The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

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:
AA00010883:02365

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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44

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INTIUNATIONAL AIBJWAY

UHftMMiyy';- PANAMA,' B.P FRIDAY, OCTOBER 4, 1957 WTB CTWtlM

Barring Accidents

Santa Merce

if No: 200,000

1

, Urtless h casts a propelUr or rams a buoy marker,
tha passenger-cargo tiner Santa Mercedes of the Of ace
Line Will be the 200,000th ocean-going commercial ship
: to transit ithe Panama Canal. She and her master will
i' bbth feceive certificates and he will be given a small
; jjolden key to the waterway.
' i When transit schedules were made up early today,
luck pointed her finger at the Santa Mercedes, then
approaching Balboa from .South America v
1 1 She is ona of 11 ships moyinp: northbounoV fnd 17
toiithbound today.

Gl Wakes
ma;
Slugs Cop
'A 20-year-old American sol sol-"
" sol-" dler,' Charles Adams, who is as assigned
signed assigned to the medical .section of
- the 20th Jnfanttry, will spend
; the f ert 40 days in Balooa n
s an aftermath of dozing ptl
on tho clattorm of the Sanita Sanita-'tion
'tion Sanita-'tion Office in Ancon.
About J;1S a.mi today, Police Policeman
man Policeman D. L.-,Blshtp spotted
Adams and. wakened bim."
.v Adams came up fighting.
le slugged the cop over the,
' mouth and tried tor scratch
the officers face "with f
ger rail. Todav, Bishop rwa
nuiung "a""Brubed utoutki and
, several cuts." v
f in Balboa Magistrate's Court,
Adams claimed that 'some peo people
ple people from "overUhe line' had
been after him1- and he feared
he was in for a 'tolling." jso
he stopped at the Sanitation
Office (on Roosevelt Avenue
near the Ahcon Laundry) and
went to sleep there.
Adams pleaded guilty to a
charge of battery and was sentenced-to
30 days in Jail: He
pleaded not guilty to another
; charge, .that of loitering on the
office platform, but was con convicted
victed convicted and sentenced to an ad additional
ditional additional 10 days.
, Reportedly he-, had been
drinking earlier last night.
Milovan Djiias Trial
For Anli-Red Book
Opens In Yugoslavia
i SREMASKA MITROVICA, Yugos
lavia; Oct. 4 (UP- Milovan Dji-
, las, former vice president of Yu
goslavia on trial nere ior aammug
the Communist system as a tyrani tyrani-eal
eal tyrani-eal "new class.'S sard lirmly to today
day today that every word he wrote was
true and that he stood by it. -,
- t
Djiias, a" tough 17-year-old form former
er former Partisan fighting buddy of Mar Marshal
shal Marshal Tita already serving a prison
sentence for "slandering" the re re-jime,
jime, re-jime, faced a five-maa court in
district court hererfor writing and
smuggling out ji new -attack in a
book called "The New CTass.?
'"Every word in mx book is the
truth from the first, word to the
' last,' Pjilas said. ,
And he added defiantly that
lie would refuse to answer any
questions during the trial if the
nroceedings were held in 'secret
as the prosecution has requested,
- i
Public and press were admitted
for the reading of the charges and
- Indictment. Spectators included
Djiias' slightly built wife, Stefanu.
PanCanal Officials
To Join'Coy Potter
For Meeting In DC
-rhilip Steers, Jr-v anamai
.Canal Company comptroller, will
leave the Isthmus Sunday raght en
an official business trio to the Ti Tinned
nned Tinned States. He will be accompa
nied by LeRoy B. Masnuson, head
of the Budget Branch,

hnhti

While they kre in the United
. States, Mr, Steers ad Mr. Mag Mag-v
v Mag-v nuson will join Gov. W. E. Potter
hi Washington to attend the quar quarterly
terly quarterly meeting ot the Panama Can Canal
al Canal board of directors and the hear hearings
ings hearings of the BureaUuf the Budget.
During the absence of the como-i
: trol'er, Arthur J. O'Leary wiU, act
romprolier ia'additimi ta his.
rn!r ditic sssistant eomp-.
'. troiier-accounting.

to.ynA

THE CITY OF THE
(r VICEROYS..,
It wllj all be official when th
shin TPiup.hes Mlraflores Locks. In
mid-afternooa.:, There Acting
anvBrnor Huarh M. Arnold, Ma
rine Director Warner S. Rodi-
mon and other Canal brass will
he waiting.
Among them will be shipping
Hfen from the Panama Agenties,
the Grace Line'srrepresentatives
here.
The 200,000th ibin will be the
fourth vessel siynally; honored
bv the Canal as a ibilestone
shin. A
Last December the Edward
Luckenbach received avcertifi
cate for carrying the billionth
ton of commercial cargo through
the Canal. The ship was carry
ing general careo; but her mas master
ter master said the billionth ton was
cotton. s y-
Six and a half years ago, In
April 1951. theyss Nevadan on
the certificate for the 15Q,000pi
transit, i r-A ; i
Back in October 1938, It wta
the Steel Exporter that won the
brass ring (reaaiv tne gom Keyj
for being the 100,000th ship.
- The transit of the 200,000th
shin comes, machv earlier. than
traffic proiections would have
indicated when thyl50.000th
trto was -made. At that, time the
old pre-war yecord of 628ST com commercial
mercial commercial 'transits in one year, set
In 1929,. was still unbroken. ;
' The pre-war level was sur surpassed
passed surpassed in the fiscal year 1952
and since then new traffic
records have been established
in every succeeding fiscal vear.
The record now stand y at
8579 transits bv vessels of over
300 tons, net, which was estab established
lished established in the fiscal vear ended
last June 30. more than 30 per
cent higher than the pre-war
record. i
There are no Indications at
present that the steady climb
of transit figures will halt in
the near future. During the
first two montbo of this fiscal
vear 1600 tramps were made
by ocean-going commercial
vessels, Well above any com comparable
parable comparable period in the Canal's
history.
A new monthly record of 812
commercial transits was set in
August."
The number, of transits by
ocean-going commercial ships is
but one of many big figures
which have been accumulated In
the Canal's statistical charts
since it was opened.
In addition to the big commer commercial
cial commercial vessels, over,, 65,000 other
ships of various classification
have gone through the Canal.
ive gone wruugn wie vuu-
Of fiiese, approximately 42,000
have been United States oov-
rnment vessels and about 24,000
have been small commercial ves
sels ot less than 300 tons.
The amount or cargo snippea
through the Canal now amounts
to over one hlir.on tons, this sig
nlficanrt marker having been
passed last December.
The volume of cargo reached an
annual level of over 50,000,000
tons for the first time during
the oast fiscal year.
Although Canal tolls have
never been raised since the w
teway was opened in 1914, the
volume of traffic is now so high
that tolls are now running over
ulO.000 000 a year higher than
they did du lng the boom days
of, the late. 1920 s. : ? .;
Up to the end of the past fis fiscal
cal fiscal year commercial tolls col
lected since 1914 totaled almost
$850,000,000.
Gatun Falls Off
Again; Mimf lores
tin Slow Climb
' After holding Its level at IS
feet for several days, the
height of Gaaon Lake fell -way
a rain yesterday te 82.91
,ieet above sea-leveL Today it
stood at the same ngare.
Miraflores Lake,- however,
continues to climb slowly. It
roe from 211.89 yesterday te
J17.41 today.
Both lakes are still radically
feelow seasonal averages.

i i .TO 0nfeA Aft UL DJ .U

( ,;:.y.'i'y, ; ''.y'.".;', V- v .y.''"y: '--'j yy'v"; ;rx-'4rV- y

' AN INDEPENDENT 1 ttJK V.

'-.Av Fj2F& A) ..... 1 -".

"Let the people know the truth and the country is $afe" Abraham Lincoln: -4fe;- r

A PANAMANIAN newspaper
reader has taken Liberal Assem Assemblyman
blyman Assemblyman David Samudio- to task
for his proposal to fix the min minimum
imum minimum wage of government em employes
ployes employes at $50 a month, 35 cents
an hour or $2 a day. ;
Reader Carlos R. Julio wrote
a spanisn --language paper
he was surprised to read) of
Samudiote bill.1 seeing the gov
ernment has already appointed
a committee to study the prob problem.
lem. problem. But he was more surprised
to see the minimum wage pro
posed by samudio.
. 1 1 1 A.
Julio wonaerea now wuum u
be possible to support a fami family
ly family on $50 a month, when three three-fourths
fourths three-fourths of the amount goes for
the rental of an apartment.
He added that he didn't men
tion a room, because these are
going out of existence.
The Parents Club of the Na National
tional National Institute called off a raf
fle in a huff today because some
of the school's professors are
opposed to the idea of the raf raffle,
fle, raffle, which had .been scheduled
for Sunday. -.
The cluh admitted It had
committed an error in organiz
lng the raffle, but said it had
done so in good faith., At the
same time the club lashed out
at those "bitter':, elements who
are opposed to the organization
of parents' clubs. ; y
A Colon correspondent today
quoted a government spokes spokesman
man spokesman as saying that the "Colon
Corridor" will be built by
1958. '.
The correspondent quoted the
fl.nn source as saving mat a
road ioltvlne- the Atianfci
of Man cmqurea ana forvjoew
in addition to other ieeder road
will ba built the same year oy
the government, r-
62.
Anni.her reDort revealed today
that the government has spent
aDDroximatelv $18,000,000 in
road construction and rpairs 1
the last five years.
Nothing On TV
LONDON (UP) British televi
sion audiences saw the naked truth
about nudism last night.
Interviewer Daniel Farson visit visited
ed visited "SDlelolatz" (playground) nu
dist cdiony north of London for a
15 minute program in. which nu
dists cavorted about in the hall to
gether.
one view snowea preiiy wirs.
Iseult Kelly sitting naked by a
swimming pool while other nudists
plaved tennis, ping pong and vol
leyball in the background. A few
children strolled by with their
mothers.
But any views of complete tor torsos
sos torsos wer taken from a comfortable
distance which obscured anatomi
cal details. Closeups concentrated
on heads and shoulders.
The Independent Television Au Authority
thority Authority said no one called in to
complain but that one man called
-p--r- i-
ntnfratulate Farson for hs
Trial Of Alleged
Red Spy Granted
Until Ocl. 14
NEW YORK. Oct. 4 (UP) A
defense request for a delay of. the
espionage trial of alleged Soviet
master spy Rudolf Ivanovitch
Abel was granted today after
four alternate Jurors were se selected,
lected, selected, s y;
Judge Mortimer W. Byers
granted a delay until Oct. 14
when the government did not
object
The three men and one wom-j
an cho will serve as alternates
were selected In less than 30
minutes. The 12 regular Jurors
were agreed on yesterday,

Aids To Navigation, Dredging Division

The'Werger of the Aids-toJavi-gation.
Section with the Dredging
Division and the combination of
various functions of the two units
begins .next week with the trans
fer of oersonnel in the smaller
nit to the Dredging division.
. The transfer of shops and Held
equipment; as well as the roaao roaao-lidation
lidation roaao-lidation of work performed will be
done on a continuing basis, during
the next few weeks as fast as phy
sical ineves can be made without
interruption to the services per
formed py either unit.

unainnif 'itin -BAimTTS

SoTin J& Roc closing down of newly-integrated Cen Central
tral Central High School. y .:-y; i.-

