300

which are the same as those In

the existing medical tariff.

The some general benefits

would be provided for employes
in all groups except in the two
lower salary groups where no

provision is made for medical or
hospital expenses away from the

isthmus.

However, there seemed little

dispute about the urgency ol the
talks.

Soviet Communist Party Lead

ed Nikita Khrushchev arrived in

Belgrade slightly more than two

weeks ago on a "vacation." He
and Tito immediately went in into
to into a huddle at the Adriatic re

sort island of Briom and talked

for more than a week.
Eight days ago, Tito and

Khrushchev made a surprise trio

wgeiner to xaiia in tne Crimea.
The importance of the trip was
underscored by the fact that
Tito, who dislikes to fly, went
by airplane.

This jaunt also was describ described
ed described as a "vacation." But It was
used as the occasion for hieh

level conferences between Tito,
Khrushchev, Soviet Premier

dent Kltment Voroshilov.

No official statement was re released
leased released during or after the talks.
But some observers said Khrush

chev was iri troubje with Ms
Kremlin comrades over his
down-wlth-Stalln campaign and
had brought Tito back to Rus

sia to neip him out of a Jam.
Others said Tito had refus refused
ed refused to budge on his demand
that Yugoslav Communism be
allowed to develop Indepen Independent
dent Independent of Moscow control.

In describing his return to

Belgrade, Radio Moscow said Ti Tito,
to, Tito, his wife and members of his
party drove from Yalta to Sim

feropol airport this morning for

uie vugnt nome.
They were seen off by Khrush Khrushchev
chev Khrushchev and other Soviet officials
Including two Red Army generals.

Ex-Convict Gets
6 Months After
Rfifnrnina To CZ
A former Oamboa convict who
had been deported from the Ca Cats!
ts! Cats! Zone Wa ssentenepri in Tin

District Court this morning to
iMiother six-month hitch in the

menitentiary at Oamboa.

It was a second conviction of
returning after deportation for
Jose Antonio Gonzalez, Panamanian.

Sliahtlv Careless

U 192$.

$ 12,000,000 To Be Spent
By PC For New Construction

Over 200 separate Droiects in- coming drv season end will coin- i CANAL TO SPEND P-l

vol v ing an expenditure of over cide with a major reduction in the end of this year. Also, most of

the Canal ferco in January. i the outdoor construction and re-

The Canal Review's article con- habituation projects will be start

tinues as follows: led at the beginning of the coming

"Over 200 separate projects dry season which will provide ma

ranging in cost from ess than $100 ny employment opportunities at
to almost $4,000,000 have been list-J the time the force reduction takes

$rMOopo,000 have been authoriz authorized
ed authorized by the Panama Canal Compa Company
ny Company for this fiscal year.
The newly announced program,
which will include new construc construction,
tion, construction, engineering projects and re

habilitation of facilities, was de designed
signed designed to counteract, in part, the
major force reduction scheduled
for next January.
The $12,000,000 figure does not
include about $340,000 to be spent
on street and sewer work and oth other
er other substantial sums for normal
maintenance work of a varying
nature.
Details of the Canal Company's
program of new construction and
rehabilitation work for the current
fiscal year were announced in the
September issue of The Panama
Canal Review.
Most of the work, the article
stared, will bo done during the

Chosen

' Assn.

Egypt Blocks
Local Funds
To Britishers

ed by the Engineering and Con

si ruction Bureau on this y t a r's
work schedule. The largest single
program will be the power conver conversion
sion conversion project for which almost
three-fourths of the total authoriz authorized
ed authorized expenditure has been budgeted.
"Much of the money to bo
spent in this program will be ac
tually spent after the close ef
this fii-cal year although con contracts
tracts contracts for the work are to be a-

warded this year.

place.

"Most of the work to be done
during the fiscal year will be
performed by contract. Both
now construction and rehabilita rehabilitation
tion rehabilitation jobs are scheduled in most
of the Csnol Zone communities
and should prove attractive to
both small and largo contractor.

"The largest single job listed is

the Canal Locks conversion to 60-J

evele current. The authorized ex-

"The maior construction and im-i nenditure for this exceeds $3,800,

provement program is expected to,000. It is planned to invite propos propos-couoteract
couoteract propos-couoteract to some extent the sub- sis in December and open bids

santial force reduction which is next March.

scheduled in the Canal force at

New Travel Rules Benefit
Canal People On Vacation

Wider choice of transportation
for Canal employes who wish to

take air sea vacation trips to the

NtkolaiBoIganin d Pre!- lHsiti have been announc

ed by the Panama Canal

cnanged rules win effect travel
benefits for many employes.

The U.S. Comptroller General

has ruled that employes on vac
tion may travel from the Zone t o

the States by air and return ny

ita, and that they may use foreign
flag ships for travel to the Wert

Coast under certain circumstanc
es.

The rulings were handed down

in a letter to Gov. William E. Pot

ter, who had sought clarification

of the rules.

ploye, subject to the same limi limitations
tations limitations as employee;
A change in the definition of an
employe dependet; and
An kvemaae in the discount :or

steam ship fares from 15 per cent
to 25 per cent for dependents who
do not qualify as family members

entlitled to employe rates.

Until the recent revision in the

ZMsY employes were required to

pay full commercial rates for trav travel
el travel between the Isthmus and Hai Haiti
ti Haiti i
The change means are duction
from $140 to $35, minimum fare,
for an employe who takes a short
vaction in Haiti. However, travel
time for vacation trips to Haiti
may not be granted.

The change in the rule requiring

witn

"Another major job is the Paci Pacific
fic Pacific area conversion work for which
$2,000,000 is authorized. The same
general schedule fot the invitation
and award of contracts is planned.
"Other power conversion proj projects
ects projects scheduled this year and the
amounts authorized are: Madden
hvrirolpctric n 1 a n t conversion,

$70,0000; Summit substation, $3000,-

LONDON, Oct. 5 (UP) The third London Sues
conference today picked the Big Three the United
States, Britain and France and three other nations to
run the Suez Canal Users Association. It left a seventh

directorship open in case other countries join the associa

tion.
In addition to the big three the conference named
Italy, Norway and Iran to the "executive group" which
will carry on day-to-day operation of the Users Associa Association.
tion. Association. It left a seventh seat vacant until Japan, Ethiopia
and Pakistan make their final decision whether to join.
The three nations are represented at the conference as
observers.
An official communique said the might have to be diverted from

conference considered mat tne e- tne canal.

Revisions in passenger fares on

the Panama Line whieh became ly to obtain reduced fares

effective in late Septembr includ

ed, according to The Panama Ca Canal
nal Canal Review:
The granting of employe-rates
between Cristobal and Haiti;
A ruling that families and de dependents
pendents dependents may travel at reduced
rates separately from the am-

Emestito Expresses
Faith In Fair Play
Of American People
In a message telecast over the
Armed Forces television net

work last nignt Panama's new
President Ernesto de la Guar Guar-dla.
dla. Guar-dla. Jr., spoke as follows:
"My friends: On this the eve
of my inauguration as President

DUNDEE, N.Y.. Oct. 5 OJP i,h ZZZ ,"..h

Warren R. a trait. 58. was fin in mv Mmm ; tua pnnni t

-yaw J a a 1 w "J lllUUO 11 VI IC UOllttl sLlVUC

"r laiiurc to renewi and in the United States in gen
his drivers license. It was issued; eral

"Circumstances have made It

necessary for people of different
language and psychology, cus customs
toms customs and tradition, to live close closely
ly closely together on the banks of the
Panama Canal which was con constructed
structed constructed for the benefit of man

kind to serve world commerce

"When the very survival of the

iree world nas been endangered

the people of the Republic of
Panama have joined shoulder to

srguments yesterday and askeft The defense counsel for Zurek, bouldr with their neighbors Of

Defense In Poznan Trials
Pleads 'Mob Psychosis

POZNAN, Polsnd, Oct. 5 (UP)iof Cpl. Zygmunt Izdebny, "a funcS

ueiense attorneys etweo ineiri Uonary of public security.

leniency for three youn? Poles ac-contended today that the crowd
cused of killing a public security that thronged Poznan streets June
officer during the June 28 uprising 2$ demanding "bread and free-

here, idom was "Inflammable mater
Aha l.wvap tiU fk. fkH. 11 ft

. . . tll. at.jvi ..HI UIC UliCC WCIC LMl.

u ,.i!JT i vl-.!victiins of "mob Psychosis" during "When a rumor was set loose mount opinion of the North A A-us
us A-us raised, it oecomes .u ln wi,irh 53 rupum w.r. ... 1 tu.. ... merican nennlo i that, insurlns

the Canal Zone to contribute to
the limit of our capabilities in

arresting the march of tyranny.
"The Panamanian people have

aiways believed tnat tne para

order for the man whn la not I .V" El""" TB ?wu "nisn: "'TV rV'B V"' ""5

. . : miicu auu mure uun jwi wounoeo. ana cnno nan neen miirfl,ri u "i usuic, iair umy aim

, nnuuici .iiuiiiii aaiu uic UC1CUU- Was a SUHIK laUlriK OnlO IrPmrn- i-"". wwioi..

r miiriKi rr npiuppn nix wmit. 11 i . ... .. .it ...i.. 1 1 . : i-

. 4i,- i rttiim V pivuuVM VOW lUdnUUC9 UI inila IT1 IRIDIC c ."15

UNITED NATIONS, N.Y., Oct.
5 (UP) The United Nations
took extraordinary security pre precautions
cautions precautions today to guard the

the minimum is getting nm- societv." .rLS0''.'. the reiatloMiSn the f. Iore,n .mmisie"..ailf na:

ter all the time. rsfcTS L7"7Z1 nle of the Renhiir- nf Panama Security uouncu euez

f He salways been The defendants, first of four participants in the incidents snd-and the United States are ub- "" rf unarmed hut
s administration's policy to r0Ur,s now on triil wim h..r th. u v,th m.H. him h.m. haoDirv affected bv tensions that Extra guards unannea put

increase the tactical strength of j judges' verdict Monday. The pros- succumb to mob psychosis." must arise from the regulations WJ?toiS

ecution nas not asked the death The sttorneys admitted the de- tor me operation, maintenance- r f ih

penalty but has demanded "se- fendants struck and kicked Izdeb- and protection of the Panama ,u:u 1 i

vere" sentences. i nv but denied that anv of the Canal

(Continued on Page It)

Reduction Helices

For PC Employes
Going Out Nov. 1
Force reduction notices are
to be sent out by Nov. 1 to
those Canal employes whose
jobs will be abolished at the
end of this year as a result of
the curtailment of purchase
privileges, Edward A. Doolan,
personnel director, has an announced.
nounced. announced. Personnel regulations require
a 30-day notice for such termin terminations
ations terminations and the additional time,
announced recently by Gov. Pot-

changed after a clarification was UeTt wm give those affected more

rcceivea recently irora me vuwh-i time to seek Otnef employment,
roller General regarding separaiei ein-p manv emnlovea will .have

travel on tree nome leave travel "bumping" rights, the extr,
ordrs. I days' notice will be helnf,

-

Under the new regulations, an making the necessary

employe dependents to travel

the employe or head of th farm-

was

lection of the seventh member
should not take place immediately

because certain of the 18 govern

ments attending the conference

were still considering whether
thev would become members of

Ithe association."

r a

The executive group memoersi

were elected "with due regard to
use of the Suez Canal, pattern of

trade and geographical distribu

tion, the communique saio.
It announced that choice of an

ooeratine chief will be put Oil un

til next week when the executive

group holds its first formal meet
ing.
Last night it was ropertesHhat
Egyptian authorities hove cut
off local currency to British
shipping agents in a
could load to a complete HWdup
of British shipping going through
tka Cmi Canal.

The Egyptian action, taken as
a retaliatory measfire ajajgfy

financial

The agents' outlay for British

ships runs into thousands of
pounds weekly, all, of which must
be remitted from London.

Each ship tr

must pay at le

to caMl
tor harbor

employe's family or dependent
may take a vacation in the United

States and travel at reduced fares

on the Panama Line even though
the employe or head of the fam fam-ly
ly fam-ly is unable to go. Such travel,

however, is limited to only one

trip in 12 months but it would not

affect the rights of the employe

and his family to home leave trav-orders.

The change in the definition of

"dependent" as applied for reduc

ed fnre on the steamship line will
iffect relatively few employes.
The new definition means a per

son, other than one included in 'be
definition of family who resides

with an employe and receiver

more than 50 per cent support

from the employe

The change in the discount for

dependents who do not qualify as

members of employe families win

mean a savings of WO or 5

round trip on minimum fares, for
these individuals.
Other changes in the schedule of
passenger fares for the Panama
Line were in the nature of revi revisions
sions revisions to clarify meanings and none
other materially affects employes
generally.
Ministers Get
Extra Guards
At UN Debate

ments by personnel and nts
affedted by this procedure.
Potter announced a e v e ral

weeks ago that less than 1000
force reductions would be re required,
quired, required, and It is now estimated

the actual numoer win ne
than 900. Of these, between 40
and 50 will be employes on the

U.S.-raite rolls.
The Commissary and Service
Center Divisions will lose by far
the greatest number of jobs by
the change required by the
Treaty provision requested by
Panama.
A force reduction of 835 m
these two divisions is scheduled,
of which approximately 60 are
part-time and 40 full-time em-
PlAboOt 35 fulltime positions in
other divisions are also to be
abolished.

British

in the

nt here w 1 1 a a

-

naisv ...i .ii Am.

IT I A nam PPfH IUUUB. an

.rn currency trans -s in -i

now must be sancqetwo ny c
Znge control ""j
sterling transfers areljbeing turned
dThis mean, hu.Rento
hr no longer can draw, 'ocai

currency for sterling

blocked accouni in
a result, Brut

who handle

wi nor rent of the C

no ;.u- o huge

bank overdrafts.

I has dis

Director to

It -A 1

epuwi

..1....

onru

acta

ed in

lapping

lately

traffic,

bills and

fees, mooring charaas hghts aad

quarantine dues. BDBkenng, Wa Watering
tering Watering and stores charges can run
as high as $14,000.
All of these charges normally
are paid by local shipping agents,
irrespective of how the canal
transit fees are paid. Now, the
agents' local currency supplies
have been cut off and only bank
overdrafts are keeping the ships
moving.
According to shipping sgenta
here, Egyptian exchange control
authorities in Cairo have made it
clear that funds will be mad
available onjy if sterling transfer!
are passed through convertible
accounts.

This

meant Britain's sterling
soft be altered to ereata

Jfgory of convertible!

i keep British firms in

lusiness.

One shipping firm
. i i ,tc mart-HlM

land to amend the
i.tinm in nermit

sterling to be made wi

British companies

canal trattic gomj.
ntherwise, agents m

close down and

lilabU

Workers Blame Green Cenient

For 10 Deaths In Cave

mtp. -Seven By the contractor. Igrance

DKTKVU w. - re companies, uie uwiw -r
separate investigations er y division, Slate OpSgislature
promised today to fix Jhe hlame comdH

for the death of 10 jTctaon Building D
cive-in of a four -story ou,ce. consumers Power O

Panama

Still Intact
US Bank Says

NEW YORK, Oct 5 (UP)
The $6,000,000 fund that Pana Panama
ma Panama established ln this country
for Investment in the United
States is still intact on deposit
in the Chase Manhattan Bank,
according to Arthur H. Dean of
the law firm of Sullivan and
Cromwell.

The statement was made in

answer to charges made In th
Panamanian Assembly by Dep

uty Alfredo Aieman jr., wno

said that $10,000,000 Panama

set up after her independence
for Investment in the US. had
been squandered as a result of
Improper administration. The.
harge was made during an at attack
tack attack on Secretary of State John
Foster Dulles.

CO.,

lost

workmen ol

United Press repo

cement tor

the armed forces. He said there
has never been any announce

ment of any plans to reduce the

strength of th VS. Army. But

ne said new weapons may maxe
It possible tor the Army to car carry
ry carry out its mission with fewer
men. He said that since the Ko Korean
rean Korean war Army strength has, in

fact, been reduced by about

700.000 men.

8. Mr. Eisenhower said he has

Observers expected new public three struck the fatal blow. "But I am sure that the sense
demonstrations if the sentences, The trial of nine oner persons of justice, fair play and common
are harsh. Security authorities re- accused of assaulting a district sense of the American people
ported .rising tension and an security office during the riot has will prove that no problem e e-increase
increase e-increase in "hooliganism" on the been postponed until Monday. xists between our two countries
o-tskirts of Poznan as the trial A trial opens ted ay for that Is unsolvable; and on this
progressed. 10 persons charged with assault solemn occasion. I convey to my
Jozef Folynowicz. Kazimierz ine the military training section Mends in the Canal Zone fer-

Zurek and Jersy Stroka. all under at the agriculturaf college, he vent hope that this will become

no firm plans for political ap- 21, are charged with the murder prison and militia stations.

a reality

organization and scat t red
through the rambling corridors
and in the council chambers.
The UN. also arranged for
fully armed New York City Po Police
lice Police to patrol the area outside
the international enclave. The
headquarters area is interna interna-'tional
'tional interna-'tional territory and local, state
and federal police have no Ju Jurisdiction
risdiction Jurisdiction within it

Idvc - I JSWSAUSja
building under const "1,0.

SIX OI we . ,n(1 M

in the massive pues -3

,.m.nt. At least 1 weie J-; er(,en

in the collapse, 13 serious ";r,hich came oniy mm

criticslly. ,,Aia two workmen finished
Most workmen, ncludmg twoi Qf four

whose fathers were Am0ng these wi
-green cement'' tor the stor.

They saw me piumoer, pom m(
.V 11s had not been allowed to k i

... M harden long enough Deiore ,. w man-

colla

upper stories were dded-. hv ment pillars were)
fcaia nnininn was backed by.,,. id .He

He wal

thing real perfect all

fMr ooinion was i Elev said, "lie was a

Jackson Fire Chief Harold craw, tbwA cement
inrd Rut Frank Herlihy, head of thj reg,

k. 'main construction firm,, ner E1

... .. j n. nf Chicago rcr.ii ,uu it,. fn.JkaV

ImV M1UCUUUCII4 1011 Willi UIC l"iH mmm
denied it. He said each floor haU Berry said th form.

four 10 SIX WWH' w 7 ;OU ine ctiiicu.
ask- flAAf ivac flHried. a rnnnlp nf HaVl

State Police Cspt. Forest W like ,1. you're id

White listed these invesugauon, trourne. y oao is
under wsy or announced: J of it"

Mr. Dean who is senior part partner
ner partner of the law firm said the a-

mount was S8,000,000, not $10, $10,-000,000,
000,000, $10,-000,000, and that it was deposit-
i in tka rliot. pjafinnal Hinlr

. .. an TU. Kanlp nnw anttarl

mamen ... -i,.,. Manhattan aalrl the

, Ill'- I. v
c! money was still there.

m' I'
. New Red Magazine,
I r

'Agitator Being
Issued In Moscow
LONDON, Oct. 5 (UP) The
first iue of s new Soviet Com Communist
munist Communist Duplication devoted to "the

taken most important problems of the

floor after internaUonal and foreign policy w

swu work the Communist party ana tne sov sov-lig
lig sov-lig for iet government" was announced

Because loaay oy raoiu m uw jw jw-I
I jw-I aal is called "Agitator.-



PAGE TWO

ID PANAMA AMERICAN AN IWDRPENBENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
FRIDAY. OCTOBER S, ISM

THE PANAMA AMERICAN
1MB NB NMMNIB IT THC PANAMA AMCHWAN 'IIU. INC
euNCD r NCLaON JtOUNSEVILL ll lit
HAMMODIO APJIAS. ICITO
7 H Amur p o Bo 194. Panama m P
TllCPHOht 2-0740 S LINK)
cabli addiiu. panamkkican. Panama
Officii it. 17 Central Avcnui pptwitn iJth and ith tmri

POPWIPN RCPPtSINTATlvU. JOSHUA B POWKRS, IMC
948 MADieoN Ave. New Vop. mji m. V.
iawaa un
month in 70 9.80
FOP fix MONTH. IN 9 80 13.00
POP ONE TEAR. IN 18 50 84.00
THIS IS TOUI FORUM TNI RIADfftS OWN COLUMN

1st Meal In w eves: forum tm
Lift ii i aft fPXEirtd (raMNlrt oad an

0 TAP Panama ANMMkPB

IP wholly (MfMMPtUI

H M conlributp ktttl don't bp Impatient if 8) doptn't oppo thf

day UlNri art published in the order received.
Phttje try tl keep Hit letten limited to one page length.
Idmrtiry tf letter writer it held m rtrictert conidenc.
no iPIPIPlitility ftr itarpmcntt at

IP letter! frapp roidore.

THE MAIL BOX

SCHOOL LUNCHROOM FACILITIES
Sir:
My family s ichool difficulties are evidently just beginning,
acccu,ng to wnat I read in tne Man Box lateiy.
jrersonaily, 1 nave experienced a minor inconvenience. Just
last week: I listened to several discouraged parents of nigh
echool students lament the discontinuance of tne noon-aay bos
service to ana from home at lunch time.
This means rushing to eat at a .learby clubhouse, inade inadequate
quate inadequate wasnroom services, rushing back to school so as not to
be late for ciass Or you can eat a lunch mom pacned, but
wnich you find is wilted ana unappetizing after laying in the
heat aU morning. Also, if you taxe your lunch, mere is no
decent place to eat it! Just oolt it anywhere who cares?
If there is a shortage of school ouses which causes this
abominable and inexcusable situation, get more buses or hire
a few from the commercial line.
What's wrong with having a cafeteria for the teachers and
pupils on the first floor of our Diablo, Balboa and Ancon
schools? Such facilities are operating m schools of the U. S.
why not down here?
A cafeteriu run on a non-profit basis! Good, wholesome
meals at reasonable prices to nourish our future voters and
taxpayers, while they are learning to become such!
When I wag in grade school and high school, we had a
nice cafeteria on the ground floor. The meals were planned
and presented by an excellent home cook. The steam table
service was efficiently handled by voluntary or chosen pupils
who vied for the privilege to serve in exchange for their
lunches. It worked beautifully and was appreciated by pupils,
teachers and parents. It will come to that I hope, before my
three youngsteis get established in the schools down here.
The cafeteria accommodation and efficient and adequate
bus service Is a must if we are to :iope for a better school
moral (which hasn't been so good) here on the Isthmus.
Last week one day, the Diablo Grade school bus came
earlier than usual. Instead of cruising slower along the street
where its' daily boarders waited for it to stop for them, the
bus sped down the street past all the usual stops, none get getting
ting getting on no slight pause or "Beep" of the horn, which would
have had the children scampering for it. Consequently, four
children missed that bus, one of them, my first-grade son.
After gulping a hasty breakfast, he was standing at the front
door, while I gave his hair a few licks with the comb. Along
comes his runaway bus, floating by at a considerable speed.
Several neighbors and myself witnessed this with open-mouthed
astonishment.
Consequently. I had to pile my three kids in the car along
with two neighborhood children who nad missed the bus and
take them clear to Diablo School. I wonder If asking trans transportation
portation transportation to have their drivers and bus guards show more con consideration
sideration consideration is asking too much? Also, It would help so much If
a large sign of the number of the bus were placed on the
front of the vehicle so both mother and child could se it
from a reasonable, distance. i
This considerapn would help a first-grader to recognize
his bus by its number at a distance. This would also be ap appreciated
preciated appreciated by the busy, but watchful mother.
But Transportation please consider these suggestions and
criticisms in the way they are intended for the betterment
in bus service to our schoolklds and sustaining of goodwill and
appreciation wiilch we parents wish to continue to your serv service.
ice. service. May the School Board consider the Cafeteria suggestions
seriously it's really rough! Yes, I know there would exist
the competitive problem with the clubnouse but the club clubhouses
houses clubhouses have hr.ci anything but lean vears I understand
Thank you,
Democratic Mother

Sir:

SCHOOL CAFETERIA SOUGHT

u is a sad state of affairs when we Balbsa High students

have to take cur dry sandwiches into the; weftiroom to eat
them, because there is no room in the classroom.
Why can't we have a large cafeteria on the school grounds?
Also, why can't wt hava fans in our Classrooms? Some Sometimes
times Sometimes the heat is almost unbearable. w
How come we can't have a 10 or 15-mfmute break for re refreshments?
freshments? refreshments? After a strenuous period of firm wt are ready
for bed. Please do something or do wemave to appeal to
Washington?
Tired High ; School Student

Of tho finest watches made)

Yes, here are a few of thq finest

watches made.