Governor s Residence Will Be Remodeled;
Air Conditioning For Bedrooms Planned

Bids on the extensive rehabih'
tation planned ior the residence of
th Governor of the Canal zone m
Ralhna Heights are now being so
licited by the Panama, canal vo.
The bid$ pa, the wont, wnicn win
i i air Tin ,V. M.-,;Ml,..,MnMm4iM-tJs
nt-man some or mt? uisi uuvu-
ral changes made on the 50-year.
Old DUlluing since uie iumui wv:
ties, are scheduled1 to be opened
November 6 4n the Administration
Building at Balboa Heights.
'Top mans for the remodeling
and renovating of the official qu?r-
ters will leave the wen kow
atrnntiir little changed in outward
appearance. They include, howev however,
er, however, a number of structural changes
' ... iM'AdiA m rf
Which will maKe n a nwre m m-em
em m-em and comfortable tropical resi residence.
dence. residence. Among the alterations listed in
the specifications are: Installation
of air conditioning in the bedrooms
on the second floor; enlargement
of the rooms on the first floor;
installation of a tile floor to re replace
place replace the old wooden flooring; re relation
lation relation of the main stairway and
esirivpp stairwav: construction of
e basement service section; and
construction of a new roof.
Less obvious changes to the c.a c.a-sual
sual c.a-sual visitor wjll be the installation
39 Positions
With Panama
Organization
Thirty nine positions ''are cur currently
rently currently available with the Canal or organization
ganization organization according to the week weekly
ly weekly transfer Vacancy bulletin is issued
sued issued by the Personnel Bureau.
Included in the list are open open-;oe
;oe open-;oe for spven deckhands to be
employed by the Navigation Divi Division;
sion; Division; two bilingual clerks in the
Terminals Division in .Cristobal;
two locomotive crane engineers in
the Locks Division ana two low lowing
ing lowing locomotive operators in the
Locks Division.
Other vacancies are for the fol following
lowing following types of work: accounting
assistant; clerk stenographer,
floating crane engineer; engineer engineering
ing engineering draftsman; entomologist; line lineman,
man, lineman, foreman; graduate intern;
locks security patrolman; hospital
attendant; lock operator; machi machinist;
nist; machinist; marine 'inspection assistant;
office helper; recreation leader;
adding machine repairman; rota
ry drill loreman; analytical
tistician; and supervisory cargo
clerk.
. TKu mcrgor is expected to r r-iiXt
iiXt r-iiXt in considerable savings (
many functions mt the Aids to
Navigation Section rt aarallld
in tho Dredgina DiviMoa in the
u-Lporformaneo a it primary mis-
sion
f maintaining the Carta!
and
its terminal ports.
Both units operate several shops
in which the type of work in tne
same or nearly duplicated. Simil
ar work performed by.- both in
clude motorboat and uunuh- re
i work iron work, battery and e-4
pairs, sandblasting. ttiack&mitn

Canal

DAILY NEWSPAflER

mm

ftnvemnr flrval E.
Faubus shjook
;ih on the "mothes-
f new blumbing and electrical
systems, doors, windows, piaster
and painting. s
The -.Governor's residence, known
on th records a "No. 459" was
built-in-190ft.ii Culehra as4hei
residence forjfia Lniej-nswca:4
la 1914 -it-was dismantled and
moved to Balbot Heights along
with the many other residences
and public buildings.
Col. Chester Harding, the sec second
ond second Canal -Zone Governor had a
. nihr added at the tront
anti-anitA hvr the circular drive
anrt rinring the administration of
Governor Meriwether L. Walker in
1924-29 some general aueiaims
were made, the principal one be being
ing being the widening of the side veran veranda
da veranda to IS feet, almost double its o o-riginal
riginal o-riginal width.
Since that time there have been
no important changes except in
interior decorating.
The plans lor the present re-
Flu Oulbreaks In US
Not Yet Epidemic,
But Spreading Fas)
WASHINGTON, Oct. 4 (UP) -Public
Health Service officials ex expressed
pressed expressed "concern" today over
large scale local outbreaks of A A-sian
sian A-sian flu but said the disease had
not yet become a nationwide epi-
deSome officials believed t h a t
New York City, hard hit by the
disease, may be m for a month month-long
long month-long flu eM. .
One rns omciai
not going to B enough flu vac vaccine
cine vaccine available to do a who e lot
of good" now in iNew ivi.
wTwp and other areas where
large numbers of flu cases are re-
P'Uooks as a the flu beat vac vaccine
cine vaccine production to the draw, he
"Manufacturers are turning
out vaccine as fast as they
but the flu, wont wait."
Can
nthpf officials said the virus
started spreading earlitr than was
expected. Originally it was
thought it might not strike heavi heavily
ly heavily until late Fall or early Winter.
The Health Service planned to
release its weekly report today on
the number of flu cases. It was
expected to show a sharp increase
over last week, although not re reflecting
flecting reflecting the large number of cas cases
es cases reported in the past day or
two. ...
A PHS spokesman said there nas
been no change in the
virulence
of the disease.
lectrical wort, painting, and car carpentry.
pentry. carpentry. In most cases, shops are
maintained by both units for these
types of work
The merger will mvcl"e the trans transfer
fer transfer and consolidation of most of
the shop and floating equipment
of the Aids te Navigation to the
Dredging Division. The sea going
tae Taboea will not be transfer
red but will remain as a part of
the floating eauioment of the Ha
rine Bureau, of which the Aids to
Navieation is a unit. In the future
It will be operated by the Naviga

tion Division sod some changes isat Pedro Miguel ff

'.f

- J:

hands with little Linda Lou
march" to the Governor's Man-
modeling and renovation were
drawn up by the engineering firm
of "Rogers, Taliferro and Lamb, of
Annapolis, Maryland,
An inspection tour or ine viuy
makine offers Hth proiect,
The successful contractor will be
given approximately seven months
to complete the work after notice
to proceed is given.
'
RP Paint Company
Pays Olf; Workers
Get $400 Checks
Eight Panamanian plaintiffs col collected
lected collected from $400 to $500 $apiece
this week in vacation pay, uismis uismis-sal
sal uismis-sal pay and-back over time for
jobs performed lor a Panama firm
handling contract work on the Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone.
The men collected in satisfac satisfaction
tion satisfaction of a judgment handed down
in U, S. District Court in early
September directing the Tropical
Paint Company to pay the eifjht
men $4,313.57. Court costs ran the
final cheeck to $4335.
Attorney David A. Leon filed
suit in the Zone on behalf of the
eight complainants after the paint
company refused to comply with
the findings of the First Labor
Court of Panama.
Tropical Paint has its offices in
the Canal Zone, and had claimed
it had hired the detenoanis in
that jurisdiction. Attorneys ue
Castro and Robles represented the
firm. .
in finding for the plaintiffs,
Judee Guthrie F. Crowe noted
that the evidence before him was
conflicting. Hence he decided in
favor of the employes, thus up
holding the Panama Court.
In his judgment, he remarKea
on . -tne uivoivmeni in we
case of Panamanians only, and our
desire to preserve international
comity and the need for respect
between the two countries of the
decrees of the courts of each
country under our respective trea treaties."
ties." treaties." When the judgment was render
ed it was not known whether the
decision would be appealed. De
fendants decided instead to pay
the claims, and a check was giv
en Attorney Leon early tnis weeK.
It is understood that anomer
group of employes is studying the
question of whether they snouia
have received vacation pay wnen
working for Panama firms oa Ca
nal Zone contracts.

To Begin Gradual Merger

its operating schedule arc planned. I
One of tne principal pnysicai
changes to be made, other than the
closing of some shops Of the Aids
to Navigation Section, will be the
closing of the huoy repair yard at
Gatun. Sandblasting and ether
work required on buoys will, in
the future, be performed at the
Dredging Division shops in Gam Gam-boa.
boa. Gam-boa. It is also planned to transfer
all activities now at Pedro Mi Miguel
guel Miguel to Gamboa and to dispose of
practically all plant and equipment
of the Aids to Navigation Section

Aggressive White

Teenage Agitators
Given Heave-ho

LITTLE ROCK, Ark., Oct. 4 (UP) Nine Negri
students entered Central High School under troop
guard today and for the first time, there jwas "no
demonstration from White students watching their
arrival.
As usual, about 50 White students were con-,
gregated on the steps leading to the main entranct
when the Negroes arrived in an Army station yi agon
convoyed by jeeploads of troops.
On previous days, the White students have greet greeted
ed greeted the Negroes' arrival with a noisy outburst, some
hooting and jeering, others clapping and shouting
encouragement. '
Today, the crowd remained silent. One White
boy waved a Confederate flag, but made no outcry.
One White student told reporters that Central
High principal Jess Mathews had issued a stern'
warning against any further demonstrations ;m the
steps. k

Another factor in the subdued
situation was the aDsence 01 a
.hnnl nffirials felt that this
exodus had removed the most
aggressive teenage agitators
from the student body.
A detail oT about 16 National
Guardsmen met the Negro chil children
dren children at the sidewalk, surround surrounded
ed surrounded them, and escorted them to
the foot of the steps, Twice as
many Guardsmen had been used
for this escort, yesterday.
Four paratroopers of the 101st
23,000 Japanese
Walk Off Jobs
At US Air Bases
TOKYO, Oct. 4 (UP) More
than 23,000 Japanese work e n
walked off their jobs at four U.S.
airbases and 15 other military pro projects
jects projects today in a 24-hour strike pro protesting
testing protesting U.S. cutbacks in Japan.
Violence broke out at the Tokyo
ordnancfe depot when 300 non-strikers
tried to fight their way through
1 500 strikers. An American and a
Japanese were slightly injured
when an iron gate lell on them.
The strikers were protesting the
laying off of Japanese employes
made necessary by the withdrawal
of U.S. combat ground troops from
Japan.
Change Announced
In Canal Paydays
For Several Units
Payday for several Canal or organization
ganization organization units will be changed
from Thursdays to Wednesdays ef effective
fective effective with the pay week begin begin-nig
nig begin-nig Dct 14, it has been annour.
ed by the Office of the Comptrol Comptroller.
ler. Comptroller. Those units affected by the
change are the Health Bureau, Ma Marine
rine Marine Bureau, Marine Pilots, Mar Marine
ine Marine Dechhands, Atlantic and Pa Pacific
cific Pacific Locks Divisions and Locks
Overhaul.
Paydays will remain unchanged
for all other Canal organization
units.
With the merger, two U.S. rate
ana idoui i ric wuui
will be abolished. Some of these
positions are already vacant and
force reductions required will be
made by attrition ia most instances
While all details of personnel ac actions
tions actions have not been completed,
since the merger will be handled
on a progressive basis, it is not
believed that any employes will
lose their jobs.
The AWs to Navigation Section
will continue t he beaded by Xi
D.Tate,

s

Airborne Division took over at
the steps, leading the Negro chil
dren wrrotigh 'the crowd ana nr
.aatu'i
cixla. Minnie
11 vesterdar..
returned to class today.
. About 33 paratroopers were
stationed inside the school
building or at entrances. Those
at entrances carried carbines.'
Those on inside duty had billy
clubs and sidearms.
Barricades erected at at street
Intersections near the school
yesterday when the 40 students
walked out and burned a Negro
figure In effigy, were removed.
Walking patrols of National
Guardsmen kept unauthorized
persons from the sidewalks ad adjacent
jacent adjacent to the school, but motor
and pedestrian traffic moved
freely on streets and the oppos opposite
ite opposite sidewalks.
RP Baby Girl Swept
From Mother's Arms
As Boaf Overturns
A month-old baby girl drown drowned
ed drowned early this week when she was
swept from her mother's arms
after a cayuco upset in the Cirt
Grande River on the Atlantic
side.
The accident occurred Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, but in such a remote loca location
tion location that word of it did no
reach Cristobal police until to today.
day. today.
Mrs. Clementina Chlru, moth mother
er mother of the infant, set out with the
child, Louisa, and another,
daughter, Florentlna Sanches, ba
paddle down the river.
The cayucc hit a submerged
log and overturned. Mrs. Chira..
grabbed the baby, and sJs
reached for the branches of an
overhanging tree along the bank.
During her struggle to hold both
the tree and the infant, the lit-- -tie
girl slipped from the arms.
Th older girl dune; to the
overturned cayuco and was res rescued.
cued. rescued. j
A resident of the area, Victor'
Rojas, recovered the body and
tried artificial rsplratlon, bat
without success.
The child's body was turned
over to her father, German Chl Chlru,
ru, Chlru, for burial In the Ctrl Grande
Cemetery. ; s t N
Shooting Of Final ':
Nuclear Shot K V
Postponed 24 Hours
LAS VEGAS, Ner Oct 4 (TIP)
Adverse weather conditions
today forced the atomic energy '.
commission to -call 21-hour
postponement In the firing of
the final nuclear shot of the
1957 test series. t ;
The test, 24th of the yesrC was
rescheduled for. 5 sun. tomor
row. The aoout average yiei
shot dubbed "Morgan," will be
triggered frema baUooa ;5-f"l
above yucca r".a

4



) 1
,v ;(
1 i
WGETWO
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
FRXDATi OCTOBER 4, 1957
1 "l",itf.Tl; Ti'-r rrTfrf;'

f 1

THE PANAMA AMERICAN
m- nm ie wili.ho er tmb nm amcrican ins.
tOUNDPO T NIUON MOUNSrvBLL IN
' HANMODIO ARIAS. OITOft
- ST. H riti O Box ni oe
TtllPHONI I-O740 It (.!
CABLI ACORMfc PANAMSKICAN. PANAMA

2 .179 CENTRAL AV1NUI (TWCIN I J TH A MO llTM TrT

pomibn RtmntNTATivui. ioshua a owit inc
948 (4AOIAON Ave. Jiw York, iiti n V
LOCAl HA It
TH. (M ""- 1 70 BO

. 'M an MBwnmA. in abanc BO 13 OO

t Mi e VM IH advance ., i t4,QO

THE MAIL BOX

WM-WITTEDNESS EVERYWHERE

Or:

IB answer to "Mr. Short Timer" (Mail Box, Sept. 26), I as assume,
sume, assume, of couise, you are an American citizen, not a communist.
' and If an American, accepting all the security and Independence
which your country gives you.
r I also assume when the "dim-witted" officers and N.C.O.s
were enduring the barbaric treatment of the enemy during war wartime,
time, wartime, you were home in your mother's arms, so you couldn't pos possibly
sibly possibly understand the life of a soldier under adverse conditions.
Also, Mr. Intelligence, I happen to have done a good deal of
social work, working particularly in schools where civilian chil

dren predomianted the enrollment. I would like to inform you
that the physical and social problems (speaking of the same per percentage)
centage) percentage) were lust about 90 higher in the civilian group. If

you cannot conceive of this situation you with your Ph.D. back

grouno go into social wrk and see for yourself. So please don't

waste your sympathy on our children, save all of it for your own,
you need It.
I should also like to add that I have had experience In dealing
with industry in the capacity of interviewing and hiring plant
employes. That in Itself is a book of knowledge in comparing the
civilian to the soldier. Have you ever worked, that is really work worked,
ed, worked, under a "dim-witted" foreman? Well. I know you will find

the comparison interesting, and when he relieves you of your
Job Instead oi tolerating you as your "dim-witted" officer and

sergeant did, let me know your reaction.

I would enjoy doinu a fellow up job on you. Perhaps some
dayIU have the opportunity. Maybe you will come to me for
employment. I will know you as I have the capacity to detect

wgni Dans, it is still possible that I may stop on some street
corner, in the future, to buy a pencil or apple from you.
Dim-wstted NCO's Wife

Labor INews

And

Comment

By VICTOR RIESEL

"Cease and Desist" President Eisenhower

81r:

TIGERS, DEVIL8 AND PUPPIES

I was In the Canal Zone Junior College last year and there therefore
fore therefore am an old reader of Trevor Simons' sports column "Tiger
Bags." Today here in Washington, DC, I received from a
friend a copy of a recent column in which he mentioned the
possibility of Junior College having a championship team this
year. Nothing would give me greater satisfaction.
Reading further, I was surprised to find Simons referring
to the J.C. team as the Green Wave. J.C. adopted the name of
Devils several years ago Green Devils, if you please.
After all, Trevor, waves ebb and flow. Their high mark can
scarcely be seen on the sand a few seconds after their peak
has been reached. I'm sure this is not symbolic of J.C.

J.C.'s mark is clear and long-lasting. Thus the Green Devil pared with the Yankees.

mjuiwi 49 a warning wj an.

The little rock of the Teamsters
soon enough will be pounded by
D wight D. Eisenhower himseli.
The President, angered by the
looting which has made millionair millionaires
es millionaires of muscle men, has asked his
aides to prepare a special mes

sage to Congress demanding laws

which will wipe out labor racke

teering.

This special meeting will so up

the hill in January or early Feb

ruary shortly after Congress re

convenes. The laws for which the
furious chief executive will ask
are even now being prepared by

Labor Secretary Jim Mitchell and
Justice Dept. experts, some of

them from the Criminal Division.

Mr. Mitchell has been consult consulting
ing consulting the President regularly and
there is good reason to believe
that Mr. Eisenhower will wind up
asking lor legislation to protect ev every
ery every nickel of union dues and wel welfare
fare welfare and pension funds. He will
ask for lull exposure of every cent
earned by labor officials and for
a civil rights guarantee for all u-

nion members.

Th President and his staff will

make it clear that ther aim only

that the looter and not the hon honest
est honest leader? of labor. There al already
ready already has been diroet consulta consultation
tion consultation between government offi officials
cials officials and Senators and such
labor men as George Meany.
What appalled Mr. Eisenhower
is the arrogance with which a hand
ful of men have handled milions
of dollars of their people's mon money
ey money as if it were their own. A rough
estimate has it that Jim Hofla,
Dave Beck and Frank Brewster
have, in one way or another hand handled
led handled some $5,000,000 as though it
were their own and yet no laws
seem to have been broken.
The Federals, auietlv observine

the Teamsters' convention, were
startled to see Hoffa's forces run
a presidential campaign which
would make even a national poli poli-tiral
tiral poli-tiral convention aneDar like the

oem rone luiucKie-Dusters com

JWaK. Iff

IM&

f .WI .,

M Wy II

M 1 Hffti II

- Wf

Braw

Bonnie Grousing
By BOB RUARK

Where the monev came from no

a. . t .m one. knows. but the conservative

mxux ouiiujio is puiuaiuj a wiowuai la", auu i win estimate is that the Hn.fa hlnp

be a proud J.C. supporter, let's not aulbble about the relative

good points of both teams. Instead let's look forward to the
day when the Green Devils plaster the Balboa Puppies. I'll fol follow
low follow "Tiger Rags" for news of such an event.

Tiger Rags' J.C. Friend

61r:

PANTS

you

Some morons may ask, "But what else is these to wear?"
Have they forgotten bermudas, pedal-pushers, toreadors, shorts
and long pants? They look neater and much more stylish. Look
In Seventeen, Vogue, Glamour and other fashion magazines.
You won't see any pegged levis in any of them.
A Disgusted Tiger

spent about a quarter of a million
dollars on his drive. One local, a a-bout
bout a-bout which you'll hear later, spent
some $97,000 just to bring in its

ae'egates and supporters.
Experts who went over Hoffa's
TV, radio and press room on the
ground floor of the lush Eden Roc
Hotel figure its cost at $50,000
including one of the few TV came.

ras 4n Miami Beach, which the

nona people rented and left around

snouia any broadcaster want to

Sir:

SAN ANTONIO BUGLE

All we, kids of CHS can say for the girls (?) of BHS who

wear those pegged levis is Ugh. From what I've seen it's the
girls from the ninth grade down and a few stupid upperclass upperclass-lnen
lnen upperclass-lnen who wear them. I'd like to know what they think they are
trying to broveWhat happens if you are fat or skinny?
fn VVifat mAn inriiMlnMi nnm 'itut. riilf 1n1t1v unf t ft

chool andnot'SkinhttdarHi arenjl e6nsidefedOTI, lfjP Southwestern Teams-
you dont.il,.,'i' if 7T.lv" ' PWHWIrt the bill but not

an oi Mr jpr pencils, ball point
pens, rulers, buttons and gadgets

wnien light up and read, "Vote
for Hoffa." Pretty girls were hir hired
ed hired to Stand behind litprafliro

lapies. ine printed literature, with

suck stories of Hoffa's contribu

tions to the proletariat, were two
and three color jobs, running into
tens of thousands of dollars. There
were costly pastel posters with

Hona s smiling lace hung on the

lODDy waus by the score each
costing heavy money to create,

vi jiii ana transport.
One observer, who attempted
to keep track of the dinner par parties
ties parties and free drinks which were
systematically beino tossed

round at direct orders from Jim
Hoffa's pent house, estimated
that the tab was running five to
six thousand dollars a night In
restaurants ranging from upper
Collins Ave. and some of its side
streets to downtown Miami
Beach In the Twenties. Small
wonder the delegates cheered
Hoffa when the convention open,
ed.
Tens of thousands of additional
dollars were spent because of the
difficulties of Beck, Brewster, Hof Hoffa
fa Hoffa and the rest. They hired four
separate firms of lawyers and

some acocuntants. This vi-mm nt

high-priced talent realiy were the

cuuvenuon lecnnicians. They would
meet, make a decision and advise
Hoffa and then the policy was car carried
ried carried out.

After I had mailed you a letter this morning the mailman

brought me papers dated Aug. 28, 29 and 31, and Sept. l, 5
and 6.
Thanks. Found a lot of press that didn't show up in our
three big dallies. Thanks again.
Pop Wright

t

'I never got

so many
compliments

before

Towle

9 T

POn HOLIDAY
OOCASION8 I

compliments ff 1

r . ... s

TlfO
DUTY

7

K3

Towle Oia Muter
ChM Berrcr SS.tt

-pc Flat 8ttijii, tram SM 11
Sl-M Scrrln Fierce, tram S2 O

QQ faUich

Central America's Leading Jewelers

The point the government peo people
ple people make is that there is no nne
marking official and unofficial ex expenditures.
penditures. expenditures. This convention may
wind up costing the Teamsters $3, $3,-000,000.
000,000. $3,-000,000. Yet there was no one to

say that the members' dues man

ey shou'd not be spent for private

political campaigns or entertain
ment or legal defense.

GLENLIVET, Scotland. I am

staying in a place called Kylnadro-

chit Lodge, which is part of the
estate of the Duke of Richmond

and Gordon. Nearby ,$ Blairfihdie,
and closer still is Strathavon, and

along the way is iomantoul.

"Tis a braw bonnie country, in

deed, and they make Scottish per'

fume in Glenlivet, and if I could
just hit a grouse, I would he very
happy. Unfortunately, I cannot hit

a grouse.

I have me wee kirts, and me

wee bonnre Sporran, and I ami

called Wee Bonnie Rabble by fat I
least one lass I know married.

happily, to. a ghillie who is a cop
in Glasgow in his spare time -and
I hae me wee flask oi Scottish per

fume, but, mon, I canna bit the

grouse.

We are shooting with a Spaniard,

and he can hit the grouse. We are

shooting with a variety of ladies
and gentleman who all seem to be

able to hit the grouse. But, mon,

I tell ye, I canna hit the grouse.

Well, that's a lie, Jock. I hit a
grouse once, but I was aiming at
his brother. This embarrassed ev

erybody, especially the grouse's

brother.