All by ROLEX. You'll bej
to wear them! ?

proud

Caa faMich

FREks WATCH CENTER

TORE 161 CENTRAL AVfNUE PANAMA

THE

DUTY

Peter Edson
In
Washington

WASHINGTON (NEA) It

was a relaxed and self-assured

Gov. Adlai Stevenson who was in
Washington, preparing to hit the

road again on his campaign trait

to the White House.

As a preview of how he might

handle the job if be ever got it,
Adlai held a press conference in

his Washington hotel. It didn't de develop
velop develop much news, but it was re revealing.
vealing. revealing. With television cameras
in the back of the room, Steven

son wore the traditional TV ac actor's
tor's actor's blue shirt, also worn by

President Eisenhower on news

conference days because the blue
photographs better. Stev e n s o n's

suit was dark gray.

He had one of his old-shoe-with-the-hole-in-the-sole,
sterling silver

pins in his coat lapel buttonhole.
Below it was a carefully folded

White handkerchief in his breast

coat pocket. This with a small small-figured
figured small-figured quiet red tie gave him a
certain amount of well-dressed-man
look.
Stevenson was a half hour late,
which was a bad start for some someone
one someone who wants to run the coun country.
try. country. He said be hoped it wouldn't
let a precedent. Cause of the de delay
lay delay was that he wanted to do his
homework first.
Just as he is always taking the
last minute to polish off his
speeches, he wanted to prepare
statements on the Suez Canal
crisis and to amplify his previous
remarks about wanting to end
U.S. peace-time conscription as
soon as possible.
Stevenson didn't flash these
statements on reporters. But when
they asked him questions about
these two important issues why
he juit happened to have answers
ready in his pocket.
By these prepared statements,
Stevenson avoided the pitfall of

so many presidents the "off-the-cuff
answer.
President Truman was alwav

getting into trouble with "foot-in-

mourn repues on complicated
issues. The State Department was
always having to make frenzied
corrertinnn nf the roonrri ltr

trying to save his face. Steven Stevenson
son Stevenson didn't make that mistake,
anvwav.

He side-stepped all questions on
foreign policy where his answers
might be embarrassing to Prlsj
dent Eisenhower and Secretary of
Stair John Fncter Dnllve in thoir

current conduct of troublesome

international affairs.
On domestic issues and the is
sues of the campaign he was
more precise. He was pretty sub
dued in his answers. He sat too
far back from the microphones
and spoke in a soft, natural
voice. There was no ranting or
raving, no loss of temper over
sharp questions like those on the

Aiger mss case
The bad impression which Ste-
VAnann Pflvp At hit nnanina Aim I

paign speech in Harrisburs the
week before was all gone. The
trouble there, it develops, was
bad lighting which made it al almost
most almost impossible for him to fol follow
low follow his text.
Gov. Stevenson disavows any
inferences that there is any "new
Stevenson" at large in the land.
He still wisecracks, but his
quips come naturally. Asked

about the new Nixon," he said
spoodjaoeously, "I'm for it."
But for himself, Gov. Stevenson
seemed anxious to deny that he
had become a hit-flnri.riin nnlitL

cian of the Harry Truman school

Any Idea that he had become
the despair of the egghead intel

lectual aavisers mat surrounded
him four years ago, he repudi repudiate:.
ate:. repudiate:. Pretty much the same bunch
he had four years ago is still on

nana.

The iniDression hp iva li that

he would like to have people think
he is still pretty much tne same

ora-snoe Aaiai.

Whistle Sop, '56

I

is

as Aaa3 .-paBcafe-

AvaSfjaaV V aaaaw' I v I l 1 II
.'-'"U-- JeTaraaV .ejBJM --.f&.a..aUx. ?. aV-'O:.-.:-..5' . H SMI
" dtTOB EXi wiiaaMaaaNAMi aaaaaaaTfgaa I
jwjgap8plBaBMa '"PeplB bL

Walter Winchell In New YorK

Tn tha hictnrv nf warfare not

manv soldiers have exnerienced

the rigors of Broadway's warriers.
Their feuds have been prolonged,
intense and entertaining. They are
always fun, of course, when you're
not involved . Among the more
vigorous battlers has been Tallu Tallu-lah
lah Tallu-lah Bankhead. She launched offen offensives
sives offensives against producers, play playwrights,
wrights, playwrights, critics, newspapers and
magazines. One dramatist once
threatened to punch Tallu; anoth another
er another (last season) slapped her in
print. But she survives undaunted
and unconquered. i

Probably the most memorable of
the Bankhead skirmishes was with
nlavwrie-ht Lillian Hellman. The

clawing was carried on in dailies,
and magazines. Finally, the star
announced: "I'm tired of it all. I
think she's a dreary bore as spin spinach
ach spinach Is a dreary bore. I say she's
spinach and the hellman with her.1
Miss Hellman shot back: "Hate
from Miss Bankhead is a small
badge of honor and praise unde undesirable.
sirable. undesirable. Miss Bankhead will never
gain act in a play of mine be because
cause because I can only stand a certain
amniint nf hnrednm."

Tallu, however, had the last
word: "She can't use that word
against me. I called her a bore
first." Moral: Miss Bankhead is a1
star a shooting star.
Broadway friendships are gen generally
erally generally motivated by professional
expediency rather than genuine
affection. It is sadly true that al allies
lies allies outnumber friends. Syndica Syndication
tion Syndication makes friends and influences
people . It naturally follows that:
such friendships are fragile re relationships
lationships relationships which are inevitably
shattered. Result: Feuds ... A
harsh but realistic appraisal of
friendship in general and Broad Broadway
way Broadway palship jn particular was
once made by producer Jed Har Harris.
ris. Harris. His merciless observation has
often been quoted here: "I love
my enemies and hate my friends.
Your enemies are steadfast, but
with your friends you can't tell
what the hell they want out of
you."
For years Jed was one of

Broadway's most explosive fire firecrackers.
crackers. firecrackers. His bang-bang incidents
provided much fodder for coly coly-umns.
umns. coly-umns. Harris was aware of his

Dead End Kid reputation and
scornfully proud. He once stamped
his checks with: "Local Number
One, S.O.B."

BONES OF DISPUTE-Huge
aluminum eagle, symbol of
Egypt's government, is being
removed from its perch astride
a main artery in Cairo. Com Committee
mittee Committee which presented the
Dulles Suez proposal had to
pass beneath supporting arches.
Speculation exists that likeness
of the symbol to the Nazi eagles
inspired the wrecking Job.

It was Ward Morehouse's sharp-'
ly cynical observation that "Jed
Harris would rather meet old ene enemies
mies enemies than make new friends."
Fame often creates dangerous
illusions. Celebs, for instance, fre frequently
quently frequently mistake popularity for
friendship. They expect their de devotion
votion devotion to the public to be returned
in the form of individual affection.
And many eventually learn that
cheers have brief echoes .
George M. Cohan discovered that
fact during the actors' strike. He
was a producer then and stepped
into the role of an actor who
joined the picket-line. The conse consequences
quences consequences broke his heart. There,
were headlines and recrimina recriminations.
tions. recriminations. Many of his best false
friends turned against Mr. Cohan
A Variety editorial summed up
the story: "George M. Cohan, un until
til until the Equity strike broke, was!
on a pedestal second to none. The
old-timers loved him. And the
new-timers admired him because
the old-tlmerse ducated them .
Three weeks ago, if someone put
Cohan on th? pan to the average
showman, either went away wiCi
a good bawling out or a busted
face. But the strike came along.
The very fellows whom he helped,

the very fellows who called .him
GeorgOe (and bragged about know knowing
ing knowing him when he was a chump
kid), the very fellows' who often
had only Cohan between them and
the morning pork chops; started
to call him names at the top of

their voices.
Maurice Barrymore's classic Is
apropos: "Broadway is the longest
street with the shortest memory."
Rivalry was rife between Zief Zief-feld
feld Zief-feld and Earl Carroll. In the battle
of shows, however, Ziggy almost
always emerged triumphant. Car-,
roll never matched Ziegfeld's gen
ius for showmanship . Ziegfeld
was extravagant. Carroll was a
good businessman. During his fi final
nal final days Mr. Z. was impoverished.
Carroll died a millionaire.
Ziegfeld, incidentally, also feud feuded
ed feuded with producer Charles Froh-j
man. BUlie Burke was under con-;
tract to Frohman when she be became
came became Mrs. Ziegfeld. Frohman pun punished
ished punished BUlie by forcing her to go

on 72 straight ene-nignt stands.
The theatre's Hatfields and Mc McCoys
Coys McCoys occasionally have interna-

ifie Washington
Merry-Go -Round

irDRIW

tional repercussions. Helen Hayes'
criticism of the British theatre re recently
cently recently was the subject for edito-j

liai UU UVIU HUC VA lUOj

ocean, me toregoing is a ramer
mild struggle when compared with
another Anglo-American war .
Some years ago, Edmund Kean,
(one of Britain's top troupers)
walked out before his opening in
Boston "because the theatre
wasn't filled." A riot resulted . J
Boston's playgoers have forgot the
incident. Years later, when he re

turned he was hooted off the
stage. Not even a public apology
could soothe the aroused New

Englanders.

Feuds involving thespians and
critics are a natural cat-and-mouse
game. In recent years,

though, the fighting has been!

tame. Last season actress Kim
Stanley called critics "fatheads,"
if you call that an insult. Several
years ago, Ben Hecht publicly an announced
nounced announced that' critics "stink" and
dramatist Maxwell Anderson clas classified
sified classified them ss "the Jukes family
of journalism." Aside from these
impolite exchanges, relations be between
tween between critics and performers have

been relatively peaceful.

This peace-loving colyumist has

been involved in a feud or two.

One of the more ancient vendet vendettas
tas vendettas came to mind recently while
reading a tome titled: "Fifty
Years of American Comedy" (Ex (Exposition
position (Exposition Press). Page 206 includes

th following: "At one time, not too
many years ago, Walter Winchell
campaigned against the dialecti dialecticians'
cians' dialecticians' type of comedy. He pointed
out, quite rightly, that many of the
dialect stories used by comics
were offensive to the races, colors
and creeds lampooned. Basically,
Winchell was not against a par particular
ticular particular way of speaking when it
was for characterization as such,
os in the ease of Molly Goldberg,

mother of the Goldbergs radio and
tv, who speaks in her Broken Eng English
lish English Yiddish accent. What Winchell
did cry out against was the type
of depiction where the Irishman
with the rich orogue was always
a dumb traffic cop, or a little
Jewish character was always a
miser. This kind of racial repre

sentation, Wmchell felt, was un
just, because untrue."
Hooooo hummmm!

aaa
Drenr Pmnmi Qrmirnol1 Tiulo-n ah H t r

ovu J hub xauc, uu Ul c VVUXl Ox

... I 'vuwaa uuuiCl CV
Negro to be named to US. dis Mr. Richardson, born in Na
. ,iti-: tt ; I ...

uni Evuri, nunc nuuse goes u vine, oai oeen a pracucing a

ior jsaaison Avenue mailing teen torney in southern Illinois and I

n HIPS All inr enrnj. ,.

lies and h.xcnantre ( nm mission in the Office nf Pn, u....

was iiiiienv ann erripienriv invies- nnn Ann hi, hu- j

ueauug uie scauuai surruuuuiug u. me cnairman of tne Repu
the purchase of Northeast Air- can National Committee,
lines stock when suddenly it lot Justice Department

a Dnone can rrom rne justice lia-meat that itnrn.

parimem. srowneii may have a dual motiv
Attorney General Brownell, SEC in appointing Richardson to th

tile lJ v in v trn li if a nil i"H 1 1 pii in t nan it inn rtt a nrnMia..! vt

. a T . I e" va, a uiuiuiuqi nim

ojEas iviiflii man ai cunriMir Arm i wno vaii n h. n m rh tu- t

SLlUllaf 111 ftfM 1 It II I I V I Hi Wtll I IP VniS1 VI a A on ak

urobe was carz-eled. la Mm

The Seruritips and Fvrhflnpp' TiiHoa k. 1

l. (1 III III 1 SS 11 III PS H n lSflPfl nV aUl fOP tmn nanan AL.- f a

unuer nuuseveu 10 prevent stocK- DPnrh has rpson w, cm t n.

in a i iiiaiuuuiaiiuii. is a uuaM- .fiisiirp nanmonte t

li I attANAU It la ailMMAnul In keekli- 1 :A. J A a

inf inHnnanH nnl 1 1 n tkn nvnn.iii... L 1 t t -mm

uu auuct-cuireuuj ua me cActuuve nara, juaee Moore also hat

u,buui w 6uuiuiicm. it ia nut own iaeas aDout ieffro ludtrci
suDDosed to takt orders. It wai th fro wv. T.; t?..

, . I w.a wvuwii. UI49fclWC ilKDfl

au csiauiisncu m urncr m orevent :mnt Affimaic Hi k.t t

uj iwa.fi-iiiaci lampcruiK sucn wouia reusii a Negro judce on
9C nf1iittnAMl tk-A a4i--AAian.. U7.11 "Tpw juujc uu

au UAtiuv.uvt.VI fcAIV; UHBSUUUt TV Oil CUUTI.
Street crash of the Hoover Admin.

ISUHtlUIl. corva nn f.xJA..l a . T

T -iti a I -vuin, f UU

who, i.mmi.ii niiu-iirvinK l. MOUison. on th IT

SlIUUK LHIIfU OH niS DTOnP 1 SI AS ( lis nm f'nurl. r..J

ins fins siarLea id ni iHsnon man w UnA u v:

some m tn nr m Mm Bfui U.J. m

- nuv iuiub.

bought Northeast Airlines stock tarkx. u u.,

after it was awarded the lush Hip white it....

riiiiiH wiwppn vnrir ini mi. i ;.

. awl Am-1 iriLB. wnen ir rnmc Ta

nun. uui uriuic LIlclL and II W i nn un etrntonii Ij" . j a

41111111111 f Hi 1 1 A a.

x lie si i tv iuul uu i i nninn uniia uauba

j -r y- ,Tm,r,HW juvumv siiiuuncry. lie re
and a lot of people made a kill- i the latest

mC. I Tfl nrAar tv 1 1 i

iciiimi Lilt k 1 1 1 1 li iv si ra inma aimHa a. a

, p auuuj iu cainpiiKn ior inp ihip

li a auctiai viuue nouse teller na

uftiiaaaniK mil AlluXHCV UBnerai hAn nnntAH w itk fk. I- ; j 41

n it i ... i haaaavvu awaa Mic a icaiueuiL

:;f7.li T" P1"? at tn D0Un a facsim

.su oj nu own ie that looks as if he had si
agents. One is the fact that Geor- it him.f

gias Republican boss. Robert Printed nn ww. ii..

:nonprass nnnaht l inn ch,r. nt ,, ... ..

xT-JT, -"ye "ijoer ot excellent quailtv. tne for

iTuruieasi ior a quica profit of letter reads:

aW.nul. I Ore lriG At On imriAH. ai. li Ai.

- ""' aaaa iiiiuui-i i iiirmu i no nimna an s in

lam uur senaior aiso wer in nnnA e u n..ui:

a a i uiv a cLui u ui Liir- nniiu ill li M n rial

i T.:' aa. .. ty must oe taken to every city

bmoarrattins UURITIOni Amor.o Tn tki. ... I. T

A 1 I I'lilfcl A V U AAA Ulia WW I tv I At II PI I

K sn Ptnnarraccinn n ...- . ... r w-

l"u rr ciate tne neip of:"

kuT c.ua oy iwo nepuo- Then follows one and ha

,uu,UCi, vavil Aero- inches Of h ank anaea an inn

..v...d uua,u. au IllClllUCr liar- lillP eoriorc nan f,tl In Ik.

TV 1 .. . w tan l.Jl ill wic 11 A 1 11

i-uj ," ,uiai n of local GOP organizations.
St S&'ltofert i,Lf?rma- to letter then continuesT
Uon to Delta Airlines' Washington "Onlv when all voters

-p, coaiiauvt, nouori irritti n nWmJ t i. i i :

QnHIk V... .1 J l.j u, w m ius uvu UU AMU

.a .... wmtn wis; nas can we look forward with row

aist npn pn nasemo smr nrnfn ; i ... 7"

tion tn hi henroi. i,m.,i Vn nsJ .T"? . uy-miier..

moan SrTrrfpr. """' wr 2ine9.- uf?" Eisenhower"

.,M iL .. II I aaaav 1IVIUC 1 11 as O Ul uc

exD .ininp7nH.r J2 W a2S swerl these prin
explaining under oath, if the SEC foi use around the countrv
investigation harf nnl Keen n.ni V nT" ..cumry-

- .. t.. v.iiiru np woman a vota

on. or investigators have turned hop leaH.r. ... h.niri u i

uu a iinnnn nin tnh uk

he made a lnnal.l.nne "?".."v

GeorBia shortlv" '"r M .5"!MOWr:""on "ck-

wan us aecrei oecision to favor mnr. ummen ii... ...

iiui fdN Airline fnr thn v... ,. ..

i ui A- ,j m in riuif. ...

Also S'T ; vnn .... I.M" .women are now

... .. tT. we to vote comnared with oe

f.".1' fine,Q on me same night so mn nnn men .n ri.i.

S". v" moer8 VOtea for I show that the unmen hnr Ik

; ..va.,,. avuie ui UIP LAB mem- Their 1 ii. hi. .m,U ..J li... J

ueis were n resent at th. f, .Tv T. r.

. j uiaiuers war
wno next day made a fast buck However th.

Thflcn BUAa a I a SMUC LIIOV 11188 T Will Hllil

..:r." 7".c emoar- women's vntas h iffh livina ent

"nn icvraimi nan nnr rna in-i,, .. ... .

Denartment intArv.n AAH.i.i -""..""LV1 sn.

Avni r ii a 1 uu uiiuci iiic iicuumiLaii ui Ln

IS, intervtiorw rJT

FBI had taken over. Justice De Department
partment Department officials admitted that
vm,bfr LWM ninly unlikely.
Note The Senate In...i..

Committee has considered digains
up the Northeast Airlines scan scandal.
dal. scandal. An affirmative decision, how however,
ever, however, is doubtful. John McClallan,
Arkansas Republican, seldom in investigates
vestigates investigates anything which might
embarrass his Republican
friends.
- N.Sro Juchjp
Thoiieh the PreciH.nl

against Judge William Has tie of
the U.S. Court of Appeals for the
US. Supreme Court, bis advisers
have in mind appointment of an another
other another Negro to the federal bench.
He is Scovel Richardson of St.
Louis, now chairman of the Fed Federal
eral Federal Parole Board. Richardson is
due for appointment in the next
few weeks as a U.S. District
Judge in Eastern Missouri.
I Though there is one Negro,

YES!
Our store
is open
Saturday
afternoon

Until 5:00 O'clock
As this Is one of the few
times during the week
when we usually have
more salesmen than
customers
IT IS THE BEST TIME
TO SHOP
(aorry, but wp have ne
SatnraAy afternoon delivery)
GEO F. NOVEY, INC.
171 Central Ave. Tel, -l8

MERCURIO'S

SPECIAL SALE

GOING AUTOMATIC WATERPROOF
Now Automatic Waterproof
$10.00
Steer Watches $14.50
Juvenia Lapel Watches CA
Earrings Reduced to
See IT Now
mercuno
itl'J Jewellers

Ufl I UUI VaIIE IBtlUHP
Shopping List

UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
Great White Fleet
a a a. Arrfvat
New Orleans Service erittobal
"ULUA" Oet. it
"MARNA" Oct. 14
"TELDE" Oet. 16
"SANTO CERRO" Oct. 1
"MORAZAN" Oct. M
Also Handling Rtfriferated and Chilled Cam

New York Service cJlrtobll
"CHOIUTECA" October S
"ESPARTA" October S
"PARISMINA" Oct. 15
"FRA BERLANGA Oet. tt
A Steamer Oct.
Weekly sailings of twelve passenger ships to New
York, New Orleans, les Angeles, San Francisco
and Seattle.

SPECIAL ROUND TRIP PASSENGER PARES FROM
CRISTOBAL ANDOR BALBOA i
Ta New lark and Return SMtJI
Ta Los Angeles and Saa Francisco and
Returning from Los Anceles SCTMa

na Seattle and Return

TELEPHONES:
CRISTOBAL 2121 f PANAMA 2-2904



V

'AM THRU
TBI PANAMA AMERICAS AW TyPEPKWPBNT WAtl.T WEWSTAPCT
Friday, octobfu s, .w
FISH ON BINOI

Things

Antwtr to Pravioua ruiili

ACEOSS
1 Public vehicle
4 Masculine
8 Snare
12 Mineral rock

1 13 Wing-shaped
, 14 Speed contest
: IS Tnnrh.

i 16 Long-handled ,?ri
I opera glass 10 Perform.
,48 Breathed with 11 y"t
rttiin ound sandpiper

3 Bedraggle
4 Shaded level
walks
5 Century plant
6 Pantry
7 Unit of work
8 Allowance
for wast

kaer
A U fit JE A r SS N Hlg
AT TIRED
6u dT" v e fTRo l. e
o p 5 5XlE 2 1 13 li
pom art Ia u r a Mole
sfr k. a I t 9
E C A X E R A N N M A t.
5"CPC52 IEXAPE

20 Test for speed

17 Scolder

21 Social rank i niiu
23 Hen products ., EUn

a &teais rr

SnSLM "SS?
... j M Ponular tin lannc

w bong-winjea

I sea bud
,34 Devil
J5 Errors la

printing
36 Compass point
37 Snow vehicle
39 Lyric'poems

40 Let it stand

,41 Ran over edge

42 Debate
45 Ancient
Mexican
47 Planner

49 European

viper
52 Feminine
appellation
53 Father
54 Beverage
53 By
56 Flakes of
crystal ice
97 Auricle
DOWN
1 Male swan
2 Exist

27 Destroy 40 Sweetening
thoroughly product
25 East Indian 41 Spread abroad
palm 42 Arabian gulf
29 Sudden wind 43 Irritate
31 Sampler 44 Festive-

46 Numeral
48 Onager
50 Body of water
51 Golf term

r" r ZTZZ
d v" tzzz
n? 18" 1
r if VTT
v r-r-r
lorr prr
r- r r sy
s b r

Construction In US Hits
Record Peak So Far In J956

WiSBlNfiTON Oct. 5 (VV)

Construction in the United States
reached a new peak in the first
nine months of this year. It wiU
hit a new high for the year if
the present pace continues, the
government reported today.
sirlered one

VUMOtlU-bUVU a
of the key factors jn the overall

national economy.
Another government report
.hmuoii thst wholesalers sold nine

per cent more in the first eight

months of 1956 man auruig me
same period of last year. Sales
iHArn im in cnal iron and steel.

WCLC p ,wt,
and scrap. Farm supplies showed

the only decline irom lasi year,
uorina th construction boom

... r.xnrH onwrnmpnl Outlavs

for highways, schools, water and

sewer facilities, inc at. Lawrence
stawav work contributed to the

hvy building, as did record out outlays
lays outlays by business for- new office
buildings and warehouses.
Horde-building was the chief
dark spot in the construction pic-

Cholera On Rampage
In Nadia District Of
West Bengal, India

CALCUTTA, India, Oct. 5 (UP)
The government today rushed
medical supplies, drinking water
and food to the flood and disease
stricken town of Nawadwip m the
Nadia district of West Bengal.
Most of the town is under six
feet of water. At least 50 persons
have contracted cholera. Fifteen
died yesterday. Authorities re reported
ported reported absolutely no drinking wa-
. uailahl

Other villages in thre area af affected
fected affected by the flood may be in sim similar
ilar similar straits, but there were no
reports since much of the com communications
munications communications system has been
wiped out.
Some 300,000 persons were re reported
ported reported homeless out of 350,000 in
the Kandi subdivision of the Mur Mur-thldabad
thldabad Mur-thldabad district.
Ike Appoints Twining
To Award Gold Medal
To Civil War Veteran

WASHINGTON, Oct. 5 (UP) -President
Eisenhower today desig designated
nated designated Gen. Nathan F. Twining, Air
Force chief of staff, to present a

special goia meaai 10 rvmmiu n.

Lundy, a unneaeraie vewi
the Civil War.
The presentation will be made
at Defuniak Springs, Fla. tomor

row. ...

Congress at lis lasi session vmeu
gold medals for all surviving vet-
trans of the conflict.