CENTRA! AVSNUi, PAHAttJ

O IrtteMke iwmmt tctluMii

Despite the forbidding ap appearance
pearance appearance of its size (as much
as 3,000 pounds and 10- to 11 11-foot
foot 11-foot length), fearful looking
tusks and bristling whiskers.

the walrus is really harmless
and will never attack a man
unless enraged. The tusks are
used not only for defense, but

also to dig up the shallow tea
bottom for food. By means of
its, tusks, the walrus hoists
itself onto floating sheets of
ice.

What it costs to shoot at and
miss this little bolt of lightning

I shouldna lak to say. At the mo

ment, though, I should imagine
that every crouse I've brought to

hag is worth roughly 12 pounds

sterling, or about 30 bucks. you
find me a petitioner in a bankrupt-
ni. nnii4 rinn't klsmd if ATI mv

youth. Blame it on the grouse.

I have not as vet been shot in

the butt and I hasten to add that
a butt is the blind you shoot from.

I have been forewarned of shoot'

ing down the line, because a rath rather
er rather perfect Colonel Blimp type, ad advised
vised advised by a friend that some bloody

Frenchman or other had snot aown

the line and pinked the band Of a
competitor, rose abruptly at break

fast in the lodge of KylnadroChit

and announced as follows:

"If I am peppered in the butt by

some overenthusiastic sportsman
and he glared at the Spaniard
"I shall nursue an old family cust

om. I shall fire back." He paused,

for empnasis, ana men s a 1 a:

"Would someone please give tne

All of this frightened me so that

I not only did not shoot down the

line of eight butts, but barely shot

at all. For one thing, the selection
of butts is made by drawing cards
every morning after breakfast and
I always wound up on top ot a
mountain, so winded I could barely
lift a gun.
Anybody who says a grouse
moor is flat land is a cold-out fa fabricate
bricate fabricate de falsehood, as Ricar Ricar-do
do Ricar-do would say. It is straight up, and

ii i : . i ; li.

an you nreu is ine ADominaoie

Snowman as a gun bearer.

Nobody who has not been fright

ened by a grouse can tell you ex

actly what an ordeal this little two
pounds of Scotch type hurricane
can be. The last day we were
shoting in a 60-knot gale, which
added 60 knots to the grouse's nor normal
mal normal 65 knots. That, friends, is too

fast for Francis.

They slip over hills and around

corners and dip and slant their

wings and slide. Thev out on brak

es and stop in midair, and they
jink like fighter aircraft, and al altogether
together altogether it is impossible for s man

who is used to elephants.

I know we are eating good, and
we dress for dinner every night,
and the bagpipers "i)i be in to
skirl after the port has been Shov Shoved
ed Shoved around, and I have developed
a frightful Scots accent. But, mon.
I canna' hit the grouse. One flew
clean through me the other day,
anl I didna' hae aclue until the
blood began to flow and started

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YEARS IXPCRICNCg X -s

ANDEAN

4 U

DOUGLAS sil ENGINE
THE SHORTEST ROUTE TO SOUTH AMERICA
IS VIA COLOMIIA
DE LUXE SERVICE OR LOW TOURIST FARES 1

m m m urn hux&sitiKn-iwti

AWfMlC'A

OLDEST AfltLW M TW AMEHCAS
AN.AMBarjUi WORD- A1IWAY1 SYSTEM
CONSULT YOUR TRAVEL AGENT

J- y aw siaksow j

WASHINGTON The FBI is in

vestigating a possible link between

ArKansas uov. urval i sudus ana
the Little Rock rioters who ful

filled his prediction thai violence
would follow his withdrawal of the

National Guard from embattled

Central High School. j

Evidence has bean uncovered
that Faubos's office secretly
helped recruit the mob in order
to foment the trouble he had pre predicted.
dicted. predicted. Whether th Governor
was personally implicated, how however,
ever, however, has Hot been established..

Over 50 FBI agents mingled with

the mob and sneaked pictures of

the ringleaders m action The evi

dence collected by the G-men is

i 1 1 Kai r a nrnroooorl

One who helped organize the

mob was Faubus's State Athletic

Commissioner, burly Jimmy Kar Kar-am.
am. Kar-am. who has the pugnacious, slight

ly vacant look of a battered boxer.

A past specialist in moo activity,
he once tried to form a vigilance
committee with chapters in every
Arkansas hamlet. Karam hired out

his vigilantes to companies bat battling
tling battling labor unions.

VIGILANTE APPEAL
In a half-page .id taken out in

Arkansas newspapers in 1946, Ka
ram 'declared: "We have found out

in the last six months that certain
unions are going Over Arkansas

nreaching and promising race e-

quality ...Our Vigilante Commit

tee, which does not wear any
masks or sheets, will be glad to

protect our people, both colored

ana white, from an laDor ana race

agitators. Again l call upon all red

blooded Americans to join our Vi

gilante Committee, we want chap

ters in every town and county in

Arkansas."

Karam is known around the Ar

kansas State House as a confidant

of the Governor. While Faubus at

tended the Southern Governors'

Conference at Sea Island. Ga., Ka

ram stayed behind to organize the

rioters. However, Mrs. Karam
went alone with the Faubus party.

The FBI also noticed that the
Arkansas state police, under Fau

bus's direct control, did little to
help the Little Rock police guell
the ,roters.
i
Though the state troopers were
summoned to the sceno, the ma majority
jority majority sat peacefully in their cars
or took positions only to get a
'better view 6fthe violence.
h Note: The FBI has learned that
the Mothers League of Central
High, whose appeal for protection
gave Faubus his excuse for call calling
ing calling out the National Guard, were
summoned to their meeting by a
voice explaining: "Governor Fau

bus wants you at the school." The
FBI has found it is not true, how

ever, that the Governor's attorney

reserved the room lor their meet

ing. The reservation was madejby
Will Smith, no relation to the Gov

ernor s attorney, William Smith.

MEANY NEXT?
Irrepressible Sen. Barry Goldwa-

ter (R-Ariz.). Peck's Bad Boy of

the Senate Rackets Committee, is

now trying to goad chairman John

McClellan (D-Ark.) into investigat

ing the grand dragon of organized

labor AFL-CIO President George
Meany himself.

Goldwater has produced evidence

that Meany was once close to the

racket:ridden International Long

shoremen s Union. In fact, Meany
once called waterfront boss Joe

Ryan "my mentor in the labor

movement."

The Arizona Senator has slso

demanded that Me any 's son-in-law,
Robert Mayer, be cross-examined

about his leeal fees from the scan

dal-scarred Optrating Engineers

Union.

Unimpressed, McClellan is pay

ing little attention to Goldwater's

demands. The stern rackets chair

man argues that Meny has out

grown his past waterfront connec

tions. Not only did Meany take the
lead in driving the Longshoremen's
Union out of the AFL-CIO. but he

is cooperating with the commit committee
tee committee in exposing labor racketeers.

Note: Goldwater has made no
secret of his desire also te lower
the Congressional boom on the
AFL-CIO's No. 2 man. Walter Reu Reu-ther.
ther. Reu-ther. Behind closed doors. Gold-

water has charged (hat the com committee
mittee committee is singling out Republican

labor for charged that the com

mittee is singling out Republican
labor for investigation. He cites

the probe of Teamster bosses Dave

Beck and Jimmy Hoffa, who cam campaigned
paigned campaigned for the GOP. Goldwater
is particularly anxious to save Hof

fa whom he regards as the only
union leader tough enough to block

Reuther's growing political pow

er.

GOVERNMENT GIVE-BACK
Uncle Sam is trying to give back

over $50,000,000 to forgetful tax taxpayers
payers taxpayers who moved sway without I

collecting their tax -refunds or leav

ing forwarding addresses.

The unclaimed checks averaee

only $95, but some runs as high
as $3,000. This column has obtain

ed the names and last-known ad addresses
dresses addresses of those with the biggest
refunds coming.

If your name is listed below.

you can collect $500 to $3000 sim

ply by asking Interna) Revenue

service lor your unclaimed re

fund:

Stephen E. Harsisco, 1856 Logan

St.. Denver: Jack E. Herrick. 1030

Harlan St, Dearer; D. L. Grain-j
ger, 18140 W. Arena D, Los Ange-il

les; M. E. Kuntx, 221 & Lemon, I

Angelo, Tex.; Alvln- Wolfenberger,
Box 361, Bowie,' Tex.; F. and H.
Turne, 12832 Euclid Ave., Cleve Cleveland;.
land;. Cleveland;. G. sn4 B- Cahmbers, 521
Houston Ave., Cleveland; Franklin
L. Monoban, 532 Polly St., Seattle;
A. W. Kendall, Rt. 1, Box 255,-Van-
couver. Wssh. ., ,.

Also, Albert Heis man, 1550 S.
24th St.,' Philadelphia; Leslie B.
Miller, 109 N. Lime St., Lancas Lancaster,
ter, Lancaster, Pa.; Daniel B.,Amsker, Dal-,,
ton, Ga.; Payton L. Carter, Look Lookout
out Lookout Mountain Ga.; Alva F. Lind Lindsay,
say, Lindsay, 1928 Francis St., St. Joseph,
Mo.; Thomas B. Adams. Norborne
. . if r U.1U. Til

Tillie. Berman, 2649 W." Balmoral

Ave., uucago nenry in. naraen-

burg Jr. 52 Draper Rd., Way--land.
Muss- and F. E. Pardey.

Box 60, Naval Station, FPO, New
York City. v.V
Note: In case anyone listed has
died the refund is payable to his

beneficiaries, :y;' "V:

HEADLINES AND FOOTNOTES
A recent elbow accident at Wash

ington's National Airport will cost

the taxpayers $20,000 a year, A
homburg-hatted gent bSnged hit
elbow against one of those I ma machines
chines machines that take three pictures for
a quarter. He complained to Com Commerce
merce Commerce Undersecretary Louis Riths Riths-child
child Riths-child who ordered the offending
equipment removed. The govern government's
ment's government's take from the photo ma-
chines had been about "20,000 a
year...

The FBI has hushed up the sto-,
ry of how a real estate man iroke
into the government's Supersecret
underground Pentagon out of cu curiosity.
riosity. curiosity. He was Charier Gardner
of Blue Ridge Summit, Pa-, who
wandered through the underground
hideout without being challenged...
Seattle housewives have started a
chain letter, quoting this column
on Congressional junketing. T h e
column told how our embassies are
dishing out free spending money
to touring Congressmen. The Seat Seattle
tle Seattle ladies are asking people to send
five copies of the letter to friends

until it reaches every home in, A-

merica... The same cshimn called

the roll of Senators' and Represen

tatives who are planning overseas
junkets. The names were taken
from the confidential,' written lists

prepared by the various commit-
tees. Three who were listed say
they're not going. They are Sen.

John Bricker (R-Ohio). Congress

man Walter Judd (K-Minn.) and
Coneresswoman Martha Griffiths

(D-Mich.).

Canal Zone Residentt
W t ort Aw 4. ?i I
, .MitttaiyV&rsonnel

(Residing in, the Canal Zone

or in Panama) v

PAY FOR YOUR
INSURANCE
AS LITTLE AS
$6.00
PER MOrYrH
FOR
FULL COMPREHENSIVE
AUTOMOBILE i
INSURANCE COVERAGE
Pay 20 aown when taking
out policy bndget balance
of payments over months.
TAKE AS LONG
1Q MONTHS TO PAYljT

e w .

General Agents for.
. United Statu
Fidelity & Xinar taty Co.
CAUL PANAMA- '.
2-0925 :
. 1V Stmt I
T. U. Btt KS, Puibi

Los Angeles; J.W. Shepperson, San 1

U drip on my wee bonnie kilties.