White House news secretary
n u.n.r) v caiH hp helieves

panics vy. uss,v Z I T
there are only three Confederate

veterans still livmg. The lasi
i.'l iltuirt Wnnlsnn of

Union veieiau, --
Duluth, Minn., died a few weeks

ago.
Israel Too Hasty
In Jordan Matter,
Says UN Chief

JERUSALEM, Israeli Sector,

Oci 5 (UP) The United Nations
chief of staff, Gen. E.L.M. Burns,

asked Israel today to reconsider

its decision to quit the Israel Israel-Jordan
Jordan Israel-Jordan mixed armistice commis

sion.
Burns said Norwegian Lt

Col. C. F. Moe, chairman of the

armistice commission, had investi investigated
gated investigated recent border incidents thor thoroughly
oughly thoroughly before pfacing responsibil responsibility
ity responsibility for them on Israel.
Israel had acted hastily in de denouncing
nouncing denouncing Jordan for the incidents
before the investigation was made,
Burns said.

hire, down 11 per cent in the
January-September period from

the same period of last year.

Government officials indica t e d

steps may be taken to bolster the

housing industry. i

Work was begun during the

January-September period on con

struction totaling nearly 33 billion
dollars. This was two per cent
ahead of the previous record set

m the first nine months of 1955,
If the current building rate con

tinues, according to a joint re report
port report by the Commerce and Labor
departments, building for the

vear will total 44M billion dollars

This would top last year's record

43 billion dollars by four per cent

Biggest building surge in the
January-September period was in

work paid for by the federal

state and local governments. This

I figure amounted to 3.9 billion

dollars worth of construction, six

per cent ahead of the same period
of last year. Nor do these figures

yet show spending that will go
into the new multi billion dollar

highway program.

Although home building held

non-government spending down

this outlay nevertheless edged up

to 22.8 billion dollars in the nine

month period, slightly higher than

the 22.7 billion dollars spent dur
ing the same period last year.

Ii a a

WATSON

m m fTrnnxir

M 1 5 I L l L I IN W

ty'M n
jvHH 36 Pc serv,cc F0R 6 512U.30
HiWb with every j

III'-

i s& y i i iLinurAsi crmwr i

WINDSOR MANOR

ll li UVlMAUl BACC

WKSKtm I States Side Price . $238.00

m.. am

I IMITFn TIM K IIKKKK

taafaBsjsssjsssssjss r.ANAI 70NF DELIVERY III

WW VujotLcuMwJb

: "i

i

FOUNTAIN RUN, Ky. (UP)
Fish in a pond on his farm
had William Hagan worried until

he remembered dumping several
baskets of plums into the water.
Hagan reported the fruit, had fer fermented
mented fermented and the fish were "plum"

drunk.

L
Getting Up Nights
If yu iuffr from GettMg Up
Nltht, Brkach, Paint, Lou of
Vigour, Nrvounei or WMLknM, you
hould help your Prott Gland Im Im-mditly
mditly Im-mditly with Rogna. Thii mdicin
mikes you fl younsr, trongr, and
abl to alp without Interruption.
Oet Regana from your chemllt today.

ANNIVERSARY SALE
continues until WEDNESDAY
OCTOBER 10th
SHAW'S

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w . .. i a



FRIDAY. OCTOBER 5, Hit

TR PANAMA AMERICAS AN INDEPENDENT DAHT NEWSPAPER
rr.t four

V

Social and OtLerwide
' Bif Stafftn

& 134, P

anama

&, 5037,

neon

Jt miff L mcJ If UfL Pmm 3-0740 2-0741 O.-00 J 0

leeb mk for ii.clui.oi. i Ale
column ihauM lubmrttti
rype-wntti form and mtiM to
of tht box numborj liitod duly
Socal and Othirwist," or delior delior-d
d delior-d by hand to th Hki. Notice! of
mctinf i craMt bo accopt.d by
olphono.

Seafarers Leave Salt Spray Behind
To Venture Into Panamanian Jungle

IfMIBMiKiifc

HI Br K

H
W i m mm

Isthmian Aquamtn
Moot Monday

ent fear of the jungle is the key
to survival.
The men were promptly given a
chance to apply what they had
learned. With each sailor issued a
machete, they started out into the
jungle.

Up the slippery, mud
hills and across dense

the men moved

covered
swampy

towards

limbs to help them along, and

lert for the snakes and other

eie hazards of which they

been warned, the Navy men pro

jUB-
had

i "For it's down to the sea in
ships, me lads; down to the sea
in ships."
I Little did the poet who wrote the
j lines ever dream that the descend -!anU
of those seafaring men would
one day leave the salt spray be behind
hind behind and venture into the Pana
' manian jungle.

i Rut that's naptlv what 40 of

. A rink tk.n. A, A Let nraal. rokan Ik. Oltk VSlfYS tllC lOtTI

lie lSUlmiail AUUOUICH wuu.uiciu um iMfc wucu vuc -vm ; "... , ,-i 1
.ir. ,i ': 7 pa;m..- tnoi. w.. their obiective. Using sticks and

Monday night (7:30 p. m.) at the fare Training Center played host

i Balboa Yacht Club and Pre s. to r leet Aircraft service bquadron

"Bill" Taylor desires all mem- 105 ot toco aoto naval Base tor a

OPTS DreeHl llie rcasuii iui iur ud a iuui u men laiinuco. 11 iui-
PTesiuWs request is that there: The seafarers, in this case, are1 jessed surprisingly well n their

are several constitutional charges men who fly over the jungle as
to be voted upon, and it requires part of the crews of naval air-
i. -.I.. C nt iho tnlol nraft In thai oronl ttiv uforo fnm.

A YULC OI iWU LU11US VA U; iwvbi Viou. a miv wii. un; "viv rl U... m nni-rpn. (nrt

membership to change anything ed down in the jungle, a course in wel" ffJSri L TTS Tm
in the present constitution. (survival might someday get them KJ" JXfJf h'
K members, no business! out alive. familiar to all men who hae,
, To administer this indoctrination 8ne through the Center.
Military Enginttrs the,' turned to the only training! , ... .
M fX-nd-y center in the U.S. Army entrusted! ft jMrj f4

The regu ar monthly meeting of with the tasK oi teacning jungle "T, e ; S3. "Z, T h.
the Canal Zone Post, Society of survival. f 'k f n. Jp
American Military Engineers will he had been a tough one ndeed
be held at the Albrook Officers' An LCM landing craft escorted; s evidenced by one of the sadors

Club Monday evening. October 8. the 40 sailors and their officers, tu"""v. '-."v
A imial hour will hp hrld at fi n m l.t D H Camnhell and It. ia great, he said, quite

following which dinner will be R B. Thorne, to the peninsula

served

y Tbr at

intitial contact with the jungle.

Coming to a small clearing they

MOLE TRAIN A group of Tokyo, Japan, youngsters watches
slow-moving moles attempt to pull a train coach to the goal.
The winner's time was 10 minutes for S feet Sponsored by
the Tokyo Subway Company, the mole race was to commem commemorate
orate commemorate an extension of the first local line. i

rations. Ready

seriously.

Later in the day, working in

lUJ , .L

which houses JWTC. They were KrouP 01 nre ,'f 'L..

rolnn.l V R Ipnnin Torn n m.t hv Cant RiisspII Rrarni anl were laugni 10 ouiiu juugic uc-

Engineers, Project Egineer, pow- the day's' indoctrination, similar to,ter,
er Conversion Project, Panamajthat given regularly to the men of ... . ... ...
Canal Company, will discuss the the 20th Infantry was underway. Although the single days train-.c;.-ri
D....- r.r,i-; r... C..' ine did not qualify the men for a

Proirram .nri Bnimals t.rtiBU hint. .nrt jungle expen uu8e, iucy

plants and foods. As is pointed
Reservations may be secured, out to all those who go through
from Chief Warrant Officer. G. S. i the training, overcoming an inher-

Hanlen, phone 85-2233 or Colonel I

E. M. Broweder. Crops of Engine
ers, Reserve, phone Balboa 2323

OS ARRIVAL AT RECEPTION President and Mrs. Ernesto de la Guardia Jr are greeted
arriving at a reception given In their honor at the Hotel El Pai.ama by the Chiefs of
toe Special Missions to the Inauguration Wednesday evening President de la Guardia Js
ihown with Monsignor Francesco Ladorne, the Pope's personal representative to the Inau Inau-roratlon
roratlon Inau-roratlon Mrs. de la Guardia Is being grteted by Dr. Laureano Valler.lla Lanz, Minister of
toternal Affairs In Venezuela. Waiting to greet the President is Dr. Salnave Zamor, presi president
dent president of the Chamber of Deputies of Haiti.

AMERICAN SOCIETY PLANS HALLOWEEN COSTUME PARTE
TO BE HELD AT THE PANAMA GOLF CLUB OCT. V
The American Society of Panama are planning a Halloween Costume Party for Oct.
W. The party, which will be held at the Pan ama Golf Club, will start at 9 pm.
Costumes are a must for both memoers and guests. Prizes will be given for the best
individual costumes and comparsas.
Lueho Axcarraga will play for dancing and a special breakfast will be aenred from
12:3 am. onward.

Panama Burial Schema
To Held Meeting Tonight
The Untied Health and Burial
Scheme of Panama will meet at
the Bible Truth Church of God, at
8- 60 West 26th street tonight be beginning
ginning beginning at 7:15 with its president,
A.A. Blackett- Forde, presiding.
I Matters to be dealt with Will be.
Receiving of new and reinstated

members receiving of dues. Pay Payment
ment Payment of benefit, and report on pro progress.
gress. progress. Officers and members are urg urged
ed urged to attend.

Champagne Party m luncheon at the rn,sn tmnassy

BMalo4aBi aflaa lai ulll f fll H Y I'll I f fill (I Ill IIUIlUl Wl I'l. v '.-

ti,. AiAmhi.n Amhassorlor to valdo Chavez. Paraguayan Am-ition in Panama.

" -"" t j i. :.i u:..:

ripin oassaaor on opecia. ivi.mmui. hi

IMrs. Evelyn Matheney. Mrs.
Jeanne Magnuson, Mrs. Isabel
! Reeves, Mrs. Rena Sartain, Mrs.
'Dorothy Smith, Mr. Wilton Smith,
Mrs. Velma Todd, Mrs. Rose Uri Uri-be,
be, Uri-be, Miss Joan Whitney, Robert

Harman. Mrs. Eba Slotkin

15th Naval District
To Adopt United
Fund-Raising Plan
Headquarters 15th Naval Dis District
trict District has announced that local
Navy activities will start using
the "one-time" plan of fund
raising for charitable and ben benevolent
evolent benevolent purposes.
A District United Fund Drive
board has been appointed to ad

minister the drive and to dis disburse
burse disburse the funds received to the
respective agencies or organiza organizations
tions organizations in accordance with the
express wishes of the donors.

learned a great deal

someday be of use

that

had

might

the Organization of A m e i

States

during

gave a "cnampagnaaa
the Inaugural delegations

at the Presidential Suite of the Ho

tel ElJPanama in honor of Presi President
dent President Ernesto de la Guardia.
LuiUhean At British
Cmbassy
The British Ambassador and
Mrs. Ian L. Henderson gave 'a

the Presidential Inauguration.

The decision of the command command-artt
artt command-artt follows rlo.selv in the fnnt-

member of the special Italian mis- ine exhibition is open to the pub-steps of the other component
sion to the Presidential inaugura-lhc without charge. I services who have recently suc-

cessfully conducted united fund-
( CONTINUED ON PAGE 5) 'raising campaigns.

Archbishop Beckman
Celebrates Birthday

Monugnor Francisco

Bishop Gooden Will
Confer Sacrament

At St. Christopher's

Bishop R. Heber Gooden will
visit St. Christopher's church
Sunday to administer the Sacra Sacrament
ment Sacrament of Confirmation to a class
of adults and children.
Throughout the day, appro appropriate
priate appropriate services will mark the ob observance
servance observance of the 19th Sunday
after Trinity. The day will open
with Holy Communion at 8 a.m.,
followed by the Sung Eucharist
and Sermon alt 7:30 a.m.; Church
Schol at 10:30 a.m.; and Holy
Baptism at noon.

At 7 p.m. the Sacrament of
Confirmation will be adminis administered
tered administered by the Bishop following
the singing of Evensong. Bishop
Gooden will deliver the sermon
at this service.

Beckman

Warship Captain
Fated At Italian Embassy

Italian Ambassador to Pnama j his birthday yesterday by official

and Mrs. Htcardo Moscau wereiing at. mass at tne cathedral in

hosts for a dinner at the Embassy Panama City. After Mass a birth

residence in honor of warship Cap-day bn

lain Alhprto Zamboni. who is Na-! given

ival Attache in Washington, and a tholic Actio

in his honor was

Wtdg.uarters of Ca-

MEANWHILE... over at the

A T

LtiuDmas

2-ORCHESTRS-2
PLAYING CONTINUOUS MUSIC

From 930 p.m.

FRIDAY ami SATURDAY

Vocalizing

diwlandSl

shown

at an

next

The

for

pemn

formal

Rentz, wht

will have

They are

Coon, Mrs.

nel de Yeuna

at we

exhibitioa

iaw ay at 7 n

i. Twat-four

students

be

oa

A

f
J

cutitk

I m n
eepB
'jjHij

KG

FEATl'Rl

WELL KNOWN CAN Ah ZONE STARS

HANK DAULPHIN

CARL MARTIN J
GENE CHRYSLER MIX.
LETS GIVE THEM A BIG j HAND
AT )
The Atlas Cdub

Pupils Of

Will Ciy taMWtien

.....1 mm ..

"" m.,m 9mms win

MUwa YMCA-USO

pch will open

m,
remain open

after the o-

present and

of Mrs. Bettv

at the "Y"

paintings hung.

rs. Marion? finr-

Jetfye Burke. Mrs Mn-
lino &! Tm. r

Mrs Adelaide rWaeque, Mrs Do
rothy Fife, Mrs. Bettv Higtins

aaaaWHaaarth Mr tail.

rohnw, Mrs. Maxine Kilson,
Mrs. ttwta EeWe, Mrs. Louise
La CharlUp, Mrs. Anne LesKe.

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page m
"TODAY, OCTOBER 5, MM
Russia Could Not Take Over Control
Of US Industries, US Brokers Say
Social
J Oik erwiAe
twi tin u
I"
an

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAD Y NEWSPAPER

iteritura Study Croup

F Caribbean Coiltt tiue
The Literature Study Group of
Caribbean Colleee Club held

nrvonina maatinff nf the 1956-

57 year Tuesday at the home of

Irs. John Kiasovsny, uauw.
as decided that the subject tor
la vnr will ha "I.ivitlff WOmell

'hn Contribute to Modern Socie-

ITaHar the i-n-rhairmanshio of

fha Elizabeth Marsh and Mrs

lasovsky, they plan to study a
liferent woman writer each
onth. Her biography and contn-
,,inc n (ho wnrlri nf tndav- Will

e given briefly and a review of
f least one of her well-known and
opular books.

The meeting was uirnea over iu

liss Marsh who gave a siuuy 01
.mini Miri her bioerapny

tod a review of her book "Cuitur

Patterns and Technical

lhange."

Mrv Altar Socittv

lui lha Far Charity

The annual charity bingo of the
.,., lltir Snciotv nf the Holv

amily Church in Margarita, will

held on Monday evening, nov.
it the Margarita Clubhouse.

rizeswiil be awarded for the two
Over-alls, one a big turkey and
be other a sugar-coated ham.
fhere wjH be individual prizes for
jingo a, well as door prizes.
Tickets are on dollar each and
nay be obtained from any of the
nembers or at the door the night
f the bingo.
Remember to keep this an open
late, Nov. H, so you can have an
i musing tvening as well as a cna cna-itable
itable cna-itable one. s

.l.4ahal Fmhlam Club

"Cristobal Emblem Club No. 52
olH the ratnilar monthly meeting.

t the Elks Home in Brazos

eights.
There will be no Social Meeting
his month, but a coffee will be
aeld Saturday Oct. 13.
I Midge Larnson won the Come-

And-Get-It. Dotha Cougher won

the White Elephant.

Ladies present were a i o e r i a
Roth. Selma Waino, Jame Huld-

quist, Millie Reccia, Faye Day,
Gerry Celhicci, Gwen De Tore,

Gertrude AlUgaier, Jeanette uain.

Fanny Kaplan. Alice smiin, jaiage

Larnson Dotha Coueher. Marium

White. Jeanne Ben sen, Berniece

Gner.
Combo Night At
USO JWB Sunday
The monthly Combo Contest
Night will take place at the USO
J Vi R Armed Forres Service Cen

ter on Sunday, Oct. 7, beginning
at 8 p.m.
Interspersed to the sweet danc dancing
ing dancing music of Archie Lecky and his

study of i boys will be the contest-of-the

monin dance, noveuy games ana
dances which are limited to serv

icemen.
The USO JWB Armed Forces

Service Center is a Red Feather
Agency of the Canal Zone Com

munity Chest.
(Continued on Page S.

Scout News

NEW YORK, Oct. 5 (UP)
A leading brokerage house to today
day today scoffed at reports that Rus Russia
sia Russia could succeed in seizing con control
trol control of UB. defense Industries
by covertly acquiring large
blocks of stock in American cor corporations.
porations. corporations. "Altohueh such a theoretical

nnMihilit.v exists . and scares

every rightfully thinking Amer

ican... it WOUia never wars m
practice," De Pontet and Co.
said.
The firm, in a booklet entitled
"the nun anri fnreien caDital"

released today, pointed out that
such a Communist stratagem
would be fruitless in view of
SEC laws which restrain hold holders
ers holders of 10 per cent or more of the
stock of any corporation from

voting without a complete dis disclosure
closure disclosure of all material facts.

It also pointed out that the $229
billion in securities listed on the
New York Stock Exchange at
the end of 1955, only 3.6 per
cent was in the hands of for

eign investors.

THa article also noted that

before defense contracts are a a-warded
warded a-warded to any company, the

government must be informed
of the status of all stock hold

ings In the company.
The brokerage firm, however,
suggested taht SEC rules could
be tightened to require all for foreign
eign foreign stockholders who want to
vote their stock in this country

to sign a "chain declaration- i
disclosing all the purchases since

tne stock nrsi passed into mw mw-elgn
elgn mw-elgn hands.
In recommending this change,

the brokerage nouse citeo an-:
ficultles encountered by the SEC j
In establishing the real owners

of some stock voted against
management by Swiss interests!

during several recent proxy

ngnis.

It was pointed out that 'unaer
Via hvnri-.het.iral assumption

that all the foreign money held j

in Switzerland is invested in u.
S. securities, it would amount to j
0.18 per cent of the total market
value of all dtoens listed on the j

New York Stock Exchange.

Hotel El Panama
fo Feature Hew
Brazilian Singer
I mV uut.M, Vi-avilian sinffpr

Samia Ayman, will start a weeks

engagement at noiei m -aui

tomorrow nigm.

sha will aive two shows one at

L m anri one at 11:30 o. m. ac

eomp'anied by the orchestra of
"I... M.rtln

Samla's song and dance act Is

4 HiurrH nr nriTi

Known m ----

fiuenos Arlei, Uruguay, Chile

.topped o is Panama on her
bay, to Havana where a television

teon tract awaus ner. rrom wrc
She is going to Mexico and than to

New York.

I There will be bo eover or minl-

hnum charge to here hiss Ayman

tluslrated Lecture
n Black Christ

Ra fiiuon Mnnriav

IV. vw wiwwii

An Illustrated lecture on the

hnmni IW HI Ar.K UnxiSb Kicuio-

1. tk. atiant.il- terminal

UVIl .

town of POrtObeio wiu ue pce

iirlut at tne Ml-, WH

Armed Forces Service Center at

I p m.

wred nuach. local expert on

aiBHteeelna- spots in Panama

naicrhhnrlnir cities will do

the commentary honors and will

naraiiai it. wit.n snaes irom ms

personal stock. Busch has been a

leader in iormmg many mwi mwi-stlng
stlng mwi-stlng discussions on the yearly
pilgrimage.
US Reds To Shape
Policies Without
Control Of Russia

The American communist pany
a j. I .L.J.- Hm nnll.

said loaay a ia im"s pu
(.Janaariant nf MnsrnW COO

trol following the Kremlin's re re-.nt
.nt re-.nt denunciation of the late

V M Ct.lin

u thla alaim fa alkfalC

the U.S. Appeals Court here to
order the government's Subvers Subversive
ive Subversive Activities Control Board to re

open hearings on its case.

Ti-a hn.rH haa ruled the Com

;.t nirii mint reaiater as a

mi" y -m
4i i nnuii under oro visions

of the internal security law. The
ease is tied up in lengthy litiga litigation.
tion. litigation. It has already been once to

the Supreme court.

t u fa-aaa attain far the

party, told the apppeala court he
wants to introduce "new evi evidence"
dence" evidence" showing the Communists

are irec iuiu iw --a
He said party members have

freely cnucoea ovci nv"
n.- .M..V Ctalin hv eiir-

rent Kremlin leaders was begun

USI I ewnary.

Aaavaa V Rallasher. counsel

for the control board, said the
Reds were only trying to prolong
their case "indefinitely." He said
4k. t,;tnr of the Communist

party was "replete with revorvtog

policies ana cnanging lacuca.

He contended the "New evi

dence" merely duplicates data

Treep 7, IBS
Cats Flag I

Vice t ommader NicKOiai

Olson and five Junior American

teo-innearx travelled across the

isthmus to Paraiso, last Tuesday

and presented an American nag
to Troop 7 of the International

Boys Scout.

Olson reminded the trays mat a
more deserving Troop could 'not

have been presented with this
flag. The importance of the flag,
what it stands for and why it is so

cherished by an citizens was aiso
explained by Olson. He then ask asked
ed asked a Junior Legioneer to make the

presentation. Scouters R. Blades

and E. Batiste acted as nonor

guards and Cub. D. Hall received
the flac

Ellis L. Fawcett, president 01

the International Boys Scout
thanked the American Legion
anri the Junior I.eeinnpers for

their unforgettable gesture and

asuured tnem mat mis occasion

will always be remembered by
Troop 7 of the International Boys

Scout.

Others present were: scout exe

cutive Raymond George, district

commissioner Pearl rord, John

E. Winklosky, who has done so
much for Troop 7, and several
members of the Troop Committee
including Thomas U. Sawyers,

Ruthwin Samuels, Cyril D. Atherly

Hubert A Thompson, Cleveland
A. Small,1 Hamilton Lavalas, Inez

McKenzie and Muriel Johnson.

We Just Received .
Pedal Pushers
Different colors and styles.
All sizes
3,95 4.95 5.50
Hoop Crinolines
Only 3.95
Purses
(specially for trips)
Many styles.
Beige, Black, White, Red
4.50 4.95

I t.MAOURO JR.

Members of

"Cuentas

Comerciales"

Panama Nueva York e Col6n

Jafa

a

cota

.

in our BIG
CLEARANCE

SALE

REAL BARGAINS

Murano

French & German
Crystal

Figurines

aaa

1 1

L ? 1

In V

7

v i
i

Hand Bags Ceramics

i

Bronze

Dinner Ware

Radios

Records

(flfAJWA
No. 16 Tivoli Avenue

now exclusive distributor for

.

Air Conditioning and Air Circulating Equipment
t

in Panama and the Canal Zone

exten

the hearty welcome
of Panama

,.
Representatives

Specialists in equipment for air conditioning your home

. .famous for the manufacture of the world's finest

Air Conditioners
Window Air Circulators
Single and Twin Exhaust Fans
TaWetfloor-PORTABLE FANS

Om 1000,000 Scdufisd

Salanaud CooUw...
must for true comfort

Like a fine watch, precision balance of an
air conditioning system is necessary for tt

to function best. mm
tmmmm
That's why Vornado's exclusive "Balance.
Cooling" is Important to you. Balajwen
Cooling simply means that the Vornado Air
Conditioner is properly balanced in its three
functions . cooling, dehumidificatloet,

circulation.

variety of tnedoh and colors
t? bland itnyour very own room setting

alatHH

Just see a Vornado in operation and youW
quickly agree precision balanced cooling
gives you the ultimate in hot weather

comfort.

I.aaaVaKMIaw. laBaaaaaaaaaSaalaaailiaiBaaHaiaaa

laH I iSSm awV:

7 a

1
Siefi
1
it
tt
M
V.
M
:
ii
I
i

now in the record o fthe board'

hearings on the cast.



PACE SIX

Tll PANAMA AMERICAS AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
KU W;ff.tt
THOSE SPICK-AND-SPAN

BBBBBBBBBBaBBJBBBBBBBJBBBBBBBBMBBBJBJ Bf Ji

1

to no
T
15c.
I p E K I N
- Also:.
THE BIG CHASE
Social and
Heady To Bt Honored
At Retirement Party
Mr J Everett Heady, oi me ui-
f -e of the Comptroller at Balboa
Peichfi will be honored at a re-
l .-eincnt party at Albrook Offic-
ers' Club on Friday evening, Oct.
1 sLning at 6:30.
Rr Headv, who has been em-
n'oved on the Isthmus since 1926,
' ., .
will retire Oct. is, ana ne ana Mrs.
Heady will soon leave for the Unit-
lilt
Vf.nlhi 'I
At. al 11 TV
...a C

CAP

7,hihi " Va T

First cookies in the world heat-sealed
in gieamin?, patented REYSEAL
S;i)itiJ aiinor that gives up to
b femes more fresh flavor protection

TOT

tEMON THINS
r ORANGQ THINS
VANILU THINS

il m r aW i m iaw ii

r nui i at ii

1 1 ill wi$f give your ny .w ivimi : ,wv
HF'.V child the protection t Pled Piper Ulfl nnnm id kiirun

exclusive construcioif nd design II per Car' I
.dv.nt.g., and J .njcy ih. f TURNER J
economy of long-laJting fit and PIORO ARMENDARIZ
improved looks mad possible by II I j; -in
Pied Piper superb quJilifY of ma- I I "DIANE"
. I j V ..L II InfTECHNICOLOR! o I
right 14 an worn.anshil- y f.
j -"if Jow!in-
toe room. Il I i
IP

... t I-

IV OLI

CECILIA
Robert Wawner and
Virginia Leith in
IN KISS BEFORE DYING
in Cinemascope and Color!
And the big robbery
Sterling Hayden and
Corlein Gray in
THE KILLING

25c. : 15c.
BANK NIGHT:
THE BANDITS OF
CORSICA
- Also: -BIG
HOUSE

Ott
erwiSe
Continued
v. V
ed States.
It is announced
that
the party
win oe a cocniau uuuet wm a
fine floor show of Stateside talent,
followed by dancing. A well-known
orchestra will play for the evening,
The party is open to all friends
of Mr. Heady, and tickets and res-
ervations may be secured by
: a w r t. ; 1 1 r,
piionniK mis. uana disscu ai na.
boa 2533. i
MV f

a j i :

COLONIAL CREAMS

it

CHOCOLATE-PECAN
COCONUT MACAROONS

Vn !':.i- via rt,n. I IL: BUW MM

I 0
RANK NIGHT!
Geld Priie $500.00
BALLET
JULIA RIVAS and
AQUILINO
- Also: -THE
OUTLAW
Sin bad The Sailor

By DICK KLEINER
NEA Stiff Correspondent
NEW YORK (NEA) John-I
ny Mathis was one of the best,
high jumpers the Pacific Coast
had around. He'd won titles at the
Stockton and Fresno Relays, held
championships of the Far Western:
Conference and the Pacific AAU.i
cleared six feet five and a half, a
height matched only four times in1
Olympic history..
Yet he's just made the biggest
jump of his life. He's leaped into
the record business on me-sirengin
of a three;week engagement at a
sap rrancisco mwvymu.
It's probably just as well;
there's really not much future
lure m
professional high jumping.
But tnere snouia De a very
. tt. i a a
bright tuture tt.mgcff;
who in his Mitt career nas gotten
back than
m.p u
His style.
COnceiieu ru.i.uM.uii at.
which can best be described as a

soupea-up iai lung vme, w-JjjLj Meraan KibbI KibbI-vinced
vinced KibbI-vinced George Avakian of Co- KTuh iBai
i..u:- i klm tho "r (Lola UOO,

null uia xcuuiua iv
first time he heard him.
watnia is now ne was 9ina
to San Francisco State collage
land took the summer off to try
his hand at singing. (His hand
I aa 1 I
really very mue.cai.j j
"A friend of mine. Helen Noga
?ohnny.rrmues' X raff
to manage e. W'Wt!:
" .iiTXSi
1 WOUlUIl l qua stiiuui uiiigss
i was something
.il; (I-ai h
rcauj wui
II n..tU
MisK Nne. mt Avakian. head of
ra.1u,.ir .ih..m rfivisinn to
.L. II. K nil
V1SH ine C1UU. HC IHCU "ic uuj
me spoi.
.j mu-. u.t.n :
"So I signed. Then Helen said,-
Do von think that s worthwhile
enough' 1 sure did"
enougne t mo.
His first album was released
this summer. Coming up will Wm
oma sinalo. Bvervbody expects
Jahnnv Mathis te' bo a name
Singer quickly.
nLakaki.. h.i...a Avakian who
is a famous iaxz expeit aigned
him. manv oeoole

miM lMl,"7inpinyj

Mathis is a iaiz singer. He objects
to this label.
T ihialr nt mvaalf tl tSVA.
"as a song stylist. I'll admit that,
I've been jarz-oriented-my fam-
lly always listened to jaw. And
I'll also admit that It's hard to
draw a dividing line between jazz
and songs tyling. But I still think
of myself as
sinizer."
Whatever it is, it's good. High
.(limping's loss is hi-fi's gain.
It's tad, hut true. Most girl
singers don't look nearly as good
as they sound. And so it's a de delicious
licious delicious relief to see Peggy Con Connolly,
nolly, Connolly, who ought te he in pictures.
She's a Fort Worth, Tex., gal
who's making a big name for her herself
self herself with her Bethlehen. album.
Actually, Bethlehem had origi originally
nally originally planned to use an abstract
design on the cover of the album.
But one look a good long one at
Miss Connelly changed things.
The album wound up having eight
different shots of her on the cov-'-
" beots abstract designs all
hollow.
im Trtnivi o.nnl

MI HtB aaaaww irUUIWIIL I m

VICTORIA
ist.

CAMEL WEST
- Also: -THE
NEANDERTHAL
MAN

Mathis Biggest
Jump: Pop Discs

iH H al Hk

Baaaaal
Jehni.yMa.hli j Cewielly

1

rMji1 o,at fl,eir
nama;
beekwards is Sivlt
Yolterp. Por
h.M wi., h., hpi J ,,.
. i.
to normalcy.
Dick's Picks:
a ritM. Hntr iona, anr
Rat. I i
spell, Eddie Fisher should he hack
on t()p wlth ..Cindy oh, Cindy"
"(RCA); Others: "Crazy Dream"
n.n, Db- "Twa niH
Worlds" (Roger Williams and
Ufanlaril
Marcurv): i
Get Out and Vote!" Mahnuw
CtaiuiUu r. K.IV "I .... I- a
ir iOBri, n.w riwi.
-- r iwmiibi.
"Autumn
RCA).
Concerto"
(Melachrino,
I
on new pop al-
Unusual items
bum
-u youve been hankering

after
)w music, Angei nas
honky-tonk piano, try "Knuckles!
n'TnnU flnac Snt.th nf tha B
w -w'.u wvt.ni int. imfivh i
a i
for drumming
Q hrmi, a'lllto"
.... ....... j.i.hi... av in luitllllllja
? " .'un Suite"
. iediuririg Manny Aioam
"nia.i.ia aim illwil
catiaga in, jf
vou've ilwivs
y0.U V alU,yS
wantait a rar-nrriincr nf a trnmlvinB
waniea a recoraing oi a iromDone
, t th, -,Ki.. fll. .uh.
r ..V
hfiKffV' J'i J!hn.,un S Kri
,h-.Hm
-oiumoia s jay uno abi rius
.
. me magnificent beauty of a
large symphony has never been.
pnraouncea inan
Virtuoso Orchestra." a
jg..lMiil' W
a Bostin
symphoBy (Munch and the Boston
Symphony) playing things like
Ravel's Bolero and Debussy's
Afternoon of a Faun. It's on RCA.
Another record highlighting a
great orchestra is Angel's new re
cording of Brahmi' Symphony
No. 4, with Von Karaaa and the
Phllharmenia Orchestra.
aflHHBHHMBBHBHMBMk
.35 -RIO -.35
TODAY 9.00 P.M.
BANK NIGHT and
Golden Prise of $500.00
Also final presentation of
JULIA RIVAS
And Her Ballet Troupe
with singer
TONY LEONARD
and featuring
AQUILINO
The Wizard of tha Saxophone
On the screen from 5:38 p.m.
SINBAD THE SAILOR
with Douglas Fairbanks, Jr.
THE OUTLAW
with Jane Russell
NOTE:
All courtesy passes
are not valid.

sa:st TJ
Folk Music of Hungary;" for fine,"1""

OPENING TOMORROW NIGHT for

CLARENCE MATIN'S Orchestra plays for dining and dancing.
SUNDAY BRANCH DANCE again this week from 11:30 a.m.
that oh-so-wonderf ul breakfast and lunch menu
your choice of complimentary cocktail, and Lucho Azcarraga's
music all for $2.25.

CAFE GRILLE open 24
RetervaUans:
CaU Mai tic 4'hotd, 3-lKu

bam. (M
rrniiri W-'wi I I
BJBjBJ
BBBBPBBBBBL aBaaa WA tItBbh -..fl Wk v

MARGARITA SAFETY PATROL PLEDGED On Friday of Constitution Week, In an Impres Impressive
sive Impressive Flag-Raising Ceremony, SgU Hughes of the Canal Zone Police Force, administered the
Pledge of Office, to the Alternates and Members of the School Safety Patrol of the North
Margarita School.

IN HOLLYWOOD

By ERSKINE JOHNSON
NEA Staff Correspondent
ItAl I rmn VI? a Tl.l
n l l i vv wwij rttrt nui-
lywoodites are Talking About:
Mrs. Joe DiMaggio No. 1-Doro-
thy Arnold returning to the
... ;..,..,,.(.,M
in the Eleanor Parker movie,
.'11,,,.," Ck.'r kann nl.innK ., , I, I
kIMm anil TV ahnws sinrit her rii-
iu. wnw if cho'ii
.
si.:- xfl oK..k.ik
in ivi ai if v ill iii r r. i.iiiir u
Taylor and Producer Mike Todd
IVIU1UIUK a VI a aaaai j aa aaaaaa a a u,,, aava,
York on the same plane. They've
Wn Hatinp hut rienvinc it's a ro-
a.Ai.iv.airan 1 r llo uiuAnH fi-ram Ji oi
York oir the same plane. They've
Wn datme but denymg u s a ro-
20
vr..t nnina eha,iHinff
, -"-77
nAiindk: tnr ni nur mnv p mip in
-Three Brave Men." . Natalie
... .. I .a a Hflt
" I hfflfl Kfll'O 111 a 11 V'JI
Wood-S gift t0 heart throb Elvis
presi.v just before she took off
fnr fva
fAr pi- Vnrt a hlllp Slieda
T-
Shirt.
'
Raports in varitly that tnu
soasffs drive-ia theater busines
"has been di..ointingthh
Reports in Variety

far frwn M Rtt$oni: "Weath-jC's
or, too many drive-ins, TV com-'
-.uu-"

2 Gabor' anawar to a

comment about her night club action the TV map, headed for New

at Rlviera Htoel m L,s Vegas:

TODAY
tOc. JOc.

Shows: 3:00 5:00 7:00 9:00 p.m.
A SPECTACULAR WEEKEND RELEASE!

COLUMBIA
PfCTUtUS
HUSSai C0LLIW s.w r, rwia

the fiery Brazilian
SAN I A AYMAN
the tempestuous entertainer
who's captivated theatre and radio
audiences in many countries
with her singing and dancing!
TWO SHOWS Saturday 9 A 11:30 p.m.

hrs.

"I hear yoa're doin gwell."
"Veil is hardly ze verds for eel.

I am fantasteek"
Fox calling off locaUon scenes
in Africa for "Bitter Victory" be-
cause of the Suez situation
Kila Havwmth's ales in Lonion
and Paris with Australian actor
I ( 1 11 l.ailllpll Tltlt III 3 II I' W
Tin Pan Alley song: "Marlon
Doesn't Love Me Anv More." But.
.( Dili. Umiiii Lcn't ilnmnn it
Dnhon Wimwr mwimir ih
wv. n B..
people on a cross-country person-
'A 'A DDPa Idllfe LOU1. dUUfdl

r
in 35 to 50 high schools m an actons op whole new cycle
with Terry Moore and Buddy-neiiywoed:

Lbsen.
NOT IN THE SCRIPT: Garv
Crosby to his Uncle Bob: "Perryj
Como wants me to guest on his
.
anuw. i uuh i
know what to ao
about it."
i Dl,D. '.Urlaa,
dUUU II.
. BOB
him your
baCK:
Thi Ic HallvyMuHl MRf
L? M,"WWI'
JOlNJSiS: Although tne uroaenck
i..5rii. u,
- awiuius .c acnaia.., ....
Highway Patrol is recuperating
from hi auto accident at Mrs.
home.
jess Oppenheimer, the pro
ducer-writer who put Lucille Ball
York in nopes ot aomg me some

PRESIDENTS

THEATRE

VICTOR MATURE
GUY MADISON
ROBERT PRESTON

ceitarnnt
JAKS WWTMORE ANNE BANCRSn
CinbmaScoP
cc, b, HCHNICOLOR
yohki. m wsstu 5 wkhcs im w mmi
ONE week
-

for Steve Allen's Sunday show.
. . MeR Tonne's Quotes to an
English news reporter about Elvis
rresley: "If I had a son and
caught him listening to this guy's
records. I'd kick his teeth down
his throat.'
"ho remaka af Ty Power's
old
movie, Jesse James-,
Vt-uZ!
roloai undar tha titla of "Tha
Trw Storv
of Jesse James."
mm eriglnal was
aaar n aa f n
for
"The True Story of the Mutiny
an the Bounty."
"Tho jrue Story ef Mildred
Fierce."
f .1
talking to
in a tele-
i:ai:- ...
cyeorow-uning resuns oi me
l.tant TV survav OnI 17 nar
' . ry
cent of TV viewers care if a pro-
. ..
g ftjgjt AuXr Pla
Pf" Bergmans daughter, Pla,
Showing At Your Stnric
BALBOA 4:30, 6:15, 8:00
Alr-Conditloned
TONY CURTIS
COLLEEN MILLER
ARTHUR KENNEDY
Sat. "Cartoon Festival"
CRISTOBAL
Alr-Conditloned
C:15 Ic 7:55
PARAISO 6:15-8:00
"HONDO"
SANTA CRUZ :1S
"TENDER TRAP"
8:25
0
ft
ft

t

mm

WEEKEND
2:53 4:46 6:39 8:45
0.75 0.40

U0C4IM FRHM swirr dmothy mi J
A A s tAlie MALONE HAVtHOFF JP M A
''oinnBaBBjjjn ao1tmnMm IgB
W PanoramScope mmailtSlMrVm I

Hpr 1 0OIW1 nou fnr all I.

than perfect housekeepers whoa
mi t i mil
man just a proper "uved-m"
A home management expert
speaKing at a recent meetine
thai A monron Uaih sT" 1
lfpAl1Al.ll IrHAM.i L a
TlAAlct hnucal'DiinAK winkf i
wc.i-ausied pedestal.
hniiruL'annap Man .m
el-BMiTth anJ .kIm..;.. 1
eiuiuvui4c iiei en i
fa mi v bv her npKirt fnr na..
tvhrt hc IftCT omkt a
ior tne trees.
'That aor..i.nHU : a
an expert, ought to nve a lot
comfort to the average housewife
husband and children can relax
... ...(, vw.ia null lIICll Wll
inrf KnhHInr 'l-Ku. ...... ,1 a
finn nlarp in nut thair 4m...
Ql'n 1, fx II 0 It (ku, rlr't 1
arid In the nornr Cnlre tha mmmt
ed deer's head in Junior's room
and the coffee table Pop built that
no one has to be told was his
first attempt at cabinet makini).
Hem Is A Place For
Family Living
nui even inougn mey turn over
their h o u s e s to their families,
iiuuacnnva auiucuuics JcaiH XOr
a house that looks as neat as tha
one down the block.
Often the not-perfect-housekeeper
comes home from a visit In
perfectly groomed house looking
down her nose at her awn
standards.
nui iuc uccuii b uu uiai any
more.
She has an expert's word for it
that a home isn't primarily a
showcase but a place for family
living.
So long as her way of keeping
i u i
relaxed, and homelovlng she need
never be ashamed of her home.
TOO, TOO MUCH
LOWELL, Mich. -(UP)- Kent
County's home demonstration
agent, Mrs. Alfreda McGuire,
aiamnlarl IfiQ brnivniaa enhmittad
in a brownie-baking competition
and then retired as judge. Her
stomach rebelled.
studying dramatics at Stanford
University
Arlene Dahl collecting two pay paychecks
checks paychecks for "Fortune Is a
Woman." She stars in the film
and alio collected for designing
most oi her own clothes.
Center Theatres Tonight
DIABLO UTS. t.U S:20
"LONG JOHN SILVER"
CinemaScope-Color!
Late Show 10:S0 p.m.
"HONKT TONK"
Sat. "Rains ef Ranchipur"
GAMBOA 7:09
"WINSLOW BOT"
Sat. "Lonr John Silver"
GATUN 7:00
"FANGS OF THE WILD"
Sat. "Never Say Goodbye"
MARGARITA C:15 7:55
e Rosalind Russell
"Neter Waie at a Wae"
Late Show 10:30 p.m.
"Death of A Saleman"
Saturday "Patterns''

John Lund William Bendtx
"BATTLE STATIONS"
Sat. "THE COURT JESTER"

LA BOCA 7:00
"Carolina CannonbalT
CAMP B1ERD 6:15 8:20
WE'RE NO ANGELS"
ft'
RELEASE!
12:50, 2:17, 4:25, 6:41,8:57
0.75 ta.aH

A

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Kirkeby Hotel
ap a

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r AGE SEYM

FRIDAY, OCTOBFB 5, UM

r m

rT 1

W m m

French Premier

To Call For Vote

Of Confidence

Requiem Mass

A requiem mass will be held
tomorrow at 6 a.m. ai St Paul s

nhurch for Mrs. Louis Facey

New Books

. m. V .I'm V

hk vuci. 3 ur r rencn t :: .

Premier Guy Mollet will call for, who meet last nionin
f r lfi-f-n- n.u! Archdeacon L. B. Shirley

government policy soon after thei oilioaie.
national assembly begins actual nl w. .iri
working sessions Oct. 16. Social- A requiem mass i will be sam
71 .ij ,fn tho rpnnsp nf the SOUlS of th-

ISl ran ouire lUu, 'Z!L 1' t, t

Tbey said the move was decided! iaie unanes u u"'t" ?

at a meeting of the Premier ana, the M. tmrisiopner tuuau
Socialist Party leaders here yes-! Rio Abajo tomorrow, beginning

terday. at 6:00 a m

The Assembly actually tie ft an

SANDWICH CLUE

MELBOURNE, Fla. (UP)

The story of the development
l fK. tTS Marino combff. heli-

V, ww. v ...
win 'copter from the concepts of 1947
WUJ h oiant ru-w trans Dorts used

in 1954 Is told by Lynn Montross

in "Cavalry oi me any, -ou. U1
h. knot niarpri in circulation

this week by the canal Zone Li

brary. jtJ

The coniuct in norca m
4k. v.iinntr ht World War

B did for the conventional plane

and the Marine corps
pride in the part it played in
ho. Hovalnnmcnt The S'jOrV IS

for told with authority and with re-

HEADS DIXIE GOVERNORS
North Carolina's Democratic
Gov. Luther H. Hodges has
been elected chairman of tho
Southern Governors' Confer Conference
ence Conference for the coming year. He
was chosen during the or organization's
ganization's organization's recent session at
White Sulphur Springs, W.Va.

rauicai party mciiiucia w khww j t ---- .
the Party's congress at Lyon. 'wiches, he exwainea.

Nighttime
In
New York

they're lovely...
they're exciting!'

EXCLUSIVE NEW

R DONALD S. ROCKWELL

NeV York is at its best on crisp,
...... i , f U -..w.

tall nignis me neai oi me sum summer
mer summer is over and winter's cold has
mi rot et in. Anoetites sharpen

ed by a brisk walk in the cool au

tumn evening una aeiicious viauus

in the French ana continental ir
dition awaiting them in the sub
dued elegance of L'Aiglon. Found
h thirtv.ipvpn vears aao. this po

miir rf.nrip7vmis was taken over

by Carlo and Guido in 1951. The
interesting murals depict the life

of Napoleon's son, L'Aiglon de devotee
votee devotee of wine, women and song,
for whom the restaurant was apt )
ly named. A realistic large-scale
model of Mont Blanc and a valley
in the French Alps adds an unusual
touch to the decor.
The presentation of fresh talent
by Leonart SHlman in his merry
melange of skits, sketches, songs
and dances "New Faces" is an
annual event looked forward to by
New Yorkers and v i s i t o r s to
Broadway. This year's edition in introduces
troduces introduces a score of able perform-
1. I. ., .oniH.firs rpvllfl that IS

CIS III a i o p." i
fast-paced and funny at times,:

hilarious. Beautuui musical uuw.
luiv, ro intorsnprsed among clev

I'l 1 0 v T
r tke-offs on current situations,

.n,i filmic SnaoDV Ivncs.

satirical humor and streamlined
daneing round out a diverting pro production,
duction, production, .
Authentic English atmosphere
and choice food characterize the.
Red, Coach Tavern. Succulent
charcoal broiled steaks t h i c k
lamb chops and flavorful lobster
re specialties of this spacious,
high-ceilmged, cJieartjrt gating
I place, where discriminating diners
are made welcome y affable
Manager Jaffe.
For French cuisine at its savory
best, elegantly and efficiently
served, it is hard to top La Toque
Blanche in East Fiftieth, noted for
its ample menu and well stocked
cellar. The culinary know-how of
one of the partners, chef Ernest,
nd the watchful attention to

guests' wants of the other partner,
maltre d'hotel Francois, make
this graciously appointed restau-
.i..,..r Wnratfl with sket-

ram, ot'j -
cky murals of typical French pro-
- t est rmilV.

VinCUl SCeoe5, a mriwiw; v

mew uu,

Most Happy Fella," starring Rob Rob-,;,uv.
,;,uv. Rob-,;,uv. nipntpd cast, is

based on the stage and film suc success
cess success of yesteryear, "They Knew
What They Wanted." The result is
a delightful blend of warmly hu human
man human story, tuneful score, sincere
onri heartfelt emotions,

Benumb"- r , .
infectious gaiety, and touching ten tenderness.
derness. tenderness. A wedding of sterling dra drama
ma drama and sparkling melody; theater;
at its best.

Late diners wno are m
taow" and those seeking a smart
spot for informal after-theater di-j
version flock to Beaii Brummel.:
attracted by the goofl food, taste-.

ful decor ana nmiui"
' tainment under the new manage manage-mentof
mentof manage-mentof Albert Morton. Popular

voealist Larry Larr, wtui
hauitible repertoire of o d favor-(
ites and current show nits, alter-,
nates at the piano with OrUndo ;
talented harpist and vocal soloist,
of distinction.

meeting two days ago but they
mpptins two davs ago but they

. i t ,. .. k.

ire noi twpeciru to wiwtoi y .i. ..

pected"" to follow tradition and ad- cide children broke mto a .oca as wen as 'V

jpimnext week te perm.t thr: diner i u.n -?J Tnced by the library

r,A 9 nnrtv mpmnm to aiipna ov iuc unc --

r" J ,. k1e tmolr fnllna5

Non-fiction The Uving
Bread, Mertop; Traffic Minage Minage-ment,
ment, Minage-ment, Wilson; Merchant Ships,
Coles; Marine Cargo Operations,
Sauerbier; Cavalry of the Sky,
Montross; Front line Cost Ad Administration,
ministration, Administration, Cooling; Managing
rcnnel- Successful Ex

ecutive Action, Schleh; and How

Power Selling Brought rue out out-cess
cess out-cess in 6 Hours, Brooks;

Fiction Death in Retirement,

Ball; The Marble Orchard. Boy Boy-i
i Boy-i Looked Right. Denham;

The Ides of August, Haygood;

And Walk in Love, Heiuue, n
Man's Estate. Humphreys; and

Gunlock, Ovrholser.
rhilrtren's hnoks RainbOW

Jpcmnin Anrlerann- Aviation Ca-

I det, Arcmoaia; nne Miumsi'i
Colt, Balch: Animal Adventpres

for Children. Brown; spacewara

Bound Brown; Graven with
FlirJi. Coe: Squeeze Play, Jack-

son; uigmiv. Meeit; me
weathers, Torrey; The First

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Bettsr Homes and Gardens Jun

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TOO LATf
LOUISVILLE. Ky -VP)- Po Police
lice Police Chief Carl E. Heustis sent:
letters to all major firms here;
recently advising steps to take in J
case if robbery. The same day a
voune Negro robbed a Liberty i

Bank a Trust Co. branch of 8100
the city's first bank robbery of
the year.