FRIDAY, OCTOBER 4. 1957

XHI PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILf NEWSPAPER

PAGE lUREf

Diillestfrymg

Personally To Smoke Out Gromyko s Intentions

. WASHINGTON, ( VP)-Sf
of State John Foster Du lea will
MATOAKA, W.Va. High school

principal Kaipn uuu,

ed nine Negro students the day
Kie fthe (white) kW.we
really- taken care ot at home.
They'll think, twice betore they do
anything like that again.
.'WASHINGTON Gov, Frank
Clmet of Tennessee, on the out out-looTfV
looTfV out-looTfV "solution to the impasse

Gov. Orval Faubus on the use of

; federal troops in ui
refuse to be anything but op optimistic,"
timistic," optimistic," WASHINGTON"" BetiriM De Defense
fense Defense Secretary Charles- Wilson,
reminiscing on his wetaijr tor
bulent 4 years in Washington.
"I don't hate anybody. H I have
' anyenemies it'i of their choosjng
nd not any fault of mine.
MIAMI BEACH Frank Brew Brew-ter
ter Brew-ter Teamsters vice president, on
charges by the AFL-CIQ Ethical
Practices Committee that he mis misused
used misused union funds:
"Certain things, came out in the

Middle East when he confers this
week end with Soviet Foreign Min Minister
ister Minister Andrei A. Gromyko.
Administration oficials said to-

' VIVID DESCRIPTION
mvmphis Viipi A doctor's

description of the plaintiff's injury

in a suit was a Dit too vivw.
mistrial was declared after one

of the jurors collapsed.

(Senate Rackets) Committee" that
were hew to me but I never had

a chance to reply.

day the two topics head the list

01 worm issues exueuieu m tuiuc
uo at the Dulles-Gromyko meet

ing.

BUSrlEL HERE TO STAY
WASHINGTON (UP)-The Agri Agriculture
culture Agriculture Department has decided
to stick to the old bushel basket,
at least for next year. The gov government
ernment government decided to drop an econ economy
omy economy clan to measure its grain

operations by hundredweights aft

er a group oi grain waaers pro

tested the move would cause

"chaos" in their industry.

The State Department announced
last night Dulles had invit

ed Gromyko to come to Wash Washington
ington Washington Saturday atternoon for an

"exchange of views on various in international
ternational international issues of concern to
both the United States and the
USSR."
At Dulles' Horn
Th moot; no will hp hplrf at

Dulles' home on the edge of man

sion-lined Rock WeeK raric. An
siHp said null "likes to stav

home and work on Saturday" so

he decided to have the dour Re-

sian visit him there.

State Department officials sam

no international emergen emergency
cy emergency prompted Dtulles' invitation.

rney aiso saia uuies aoes uui
have any new Mideast peace plans
to propose to Gromyko.
rtiillos' irlpo nffipials sairi is to

find out whether the Soviets are!

m.n..ni the MiHHlp Fasi Ger

many and ther important issues

long deadlocked Deiween r.asi ami
West.
Dulles has told friends recently

he doubts talks with the Russians
would do any good except possib y
on disarmament.
Arms Fatling Optimistic
The leelinB Dersists in official

quarters here that the Russia us
may yet agree to something in the

way of disarmament. J ney inuugm
a hint of this was given in a com comment
ment comment Sept. 28 in New York by

Vasily V. Kuznetsov, Soviet depu

ty to Gromyko. Auzneisov iom a
news conference at the U.N. Mos Moscow
cow Moscow might look (With favor on a
new conference of national lead

ers with disarmament as the prin
cipal topic.
Du'les also has a personal rea
son for wanting to sit down with
Gromyko. It is known Dulles asked
American intelligence agencies
some time ago to try to fi"i on'
just who is running Soviet foreign
policy. Now he wil. get his chance
to try. He has some suspicion the
firmer British diplomats Donald

Maclean and Guy Burgess, who

fled Br; ain for Russia, are work

ing in the Soviet foreign oltice.

Pan-Maritime

r

nemin lATflRT

Written lor NEA Service

1 1

NORTH i 25
aWtT
VAKQ7 i
AQ54
WEST EAST
. A S3 2
V J 99 9 3 10
4J3 2 KI087
'1098 AAK75J
SOUTH (0)
AAKQ10S6
If 4 2
9
QJ64
North and South vulnerable

SoutkfcWest North Eaat
14 Pass r 2 Pass
.24 Pasa 3 Pass
1 4 4 Pass 4 NT. Pass
5 Pass 4 Pa
.Pass J Pass J
. i, ppentng taaavf

Mr, X- writes, "West opened
the four of spades against my
lam contract. I won in dummy
and led the singleton, club. East
won that.trlck' and played a

second trump; Thlsleft me with
three clubs to net rid Of. I

trumped one in dummy ', and
played tne ace and king of
hearts. ; My- Intention-was to
trumn a low, heart and after

pulling East's last trump return
to dummy with the aee of dia

monds ana aiscara my uwo re remaining
maining remaining clubs -on dummy's queen
and seven of hearts.
"This play would have worked
against ? any reasonable heart
break. Unfortunately East
trumped the second heart lead
and promptly' cashed a high

elub to set me two tricks.

"Do I qualify as a member of
the Hard Luck Joe club?"
Mr. X does not qualify as a
member. Hard Luck Joe always
is set by bad breaks but invari invariably
ably invariably he aids the bad breaks by

His own mispiays.
South had plenty of hard luck.

Without the spade opening he
would have had no trouble mak making
ing making his contract. Most players

would have opened the ten of

clubs with the West hand so he

had real tough luck In his choice
of opponents.
Even with the spade opening
and second spade play south had
a trood chance to make his con

tract. He gave it the best possi

ble ,play and only tne nornme
break in hearts knocked him out

of the box.

3 "i-Stf, M!1

PUT tIFE IN THE PARTY
Too eaatnatd. tha design of
Dixit enpa and dubaa with

fUataa, Ideal Co tnetua at tlia
cottaft and far tawa partial.
TbagrYa acoscQical to buy
They aava aaoat aB th Aim of

46.

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THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 4, 1957

f AGE FOUR

-4-
0

octal

an

enviSe

Staffers

Be

134,

anama

BirlL, Purlin Draotf dmJ L maiftJ iromilliij It L'-nunirri

wt 9f C-noagimtnli, tflarrinyti,

Jt mil L r.chj L, UfJ,o. .v.r Pn:. 2-0 740 3-0741 l.t 9:00 .J 10

tLoum

lJ Jt ,. L 1 ip x ?wtf M&II ..--Jsy-J

MEETINGS

tach notice for Inclusion in thla
column ihould bt tubmitttd in
tysi-writtcn form and mailad to
tho box number listed daily in 'So 'Social
cial 'Social and Orharwiia," or delivered
fe hirnd to tho office. Notice! of
meeting! cannot bo accepted by
telephone.
Unity Lodge No. 1084

rioioi btskion loiiigut

Unity lvOuge iNo. iu84 of the IB IB-PO
PO IB-PO hiKs 01 vV., wi.i nola its reg regular
ular regular instruction session at the Pa-

raiso L,ooge Hall tomgnt beginning

at 7:3u.

Mr. Kenneth Vinton
Will Keview Book
t-or Buboa Woman's Club
Mr. Kennem Vinton, author and
protessor at the CZ Junior Col Col-lege
lege Col-lege will review his uoon "iuo
Jungle Whispers" at the regular
nietiiiig ot Hie Balboa Woman's
Club iicxt Wednesday at the
Uau-JWtt.
Coltee will be served at 9:45 fol

lowed by a business meeting at

10:15. Mr. Vinton's talk will fol
iow at 1 o'clock.

MAJ DARDEN FETED Maj. Benjamin Darden was guest of honor at a party given at the
Police Lodge Wednesday night. The new Chief of Police is shown at toe head table. rom
lift to right, Mrs. Gaddis Wall. Maj. Darden, Mis. Darden and Capt. Gaddis Wall.

LEGION POST AND UNIT GIVE DESPEDIDA
rOR DEPARTING RYANS AND NEWPORTS
The American Leg-ion Post and Unit of the Panama
Canal Zone sponsored a farewell party last night in honor
f the past Commander Pat Ryan, past Auxiliary president
Mr, Patsy Ryan, Post Chaplain Dr. Norsuda Newport and
Mrs. Newport, who are leaving the Isthmus shortly.

First Lady Will
Attend SoroptimUt
Luncheon
' The Soroptimist Club's monthly
luncheon will be held tomorrow
at 1:15 in the Washington Salon
9i the Hotel El Panama. Guests
f honor will be Panama's First
Lady, Mrs. Mercedes de la Guar Guar-dia
dia Guar-dia and Mrs. Irene Arias de Ale Ale-snan.
snan. Ale-snan. Members who are unable to
attend are asked to call Mrs. Au Audrey
drey Audrey Kline.
Mrs. Howard Gee
jteturns From States
Mrs. Howard Gee has returned
to her home in Curundu after a
ten day trip, to New York where
he attended' the Royal Ballet and
1 Seminar in ballet.
- V
$Mrt Jalpy v
Triie Far Most v

Tickets Sold Per Ball

of the "Teeno Ball" to be held at
the Hotel El Panama on Nov. 8,
announced that a "Sport Jalopy"
will be awarded to the Balboa

student selling the most tickets
lor the "Teeno Ball." Just what
kind of a model, or make of the
"jalopy" is involved Dunn declin

ed to say, but he did mention that

it was painted a beautiful red
and white the colors of Balboa

High.

Dunn also announced many oth other
er other prizes to be awarded for sell

ing tickets. Second prize will be

a record player; third prize a
Dance Course by Harnett and

Dunn, ana tne lourtli prize a

"Mystery Prize" donated by Lew

is of Panama City.
Tahiti Jewejry of Panama has

donated five wrist watches, one

for each of the five queen candi-

. Fastlicli Jewelry has donated a
pearl necklace lor the girl select selected
ed selected to be "Empress" of the Teeno
Ball. Memuio's has followed suit
and has donated lour 4 strand
pearl necklaces for the remaining
lour girls who are not chosen to
head the ball, but who "onelheles
participated greatly in making the
efforts of the teenagers successful.
Arturo, local hairdresser, has do donated
nated donated his services to personally

provide five hair-do's to the live
queen candidates to be done a
day belore the Teeno Bal.

La Boca Civic
Council Will
Hoid Meeting

A special meeting of the La Bo Boca
ca Boca civic council will be held on
Monday night at the study hall

starting at i o'clock.
Matters concerning schooling,
transportation, and tne lorthconi lorthconi-ing
ing lorthconi-ing elections to be held next month
will be discussed. All residents
are invited to attend.

Jimmy Dunn, general chaiumandates, while Adalbert Fastlich of

pFlf 'jSFl
THAT WAS "RICH W JL
ROAST" COFFEE SHE A j
SERVED LAST NOT' j
kf JifSlll STHAETEELPEVRED I
j3SPs coffeeTEavor! J

Mr. and Mrs. Nickel
Feted At Buffet Supper
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph J. Dugas
entertained on Wednesday evening
with a buffet supper at their
home in Cristobal for t Mr. and
Mrs. Martin Nickel. Mr. Nickel

has retired from the Industrial Di Division
vision Division after working for thirty-six
years with the Panama C a n a

The Nickels will leave the Isth Isthmus
mus Isthmus on Oct. 9 and plan to reside

in Florida.
Other guests were Mr. and Mrs.
Kenneth F. Brassel, Mr. and Mrs.

George Coleman, Mr. and Mrs.

Society Of American

Military Engineer!
Meets At Tivoli

The regular monthly meeting of

the Canal Zone Post, Society of
American Military Engineers will
be held in the Tivoli Guest House

on Monday evening, following a
social hour at 6 p.m. and a dinner
at 6:45 p.m., Col. Hugh M. Arnold

Acting Governor of the Canal Zone

will discuss the immediate plans

for increasing the capacity' of the

Panama Canal. Tins discussion

will be the first public presenta

tion of the problem and the pro

posed solution. The talk will be

illustrated with charts. Reserva

tions may be secured from Lt.
Cdr. Saunder, Navy 3393, Lt. Col.
Gross, Clayton 3284 or John Hol Hol-len,
len, Hol-len, Balboa 2991.