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annivertaries, weddings, graduationa,
birthdays in beautiful gift boxes.
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Representatives: CIA. ATLAS. S. A.

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Chevrolet Fordor l 95
Plymouth Fordor . .U5
Austin Fordor W5
Fo5rd Tudor I-293
Mercury Fordor U5
Va5nxhall Fordor .... 395
Ford Fanel 995
Mercury Fordor M.ZM
Dodre Sta. Wagon ... 55
Chevrolet Fofdor .... MS
Willys Fordor ....... 95
Studebaker Fordor ... M5
Cbryaler Fordor

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Plymouth Convertible 1,295
Pontiae Fordor

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Cadillac Fordor W95
Chewolet Fordor M
Dodge Club Coupe 9
Pontiae Sta. Wagon 95
Plymouth Sta. Wagon 195

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Packard Fordor

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Hudson

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V.
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Buick -'fowertlble ... 495
Mercury Tudor ....... 595

1951
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Plymouth Convertible 459
DeSoto Ferdor 295
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Buick Fordor 295
Oldsmobile Tuder . 215
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THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
FRIDAY, OCTOBER i, IMS
Top Speedsters In Six Furlong Sprint Tomorrow

f AGE EIGHT

co-Record Holder Eiko Newcombe, Larsen 2nd Series Game Starters

Gets Chance To Avenge, yQC0y'
Defeat By Golden Corn QceS

Six of the fastest sprinters of the President Re Re-fflon
fflon Re-fflon racetrack will match strides tomorrow after-
7nn six-furlonsr dash in the

I1UUII Jit urc iraimv v c
tenth and final race of an attractive program.
Kadir fourth in list week's' should cause spiritied and more or
risic eve for First Series im- less even wagering in the mutuels.
IromTA. Top weighted Melendez under
-uez must improve Over his most re
However, a pair tha't is sure to cent performances if he is to cross
receive plenty of backing in the the finish line victorious.

whkhVosed ou ti? Guillermo Sanchez who guided
k?toa supper thriller last Sunday Golden Corn II to his ; nerve ting
that wound up in a four-way pho- ling win last week will again be
2-finiT Golden Corn II, Elko, aboard the Stud Nuevo uorgcn.v
Tony and Cachafaz wound up nos- star. OsvaMo de Le6n wil ride
m apart in that order. Elko and Ruben i Vasquez will p.
r 1 lot entry mate Blakemere.
With Tony and Cachafaz absent
from this event it willl be left to No rider narj been announced
Melendez, Hurling Park and or Hurling Park at the time this
Blakemere (which goes in an en- story was written. However, re-,
try with Elko) to take their plac- gardiess of who draws the assign
ts. Iment, this speedy son of Bright

..tj., News-Cadre should be a danger-,
a r e considered "ew .. h

competitors and ous conienuei j.i

lit Race 3rd Strict Imp. 6
Parse $400.00 Pool Closes 12:45

1 Merezeum

2 Remiron
3 Don Dani
4 Bacana
5 Arpegio
6 Fellac

H. Ruiz 106

V. Castillo 110
F. Alvarez 110
O. de Leon 105
J. Jimenez 105x
A. Ycaza 108

FIRST RACE OF THE DOUBLE
2nd Race 2nd Series Imp. 7 Fgs.
Pun $500.00 Pool Closes 1:15
SECOND RACE OF THE DOUBLE

1 Jaauimazo F. Hidalgo 108

2 Panicus

3 Suntonner
4 Escorial

3 Gavilan

A. Ycaza 118

R. Cristian 115
J. Jimenez 107x

A. Vasquez 118

6 Mrs. Halligan G. Vasq'z 109x
3rd Race "D" Natives 6 Fgs.
Purse $300.00 Pool Closes 1:45
ONE-TWO
lIka J. Rodriguez 115
2 Mr. Tivoll H. Ruiz 114
3 Bugaba G. Vasquez 111
4 C. de Sapo A. Reyes R. MTCx
5 Argyla T. Gatica 113

These
kigher

latter
class

fifth Isthmian Table Tennis
Journey To Begin October 15

4th Race "F" Natives 6 Fgs.
Purse $275.00 Pool Closes 2:20
QUINIELA
1 Bull Flea A. Vasquez 113
2 Golden Bound A. Ycaza 111
3 Uyuyuy B. Baeza 103
4 Chepanita O. Miranda 115x
5 (S. Cristobal J. Jimenez 107x
6 (Carlota C. Ruiz 114

Stevenson Is Guest Farts, Figures

Of Brooklyn Dodgers

By LEO H. PETERSEN
BROOKLYN, Oct. 5 (UP)
The weatherman's promise of
sunny skies set the stage today
for right handers Don New New-combe
combe New-combe of the Brooklyn Dodgers
and Don Larsen of the New Yor
Yankess ito put on their rain rain-delayed
delayed rain-delayed clash in the second
game of the World Series.
Democratic presidential can candidate
didate candidate Adlai E. Stevenson will
see the game, president Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower watched the op e n e r
Wednesday.
Newcombe, the major
league's top winning pitcher
this year with 27 victories, was
out to crack a personal Series
jinx and thus give the Dodgers
a commanding two-game lead
in the classic.

f jurjr

The fifth annual Isthmian Table
Tetinis Tournament, sponsored by
the USO-JWB Armed Forces Serv Service
ice Service Center, will begin Monday at
7 fi.rh. at the USO-JWB Club on
La Boca Road.
Members of the Armed Forces
and their wives are invited to en enter
ter enter the competition, as well as ci civilians
vilians civilians of the Canal Zone. Players
from the Republic of Panama who
will play in the tournament will be
members of table tennis clubs or
organizations that sponsor sports
which include table tennis.
At in the past, the tournament
will be broken down into two divi divisions,
sions, divisions, the military and the ttWn.
AviSds will be made to the win

ners' of each division ana men
play-off between the two cham champions
pions champions will be held to determine the
Isthmian champion for 1956.
The singles and doubles tourna tournament,
ment, tournament, which will be held at the
USO-JWB Club, will begin Mon Monday,
day, Monday, Oct. 15, at 7 p.m., with play playoffs
offs playoffs scheduled for Monday, Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, Wednesday and Saturday

nights until tne completion ui
tournament. A new category, mix-,
ed doubles, has been added to this
year's variety of events.
Merchants in Panama City have
donated prizes for the winners.
The prises will be on display dur

ing the tournament at the USO USO-JWB
JWB USO-JWB Club.
The tournament has been plan planned
ned planned in cooperation with the Spe Spe-ii
ii Spe-ii orvir.p United States Army

Caribbean, Albrook Air Force.
. .i .. 1 lii. I 1 1 1 t

Base and me ism niviuBj
iHa nuvui nresident of the Ta

ble Tennis Association of Panama
is again serving as chairman chairman-Presently,
Presently, chairman-Presently, George Grannum of the
Atlas Table Tennis Club holds the
title.
r. sictratinn or further infor-

mation, please dial the USO-JWB;
. -. c ('ant OF 1

Arm ri h nrr.es aeivite -"

Balboa 1072. The USO-JWB ;m
-j v.-.m Carvire Center is ft .iCQ

Feather Agency of the Canal Zone

Community uiest.

5th Race "Non-Winners" Nat. 4 Fqs.
Purse $250.00 Pool Closes 2:55
1 Tacera R. Vasnuez 112
2 Dona Perica J. Avila 115
3 Aneelita B. Baeza 100
4 Golden Patrick E. Dario 103
5 Pereque V. Castillo 115

6th Race 3rd Series Imp. 7 Fes
Purse $400.00 Pool Closes 3.35

FIRST RACE OF THE DOUBLE

1 Kio-sco

2 Riscal
3 S. Windsor
4 Ponton
5 After Me
6 Amln Didl
7 iBar One

O. de Leon 110

F. Alvarez 108
S. Carvajal 112x
A. Reves R. 103x
V. Ortega 110
G. Vasquez 115x
J. Bravo 115

Racetrack Tips
By LUiS HOMER

7th Race 3rd Series Imp. 6 Fgs.
Puree $400.00 Pool Closes 4:05
SECOND RACI OF THE DOUBLE
1 Te Gano B. Baeza 100
2 P. de Gales A. Vasquez 112

a El Fakir R. Vagjraez 110
4- Oyster ,. F. Almrez 103
5- Bright Blade O. de Le6n 103
6 Genizarito H. Ruiz 105
7 Barlyon A. Ycaza 108
8th Race "O" Natives 6 Fgs.
Purse $275.00 Pool Closes 4:40

QUINIELA

1 Don Dani
2 Gavilan
3 Argyla
4 Carlota (e)
5 Tacera

6 Riscal

Fellac
Escorial
Mr. Tivoli
Golden Bound
Pereque

Ponton

niatai

7 Principe de Gales Biaoe ii
g Black Bee (e) Follettto
9 Nogalino Money Maker
10-Elko Kadir

SLOT MACHINES
-
Omi Nlghtl? from
IM P m
ROULETTE
CRAP TABLE

POKER
BAB SERVICE

II (BLACK JACK)

Alr-Condltloned Salon

taaaaavaaaam Benaresr bj.-m

1 Filon

2 AvlsDa

3 Solito
4 Bagdad
5 Folletlto
6 (Redondlta
7 f.Iai Alai
8 Black Bee)
9 Tap Lady)

J. G6neora 112

A, Reyes R. 103x
J. Phillips 107
O. Miranda 114
S. Carvajal 113x
G. Sanchez 118
O. Chanis 108
A. Ycaza 113
F. Sanchez 99x

7" j;
. Iftr

On World Series

Don Newcombe

9th Race 3rd Series Imp. 7 Fgs.
Purse $400.00 Pool Closes 5:15
ONE-TWO

1 Gay Spot O. de Le6n 108

2 Reynold

3 Nocalino

4 M. Maker

5 Veneanza

8 D. Beatriz

7 Vedette

A. Ycaza 113

R. Cristian 108
R. Vasquez 115
F. Alvarez 108
G. Sanchez 110

A. Vasquez 112

" uuy UVU I 1
8 Joe's Fiddling B. Baeza 110

1 0th Race 1st Series Imp. 6 Fes
Purse $700.00 Pool Closes 5:40
1 Melendez A. Ycaza 120
2 G. Corn G. Sanchez 108
3 Hurling Park 115

4 Kadir A. Vasquez 112

5 (Elko O. de Leon 106
6 (Blakemere R. Vasquez 110

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R

Larsen, who won only 11
games but was the Yankees' best
pitcher in the last days of the
regular season, hoped to even
the Series for the Yankees be

fore the scene switches to Yan

kee stadium tomorrow.
Both hurlers were the original

pitching choices for yesterday's
postponed second game.
The rain halted early last
evening, although (the stars were
completely hidden. The weather
bureau, which had predicted the
rain would last until this morn morning
ing morning and then clear, switched in
a midnight forecast and predict predicted
ed predicted a "sunny, pleasant" day with
temperatures near 70.
If that turned out to be cor correct,
rect, correct, it would make it a routine
matter for Baseball Commission

er Ford Frick to approve the re resumption
sumption resumption of play today.

The rainout was viewed as fa favorable
vorable favorable to the Dodgers, inas inasmuch
much inasmuch as it gave 39-year-old Sal
Maglie, the dramatic 6-3 victor
over. the Yankees in Wednes Wednesday's
day's Wednesday's opener, an extra day of

rest hut the odds-makers still

are sticking with the Yankees.

They've made today's same a
pick 'em affair but made the

Yankees 11-10 favorites to take

the Series.

The Dodger ticket office said

the rainout presented few prob problems
lems problems from its point of view and

that 34,000 fans could be expect expected.
ed. expected. The office, however, made
hasty arrangements to accom accommodate
modate accommodate Stevenson, who original originally
ly originally planned to visit Yankee Sta Stadium
dium Stadium today. Stevenson will be
given the same accommodations

as President Eisenhower had fut

weanesaay s game.
Managers Walt Alston and
Casey Stengel both shrugged
off the rainout as "neither
good nor bad for as" bat indi indicated
cated indicated there would be several
lineup changes for the second
game.

Stengel, who failed with his

gamble in starting southpaw

bandbox Wednesday, Indicated
that third-baseman Anuy Carey
and .lust-baseman Bill bkowron
would be cropped from tne line lineup.
up. lineup. Billy Maiun, wno homered
in tne opener, prouaoly wotuu
snitt to nurd, wi Gerry coie coie-man
man coie-man taking over at secuna and
joe Coiiins replacing batowron
at first.
Aiswjii, who remains unruffled
regaraie&s oi tne situation me
Douters find inemseives in.

s tauu quieUiy that tirsi-oaoeman

uii hou6es prooabiy wiu bat
in in afcaiii&i. cue ughk-iianuea
i,aiien auu uia haiwy nuiuius

umy mi, sixm. Tuat wouiu urop

con ttuiuo Co sevLiuu auu amy
auljjai.eno. 10 eiguhai.

aoyii suu ute moves were
plaiuud iui yeokeru s ramtu

JUI COllktfeb.
Aewtuuiue, the 240-pound
rikvi-uituuti' Wuu Uccpiy le le-sems
sems le-sems tne oic-uuu4 uMCism
uiai tie "uuesu i win uie Mf
ones, will ue out aor nts him
woiid bents victnry. ategiu-

uJag .in a l-u loos in .ue
i!h opener, Newcombe na
tosi tnree unus to tne lan lan-Ktes
Ktes lan-Ktes in cei .es CunipCu now.

it was assumeu uiat tne ex extra
tra extra day of rest wouia neip m' m'-tumue,
tumue, m'-tumue, Who last pitciied on sun sun-uay,
uay, sun-uay, but tne big pucner ana Al Alston
ston Alston weren't too sure tnat would
oe the case. Both pointed oui,
that Newcombe is a pin-point
control pitcher who is sometimes
affected by too much rest.
Except for the possibility of
Newcombe's cdritrol going awry,
Alston agreed taht the rainout
helped the Dodgers. He pointed
out that Maglie now might be
able to start Sunday's scheduled
fourth game and could even

make a 'third start it tne series
goes seven games. He also indi indicated
cated indicated he was toying with the
Idea of startine Clem Labine,

Brooklyn's regular-season relief

specialist, in Saturday's third
game if he is not needed in re relief
lief relief today. Lablne started two
games in the late stages of the
hectic National League pennant
race.

supers

Editor: CONRADO SARGEANT

agHBSHM&

Don Larsea

For Larsen, today's assign
ment is an opportunity to re repay
pay repay Stengel's confidence of
last spring when the six -foot-four,
225-pound hurler tried to
drive his car up a telegraph
pole at S a.m. Larsen seemed
in line for a heavy fine but
got off w th only a few bruis bruises
es bruises when Stengel backed htm.

A Ditcher with all the basic

equipment of a star, the 27-year-old
Larsen was beaten by

the Dodgers, 8-5, m tne iourtn
game of the 1955 Series. But he
closed the 1956 campaign in
brilliant style and wound up
with a respectable 11-S won-and-lost
percentage.
"Dont worry about my man."
barked Stengel yesterday and
the big pitcher chimed In with,
"I'll get by with no fuss and no
sweat even if you newspaper

men do call it a game we Just

BROOKLYN, Oct. S (UP)

Facts and figures oh the 1956
World Series:

Teams New York Yankees,
American League champions,
and Brooklyn Dodgers, National

League champions.
Today's game At Ebbets
Field.
Weather Mostly sunny and
pleasant. Highest IS te 71.
Winner First team to win
four games out of seven sched scheduled.
uled. scheduled. Results 1st gatte: Brooklyn
6, New York 3.
Remaining schedule 3rd,
4th, and 5th games (if necessa necessary),
ry), necessary), Sat, Sun., and Mon., at
Yankee Stadium, New York; 6th
and 7th (if necessary) lues., and
Wed., at Ebbets Field.
Series faorites Yankees, 11 11-10.
10. 11-10. Second game betting Even
money.
Second game pitchers Yan Yankees,
kees, Yankees, Don Larsen (11-5) Dodgers,
Don Newcombe (27-7).
Previous World Series meet

ings between teams Yankees
won five series from Dodgers

(1941-47-495-52-53) ; Dodgers
won one (1955).
Game times i 1 p.m. (EDT)
for all except Sunday game,' 2
p.m. (EDT).
Managers Yankees, Casey
Stengel; Dodgers, Walter Alston.
Postponements All games
called off or uncompleted be because
cause because of weather will be played
following day at same park.
World Series records Yankees
16 championshps in 21; Dodg Dodgers
ers Dodgers one championship in seven.
Stevenson's Visit
To Ebbets Field

Non-Polilical

NEW YORK. Oct. 5 (UP) -Ad

lai E. Stevenson attends the sec

ond game of the World Series to

day at Ebbets Field in traditional
ly Democratic Brooklyn.

Stevenion's visit to the ball
park was billed as "non-political"
as was President Eisenhow Eisenhower's
er's Eisenhower's appearance at the fir it
ame between the Yankees end
the Dodgers Wednesday.

But the Democratic presidential
nominal!. Iik Mr F.Uonknutap

be seen by thousands at the base

ball park and in the festive streets
of the heavily populated New York

oorougn.

Stevenson, a Chicago White Sox
fan, indicated no preference in
New York's subway series. Mr. Ei Eisenhower
senhower Eisenhower openly rooted for the
HnHoofc mwA . U. i i 1

6 uu aoi ui we pnvaie uux

or urooKiyn s president Walter O O-Malley.
Malley. O-Malley. Stevenson carried his campaign
into Harlem declared that
th; achievement of equality of
rights and opportunities for all A A-merica
merica A-merica was "the great unfinished
business of the United States."
Enthusiastic crowds ranging
from 5,010 te 10,069 persons
stood on the streets under rem
threatened ikies to cheer and
applaud him at two outdoor ral rallies.
lies. rallies. He mode a third handshak
ing appearance at the Ssvey
Ballroom.
Stevenson said at one rally that
former President Truman sounded
the "death knell" of segregation
in the armed forces in 1948 despite
the opposition of President Eisen Eisenhower,
hower, Eisenhower, He said Mr. Eisenhower, then
Chief of Staff, testified before a

congressional committee on April

l, is, inai commete rieseerepa-

tion in the armed forces would get
us "into trouble."

rtLMmwKmmM BEaSBaBBBaaaK
IF aaaw9
nifloW Lm
.fc

RABIN' TO GO Juan Diaz II, flashy 118-pounder who fights
Claudio Martinez in Sunday's ten-round feature match' at the
Colon Arena, is reportedly ready and rarin' to go. The 26-year-old
veteran, who was a winner in his last three bouts In
Nicaragua, phins to keep his string unbroken in the coming
bout. The fighters will come in the ring at a weight limit
of 119 pounds.

Bulldogs Defeat Rams
19-6 At Balboa Park

Whitey Ford In the Ebbets Field gotta win."

1000 Accident Free Days

WEIGHTY PROBLEM
Charley Hall of Billenca.
Mass., High uses his 85-pound
teammate. Earl Carlow. as a
writing desk. The 310-pound
tackle is reportedly the biggest
schoolboy football player in
New England, perhaps nation.

mi
If m
I I I
hi araaaCP majjjijjwB
H

(PA-C) THESE GENTLEMEN: A. J. Sucre, Superintendent,
Luis A. Rohles, Octavio Mendoza, Luis A. Atsamora, Jorge E.
Herrera, Fernando Douglas, Francisco E. Wong, Emilio Vas Vasquez
quez Vasquez Cedeho, Rogelio Herrera, of the garage department of
Compania Panamena de Fuerza y Lus have established an
enviable record in Accident Prevention by recently completing
1000 working days without a lost time accident.
Sr. Sucre and his men, service and maintain the Company's
47 vehicles which travel nearly a million miles annually serv serving
ing serving eleclric, gas and telephone customers in Panama.

Baa aaaV Seeseeel
BSsaaaaaaaW
aaaaaaa'Jsa

RADIO CALLG55fge" Series
examines the coach-to-quarterback
gadget he developed for
the Cleveland Browns. The ar arrow
row arrow points te the well-padded,
pocket-watch-size receiver in
the signal-caller's helmet.

I
Playing on a field that was
wet, soft and slippery the Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Bulldogs defeated the A.C.
Rams 19 to 6 Thursday night at
Balboa Stadium. This is the
ninth straight game for the high
school without defeat. Counting
the Jamboree of- last year they
ran up a string of seven games
(that was marred only by the tie
game with CHS in the season
final contest. This year they re repeated
peated repeated as Jamboree champs, and
then won this game to keep
their record without defeat in
nine games.
The Bulldogs scored twice in
the second quarter, were played
to a standstill by the scrappy
Rams in the third quarter and
most of the fourth. Both teams
scored in the fourth quarter and
the game ended with the A C. in
possession at midfleld.
Bruce Bateman, the Bulldogs
klngsized fullback, rumbled Into
the end sone early in the sec second
ond second quarter on a 4-yard smash
off right tackle. Cm the nexft se series
ries series of downs Danny Winklosky
intercepted a long pass from
Ram tailback Bob Rowley an.1

returned it 65 yards for another
BHS teedee. Owen Sutherland
make the try this time whereas
Larry Esdtman was smeared In

his attempt after the first score.

The third and final high school

touchdown was made by Danny

Winklosky late in the fourth

quarter when we went over lus
leBt tackle for five yards.

Arnold Manning scored for

the AC. in the fourth quarter

when h pushed over from the

one toot line with only mcnes to
spare. Bob Rowley's sweep for

the extra point as smothered.

Here tne A.C. held tne Bull

dogs and took over. They were

forced to punt and the Bulldogs

started 'their first touchdown

march from the Rams 48. With
Eastman calling the plays, Suth Sutherland
erland Sutherland again found plenty cf

running room on the reverse
and went for 24 yards. Two
plays and a penalty later, Bate Bateman
man Bateman was called on and respond

ed with a first down to the six

yard line. He toted the all pls-

skin again, this time being held
to two yards, but on his third

straight carry, he bulled his way

into the end zone leaving Rams

scattered all over the place.

A.C. came back with a pass passing
ing passing attack after taking the kick kick-off.
off. kick-off. Rowley faded way back,
wound up and tossed a long one.
Running down under it was
Rudy Smith, who slipped in the
mud. Winklosky. BHS halfback,
was the most surprised boy on
the field when he found the ball
in his hands. But he knew what:
to do with it all right He set
sail for the Ram goal line some
65 yards away. He picked up one
or two nice blocks and In about
10 seconds the Bulldogs had an another
other another six points.
Carl Tattle, who arrived at

ithe game late in the first quar

ter, almost returned the follow following
ing following kickoff all the way. He was
ruled down, however, on the)
Rams 40. Rowley on a nice pass
reception and Tuttle on a slant
off the right side picked up two
A.C. first downs, coupled with a

15-yard pilinir on rjenaltv a-

galnst Balboa, the Rams found

themselves with the ball, on the the-high
high the-high school 18. About this time
Arnold Manning, chief offensive

threat or the Rams, made his

appearance. He was a bit too

late for ithis half for the Bull

dogs held for downs here and
In the few remaining minutes
moved the ball all the way to
the Rams 12-yard line where
time ran out.

The third ouarter vu nrt.tv

much a repetition of the first
except that the A C. team clear clearly
ly clearly dominated the play through throughout
out throughout this stanza.

It took the Rams ela-ht nlava

to score from here, but Manning
finally made 'it over on a quar quarterback
terback quarterback sneak from the 1-foot
line after the Bulldogs had held
them for three downs from the
8.

The teams then exchanerM in

tercepted passes. Bud Curdts

picked off a Manning heave that
he forced to get rid of In some somewhat
what somewhat of a hurry and went to the
Rams 25. Winklosky made a first
down on the 10, Sutherland pick
up five more, then Winklosky a a-galn
galn a-galn for the touchdown.
A. C. took the kickoff and had
time for about four plays when
the final gun sounded to end the
game:

.

Probable Starting
Lineups For Today

BROOKLYN. Oct 5 IVT)

The probable lineups for today

second game of the World St

ries: (With current series bat
ting average in parentheses)

DODUERS
Jim Gilliam, 2b (.609)
Peewee Reese ss, (.560)
Duke Snider, cf (.333i
Jackie Robinson, 3b (.256)
Gil Hedges, lb (.500)
Sandy Amoros, If (.333)
Carl Furillo, rf (.250)
Roy Campanella. c (.250)
Don Newcombe, p (.666)
YANKEES
Hank Bauer, rf (.466)
Kites Slaughter, If (.666)
M ckey Mantle, cf (423)
Yogi Bern, c C000
Joe Collins, lb (.666)
GU McDougald, ss (.060)
Billy Martin, 3b (.333)
Jerry Coleman, 2b (.666)
Don Larsen, p (.666)
Umpires: Hank Soar, (AL),
plate; Dusty Boggess, (NLL lb;
Larry Napp, (AL), 2b; Babe Fi Fi-nelli,
nelli, Fi-nelli, (NL), 3b; Ed Runge, (AL)
and Tom Gorman, (NL), foal
linos.



!

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGI
TODAY. OCTOBER I, MM
Michigan Over Michigan State In Bone-Crusher

Hoople

Hydrogen

ty MAJOR AMOS B. HOOPLE
AuHMr af Pok rxj Othtr P.oplt"
LET. me warn you, gentle reed-!
er, that you may discern an ocea-,
sional irregularity In my fore forecasts.
casts. forecasts. One example is my prediction
that Texas would defeat Southern
California. The course of this
same was influenced by radio-

active fall-out and atomic disturb-;

anee following the most receni 01
our hydrogen bomb tests;
"Like wise the Russians have
been. sneaking in a few bjasts that:
exert a profound effect on f o o t t-ball
ball t-ball fortunes, through the ratio of
concussions, a law by Elvis Avo-;
gadro. an elderly friend of mine:
and a prominent onion grower1
near the little Spanish town of Ax Ax-robispo.
robispo. Ax-robispo. j ' J
Wo must carry on! Never,
ihow the white flag! We're going:
right back and break that sound
barrier with some real nifties;
hak-kaff! (Editor's Note: This
was written in the Owls Club),
Our first upset is Iowa State o o-ver
ver o-ver Nebraska. Last year North;
Carolino beat South Carolina by a
f nnmc score, but this year the;

tables will be tuned, I m seieci seieci-iug
iug seieci-iug Wisconsin over Southern Cal California,
ifornia, California, too, because of the Badg Badgers'
ers' Badgers' rugged defense. And Michigan
over Michigan State for somewhat
the fame reason.
Read on and be edified:
Yalo M, Brown 7
fm 10, California 1J
Coloat. 13, Holy Cross 7
Cornell 1, Navy 14
Dartmouth M, Ponn 12
Arwtv Pom State 7

Wisconsin 14, So. Calif. 7
Purdu. W, Minn. rU M
Michigan 14, Mich- Stats
Iowa State 13, Nebraska 7
Oklahoma 17, Kan. State 13
OrofM State M, Iowa 14
Netre Damo 11, Indiana 14
Illinois 14, Washington"
Ohio Stato 27, Stanford 7
U Carol. It, No. Carol. 13
Sports Shorts

COACH COULON
CHICAGO (NEA) J oh j in y
Coulon, who won the world ban bantamweight
tamweight bantamweight title in 1910, returns as
the cdach of Chicago amateur
boxers against New Orleans lads
in the latter city, Dec. 27.
KIIPINO TRACK

NEW YORK (NEA) Greg
Rice Notre Dame track star of
1937-38 who broke the world two two-mile
mile two-mile and stUl holds the world
three-mile record, Is now an ac accountant
countant accountant for a New York toy firm.
. SANDt'S LAST RIDB

BALTIMORE (NEA) Earl,
Sande. elected to the Jockeys.
Hall of Fame at Pimlico last year, j
rode his last race at 54 in 1954 in
a come-back try after 20 years
retirement.

Selections

Bomb

hare you joined
the fun at the

fndays & Saturdays
Midnite to 4:30 a.m.
with the
piano bass and drum
combination of the

GEORGE GODOY TRIO

It

In h tir-tondi'it
BALBOA BOOM
ntghicap on the house
It 4:30 x m.
Owrea thm plays the pin
U p m. to 2 a.m.
Tun Wed. Tnurs.

Ert2

Bsst
J2mbbbV

Jm

So. Methodist 21, Mistouri 19
Rico 19, La. State 7
Miss. State 15, Georgia 4
Florida 7, Kentucky 0
V.nderbilt 20, Alabama 14
Tex. Christian 24, Arkansas 13
Maryland 19, Baylor 13
UCLA 20, Oregon 14
Duke 14, Tennessee 4
CHS 14, J.C. 0

upsetting Maryland.

1 l

by
JOE WILLIAMS

By HARRY GRAYSON
NEW YORK (NEA)-Select-ing
any varsity to beat Michigan
State tuis season, the football
handicapper runs the risk of be being
ing being called a longshot stabber. 1
But with Wall Kowalotyk hob

bled by a badly- straineo ankle,
this one is picking Michigan to

win the boot crusher in Ann Ar

bor on Saturday afternoon, 14-7.

This is even going against the old

percentage, for the Wolverines pre-j

vailed the past two rails, Micni-

ean lost little from last autumn

and a pair of refugee sophomore'
backs from Ohio, Johnny Herrns-i

tein and Bob Ptacek have given!
Benny Ooslerbaan s squad verve j

it hasn t had in several campaigns.

We are sticking out our redi

neck even farther in Big Ten ter

ritory, naming Stanford to shade

Ohio State, 13- 6. Again we go a

gainst the book, for the man- eat

ing Buckeyes are out to get even;

lor me surprising o-u otnsiiis
hung on the at Palo Alto in 1955.
The Red Indians have the same'
line which contained Howard Cas-.
sady and the Bucks a year ago,:

however, and Johnny Brodie

ranks with Len Dawson of Pur

due as a superior passer. Stan

ford played Michigan State o n
even terms for a half and was
anything but disgraced losing to;

the Spartans.

Southern California figures to 1

run over Wisconsin, 33- 7: Minne

. .Jx. D..J.. IT 1 i Tn,.ia

Ben SchwarxwaMer j tQ shade 0reEon sute, 20 -17; and

HEAD MAN Coach ..Ben. Norte Dame to get going against!

Schwarzwalder s Syracuse ; Indiana. 28-7.

squad attracted national atten-

INTO EACH LIFE SOME RAIN MUST FALL

iCU 25,

ARKANSAS 13

MICHIGAN
MICH. 5T.

1 i Yl

14,

7

f.

1J lit-

i .4V

' PITT 91

f : CAUFOPWIA O

,7

DUKE CAME BACK TO smack
Virginia, 40 -7, but the idea here
is that Tennessee has one of its
old- fashioned tailbacks in Johnny
Majors and a powerhouse. Bow Bow-den
den Bow-den Wyatt has to have. How else
could the Volunteers have scored
five touchdowns against Auburn?
Anyway, we're taking them, 21-20,
over the Blue Devils.

Tommy Mont has had two
weeks of the early season to deve develop
lop develop a quarterbacking replacement!

for Frank Tamburello at Mary

land. The guess here is that

Terrapins have sufficient raw
material to repel a fine Baylor
outfit, 12-7.

Miami of Florida is too strong

' Mt

.-.- vt it .

' : V'..-. ?T yf- .. i

fckJfflfc. ': JBBxljiBjeBLBVJoTll

sse-s : I ( a dm

.w VW4ki .. .... -32 o I "11

" s

BaBOla&Sii Wm ,

"'r:r LMMtisimars Sbbb1 vv-

Ebbets
So It's

Field Swing Works Both Ways

Yanks In World Serei

Mantle

By HARRY GRAYSON

It is quite conceivable that Walter Alston won the pennant
for the Dodgers the afternoon Sandy Amoros dropped a fly ball

nidi iea to inree runs and what appeared at the time to be a
calamitous setback by the PhUlyphiis.
Confusing? Grant you that. But, temember, this happen happened
ed happened in Brooklyn.
Taken as a group, managers are overrated. Perhaps, it's
more accurate to say they used to be. By now, of course, even
the Fourth Reader set knows the front offices put the teams
together, and rare is the manager who can get any further
than his material will carry him.
The once stately and Impressive lithograph of the deep
thinker In the dugout shaking miracles out of his public school
24 intellects ha;, long since degenerated into a caricature.
What makes some managers stand out above others. .
apart from superior personnel. . is the understandable way
they have in dealing with players in difficult situations, a
knack, an, instinct, a come-on. Call it what you will, it's essen essential
tial essential to the manager's success, as well as the team's.

Though he. had the Oodeers onlr lhree years Alston has

put In an appallingly large number of hours in wet nnir;ftUbaek,

oaoy sitting ami knuckle cracking The hours were not vainly
spent. In fart, these backstage exercises contributed in no
small degree tu the pennants of '55 and '56.
You know, of course, that when Alston replaced Charlie
Dressen. . who had just won two in a row, a first lor any

Jtirooitjyn manager. . tie was literally almost unknown In the
big leagues. ." who the hell is Alston'" a Brooklyn barkeep
scrawled across a mirror in his tavern. Understandly, no en enlightenment
lightenment enlightenment was to be found in the iusty burps that rumbled
upward from the bewildered and murky reflections of the cus customers.
tomers. customers. Alston's e:itire big-league career as a player had consisted
of one time at bat as a St. Louis Cardinal rookie. . and he
had struck out.
STRANGERS THEN. .
You scarcely knew he was around in '54, his first year with
the Brooks, and most people got the impression Billy Herman,
one of the coaches, was runnine the 'earn. To an extent. Her

man undoubtedly was. A stranger in a strange league, Alston!
had to lean on some one.
The Brooks didn't win that year, but it wasn't Alston's,

fault, or Herman's, either. Don Newcombe, back, from service,
was optimistically expected to pick up where he had left off
as a 20-game winner. Instead he was a shabby 9-8.
That was also the year Roy Campanella picked out tovhit

a mere .20 1. He Had a valid and uaintul excuse; a crippled
hand. The year before he hit .312, drove in 142 runs and had

41 homers. Tl ey voted him MVP.
If the Ohio school teacher walked with experimental steps:4J4J 4JA Vajtr ac
in his freshman year, he moved with conviction and authority A L"jLv rC1wVlltC9

as a sophomore manager, lie auicklv made it clear be needed

no help from Jackie Robinson in running the team; be Un Unformed
formed Unformed Rasa Meyer he'd pitch when the manager so decreed
and not when the right-hander chose1; he ignored Campanella s
protests and dropped him to eighth place "because he was bit bitting
ting bitting like an eightb-piace hitter": Finally, he fined and sus suspended
pended suspended Newcombe when the big gny haughtily decided that
pitching batting practice was beneath his lofty eminence.
The Brooks rolled on to win by 13 'a games and to knock
off the Yanks for their first World Series triumph in more
than half a ce;,tury.
And last we.ek when Sandy Amoros' misadventures cost the
Brooks a chance to draw even with the pace-setting Braves,
and Alston was asked if he planned -j bench the little Cuban
during the wir,d-up series with the Pirates, he answered:
"I'm not that kind of manager. Amoros had a had day,
but I can remember a lot of good days he's had, he stays in
the lineup, and I have a feeling he's going to help us win this
thing yet."
A manager who can get such excellent results from meta metaphysical
physical metaphysical twinges should -never try thiflkrtig: Amoros' home
runs were emphatic, if not completely decisive factors, in two
of the three ames that remained to be played

NEW YORK (NEA) -From the

thV heart, you'd like to pick the Dodg

ers in ineir perennial wua i e
Yankees.
This is the last ran for several
of the old Brooklyn pros, which is,

of numerous hard-nosed

f D.,i.. rniL.r MiUnni fnnoniy one oi numerous

Huston, South Carolina for North reasons why the head says no.

Carolina, and Clemson for North "5.. .S:

Carolina State. Texas unnsuan!""
should beat Arkansas. 25- 13. West I short-changing, and because if is
Virginia is doped to repulse Texas Qe hkely to be decided by,
19 14 Louisiana State is a bit tool'ddle pitching this World Series
solid for Rice. The Kansas State! & is expected to go the f u 1 1
tr.ofdin.ry Okoma array. ,ry of the Ebbets Field Swing,
. ARMY HAS LOST GENE MIKE- ba last in the first two games inj
muii or, nnuronHins onhomore their own backyard, and the last;

--- ----- -;: j u .... k.f Th.

lor tne season oecaus h, " r

of a knee injury, but Red Blanc me laci inai ine nt iore ciuo
has enough other hard hitters to dropped three in a row there last
beat Penn State, 2-7. . I trip.

Cornell could strika back some- xou are remmueu ini, on uieu
what after its disappointing show home grounds, the Dodgers dig in
ing against Cornell, but n o t1 and swing for the moon. Any place
.nniiDh tn hsndb Navv. Yale nicks well hit ball lands, there are

up steam against Brown and Col-I pews or a fence to welcome it

gate should manage things a
gainst Holy Cross, which beat the
Red Raiders a year ago.
Pittsburgh will find the Califor California
nia California climate salubrious, 21- 0. I'm
picking penalty-stricken UCLA to
upset Oregon, and Illinois to get
started earlier .gainst Washing Washington
ton Washington than it did against California
and win by a touchdown or two.
There are many other attrac

tive games, of course, but these

are the ones that will crash

Brooklyn supporters blithely o
verlook the fact that the Ebbes
Field Swing works he other way
around, too and that the cankees,
deploying in bigger parks, manu manufactured
factured manufactured more home runs than the
Dodgers.
There is, for example, the case
of Mickey Mantle. The Oklahoma
Kid would manufacture some something
thing something like 70 home runs if he piay-

the ed 77 games in tne r latousn nana

III V r

(
akt mm
i "H BBBB& WM I
In fyM bb ,1
SMS bbV -'w

KM WmM II

There isn't much difference in
the sustained attack or the de de-fense
fense de-fense ol the ciubs,. but, the 0U,,
Brooklyn pros having sloweX;
down more than somewhat, the'A the'A-mencan
mencan the'A-mencan Uague chami.iGns b2l

sicable euI .7; f

games arc von.

which all

SOLID REPLACEMENT Like a lot of other people. Johnny
Podres is enthusiastic about the might of Sal Maglie. Podres.
now in the Navy, twice beat the Yankees in the World Series
a year ago. Maglie's pitching put Dodgers in current' edition.

If Whit.y Ford face, handicap

Li l y -Hwiiuci ante 0,,
j right-hand pull hitlers shooting'.'it
the short left field stands at

ikh.s rieif me llnrfaoi-c

Ul 1 4 J on: IIUfJH
bled to an everl greater extent aw,
(ho fan ,1,... 11 l TV

- ..h 11, i u,vy nave no
hander of staturo to fling at

iannees, even at (he .ct.rii,

where the spacious left field give
a Ford br a Tommy Byrne some-
thintr n on nA "TBSB

Ths. Xankecs' pitching may;

oe any nener Ulan that

urooks, hut the Bronx

more 01 a. rord is an extraordi-

nary iea nander who

me money is up

toum nave anottier southpaw for
the Staium in Byrne, who picked
Iff i(ll,Ja,vvhi" ot a Ion8 end Qf
the World Series swag. V
Don Larsen sails into, the Series
after lurnins; In four

four hitters. Johnny Kucks did"
,not go well toward tin end, but
'Ton Slurdivajit bounced back
1 VI C 1 ....

-""""f" fieiisei nas miadte men
in Bob Turley, Tom Morgan and
Kip Coleman and a finisher in -Bob
Grim.

of

Party h.as,,

ups when

Casey Stengel

practically every fly
is good for the round

headlines I box. where

The rocking and socking at' ball he hits

Ana Arbor will be heard across trip.
the Michigan State talking about Mantle played only in

for years.

Yankees Remain

To Take Series

BROOKLYN, Oct. S-(CP)
The World Series betting odds
remained uncban g d after
yesterday's postponeemnt.
Today's rain-delayed second
game, wtlh the Dodgers' Don
Newcombe opposing the Yan Yankees'
kees' Yankees' Don Larsen, still was rat rated
ed rated a "pick 'em" affa r. Despite
their opening, game defeat,
the Yankees remained slight
11-10 favorites to win the Se-ris.

ANCHORAGE. Alaska ft!P,

A 10-year-old bov set thro. fir-.

t uie oasemems ot tliree sep

parts of the three games the pitcti into me center new cusio- araie muKUQgj within half an ;

Bombers dropped across the mers. He now is as sound as he i don t like to start fjres,".1

Dridges last autumn. Swinging on ever wui oe, easuy couki ue me ioiu ponce, i just like to

sparse one leg, The Switcher drilled a difference m t!iL. sertes. wim matches..:'

STRANGERS NOW,
Dick Young of the News wrote. 'Amoros .dropped two more
fly balls yesteraay. . both onto Bedford Ave." This was in
reference to Sunday's pennant clincher The two homers were
the margin by which the Brooks won their most important
game of the year.
As you can see, Alston belongs to the slow, but sure school,
does not panc, tempers justice with mercy arid is obviously a
sound student of human nature, as applied to his players.
Amoros needed a boost, not a belt, and was treated accordingly.
The Ebbets Field regulars, however, still can't dig the quiet,
mannerly, bnvness-like Alston, and, in truth, he no mare fits
the popular conception of a Brooklyn manager than does Red
Skelton a typical Hamlet. Worse yet,, he may be around for
years.
One of the first things the Broojcs' president, Walter O' O'-Malley,
Malley, O'-Malley, did alter the pennant became official, was to con congratulate
gratulate congratulate Alston on, of all things, his "dignity." O temporal
O mores! O dear!

BOAT BUSINESS

NEW YORK (NEA)-Americ.n

enthusiasts will spend close to a
hiriion dollars for outboard boats

and eequipment in 1957.

Today Encanto .25 .15
Joan Crawford in
"QUEEN BEE"
- Plus:
Maureen O'Hara In
"FIRE OVER AFRICA"

Today IDEAL .20 10
"DRUMS OF FU MANCHU"
Eps. 12 13
"FLAMING FURY"
"NAVAJO TRAIL RAIDERS"

0t
lose your shirt

on wrong
campaigns

1

MvettiM

in the

Panama-American

and keep it on!

LbV dm C fl bV 1 B bbI bbv ism Lv IbbbbbV oBbbFjI Lk
Klfl BBBBK W Wm
L J J J J J mr tWmWmk 1 .PL J mk J WSmWkaK
mUmjm' iLoH ifim tr aWzmEi-'M mtmmB fimkw ''-JtmMM
t j ELB
I
' rSri i
- j

mhirhis of THE VISITING American Legion junior mseoau nu-iars are. ien iu riant.

first row: Frank Davis, Wally Palmer, Dick Montee, team physician. Dr. Alfred Spraci. Jan
Dawson, Frank Carpin. Earl Kennedy and Ronny Splllers. Second row, left to right: coach,
Gil Archuleta, Ronny Peterson, BUI Strait, Jerry Berg, June Raines. Bill Roman, Walter
Engle, Merlin Nlppert, George Wilhelm, Fred Walker and coach. Pete Palumbo. Accompany Accompanying
ing Accompanying the team on their Latin-American tour but not present for the oicture was American L
glon Junior Baseball Commissioner Lou Brissle.

r t urn

i

,

Jodaifl Coddail

HOT BUTTERED BACARDI: In an old fashioned glass placa a lump
of sugar, a small of butter, four cloves and a jigger of BACARDI
COLD LABEL. Fill with boiling water, stir and serve. This is just
what you should order for a chilly afternoon.

Prepare your every day drink with BACARDI Anejo or Carta de Pro in High Ball ginger Ate or Soda)

. -.L--.-t I LJ-J LLBISWW1 -S-BfcsIWtWt r WW " "" "' ""T f t'ittmUlMiilii

n- -- '- Ri i i



FRIDAY, OCTOBER S, MM
YOU CAN PLACE YOUR ADATJ4 DIFFERENT LOCALITIES IN THE CITY
imxpimimWant'A Bring Quick Results!
M
LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTS OR OUR OFFICES AT 57 "H" STREET, PANAMA

TO PANAMA AMERICAN AH DTDEPPfDflfT DAUT NEWSPAPER

MINIMUM
FOR
12 WORDS

PROFESSIONAL
INSURANCE
(ALL KINDS)
JIM RIDGE
Phon Panama 2-05M
Writ Box L, Balboa. C.Z.
Houn 8 to H. 1:30 to S
Saturdays 9 ajn. to noon.
After hours Pan 3-7050
Educational. Lift Lift-Automobile.
Automobile. Lift-Automobile. Fire, etc
TRANSPORTS BAXTER. 1 A.
Pickets Shipp.r. Movers
WBS 2 2481
Lena Riding at
PANAMA HIDING SCHOOL
Riding ft- Jumping Clawfi
te 5 a.. Pho" 2-24
r by appointment.
HI-FI RECORDS
classic, popular and Jan
AGENQAS DIAZ
tt Street No. A Tel 3-1596
Open until 1:H p.m.
Learn 5 Dances for $15
Cha-Cha-Cha, Merenfue,
Mambo. Foxtrot,
Tango & etc
BALBOA t-423t
"(lb Ton flrm io
'BODY REDUCING
1
a.a.1 .... Moh km Maveatraa
ateom Bath aula aad female
0RT0PEDIA NACIONAL
inunnu S-J217 II
n, HCHOLL trained Chiropodist
Retired PC Employe
Bert French ,76,
Dies Al Gamboa
Bert A. French, retired em employe
ploye employe of the former Mechanical
Division, died yesterday after afternoon
noon afternoon at his home in Gamboa.
He was 78 years old.
Funeral services will be held
ait 4 30 Monday afternoon at the
Gorgas Hospital Chapel.
A native of Gilmanton, N.H.,
Mr. French came to the Canal
Zon in 1913 to work as a car carpenter
penter carpenter with the isthmian Cana
commission. After the Canal
was completed he transferred
to Wie Supply Department's
Building Division.
His service, which was broken
atveral times, was divided be between
tween between this division, the Me Mechanical
chanical Mechanical and Locks Divisions
and the Constructing Quarter Quartermaster's
master's Quartermaster's organization. At the
time of his retirement in July,
1944, he was a carman with the
Mechanical Division.
Mr. French it survived by his
wife, who was with him at the
time of his death.
ECURITIES IN PANAMA
Onntatlons by
1 f AK1AI. MATUSSJ o ASSOCIATES
Bid Ask
ieattolr Nacional
net riduelarlo 41i
nil
eTeanento Panama ...
tjepeceria National
Olticana de Lethe
atyeo
Cca Cola
Cfetrta' Comerclalea
;. fat with Com.
Hfrtliilms Radonal
eTahsiKitrra tilrtifta
N
. M
. 11
nje
14
.fat with Com.
ffrranzaa. S. A.
M with Com.
fgjris T Lur Pref. ... 47 11
ffjerza y Lua Com. ... SO
fcrftr tateramorieaoaa. si4
floors! de Seiuroo .... H
I da Acelteo ... K
nefia do Plbraa ... 0
nefla da Seguroo . 25 a
Panamrfta do Tabaeo .. 10 II tf

LIBRERIA PRECIADO LOURDES PHARMACY LEWIS SERVICE HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE F ARM ACIA EL BATURRO
I Street Ne. 11 Ul La Carrasqirilla Ave. TivoU No. 4 t. Pee. it la On An. No. 41 Parqu. Lefevre 7 Street
Agendas Internal, d. Publicacionos FARM ACIA LOMBARDO FARM ACIA ESTADOS UNIDOS FOTO DOMY FARMACIA "SAS"
So. 1 Lottery Mesa No, It "B" Street US Central A TO. Jute Arosemena Ave. and 11 St. y ParrlJ u
CASA ZALDO MORRISON FARMACIA LUX FARMACIA VAN-DER-JIS NOVEOADES A THIS
Central Avo. U 4th of July Ave. J St 1M Central Avenue M Street No, S3 Vi. tspaaa Ave.
MaaaaeaaaHMM oo wimobmmbp

Apartments
ATTENTION. G. I.! Just built
modern furnished apartments, 1,
2 bedroomi, hat, cold water.
Phono Panama 3-4941.
FOR RENT: Furnished, 2 bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, living-dining room, two
bsthroomi, porch, cool. 48th St.
Na. 27) Apartment Na. 4.
FOR RENT.- Furnished apart apartment
ment apartment at Saa Francisco, beside
Roosevelt Theater, overlooking
SAS Commissary. Via Portal
120. Phon. 3.5024.
FOR RENT: I -bedroom apart apartment
ment apartment with large dining and) Irv Irvine
ine Irvine ream, kitchen with stove and)
heater. II Canfrejo. Phone 3-
3742.
FOR RENT: Comfortable a a-partment
partment a-partment 3 bedrooms, 2 heth-
reemi, living roam, dining room,
maid's room, garage. 41th St.
Na. 23. Inquire Apt. Na. 2.
FOR RENT New, screened. 3 3-bedroom
bedroom 3-bedroom apartment, 2 baths,
kitchen, living dining room,
porch, g a r a f a, independent
maid's room, bath and laundry
parch, hot water installation,
$130. Near Santuaria Nacional.
Available October 15. Phono 2 2-0411
0411 2-0411 office hours.
FOR RENT: Apartment 3 bed bedroomi,
roomi, bedroomi, living-dining room, two
bathrooms, hot water, maid's
mom, gatage. Call Phone 2-1953
ar 3-6886.
FOR RENT: Furnished 1 -bedroom
apartment, enclosed screen screened
ed screened porch, beautiful view, near
Hotel El Panama. 6.1. family on only
ly only $70. Phone Gambea 462
FOR RENT: 2-bedroom fur.
nished apartment, hat water.
Jttite Arosemena Are, and 43rd
Street Na. 21.
FOR RENT: Nice three-bed-room,
two main bathroom apart apartment
ment apartment with living ream, dining
roam, kitchen, dry closets, ser servant's
vant's servant's room with bath (outside)
and garage. Completely screen screened
ed screened and a tiled fleers; located
at 48th Street No. 23. Rant
$110. Phono Panama 2-0027 or
3-0763.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, Bella Vista, for bachelor,
one bedroom and bath, $45.
Phone 3-1641.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, 2 bedrooms, living room,
kitchen. Bella Vista, vary cool,
alavater $110. Phone 3-1648.
FOR RENT: Apartment in the
best residential section: 2 bed bedroom.,
room., bedroom., living-dining room, 2
bathrooms, kitchen, maid's room,
hot water installation. Modern.
Across tha street from La Sella
College (Cangrejo). Phono 3-
FOR RENT: Furnished, com comfortable
fortable comfortable apartment. North Amer American
ican American neighbors. Regular transpor transportation
tation transportation $50 Phono 3-0471.
FOR RENT: Newly furnished
and unfurnished apartments.
A L H A M I RA APARTMENTS,
10th Street Na. 8061. Phone
1386. Colon.
FOR RENT: Extremely cool
2-bedroom furnished apartment,
near Hotel El Panama. Hot water
included, all utilities. For infor information
mation information phone 3-6796.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment
ment apartment an Jose G. Duqua Avenue
No. 32, La Crests. To responsi responsible,
ble, responsible, serious and decent, parson.
Consist ef : bedroom, spare room,
bathroom, living dining room,
porch, kitchen and garage.
Maid's room and bath down downstairs
stairs downstairs FOR RENT: Furnished, apart apartment
ment apartment for couple or small fami family.
ly. family. Via Brs.il 121. Phone 3-1374.