FRESHMEN NURSING STUDENTS Miss Patricia Batchellor is shown with three other
nursing students watching a demonstration given by Miss Margaret Balog. clinical Instructor
at The Reading Hospital School of N'irsing. Reading, Penn.. Patricia is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. John Batchellor of Ft. Amador. The student are, left to right, Margaret Parker,
Dorothy Orders, Patricia Batchellor and Carol Ann Reed.

A. Phillips, Mr. and Mrs. Louis
T. Schuberg, Mr. and Mrs. James
M. Snell, Mr. and Mrs. Douglas
S. Smith, Mr. and Mrs. John W.
Urey and the parents of Mrs. Du Dugas,
gas, Dugas, Mr. and Mrs. A. Clement, al-

James Sykes, Mrs. Dgas was as-

so Messrs. Louis E. Palmer,
James Sykes, Mrs. Dugas was as

sisted by Mrs. John Urey and

Mrs. Douglas Smith.

(CONTINUED ON PAGE 5)

eaan

a

nin

eaica

Red

it

Order

Jayne's Court Dress
To Make Marilyn
Look Like Prude!

PARIS (UP)' Actress' Jayn
Mansfield promised today to wear
a gown soo sensational when pre pre-stnted
stnted pre-stnted to Queen Elizabeth next
month that it will make the rest
of the bosom brigade lookT like

prudes. . '. ; V'M

Jayne am tne proua ana
happy" to be invited to the royal

command film performance- in
London. She said she planned to
be suitably undressed for the

occasion. .'...

Marilvn Monroe. GWa LOiio-

brigida and Sophia Lor en, among

others, already have, set tne pace

for waist-cut gowns to be worn

while curtsying to Queen Eliza

beth in the reception line.
But La Mansfield, here for the
premiere of her new film, "Will
Success Sooil Rock Hunter?" said

she would out-do all her predeces

sors in cleavage.

"I can tell you my Hollywood

designer is already working on a

sensational dress tor tne occa-

sion," she said, "it snouid out-ao
anything that girls have worn on

past occasion."

Last year, Britisn blood pres

sure practically exploded when

Marilyn Monroe, wito was guest

of honor, violated the unofficial

edict against shocking the oueen

with low necklines.

Since Jayne prlmises to wear

a neckline to her navel, there may

be a more lifted eyebrows this year
The dressing problem of e-

tresses at these things always has
been complicated by the fact they
have to do more than just ftawd
around. in their skin-tight, low-tfM
gowns. They have to bow to Me
Queen while photoeranhers Dorse

for high angle shots.

Talking to newsmen in Paris.

Jayne said the French eaoiWI is

just lousy wtth culture.

The news conference broek un

after someone asked, her what she

thought of Paris' reputation as a

sintui city.

You can commit sins Mnv-

where you want to," the said.

'Anyway. I won't have tima

here."

are

Jor ich

By R.

ELIZABETH MARSH,
R. N.

Bordens,"Rich Roast" the NEW Instant Coffee
that gives you DEEPER coffee flavor. Try it!

x v x ms

ii 1

M-, D

r

v 1 I

1111

IV 1 I I I i ftj'

V 1 I Vi

-r-r r i v -r n n i

JUf I A I t r.rvi.

1 i

Nursing as an individual art is
as old as the human race. The
first mother who cuddled her child

in her arms, who tenderly soothed

away the pain when he was hurt

at play, was practicing the art ot
nursing. The wife who followed her

husband to the Crusades to tend

his wounds was nursing also.
In 1242, 250 years before Colum

bus discoverd America, the wom

en of -the Order of Cahonesses of
St. Augustine first organized and
directed the nursing care of the

sick as a permanent vocation. To
day, carrying on their age old tra

ditions, they follow the latest
health teachings as they nurse the
sick and underprivileged, and in

the leper colonies of the Philippines

and India.

Four other religious foundations
which had early organized nurs nursing
ing nursing care of the sick still serve to today;
day; today; the Hospital'Dieu in Paris, St.

Thomas' and St. Bartholomew's
Hospitals in London, the order of
St. Vincent de Paul and in the form
of a modern revival, St. John of

Jerusalem.

It was at the court of Henry VIII

in 1540 that secular nursing was

first organized. Six handmaidens,

uniformly dressed, devoted all theiri

time to care of the s-ick and wound wounded,
ed, wounded, and served as midwives. Our
present English nomenclature is
derived from that period when wet

nurses were used to nurse the royal

children. Soon the word "nurse"

was applied to those attending the

sick outside the nursery and the
handmaidens became known as
nurses.
There were no trained nurses in
the early history of the United
States. Nevertheless, we do find
repeated mention of women who
cared for the wounded. During the
Revolutionary War, after the bat

tle of Bunker Hill, General Put

nam called upon the women of the

church to care for the wounded

and relieve the men to, defend.

. Boston .V ., ft

; Every Anfericali schoi

knows f Clara Barton, the found

er of the American Red Cross, and
her efforts to obtain supplies and
relieve the sufferings of the sick
and wounded soldiers during the

Civil War. Less publicized, Mrs.
Rebecca R. Pomroy directed the

nursing care of the injured near

Washington. She had the support

of the U. S. Sanitary Commission
and a strong ally in the President,
Abraham Lincoln. It was Mrs.
Pomroy whom Lincoln called up upon
on upon to nurse his son Tad during his
fatal illness.

However, it was the dynamic
leadership of Florence Nightingale,
an English gentlewoman, that

proved to the nations of the world

care near the field of battle. Miss
Nightingale, armed with authority
from ,.the War Office, traveled to
Crimea with a group of forty select
women where she organized the
care of the sick and wounded.
Nurses- with experience were
contracted hy the United States
Army to administer nursing care
tQ; soldiers in Cuba, Hawaii and
the Philippine Islands during the

Spanish American War, So con

Ivincingly did they carry out their

duties, the Surgeon General auth

orized the:'esfablishment of the U,

S. sArmy wnrse corps in 1901.
The first school for the prepa preparation
ration preparation of secular nurses, the Night

ingale School, was established at

St. Thomas' Hospital, London, in

1860. The period of training was

one year, an unheard of length of

time then. Miss Nightingale's ideal
was to prepare nurses to adminis administer
ter administer nursing care of the stck and to

teach other nurses. She sought hos

pital improvements because she
did not think the nurses should

spend their time running up and
down stairs to fetch and carry.
"Nurses should not scour; it is a
waste of power," she wrote. She
did not believe nurses should be

housemaids. The Nightingale prob
ationers lived in a nurses "Home,'

the value of organized nursing an upper floor of the hospital

15 garden-fresh vegetables

in one superb soup!

t

yv All cooked with Campbell care
t nourishment. .more delicious flavor.

vegetable

VEGETABLE SOUP

21 kinds of Campbell's Soups ... so much enjoyment in each!

by irrepressible
LORD DELICIOUS
and his Conjunlo Pana-Trinidad

nightly in the air-conditioned Bella Vista Room
giving out with Panama's most rollicking calypsos
TWO SHOWS NIGHTLY
Fridays ft Saturdays:. 9:30 & 11:30 p.m.
Sunday thru Thursday: 8:30 & 10:30 p.m.
Our other entertainment continues
in full swing
CLARENCE MARTIN'S ORCHESTRA
now with lovely Anoland Diaz as Vocalist
ic DOLORES & HER TRIO at the 4:30 Club
Fri., Sat. & Sun, with Singer
MARIA DEL CARMEN
winner of our last Wed: Variety Show!
jt THE BARON, calypso singer who
emcees our Wed. Night Variety Show

A fUrkekr Betel,

where each had a separate bed

room and shared a common lit.

ting room. Strict supervision was

imposed. They were required to
attend lectures by the medical
staff and sisters and addresses hv

the chaplain. Miss Nightingale
wanted to prove that a hospital
nurse need not be ignorant, drunk

en and of loose morals, but could

be honorable women trained to as

sist the doctor and provide' ade

quate nursing care. v.-.s-

Between the year of I70 and

1880 four schools fpr nurse .based

tablished in hospitals in the United
States at Bellevue, Massachusetts

benerai, JBrooklyn, and Johns Hop Hopkins.
kins. Hopkins. .'. V-T--V''.:
Since 1880 tire advance. In medi medical
cal medical knowledge" has increased the
demands for nurses. The discovery
of the principle tt asepsis made
our hospitals a safer place and. in increased
creased increased their acceptance. The hos hospital
pital hospital became a place to go t r
treatment to be made well in instead
stead instead of a place to go to die.
During the early years of this

twentieth century hospital schools
of nursing were established
throughout the country and the pe period
riod period of training lengthened to three

years.

The late ninteenth century was

also a period of awakening pub public
lic public health consciousness. The Sani

tary Movement began in England

and soon spread to Europe and A A-m
m A-m eric a. With increased understand

ing of the manner in which infec infectious
tious infectious diseases are spread there was

demand for health teachers.

Quick to accept the challenge, the

nurse became a teacher of health.
While giving nursing care she
taught the patient and his family
how to prevent the spread of in infection
fection infection and encouraged the ac acceptance
ceptance acceptance of high health standards
for his home and community.

The development of immuniza immunizations
tions immunizations for small pox, diptheria, ty typhoid
phoid typhoid fever, yellow fever and oth other
er other communicable diseases has
meant the eradication of those dis diseases
eases diseases wherever immunizations
have been accepted.
The antibiotics, the so called
"miracle Drugs," have changed
the course of many infectious dis dis-r
r dis-r nd the physicist nursinf

care has been msd easier. At
the same time the nurses' respon responsibility
sibility responsibility have increased. The ever
growing number of drugs, danger dangerous
ous dangerous if improperly used, require
constant vigilance hr tne nurses
in their administration and close
observation for the natient's reac reaction.
tion. reaction. The introduction of many
diagnostic tests and treatments re requiring
quiring requiring the use of complicated e
oninment placed a heavy respon responsibility
sibility responsibility upon the nurse for the
health and safety of the patient la
her care.
The registered professional
nurse h now an accepted part ef
the medicl ear team,'; working
always under a doctor's orders.
With greater responsibilities
came the need for more knowledge.
Today, the ideal nurse is being
prenared in our Universitv schools
nf Nursinr. She is vnending four,
five, or more yesrs in .preparation
for her Wi work.
You will find her wherever
croups of people sx fathered,
in institutions, schools. busiaess
and industry! isiting hemes, ear ear-in
in ear-in e for th sick and wounded, the
aging, and teaching health,

ALOHA
Presents.
VICTOR BOA
and His Combo
FRIDAY, r
SATURDAY and SUNDAY
A e revs frm the
"El rastaafia" Hetel



1

, j.

I Jr.''"

FRIDAY, OCTOBER

4, 197

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

PAGE ITF1

octal? an

Oil

. Kennedy felrli
Civ luncheen
' Pr Jennifer. JCoenl ,y
Pattie Kennedy, daughter of U.
Col. and Jdrs. Julian Kennedy o o-bie,
bie, o-bie, Buifie and Jane entertained
Jennttar Koenig at a luncheon at
..their1 home on Tuesday.
Jennifer,' who is the daughter of
Dr. ; and Mrs. Robert) Koemg of
Cristobal, was spending several
days as houseguest ot Dr. ad
Jdrs. Frank Smith and their sons
. Myke and Nick.
liatnmann LeaV
Per New York
Mr, and Mrs. Roberto Eisenmann
left for New York last night a a-board
board a-board Braniff. El Dorado to spend
a few days in New York City.
While there, they will attend a re re-,eeptlo8
,eeptlo8 re-,eeptlo8 t he Waldorf Astoria to
be given by Hilton Hotels Interna International
tional International to celebrate the New York
announcement of Hilton's future
management of Hotel El Panama.

erwiAe
. Con tin ueJ

YOUNO WRSCKERS
CORPUS CHRISTI, Tex. (UP)
(UP) Police halted the demoli demoli-tion
tion demoli-tion of a $250,000 steel building
today. The wreckers three young
iters aged 12 to 14, esid they
were tearing off corrugated iron
to build a clubhouse.