LA IMP0RTAD0RA
SELECTA

Calle ISo. 11-53

Offers to Panama and Canal Zone cus customers
tomers customers the famous and genuine foam rub rubber
ber rubber from V2 to 4 in mattresses and cush cushions
ions cushions which we make in all sizes you desire.
Visit us at our store just across the Auto
ooWwoji ."" i

Household

FOR SALE: "Maytag" washing
machine, good serviceable con condition,
dition, condition, brand new 25-cyclo ma ma-tor,
tor, ma-tor, $75. Phono Ft. Kobbo 2289.
House 955-A
FOR SALE: Air conditioner
ton, now, in original case; also
automatic ironet. Phone 3-5161.
FOR SALE: 3-pc. mahogany
living room set (needs uphol upholstering
stering upholstering i $30; metal desk $10;
Polaroid land camera with light
meter $50 ijust right for high
school outings, bargain price I
House 2396-D, Cocoli.
FOR SALE: -Bar, end table, 2
chairs (solid mahogany); 2 sol solid
id solid brass chain, 6x9 Chinese rug,
complete double bed. Everything
excellent and food shape. Call
Balboa 2675; 571 1 -B. Diablo.
FOR SALE: Two sections of
wooden latticed fence, suiteble
for installation under living
ouarters. Reasonable. 5341 -D
Diablo. Phone 2-1802.
FOR SALE: 21-inch 1953 Hal Hal-licrafter
licrafter Hal-licrafter TV set, recently recon reconditioned
ditioned reconditioned at Curundu Radio Shop
$125. Call Alb rook 7144 be between
tween between 7 a.m. and 3:30 p.m. or
5208 nights or week-end.
FOR SALE: Dining set, refri refrigerator,
gerator, refrigerator, large train set, miscel miscellaneous.
laneous. miscellaneous. Phone Cristobal 1095.
FOR SALE: Beautiful living
room sets $139; coffee tables
$15, dining room sots $75; chi chine
ne chine closets $59; mahogany side sideboards
boards sideboards $30; bed frames $30;
springs $18; mattresses $24;
folding beds $22.50; wardrobes
$19; metal dressers $14.50;
cots $9.50; chairs $3. Cash Dis Discounts.
counts. Discounts. Easy Terms. Household
Exchange, Notional Ave. Ne. 41,
Phone 3-4911
FOR SALE: 5-pc. walnut bod bod-room
room bod-room suite, box springs and mat mat-trass,
trass, mat-trass, living room suite inc. 2
lamps and lamp tables, end ta table
ble table and coffee table. Qtrs. 87,
Dawson St., Albrook. Phono
3234. T
FOR SALE: 8-pc bamboo fur furniture
niture furniture sot: I settee, 2 chairs, 2
lamps, 1 Buddha lamp 20 inch inches,
es, inches, one 6-way floor lamp, 2 has hassocks
socks hassocks $85; one studio desk, Chi Chinese
nese Chinese carved, 5 drawers with
chair, practically new $80; 7 7-pieco
pieco 7-pieco Simmons stool twin bed bedroom
room bedroom suite with foam rubber
mattress $175. Also miscellane miscellaneous
ous miscellaneous household appliances. Pleeso
call Balboa 1717 or may be soon
at house 6348 Madrinal Street,
Los Rios, Bal.
LEGAL NOTICE
UNITED STATES OF AMERICA
Canal Zone
United States District Court For The
District of The Canal Zone
Balboa Division
Francisco Gabino, et al. Libelants, vs
M.V. Guayas and Compaflia Comercial
Navlera, S.A., Respondents. Action tor
Seamen s Wales, In Admiralty, No. S3
Marshal s Notice.
Whereas a libel that been tiled In the
District Court of the United Slates for
the Canal Zone at Ancon on the 2nd
dav of October. 1956, in the year of out-
Lord one thousand nine hundred and
flftv-six by Francisco Gabino, on his
own behalf and on behalf of the mem members
bers members of the crew of the M.V. Guayas
against the Campania Naviera, S.A. and
against the proceeds of the sale of the
said M.V. Guayas for wages due In a
cause clvu and -maritime, ana praying
the usual process and monition of the
said crew in that behalf to be made,
and that all persons Interested In the
said proceeds of said sale now in the
Registry of this court may be cited in
general and special to answer the pre premises
mises premises and all proceedings had that the
said claim for wages be paid out of the
proceeds of said sale.
Notice Is hereby given to all persons
havine claim aealnst the said M.V. Gua
yas or against the proceeds of the sale
of said vessel now In thev Registry of
this court, that they be and appear be before
fore before the said court to be held In and
for the District Court at Ancon, Canal
Zone on the 13rd day of October, at
10 n'rlork in the foi-eOoon, then and
there to Interpose any claim for the
same and to mane tneir allegations in
that behalf.
Joseph t. Klneald
United States Marshal.
Ancon. Canal Zone
October 4. 1956
Guillermo Jurado
Proctor for Libelants.
TeUfono 2-1483

.oLbLLANEOUS

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
BOX 2031, ANCON. C.Z.
BOX 1211, CRISTOBAL, C.Z.
"MERCADO MONACO." Colon.
Reduced prices. Gift day, Sat Saturday,
urday, Saturday, Oct, 6.
DR. A. RAYMOND, Medical ft
Surgical Clinic. Tivoli Ave-. Na.
18-106. By appointment. Phone:
Office 2-2575, Res 3-3742.
$12,000,000
(Continued from Fag 1)
000: replacement of pumps;
switchgear, and starters at t h e
Ml. Hope pump station, $128,900:
remote control and relay system,
$600,000; and the design for the re
placement of the Miraflores sub
station switchgear, $30,000.
"In addition to the power con
version work, nine separate proj
ects are listed involving over $100,
000 expenditures each and total totalling
ling totalling nearly $2,000,000. These, the
amounts involved, and the month
in which bids will be advertised if
the work is to be done by con contract,
tract, contract, are as follows:
Replacement, renewal, and pur purchase
chase purchase of additional Health Bureau
equipment $106,000.
Deepen Cristobal anchorage
$670,000.
Pacific sewage disposal facili facilities
ties facilities $139,000, November.
Improve air conditioning at Civ Civil
il Civil Affairs Building $130,000, De
cember.
Balboa Commissary addtion
$120,000, December.
Replace pump station and ac
cessory facilities at Gamboa
$244,000, December.
Renew electrical wiring system
on Pier 5, Cristobal $150,000,
January.
Install baffles ana remove emer-
uencv dam $100,200, March.
Sink access shaft at i' a c i i i c
Locks $256,800.
"As expenditure of approximate
ly $750,000 is authorized in various
rehabilitation jobs, including
painting, rerooflng, and lender re-
Pa''The bulk of this work will bo
done during the coming dry sea
son. Fender repair ana replace replacements
ments replacements listed at both terminal ports
will cost over $250,000; painting
work amounting to over $285,000 is
scheduled; and mooting jobs cost costing
ing costing approximately $190,000 are
planned.
"Many individual jobs ranging
In cost from $10,000 up to $100, $100,-000
000 $100,-000 are listed on the Engineering
and Construction Bureau's cal calendar
endar calendar this year. These Include
new construction, design and en engineering
gineering engineering project, rehabilitation
work, and purchase of new feci feci-IMavx.
IMavx. feci-IMavx. "The fnllnwine are some of the
major individual jobs of general
interest which are scheduled for
this fiscal year:
"installation of sorinklers at Pa
in Seen- flood lights at Balboa and
Mt. Hope Stadium; replacement of
pumps at Mt. Hope Pump Sta Stations;
tions; Stations; construction of Coroial
Pumping Station; enlarge Paraiso
athletic field; gasoline service sta station
tion station at Paraiso; access road and
ruu narkine area at Gorgas Hos
pital: air condition Gamboa andJ
Cristobal telephone exchanges; de design
sign design work for ROTC building in
Balboa; replace auu oia-iype tele
phone ; replace electric ranges in
quarters; ana siuuy oi uguuu t
pUDUC UUiluiliSi9'
SERVICE
is as close as . a
your telephone
...Calls Till 10:00 pm
TV Service
Complete) TV Tasting
ANTENNA
our specialty
CALL 2-2374
TELE RAD

Automobiles

FOR SALE: 1950 Chevrolet
Convertible, 3 new tiros, new
battery. Best offer over $375.
House 5064-A. next Diablo
Clubhouse Phone Bal. 2578.
FOR SALE: 1954 Ford V-B
Mainline Fordor, good condition,
18,000 miles by original owner.
Phono Balboa 1789.
FOR SALE: '53 Cadillac Sport
Coupe. Phone Balboa 3381 after
5 p.m.
FOR SALE: 1949 Plymouth
Club Coupe, A-l condition, now
tires and brakes. Best offer. 3 3-3213
3213 3-3213 Margarita.
FOR SALE: 1953 Pontiac "I"
2-door sedan, one owner, law
mileage Balboa 6398.
FOR SALE: 195 Chevrolet 4 4-deer
deer 4-deer Station Wogen deluxe, e e-guipped
guipped e-guipped with powerelide trans transmission,
mission, transmission, etc. New. Need trade trade-"d
"d trade-"d tnh- nont ,,,ko 2-
FOR SALE: 1941 Ford. Looks
and runs good. First $75 gets it
0777-L, Williamson P,, Bal Balboa.
boa. Balboa. J0?.AL.I: 1955 Chevrolet
f 2 J"9' House
124-B, Gamboa. Call 6-170:
Real Estati
FOR SALE: A 3-bedroom resi residence,
dence, residence, hall, dining room and
kitchen. Down payment $5000.
Phono 3-6411 during office
hours.
Need an extra car?
Drive a sparkling new car
as your own.
r
i ma it if
m
FIESTA CAR RENTALS
HOTEL EL PANAMA
CALL: Pan. 3-4568 Colon 74

THIRTY DAYS AGO

"YEAR END

RESORTS

PHILLIPS Oceanside Cottages,
Santa Clara. Box 435, Balboa.
Phone Panama 3-1877, Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal 3-1673.
FOSTER'S COTTAGES and Urge
beach heme. One mile past Co Cosine.
sine. Cosine. Phono Balboa 1866.
Spend your week ends at Rio
Mar, tha best bathing beach in
tha Republic, with all conveni conveniences
ences conveniences Moderate prices. The new
management is anxious to servo
you.
Gramlich's Santo Clara Beach
Cottages. Modern conveniences,
moderate rates. Phone Gamboa
6-441.
Help Wanted
WANTED: Cook end general
housekeeper, full time, g e e d
salary. Ne children, 30 days va vacation
cation vacation annual. Must have refer references,
ences, references, 30 to 40 years ef age.
Apply this Sunday from 2 to 3
p.m. 6216 Loo Rios.
FOR RENT
Rooms
FOR RENT: Furnished, room
for 2 persons, "L" Street No. 3,
facing new Legislative Palace.
Phone 2-0475.
FOR RENT: Independent room,
kitchen, bathroom and porch.
Via Porrai Ne. 64. Phone 3-
1863.
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
FOR SALE: Singer Zig-Zag
sewing machine, latest model, 9
months use. Information 2363 2363-D,
D, 2363-D, Cocoli.
FOR SALE
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE: Kholer light plant
110 v. 2 k.w., A-l condition.
39th Street, ldg. 414, Bella
Vista.
FOR SALE: Launch Maya. 34
feet. Phone Balboa 33S1 after
5 p.m.

WE STARTED OUR

OF OVER FIFTY 1956 MODEL
PONTIAC "EIGHTS" '& "SLXES"

...NOW...

WE HAVE ONLY FOUR "SIXES"
LEFT FOR "DIRECT SHIPMENT C.Z."
TWO 4-D00R HARDTOPS (ONE WITH AUTO-DRIVE)
ONE 4-DOOR SEDAN
ONE 4-DOOR DELUXE (AUTO-DRIVE & RADIO)
AND
A FEW "EIGHTS" & "SIXES" ARE STILL AVAILABLE
FROM LOCAL STOCK AT "AMAZINGLY LOW PRICES"
"SMART BUYERS ARE BUYING NOW"
CIVA,S.A.

Position Offered

WANTED: Bake, for decorat decorat-a"4
a"4 decorat-a"4 rolling dough Dulceria
Delicias do Francia, Via- Espan.
fte. 97.
Wanted to Buy
WANTED:- 30-48' band saw,
24 electric planer, IS to 20'
electric joiner. Phono 3-4718
WANTED: 25-cyclo washer in
condition. Dial 2-3204.

CHANDLER TOP STAR
OF NAVY WAR FILM

"AWAY ALL BOATS" the picture In Technicolor and
Vista Vision which opens at the Central, is the heroic saga of
a U.S. Navy attack transport and of the men who sailed
her to the battered beaches of the South Pacific In World
War II. The picture, the most expensive ever produced was
filmed mainly on location in tbe Virgin Islands with the
cooperation of the U.S. Navy. It has an impressive cast,
headed by Jeff Chandler, George Nader, Julie Adams, Lex
Barker, Keith Andes, Richard Boone, William Reynolds,
Charles McGraw, Jock Mahoney and John Mclntire. "A "A-WAY
WAY "A-WAY ALL BOATS" OPENS ON TUESDAY 9 AT THE CENTRAL.

GLEAN

MINIMUM
FOR
12 WORDS

FOR RENT
Houses
FOR RENT: Furnished chalet I
bedrooms, living dining room
porch, kitchen, garage. Samuel
Lewis Street Ne. 4, facing Bis Bis-kayna
kayna Bis-kayna offices. Phone 3-2795.
FOR RENT: Furnished chalet
2 bedrooms, living-dining room,
bathroom, kitchen. Apply 45 E.
No. 2-241, Sella Vista. Phone
3-5351, I a.m. to I p.m.
f)
-
UP"
faj

Taatro Bella vista ...... IBS
Toatro Central Ma
(Commercial Notleel

PANAMA

COLON

CORNER "H" and DARIEN



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TUB PANAMA AMERICAN AW IWPKPENDEW1 DAILT NEWSPAPER
OBOBGB WVHtttB
FRIDAY, OCTOBFR 5, 195
and IBB rnui
By WILSON SCBGGGB
What Difference?
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take back; ever-

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-NO TROUBLE AX ALL? i taw back everytmms r e
SAID ABOUT OUR WARDENS BEING TtfrtTWADS . m
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Liberace's Clothes
Receive Praise
From London Paper

Poland Trying To

Break Away From

Soviet Says Expert

LONDON. Oct. 5 (UP) The

London News Chronicle suggest- BERUN M 5 (UP) The
ed today that mort British men KRUN, Oct. geaptogel
dress Uke Libeiace. ,nLfJ tnriarr that Poland Is

The suggestion sppearea ,er from 8o.
the toothy pianist appeared at a SJteB Just Marshal
night club performance last night aS5a dm m 1948.
In a white sheared heaver coat. Tito i oi pub.
"Like many famous Americans, FzL .nri krtl-

U-11 in Ifis ClOtneS, me news mnif nrnrk in

Cb. oniclesaid. j v,,n.,avia the newspaper's East

ffivehim say a beard, European expert said.
?J:JT'J?:lniw' The article said cooperation j

aim a ..- j an pvrhftnffp OT Views uc-

wmiri have a oerson oi giem j 0,,D

WOuiU uavc a iwv- o
torial originality and some sartor sartorial
ial sartorial .distinction."
World Sugar Heel
Gels Underway;

36 Lands Attend

Is

tween Warsaw and Belgrade

growing.
Another newspaper salt Pol Polish
ish Polish "resistance fighters" spurred
. ... trlalc have

launched an Intensified under underground
ground underground fight against commu communism
nism communism in Poland.

Warsaw, said the "underground
movement" is causing "twmW"
throughout Poland. It attributed

Its lniormawon w h"'"
' j.1 .Uuaiii 111 T TIP

: nmorw nnsprvr s 111 i-

5 (UP) The; ', rT

World su- J" .otH der-

r.rNRVA net

.;nH SpSsion of the World Su-to j" .oM nrior.

JVr Coherence got under way to- rodn"wXund lartlcTrly
vfS with delegates from 26 coun, StfSS.J antl-com-

KS imunlst farmers. nBw

prices. Twenty-five nations signed. Ban r g&ld poliUcal
the 1953 sugar agreement, which onenX difficulties have
has been described as unsatiaiae- f nren0 "nd ilnct the
i Terence U JiSW and freedom" riots

-iZi i.t fm.r weeks. in Poznan

Rpfnra today's meeting it was

th.t the Sugar Coun

saw-- -i vmmfw r r tJKH i visssaa

BOOTS ABB

Got It, Dory?

t. rf utz-rrurc LVKiy ANP MBR

VOUN& AM12B THBIKOWN

LIMB ACROSS THS w--"
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PLU6H.Wfi SAMS.

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Sudden Danger

cil decided to reduce expert quo quotas
tas quotas of six countries by two per
cent of their basic export tonnag tonnages.
es. tonnages. The countries are CJO
Philippines, Dominican RepuOiiea,
Nationalist China, France and Bel-

lu.m. ...... 9 UK 021 i their

Cuba s new quoi
metric tons. F

FARM PYROTiCHNICI

Massachu

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MS "v.". th. Uffisiature.

iiiieo w u
..rf fruit arowers who

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cracxers w v-;- n

crops oy iiiui:ii
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SIDE GLANCES

By Calbraith

ENJOY
TV with

ZENITH
The Royalty of Radio nd Television
TV PROGRAM

see
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4 45
140
5:30
00
7
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10:00
11:00
110

rUBAT. OH S, 1

Arm rorew Hour
Garry Maw
Godfrty Ttoa
Babert Q Lewis
Jo Stafford
Lift with Tathtr
Wtnky Dink
Nwi and Pnorm
Lor.tU Younl
United Fund Drive
Comedy Hour
People Are Funny
Chance of a Lifetime
Boxing
Newt
Encore: Climax.

SATURDAY, Oct. 6, MM
2 :00 Bob Crosby
2 15 Patt! Page
1.10 That'! My Boy
3:00 Armed Force Hour
4:00 Encore
IM Arthur Godfrty and
Rii Friends
8 00 Newt and Panorama
7 00 Lift of Riley
7:S0 Stage Show
1:00 Caesar 'i Hour
Highway Patrol
1.30 People Choice
MM George Gobtl
10:30 Hit Parade
11 rM News .
1105 Encore: US Steel Hour.

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55

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CRAWFORD AGENCIES
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UP
malvtical
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ft



SCORE BY INNINGS:

1 23 45 S 7 8 9 R HE
.150 100 00 1- 812 2
DODGERS..0 6 1 2 2 0 0 2 x 13 12 0

Dodgers
To Take

There were heroes

Brooklyn Dodger team today as they outslugged the

once invincible New York

second consecutive victory at Ebbets Field in the

1956 edition of the annual World Series classic.
Winning pitcher Don Bessent, who took over for
relief hurler Ed Roebuck in the third inning, covered
himself with glory when he held the powerful Yan Yankees
kees Yankees to two runs and five hits in seven innings. The
losing hurler was Tom Morgan, fourth of seven Yan Yankee
kee Yankee pitchers.
The starting pitchers, Don Newcombe and Don
Larsen, were both out of the game by the end of the
second inning.
The Yankees scored a run in the first inning
and five more in the second when Yogi Berra blast blasted
ed blasted a Newcombe pitch far over the right field wall
with the bases loaded. However, the fighting Dodg Dodgers
ers Dodgers wiped out the 6-0 deficit with six runs of their
own in a rally featured by Duke Snider's three-run
blast over the right field Wall. Pee Wee Reese's sin single
gle single produced the first two Dodger runs during the
uprising.
The Yankees used 17 players, including pitch pitchers
ers pitchers Larsen, Johnny Kucks, Tommy Byrne, Tom
Sturdivant, Morgan, Bob Turley and Mickey McDer McDer-mott
mott McDer-mott in that order.
The play by play:

FIRST INNING
YANKEks: anortstop (ail McDou McDou-galaf
galaf McDou-galaf bailing against loager starting
Di.iit.iicr, rigntnanaar Lion itewcombe,
t.bunaea out to short, Knot slaughter,
mit ticiaer, singlhd to ngnt between
first ana secona. Center tielder Mick Mickey
ey Mickey Mamie tned out to center Catcher
r Yogi Berra was walked on tour
irraiynr pitches, hirst baseman Joe
Counts singled to center, driving home
daughter. Kignt tielder Hank Bauer
.popped out to. second. One run, two
fhiis, no errors, two left.
' kOuGcKa: second baseman Junior
rGi.iiam, leading ott against the Yan Yankees'
kees' Yankees' nghthanuer Don Larsen, receiv receiv-o
o receiv-o a base on balls. Shortstop fee Wee
hetse lined out to third. Duke Snider,
center tielder, drew a walk. Inird
baseman Jackie Kooinson bounced in into
to into a doubleplay, third to first. No
runs, no hits, no errors, two left.
SECOND INNING
YANKlo: billy Martin, playing
tWu- base, bounced a hopper ovet
Ntgte s head that Gilliam tield tield-co
co tield-co but could not get to first in time.
Jetty Coieman, second baseman, sac sac-tuicod.
tuicod. sac-tuicod. Latsen singled to left, Martin
ktoiiHg ahortttop iail Mcltougald ain ain-g.ed
g.ed ain-g.ed to rijnt, Larsen holding at sec second.
ond. second. Slaughter forced McDougald at
se&Qiio. Mantle walked to load the
bases. Berra blasted a Newcombe of-
teting far over the right field wall for
a grand slam homer, cd Roebuck re replaced
placed replaced Newcombe on the mound for
the Dodgers. Collins bounced out to
second. Five runs, four hits, no er errors,
rors, errors, none left.
DODGERS: First baseman Gil Hodg Hodges
es Hodges singled to right. Left tielder Sandy
Amoros was sate on Collins' error at
first. Right tielder Carl Furillo walk walked.
ed. walked. Catcher Roy, Campanella flied to
left. Hodges tasjgrnq up and scoring.
Dale Mitchell, pinchhiHing for pitcher
I Weather Or Not
This weather report, for the 24
hours ending 8 a.m. today, is pre prepared
pared prepared by the Meteorological and
iwdrographic Branch of the Pan Panama
ama Panama Canal Company:
BALBOA CRISTOBAL
TEMPERATURE:

High 88 84
HE v 71 72
HUMIDITY:
High 98 97
pi- 63 69
WIND:
(max. mph) . NI7 NE25
IAIN (inches) .91 .96
WATER TEMP.:
(inner harbors) 82 84
a

SATURDAY, OCTOBER 6
HIGH
4:50 a m
5:!7 p.m.
LOW
11:03 a.m.
11:20 om
WE
GREAT
BAY...
WE
great
LOVE
STORY...
OF
WE
MEAT
WAR!
D

i

-a

M
Outslug Yankees 13 To 8
Two Game Lead In Series

galore on the
victorious
l ankees 13-8 for their
Roebuck, popped out to third Gil Gilliam
liam Gilliam received i base on balls. Johnny
Kucks took over on the mound ti
Yankee manager Casey Stengel yank
ed Larsen with the bases loaded. Reese
singled to left to score Amoros and
Furillo. Tommy Byrne came on to
pitch to Duke Snider. Snider walloped
a tremendous drive over the right
center field wall for a three-run hom homer
er homer to tie the score. Robinson struck
out. Six rant, three hits, one error,
none left.
Duke Snider
THIRD INNING
YANKEES: Don Bi.nt rrl.rv.rl
Roebuck on the mound. Bauer beat
out an infield blooper for a single.
Martin banged into a doubleplay.
Reese to Gilliam to Hodges. Coleman
grounded out to short. No runt, one
hit, no errors, none left.
DODGERS: Tom Sturdivant reliev relieved
ed relieved Tommy Byrne. Hodges walked. A A-moros
moros A-moros struck out. Furillo singlod to
left, Hodges holding at second. Cam Campanella
panella Campanella struck out. Bessent singled to
left, Hodget scoring. Gilliam drew his
third straight, bate on balls. Tom Mor Morgan
gan Morgan came on to relieve Sturdivant.
Reese flied out to right. One run,
two hits, no errors, three left.
FOURTH INNING
YANKEES: Morgan singled to left.
McDougald sacrificed down the third
base lint, Morgan moving to second.
Morgan went to third on a wild pitch.
Slaughter flied out to deep canter,
Morgan scoring after the catch. Man Mantle
tle Mantle struck out. One ran, one hit, no
errors, none left.
DODGERS: Snider singled to right
Robinson singled to left center. Sni Snider
der Snider going to third. Hodges doubled
against the left field wall, Snidor and
Robinson scoring. Amoros struck out.
Furillo grounded out to second. Cam-
PRICES: .75 & .40
-TODAY-
1:00. 2:40,. 4:45, 6:50, 0:05 n.m.
- DAY

ifflflB
Bam V Mi

I

SIXTH OF MM

OnemaScoPI'
COLOn or LUXB

IP"" w intentionally walked. Bes-

senr irrucir. our. l wo runt, tiuee
hits, no errors, two left.
FIFTH INNING
YANKEES: Berra find to deep cen
ter. Collins walked. Bauer skied to
center. Martin struck out. No rani
no hits, no errors, one left
DODGERS: Gilliam struck out.
Reese skied to right. Snider walked.
Robinson singled to loft. Snider hold holding
ing holding at second Hodges doubled to loft
to score Snider and Robinson. Bob
Turley took over on the mound for
Morgan. Amoros struck out. Two
runs, two hits, no errors, one left.
Don Beiscnt
SIXTH INNING
YANKEES: Coleman flied to left.
Norm Siebern, pinchhfHing for Tur Turley,
ley, Turley, flied against the canterfield wall.
McDougald walked. Slaughter lined
out near the right 'field wall. Nn
runs, no hits, no errors, one loft.
DODGERS: Mickey McDermott re replaced
placed replaced Turley in the pitcher's box.
Furillo flied to right. Campanella
skied to center. Bessent walked. Gil
liam forced Bessent at second. No
runs, no hits, no errors, one left.
SEVENTH INNING
YANKEES: Mantle singled off the
right field wall. Berra forced Ma. tie
at second on a grounder to Gilliam,
Mantle breaking up the doubleplay
Collins fouled out to the catcher.
Bauer forced Berra a second, short shortstop
stop shortstop i unassisted) .No runs, one hit.
no errors, one left. ,-,
DODGERS: Reese bounced out to
second. Snider struck out. Robinson
walked, Hodges walked. Randy Jack Jackson,
son, Jackson, pinchhiHing for Amoros, struck
out. No runt, no hits, no errors, two
left.
o.
EIGHTH INNING
YANKEES: Gin. Cimoli reolaced ;
Amoros in left H.U tk. tO
Martin struck out. Bill Skowron, bat
ting for Coleman, struck out. McDer
mott beat out a grounder to short.
McDougald bounced to third. Rob
.... .,,. "win-
son graBbing the ball barehanded and
firing to first in time. No rant, one
hit, no errors, one loft.
DODGERS: Furillo singled to left.
Campanella lined to right, Bauer get getting
ting getting his glove on the ball then drop dropping
ping dropping it for the second Yankee error.
Bessent sacrificed, Furillo and Cam
panella advancing. Gilliam singled to
r,oh' center to score Furillo and Cam
!""" '" the
Yankees
150 100 001 8 12
Dodgers
061 220 02x 13 12
Larsen, Kucks (2). Byrne (2).
Sturdvant (3), Morgan (3), Tur Turley
ley Turley (5), MeDermott (6) and Ber Berra;
ra; Berra; Newcomba, Roebuck (2), Bes Bessent
sent Bessent (3) and Campanella. HR
Berra, Snider. WP Bessent. LP
' Morgan.
26 Persons Burn
As Bus Explodes
In W. Pakistan
LAHORE, Pakistan, Oct
5J
tun iweniy-six persons were
trapped inside a oasseneer bus
and burned to death when it col collided
lided collided with a second bus and over
turned' near Multan in West Pak
istan
it was reported here today.
The bus fell on its side, jamming
the door against the ground. Its
gas tank exploded, showering the
vehicle with flaming fuel and cre-
mating the driver and passengers,

JH PaV
WAfrfjl. iaaifcTaaa
' ,,ar j ; r3BK 1
saarV

Flying Club, Open To Military Personnel,
Civilians, Organized At Fort Kobbe

Organization of a flying club,
open to all military personnel
and their dependents, as well
as civilian employes of the gov government
ernment government and civilian contract
employes was announced at Ft.
Kobbe recently.
The Buccaneer Flying Club,
as it has been named, was form formed
ed formed primarily for the purpose of
encouraging Interest in aviation
as well as bringing to more peo
ple tne pleasure or flying
Regular membership meetings

nre being held on the first Mon- in subjects such as civil air reg reg-day
day reg-day of each month In the club i ulations. theorv of fllaht. navi-

room, Hangar No. l, at Fort
Kobbe.
Two planes will be purchased
by the club this month, a Piper
Vagabond, 65 HP, Side-by-Side,
and a Luscombe, 75 HP, Side-by-Side.
Future plans, depen dependent
dent dependent on the number of mem
bers, call for purchase of a Pi
per Super Cruiser, 95 HP, Tan
dem three-place.

conterfield wall Snider struck out.
Two runs, two hits, one error, one
raft.

Ban H fmm
ananas 4 aa$3aaaa!
'Jsaaaaaa
nana nana Baa!

Jackie Robinson
NINTH INNING
YANKEES: Slaughter singled to
center. Mantle drove one to deep cen
ter that Snider pulled down against
the wall after a long ran. Berra nn
gled to left. Slaughter going all the
way to third. Collins forced Berra at
second. Slaughter scoring on the play
Bauer flied out to left for the final
out to give the Dodgers a 13-8 vie
tory, their second straight win of the
1956 Series. One run, two hits, no
errors, one left.
2 Hurt At Kobbe
When Wind Blows
Rooftop OH Bldg.
Two Panamanian workers sus
tained minor injuries at Fort
Kobbe yesterday afternoon when
the roof was blown off a tempo
rary building about 2 o clock.
A udden gust of high wind, at
the beginning of a rain storm,
caused the accident. Twelve Pan
manians had taken shelter in the
building from the rain shortly be before
fore before the roof Mew off.
Miguel Garrido and Braulio Or
tlx both of Panama City, suffered
Drul?cs "a contusions, irom irag-
Hrj? W were laKe" l
Kobbe dispensary at once for
treatment and then released
The workers are employed by
the Malaria Control Section of the
. . i
iu j 8 vuk.
olner oamaSe was reponea.
Gamboa Escapee
Says He Was Only
Chasing A Rabbit
He was only chasing a rabbit,
Gamboa prisoner Alfredo Ralph
Machado said yesterday to ex
plain what authorities consid considered
ered considered an attempt to escape from
the penitentiary.
Machado told the U.S. District
Court under questioning that he
thought if he was smart enough
to catch the rabbit, peniten penitentiary
tiary penitentiary guard's might treat him to
a few cigarettes.
Judge Guthrie F. Crowe de decided,
cided, decided, however, that Machado's
dash into the bush last August
did constitute a flight from the
penal institution. He was m-
turned to custody the same day.
unaer tne laws governing
escapees, an additional 19 days
was added to Machado's sen sentence.
tence. sentence. Earlier this week another
.escapee, burglar Ernesto Gonza
lez, a can mas wno bolted from
the penitentiary kitchen In Sep September,
tember, September, had 60 days added to his
sentence for the same offense.
uonzaieg was not caught for
several days
A general information bulle bulletin
tin bulletin put out by the new club
pointed out that prospective
members are welcome to attend
one of the Ground School class classes
es classes or monthly meetings at their
convenience. "This places them
under no obligation whatsoev whatsoever,"
er," whatsoever," it was pointed out.
Student pilots are being en encouraged
couraged encouraged to join the Buccaneers,
They will be required to com
plete a urouna school course
;of aDnrnvimnrBi,, in t i hnnr
gation, and weather befre be
Ing permitted to sola These
classes will be held regularly at
times to be announced later,
instructors and aircraft will be
'lying time and assignment

arranged between the student narlly it would be a very ex ex-and
and ex-and the operations officer. pensive proposition." he ex ex-Most
Most ex-Most of the new members withj "lained, "but through the Buc-

iiu yirvious rmna experience
, , .
wlii be looking forward to the

AN

Panama American
"Let the people knot the truth end the country it emfo" Abrehem Lincoln,

31st TEAR

Reds Charged With 'Cold-Blooded' Try
To Murder Civil Policeman At Munsan

Kefauver Interrupts Running Attack
On Nixon To Blast Ex-Gov. Tom Dewey

Nixon Takes New

Plan To Review Need To End Draft

WASHINGTON, Oct. 5. -(Tarn-(UP)
Vice President Richard M.
Nixon Jast night said the repuhi.-
cans are not going to hold out
false hopes about ending the Draft
in the immediate futre.
Nixon's statement was a new
GOP slap at democratic Presiden Presidential
tial Presidential nominee Adlai Stevenson's
proposal to review the need for
continuing the draft and end it as
soon as National Security per permits.
mits. permits. The Vice President spoke to a
nationwide radio and television
aulience at an unsual. half- hour
news conference with eight repor
Ike Expands Trip
To Western Slates
In Campaign Swing
WASHINGTON, Oct. 5 (UP)
President Eisenhower will extend
his western campaign trip this
month an extra day in Seattle,
Wash. Hoever, no new stops were
planned.
The White House announce the
expanded trip yesterday just aft after
er after Vice President Richard M. Nix Nixon
on Nixon reported to the chief executive
on his own 16-day campaign trip
through 32 states. One of Nixon's
recommendations was reported to
be that Mr. Eisenhower visit more
states where key GOP candidates
are running.
White House Press Secretary
James C. Hagerty said Mr. Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower is considering some expan
sion oi nis one-aay trip to rins rins-burgh,
burgh, rins-burgh, Pa., next Tuesday. Hager Hagerty
ty Hagerty hinted that the President's ac
tivities would include more than
his television address.
However, -Hagerty would not give
other details except to say that
Mr. Eisenhower would not visit
another city or deliver another for
mal speech. He said it will remain
a one-day trip, as originally plan
ned.
. On his western swing, Mr. Ei Eisenhower
senhower Eisenhower originally planned to fly
to St. Paul add Minneapolis, Minn.,
for daytime appearance that night
wit.i Washington's GOP Gov. Ar Arthur
thur Arthur Langlie, who is in a tight con contest
test contest with Sen. Warren Magnuson
(D-Wash.) for the Senate seat.
Under the new schedule, Mr. Ei
senhower will go to Minnesota Oct.
16 and spend the extra full day in
Seattle. However, the schedule for
the extra day has been left open
so far.
Horse-Handle
FT. JACKSON. S. C. Oct. 5
(UP)-When they call the roll at
n. Jackson here a Pine Ridge,
S.D. pnvate gets the full treat
ment. The Sioux Indian, named
for his grandmother who was
known for her large horse herds,
answers to the name of Pvf
Cleveland Her Many Horses.
day when they will be making
cross-country solo flights. All
maintenance costs incurred on
these flights, with the exception
of hangar rent, landing and tie tie-down
down tie-down fees, will be refunded bv
the Club.
A Medical certificate and a
student pilot certificate must be
obtained before the member can
begin flying. The club will as assist
sist assist newcomers in obtaining
these certificates.
Although Just begun, the new
organization already boasts 24
embers.
"We feel that this Is an excel excellent
lent excellent opportunity for more people
to learn to fly,1' Gordon K. Mc McDonald,
Donald, McDonald, newly elected president
of the flvine club stated "Orrii.
caneer v vinrr r nh it. w h.
- .. --
I possible at a very naminai cost"

INDEPENDENT

PANAMA, R. P., FRIDAY, OCTOBER S, 1956

Slap At
IS
ters in cities across the nation, the
cities were among those he visit'
ed during bis recent 16 -day cam
paign swing through 32 Stales.
We aren't going to tell the Ame
rican people -hold out any false
hopes that they can end the draft
at some time in the immediate
future," be said. It is completely
irresponsible to suggest it can be
done.
The Vice President said that
"thousands of American boys"
went to Korea unpreaed and chat
"some of them died because they
didn't have the training. Under
Fresident Eisenhower that will
never happen."
I assure that American people
that as soon as it is.
Nixon said he thinks Stevenson
was "well intentioned" in h is
draft proposal and his proposal
to Bah H- Bomb tests. But he
said Stevenson "dosen't have the
background, experience and judg
mi nt of President Eisenhower."
Trumans Will Be
Guests At $100
Plate-Dinner
WASHINGTON. Oct. 5 (Ul
The democratic National Commit Committee
tee Committee announced yesterday that for former
mer former President and Mrs. Harry
S. Truman will be guests of honor
at a $too a -plate Stevenson Kef Kefauver
auver Kefauver campaign dinner her on
Oct. 20.
The Committee said that Mr
Truman will be one Of the speak speakers
ers speakers on a nationwide closed circuit
television broadcast. Other sneak
ns will be Presidental nominee
Adlai E. Stevenson. His running
male, Sen. Estes Kefauver 'of
Tennessee; Mrs. Eleanor Roose
velt and Sen. John. F. Kennedy
(D-Mass.). who narrowlv lost the
' Vice Presidential nomination to
Kefauver.
Potter To attend
PC Board Meeting
In Washington
Gov William E. Potter la
to
leave Tuesday for Washington to
attend the quarterly meeting of
the Board of directors of the Pan Panama
ama Panama Canal Company and to ap appear
pear appear before the Bureau of the
Budget on the company and Canal
Zone government budgets for the
fiscal year 1958.
The board meeting is tn he held
Oct, 13. The Directors will review
the annual financial statement on
company operations for the past:
ureai year ana capital items au-
thon.'pri by the president of the
company since the last board
meeting.
Potter will present the annual
report ot tne president to the,
board of directors at the meeting.
mienuing me Doara meeting
with the Governor from the Canal
organization on the Isthmus will
be Philip L. Steers, Jr., the com
pany; Capt. Warner S. Rodimon,
Marine Director; and Col. Hugh
M. Arnold, Engineering and Con
struction director.
Potter is scheduled to amiear
the following week before the
Bureau of the Budget for hearings
on the 1958 budgets. He will be ac
companied to these hearings by
Steers and Leroy B. Magnuson,
uuei ot tne Canal's Budget
Branch. The hearings are sche-i
duled tor Oct. 15.
Cloys Harkleroad,
Civilian Employe
At Rodman Dies
Cloys Harkleroad, a 50-year-old
civilian employ of the Navy's Pub
lie Works at Rodman died yester
day afternoon at Gorgas Hospital
He was admitted to the hospita
u;-j I, u.. .jj.
wcuircctuaj mviiuuE, run UIU1W
was given as 208-D at Rodman.

DAtlY

ENROUTE WITH KEFAUVER,
Oct. 5 (UP) Sen. Estes Kefau
ver interrupted his running attack
on vice Fresident Richard M. Nix
on last night long enough to blast
tormer uov. Thomas E. Dewey.
Kefauver charged at a news con
ference that the Republican high
commana apparently had decided
that Dewey "will be the one to
take the low road this time."
The Democratic Vice presiden presidential
tial presidential candidate made this statement
when asked to comment on the
former New York governor's re
cent radio-TV speech in which he
attacked Adlai E. Stevenson as
an "ill-informed, impulsive and
mediocre man.
"I expect we can look for more
underhanded statements from Mr.
Dewey," Kefauver said. He said
Dewey was on the defensive be
cause Stevenson has been mak
ing "real headway" in his cam
palgn to defeat President Eisen
hower.
Kefauver went today to Ari Arizona,
zona, Arizona, following a rugged. 19-hour
campaign that took him into
California. He will visit Tucson,
rnoenix ana Pueblo, Colo, to
day.
CZ, RP Travellers
Advised To Gel
Yellow Fever Shofs
Passengers travelling from the
Canal Zone and Panama who do
not carry vailed yellow fever ca ca-eination
eination ca-eination certificates will be plac placed
ed placed under surveillance bv the u
S. Public Health Service at the
port of entry, according to In-
loimawon received by toe
Health Bureau from the United
States Public Health Service.
Although the possession of a
yellow fever vaccination certifi certificate
cate certificate has not been made a travel
requirement for passengers ori originating
ginating originating in Panama and the
Canal Zone, the U. 8. Public
Health Service Is encouraging
passengers to obtain a certifi certificate
cate certificate in order to avoid delay at
United States porta of entry.
Passengers not in possession of
a valid certificate will require
clearance by U. S. Public Health
Service doctors at the port of
entry. Should the passenger be become
come become ill within ten days after
arrival, a form filled out by his
physician must be returned to
the U. S. Public Health Service
stating the nature of the 111
ness.
At present surveillance of un
vaccinated persons is being used
in neu oi isolation.

Negro Students
White Pickets At

BEAUMONT, Tex., Oct. S (UPr
negro students bulldozed their
way through white picket lines in
three taxicabs today in the first
outbreak of violence
a t newly newly-State
State newly-State Col-
desegregated Lamar
lege.
T. W
Sanford, a white picket,
charged Clarence Mason, a Nei
taxi-driver, pointed a pistol in his
face, neat turn on the hand with
it and "dragged" him.
Mansfield Flanagan, a Negro
taxi-driver, said a white woman
picket smashed the cear window
oi nis taxi wun a Dome
Texas Ranger
inv
haeen and police seized Sanford.
Mason and Mason's son-in-law.
Lonnie D. Flanagan, one of 28
Negroes newly enrolled at Lamar.
They later let Flanagan go, but
took Sanford and Mason to police
headquarters for questioning
Klevenhagen said he will ask the
district attorney to charge ootn
of them "in the interests of keep keeping
ing keeping law and order."
The police and two Texas Ran Rangers,
gers, Rangers, on orders from Mayor
James Cokinos, cleared the cam campus
pus campus of SO or 60 white pickets,
both men and women. Police
Chief James Mulligan told the
pickets, "get out," and they left.
Three or four women threw
dpwn their anti-segregation signs
and cried. Other pickets put their
signs into automobiles and left for
city hall to protest.
Mulligan said there was no fur
ther trouble and that, .college

NEWSPAPER

FITI CENTS
MUNSAN-NI, Korea, Oct. 5
(UP) The United Nations com
mand today charged the Com Communists
munists Communists with a "cold-blooded
attempt at murder" in creating
a shooting incident in the Ko Korean
rean Korean demilitarized zone Sept. 20.
One republic of Korea demili
tarized zone civil policeman was
wounded and a Chinese Commu
nist was killed in the incident.
U.S. Navy capt. John B. Fel
lows Jr., secretary of the UNO
component of the Korean Mili Military
tary Military Armistice Commission, lev levelled
elled levelled the charge at the Commu Communists
nists Communists in the 155th meeting of
tne mac secretariat at Panmun Panmun-jom
jom Panmun-jom today.
According to testimony given
by the three ROK soldiers in
volved In the incident, the
shooting took place on the east
central sector of the truce front
at a "party" between them and
three Chinese Communist sol soldiers.
diers. soldiers. They were talking about
the moon festival the day be before,
fore, before, Sept. 19.
The Koreans testified to this
MAC Joint observer team inves
tigating the Incident that the
Chinese produced some food and
wine and also suggested that
they lay aside their rifles. After
about an hour's conversation,
the ROK patrol leader rose and
told his two men to leave when
a fourth Chinese communist
hiding among the trees opened
fine on the Koreans and wound wounded
ed wounded one in the ritht aid nt hi.
back. The ROK natrol loada
said he then drew his pistol
and fired into the Communists
as he ran for cover.
Fellows told the Communists
that "this unwarranted and in insidious
sidious insidious attack constitutes a
cold-blooded attempt at mur murder."
der." murder." He demanded punishment
of the Red offenders.
The Communists denied Fel Fellows'
lows' Fellows' accusation and counter countercharged
charged countercharged that the Republic of
Korea soldiers were responsible
for the incident
The
Judge's Bench
Operating a bus aon a restricted
street netted a fine of $10 in Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Magistrate's Court yester yesterday
day yesterday for Cristobal Nieto, 41, Pana Panamanian.
manian. Panamanian. Herbert Birsford Dwyer, 36,
Jamaican, was told to make res restitution
titution restitution of the $60 expenses suffer suffered
ed suffered by the victim of an accident he
caused while driving a ear that
had defective brakes. Imposition
oi sentence upon him was sus suspended.
pended. suspended. Sentences of $5 each were im imposed
posed imposed on Rafael Gaitan, 30, Rufus
Alexander Graves, 35, and Arturo
Berguido. 47. all Panamanians
guilty of parking violations.
Blaze Through
Texas College
officials had asked Cokinos to
"clear the campus" of pickets at
at-- Ml a. j a ii
the first sign of trouble.
Mansfield
d Flanagan
Flanagan drove his
taxi through the white
i Picket line
before the pickets realized what
was happening. By the time they
got to him, he had put out his
passenger at the administration
buildins
It was there, he said, that
that the
he bottle,
to stand
woman rushed up with the
tow white men pickets
aside and "Let me smash him.'
She flung the bottle at the back
window of his taxi.
Police held back pickets to let
Flanagan drive away. Another
Negro taxi brought up another
student and got away before Ma.
son got into trouble with Sanford.
Sanford said he tried to stop
Mason's car after it got through
the main gate. Mason stopped, he
said, and told him to "Go away
from here." Lonnie Flanagan
said, "We'd better do what he
But Sanford charged that
Mason grabbed a pistol up from
the taxi seat and pointed it at
his face.
"Then he started the cab and
I grabbed the steering wheel,"
Sanford said. "He started beat beating
ing beating my hand with the pistol but
I hew on and the cab dragged
me around in a circle."
Negroes started attending La Lamar
mar Lamar Tech, which has a total of
more than 4,000 students, after
U. S. District Judge Lamar Cecil
ordered it desegregated.