AUSTRIAN AIRLINE READY
VIENNA (UP)-The new Austri Austrian
an Austrian Airlines was ready for business

today. The company, established
officially Monday, will start its
service with Vickers, Viscount tur

boprop aircraft. i

Tfienage Gangsters

Fix Submachine Gu
Plan 'Grand War'
NEW YORK (UP) Three
members of a teenaged gang
called "The Diplomats" were
booked today on charges of pos possession
session possession of a .45 caliber Thompson
sub-machine gun.
Police said the three youths
.planned what they called '"a
grand war" with the gun and a
5dretgn-made rifle, and used the
weapons to threaten two other
ATl3. ...
Held were Michale Cadigan, 17,
Peter Toro, 20, and his brother
Bruno 19.
Detectives said Cadigan admit admitted;
ted; admitted; buying the sub-machine gun
last- July in New Jersey. He said
it. had been deactivated when he
bought it.
Cadigan, Who wears horn hornrimmed
rimmed hornrimmed glasses and apepars to
be scholarly, Is nicknamed "The
Professor" by his friends because
be has such a knack for rebuild rebuild-ingguns,
ingguns, rebuild-ingguns, police said.
They said Cadigan got the gun
back into working order and with
the other youths used it to terror terrorize
ize terrorize members of two other youth
groups,

MAKE FRIENDS

s

If your youngster has just
learned to drive, don't let him
or her take younger children in
the car without first checking
with their parents. It is his re responsibility
sponsibility responsibility to get permission.
He Shouldn't accept a child's
insurance that "Mother won't
ears If I ride with you."
Contest Sponsored

By Sfr Paul's
Church Ends Tonight

Sponsored by five organizations

of the Parish, of St. faurs ten can candidates
didates candidates will vie for regal honors

today in a king and queen contest
This eVent is a feature of the an

Dual parish fiesta, which this year
li named "Fiesta 1957.'
This will be the first and only

ount ef votes.
The' organisations and their res
pective candidates are.
nlfhtf of St. Paul: Luisa Key

nelds and Roneldo Hurley; Wom

en's Auxiliary qroup i: L,a$tenia
iLavalai and Juan Mosley: Altar
(Guild: Gtladya Savage and Joaquin
Stamp: Fleur-de-Lis and Gt i r 1 s
Friendly Society: Leonora Junier
and Alfonso Frazer; Choir Guild
and St. Vincent's Guild: Barbara
Brown and Luis Francis; Wom Women'
en' Women' Auxiliary Group 2: Leonor

Qreemdge and f rank Davis.
The contest will be held at the

Sojourners auditorium commencing

at ?:30.

Mr. Eisenmann is president' oi
thm ttnarri nt Director of Hate-

les Iuteramericanos S. A. which

made the agreement to inciuae
El Panama in the Hilton group.

Tropical Sentinel

Gees on sue v
The Tropical Sentinel, official
bulletin, of the Isthmian Nurses'

Association goes on sale today.,

Comes sold by subscription were

night at the INA Convention. -Mr.

Morris heeiey, of uamDoa, editor,
has been on the Isthmus for 50
years. Though, the publication is
urimarilv for nurses Mr. Seeley

promises some unusual stories, of
the early days which should be of

interest to an in tne community.
The maga?ine will be published
quarterly.
New Flower Aranaement
Classes Te Start
At YMCA On Monday
'Mrs. Pat Morgan Will start a
new series of classes in flower; ar arrangement
rangement arrangement at the YMCA-USO in
Balboa on Monday. The morning
clas will start at 0 o'clock; and

the evening class will start at 7

o'clock.
Those wishing to join the class,
es are asked'to enroll at the YMCA.-

BECAUSE OF
Hebrew Day pf Atonement
our stores will be closed:
MORRISON'S
SATURDAY UNTIL 6:00 p.m.
WILL OPEN in the evening till 9:00 p.m.
CASA ZALDO
SATURDAY UNTIL 6:00 p.m.
WILL OPEN in the evening till 9:00 p.m.
LEWIS SERVICE
ALL DAY SATURDAY (Both Stores)

FreiTntltestRash

Hmut'i fMtl maica.
Urn, btfcnl constant
fcu MOthM, cttnfi dMO-StiMa.frmatikMlnjh,

MEXSANA

miBICAtl fOWttt

TEENO BALL
For Reservation Call
Elian Bailey .....2-3712
Bill:Bflht .i . 273-$1 46
Res Casey ......2-3630
Meyer Soltkjr . .2-3407
Virtflie Pearce . .2-3642
William Towntend. 2-2472
Harnett A Dunn i. 2.4239
Nov.. 8th, ;1 957
El Panama Hotel

r
tihsL

Miistsiiiiliill

ill8liiiipiWpl
""""" -in nil n;,, ,-", f-

with AM?
you make
perfect pancakes
every time!

'i

There's not a woman who's tried Aunt
Jemima Pancake Mix who didn't please her herself
self herself (and family) with these light and fluffy,
golden-brown pancakes.
Really . it's so EASY ... and results are
wonderful. Aunt Jemima does two things for
you. First, most of the work is eliminated.
You make pancakes the modern quick way
with Aunt Jemima. And when you follow the
simple instructions carefully, off your griddle
come the most appetizing, smooth-textured
pancakes you could imagine.
So be a better cook . and get lots of com compliments.
pliments. compliments. Buy Aunt Jemima Pancake Mix
today and surprisE VER YBOD Y tomorrow!

-Lt' 'Nil'

Happy Dreams

UCIOCEf i fee. if

kafot

Cairo Architect
To Design Tomb
For Aga Khan III
CAIRO. Oct. 3 (UP) Aga

Khan IV and the wife of the late

Aga arrived here today to sign a
contract with an Egyptian ar architect
chitect architect to build a mosque-style
mausoleum for the late Aga's

last resting place near Aswan on

the Nile River. i

ALOHA
Presents
The Internationally famous
RITA VIDAURRl
ETery
Friday, Saturday and Sunday
Across from the
"El Panama" Hotel

y
it S

- V"

KSTLf ftoOUa KffAlta BMOAliY rot WfAKT MDMt.

J The best I
cream
pitchers '
pour 1
V AVOSET! (Oj

When you want the best rich cream,
fill the cream pitcher with Avoset
' Table Grade. Avoset is made from
real cream, sterilized to stay sweet
for months. Serve Avoset on
fruits, cereals and desserts
and taste the difference!

SERVICE EFFICIENCY
COURTESY
will be th slogan at
GRECHA
Air Conditioned
In Central Avenue, beside Central Theatre

HI FIDELITY
RECORDERS

RECORDS CAMERAS
INSTRUMENTS RADIOS

l -(v. Xjl PANAMA

.A
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SALE

UNTIL OCTOBER THE 5th
ALL MERCHANDISE REDUCED,
WITH MANY EXTRA SPECIAL
BARGAINS. .
FINEST HONG KONG EMBROIDERED
LINENS reduced by 30
DINNERWARE IN FINE BONE CHINA and
EARTHENWARE discounts of up to
40 in a Variety of Patterns

SHAW'S

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IN PANAMA

If Geo. F. Hovey
u & Sons n
"L Central Ae. 87 J yv
Tel. S-0140 i1

(pAjDJudhi anniuuwLS the

appointment of its fvai
dhJUiibidtoM in thst
fiepidbtic of Panama

IN DAVID

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GLIDDEN PANAMA, S. A.
, MYRON W. FISHER, Mjr. : J;

c

:.y

i4



j ... FRIDAY, OCTOBER 4, 195?

rAGK SIX
S:
t 1
Milwaukee Takes Series West With 'Even-
once

Ch

Money

1-

i.'

Team That

National League Reign May
End Yankees' Title Hold
By LEOH.PETERSEN
MILWAUKEE, Oct. 4 (UP) The team which
broke the longest reign in National League history
took the World Series west for the first time m nine
years today with an "even-money" chance of put putting
ting putting the egg in Milwaukee's beer by ending the New
York Yankees' World Series dynasty.

n. v dv,i iotPi tn nn-
pose Bob Turley in tomorrow's
third game, the first of three at
Milwaukee's County Stadium,
the oddsmakers suddenly revers reversed
ed reversed their "line" on a Series that
Started with one of the dullest
ames in tne classic s ni!wy ""v
'warmed up" yesterday in a wild
4-2 Milwaukee victory marked
by beanballs and insinuations.
Broadway book-makers were
till quoting the Yankees as
automatic'' 7-5 choices to win
the Series but the significant
line was the "even money one

n-t-j (omnrmm's third (rame.lnower hitters of both clubs

This in effect means the Braves would break out. The experts fl flare
are flare "even money" for the Series! greed the hitters would begin
because if they win tomorrow taking charge of the Series in
they'll have to be slight favor-! the smaller park,
ites or 50-50 to take it all. Neither Mickev Mantle and
The midwest was playing host Yogi Berra of the Yankees nor
to a Series for the first time Ed Mathews of the Braves lins

fk m v.r svp ann cias-'vet

in 1954 and tne on winj
that, sppmed certain was thi.i
the old familiar pattern of Yan
kee world Series wins was auuuu
to be put to the test of a young.
that is to 'olay the next three
rietorm npri harrj-niu ng Lea.ni
nme in an ntmosnhere that the
Yankees themselves have never
experienced.
For, true as it is that the
Braves have never experienced
the problems of vast Yankee
Stadium, so it Is also true that
their majesties are about to ex experience
perience experience something new in the
wild enthusiasm of a city that
has shattered every N.L. attend attendance
ance attendance record in the book.
.- In Buhl and Turley, rival
fnanooprs preri Hanev and Ca
sey Stengel were starting pitch
ers who were taDDea ior me as assignment
signment assignment more than a week ago.
nt-v, hQdfallv similar nitch-
U V ll U J
er low fast bailers who
will have to keep tb.fcaU 1 W

a pars wnn mucn jimukt tv"11"! u

run distances tharthenfc
,Cuiuui.
vBuhl, 29, posted in 18-7 rec record
ord record during the National League
season and has beaten the
Brooklyn Dodgers 12 times In
the last two years, ruriey, a
220-pound giant, had a 13-6
season record and frequently
"bombed" the opposition with
his over-powering fast-balls.
Manager Fred Haney is ex expected
pected expected to make only one change
in his series lineup late-season
batting sensation Bob (Hur (Hurricane)
ricane) (Hurricane) Hazle replacing veteran
Andv Pafko in right field. Ha-

Ele Is the ld DrOUgni up irom.eu nun in a ucai ivl '""""J "-""
Wichita who hit .526 for three which paid off in a world cham cham-weeks
weeks cham-weeks and wound up at .403 lnjpionship but may, six years' lat lat-one
one lat-one of the most spectacular late-ler, cost them another one.

finer flavor

Four Rome Bourbon time is now.
Don't miss another moment's en enjoyment
joyment enjoyment of the incomparable
smoothness and richness of this
distinguished bourbon.

It's time for

Broke Longest

season developments or the
season
year.
Casey Stengel, "down to only
24 players" because Bill. Skow Skow-ron's
ron's Skow-ron's re-injured back has put
him out of the Series, is expect expected
ed expected to return rookie Tony Kubek
to left field and put rookie Jer
ry Lumpe at third, base. This
would keep live lert-nanaeo. nir nir-tefs
tefs nir-tefs in the lineup without sacri-fir-ina
Hpfpnsp a luxurv Sten
gel enjoys over all other major
lea sue managers.
The hicr nnpstlnn-mark as the
Series moved west, was when the
to exuioue uir iuu um-.
! Mantle is .28fi with both his hits
I singles. Berra is one-fnr-sevenj
and Mathews 0-for-6. Figuring
that such power cannot be cor cor-rfpfinltelv
rfpfinltelv cor-rfpfinltelv the hookies'
inHris rpfWt the idea that the one
thing the Braves might be able
n Hn ic nut.-sliKr the Yankees
The first break in the yan yan-Vodc
Vodc yan-Vodc Biinnnserilv invincible Se
ries 'armament appeared yester-
daf when tne woria cnampions
committed two errors which
helDed pave the way for the
Braves' triumph.
The first break came wnen
Mantle faded back for Aaron's
second inning fly only to let it
fall over his head for a triple.
The Braves promptly took ad advantage
vantage advantage of this break when
Joe Adcock singled to right
center and went to second
when Mantle juggled the ball.
wo rvwi niton's hrilllant catch
on Bobby Shantz choked off the
Yankees'-rally in the second in-
lvt.'n: Then ftmnny togaftiand
Hank Bauer matched third-in
ning homers to set trier, stage ror
the Braves fourth Inning out outburst.
burst. outburst. Joe Adcock and Andy Pafko
singled to open the frame. and
then Covington looped his sin single
gle single over shortstop to bring in
Adcock. pafko went all the way
around when Enos Slaughter's
throw went through Kubek for
an error for the latter and
thereafter Lew Burdette closed
it out just like he was a Yankee.
Which, of course, ne was in
1951 when the Yankees mend-

It's time to step

jjiferr (four 1
Mmmk roses
'V B HfStaaaHSlUt'pSMrisMt&. O
J HitamwnHMtMnwui

I J

Four Roses Bourbon
AVAILABLE IN YOUR CANAL ZONE CLUB

DISTRIBUTORS:

First Boxing

SmokerTonight
At Fort Davis
The Panama Area's first joint
hnvino tmninr will be held tomor
row, Friday (October 4), in the
Fort Davis gym, surimg ai i u
clock. Fourteen bouts, ranging
through all weight classes, are to
ha paliirpd on the card.
Thp smoker, first in a series to
ha VieM at various Canal Zone mil
itary installations, was arranged
by the area's special service non noncommissioned
commissioned noncommissioned officers to provide
fights for the .boxers prior to the
PAAF championships scheduled for
November.
n,wo.-c (mm Fnrt Clavton. Fort
Knhhp Alhrook Air Force Base
and Army Atlantic will compete.
Acting as referees will be Priv--to
jfirct ria Harold Terrv of the
Armv Atlantic Special Services
Office, and Captain James J,
Boyles, Fort Kobbe special serv
r.oc nfficpp who is a former spar
ring partner of Joe Louis. The
i.,rioo mill hp Master Sergeant
Bud Fricker of Army Atlantic, the
timer will be Private ra a r v i n
Keadle and counting for tne Knock Knockdowns
downs Knockdowns will be Private John Fos Foster,
ter, Foster, both from the Army Atlantic
Special Services uwce.
Scoring lor the bouts will be bas
ed on the A.A.U. 20-poim system.
SCARES
Itsey Bitsty Lagu
Team W L
Cocoli Navy 19 9
N. A. D. IS 12
West Bank n 17
Lacona 1 i8
Cocoli 4 Wt Bank 0
rnr-nli Nw "fnllv armed, fired
broadsides at the Laconas and sent'
the latter sinking into the cellar.
Tho hip mms of the Cocolt attack
m thp wpakpr sex Nancv John
son, who fired a scratch 458, and
Laverna Knappert with 4!b.
Dee Carter of Lacona made a
valient defense with a staunch
counter attack of a scratch 507,
huf h'to fonmm ofoc HiH 11 fit fltlH thf
UUt mo iva iiunin.u S
wooden lants'to their likings. Co
coli is now ptHung away irom tne
three other teams in the league
enjoying athree pomt aavaniage
Wtt Bank 1 N. A. D. 3
After dropping the first gamt to
West Bank, the JN. A. U. stagea a
good comeback and picked up the
next three points, ihe one point
pickup by the Westbankers kept
them out of the ce'iir.
Dorsey Tyndel anchor man for
the Westbankers, smacked tne pins
for a 506 series but his efforts went
tor naught because four of the
N. A. D. members had commend
able series with Glen Coley lead
ing the hit parade for the NAD s
with a 497."
up to

Burrell
-Tall,

AAU Names Roger Williams
To Referee Women's World
Basketball Championship

Roger T Williams, Engineer in
the Terminals Division and well
known Canal Zone athlete and
referee has been chosen by the
Amateur Athletic Union of the
United States to act as one of
the four referees at the Women's
World Basketball Championship
games to be held in Rio de Ja
neiro from Oct. a 10 o.
ROGER WILLIAMS
nni of the first Canal em
ployes to be selected by the AAU
for such an importani posiuun,
Williams will rule on games in
which some of the world's best
hasket.hall nlaveri will be
participating. He will be the on
ly American among me iour vt--ficial
referees.
Unpopularity; the traditional
cross borne by many umpires
nnri referees hasn't been a prob
lem to the popular Roger, who
has ruled without tears on ath
letic events and taken part in
them, too since he was a boy
in Balboa High School.
Tnrin the 1930's he played
championship baseball with the
Isthmian League ana was uie
batting champion in 1938 and
1939. Later he umpired games in
HOME-CROWN RED
Cincinnati (NEA). Jim Lang
signed with the Cincinnati organi organization.
zation. organization. The 18-year-old is one of
the finest catching prospects de developed
veloped developed on Rhineland sandlots in
years.
drive-in;
7.00 TODAY! 9:00
nnnHf AD MirUTl
$1.10 per CAR!
RICHARD CONTE
LINDA CHRISTIAN, in
"SLAVES OF BABYLON"
in Technicolor!
SAT. SUN. MON.
WEEKEND RELEASE,
I
I
JACK PALANCE
ANTHONY PERKINS, In
"LONELY MAN"
I
Showing At Your Semce

BALBOA I Sal Mineo John Saxon
6:15-8:05 "ROCK, PRETTY BABY''
DIABLO HTS. I "THE WHITE SQUAW"
7:00 I (Late show 10:30 p.m. "The Racers")
GAMBOA Edmond O'Brien Jan Sterling
7:00 1 9 8 4
GATUN I Gregory Peck Lauren Bacall
7:00 1 "DESIGNINp WOMAN"
MARGARITA "SAFARI"
J.J5 g:g5 I (Late 1 how 19:3 p.m. "Submarin Command")
CRISTOBAL Rex Reason Margie Dean
7:00 "BADLANDS OF MONTANA"
PARAISO "THE MOUNTAIN"
g.jj j. j j I (Lata thaw 1S:M p.m. Thundtr tn Tha Easr )
LA BOCA I Jennifer Jones
7:00 p.m. "GOOD MORNING, MISS DOVE DOVE-SANTA
SANTA DOVE-SANTA CRCZ "THE QUIET GUN" and
6: 15 7:30 1 "SOLDIER OF FORTUNE"
CAMP BIERD "STORM CENTER"
C:15 8:00 I (Ljt 9W rm- "Gr" rir

ltu7nmAw;nnii)u?a

C APITOLIO
Uc. 15c.
Fighting Daril Dogs
Chap. 10-12
GANGS OF THE
CITY

T

Ideal Globetrotter
Clever And Comical

Panama, Mexico, Colombia, and
Venezuela Shortly before the
last war, he went to Colombia
as the first American to umpire
at ;the famous 'Bhutan Games
His last job as umpire out of
Panama was in 1954 when he
went to Mexico City for the Cen-
troi Amprinan Olvmplc Games
in oHHitinn tn hpincr an evnert
in the fields of baseball, track,
boxing, ana oasKeiDaii, wunams
also knows about horses, and
snpnt. ahout four vears as a Jock
ey at the Juan Franco Racetrack
in Panama City.
Born in Philadelphia, William's
came to the Canal Zone with
his parents as a child and was
educated in the Canal Zone
schools. He has been employed
wtih the Canal organization
since 1928.
1
Yankees To Stay
In Burlington;
Get Big Welcome
BURLINGTON, Wis., Oct. 4
(TIP) The arrival of the New
York Yankees here today was
expected to maice tnis nttie city
of 5,000 persons a "little bit of
Manhattan."
For the Milwaukee portion of
thp World Series, it will be
Yankee-land here, as the towns
people roll out red carpets ior
the New York ball club.
Tn at.av awflV from the din Of
Braveiana Milwaukee, xne xan-
Kees aeciueu w muvc iu uic
country, and commute each day
to County Stadium for games
with the Braves.
ThA VanWs t.onk nvr Hrown's
Lake resort on the edge of town,
and two others along the shores
of Brown's Lake.
Burlineton plans a ble welcome
for the Yankees, according to
Harold Sklensky, manager of the
resort
Skelenskv said the mayor will
nrpspnt. thp Yankees with the
kpv tn the citv and that & band
was to give the Braves' opponents
a rousing welcome wnen mry
arrived at Sturtevant this morn
ing by train.
Sklensky said the town had
been gaily decorated for the
eastern guests. Huge ; welcom welcoming
ing welcoming signs were posted on. ev every
ery every street. And for the .duration
of the visit, parking meters
were turned off.
Tt.'s Rmvos' t.prrit.nrv here, and
Rnrlincrt.nn rpcirtpnts arp pynect-
ed to remain loyal to the Mil-
wauKee ciuo. But, tne-resiaenis
aren't, talkincr ahout favorites as
long as the Yanks are around.
To keep the feeling of a New
York commuter; the Yankees will
go by bus to sturtevant eacn aay
and then ride a Milwaukee road
train to me city, men 10 uie
ball park by bus.
I The only thing missing is tne
subway.
Center Theatres Tonight
IVOLI
RIO

Ke. 15c.
BANK! $125.M
THE BLAZING
FOREST
- Also: -.
WARPATH

25c.

Gold Prfate MH.H
BRASS LEGEND
with Hugh OBrtea
- Also:
PHARAOH'S
CURSE

Stanley (Cblco) Burrell h one
of those rare combinations of bas basketball
ketball basketball finesse and natural come-
iv inclrnotinn whn mnkps an ideal

Harlem Globetrotter basketball
player, as tans of Panama uty
will see when the sensational word word-circling
circling word-circling team appears against; the
United State Stars at La Macare Macare-na
na Macare-na (Bullring on Oct. 14.
Burrell, a veteran In the Trot-
tprs) nr0fintzattan fm mora than a
half rifwen xpncnns with timp nut
ior Army service, is regaraea as
a valuable man by Owner -Coach
Aoe saperstein.
Stan' Burrell Guard
HARLEM GLOBETROTTERS
Ud's civ fppt four inches tall
weighs 185 pounds and had plenty
nf nrnfpssinnal p.xrjerience even be
fore becoming a Globetrotter. Af-
tpr a sDPctacular high school ca
reer at Long Island City (New
York) he performed with Sioux Ci City,
ty, City, Broadway Clowns, New York
Renaissance and Middletown,
Conn.
With all of his natural attributes,
Chico easily could become an
all-time Globetrotter immortal. He
has his eyes in that direction and
should make good.
Four Teams

irttlliimiWIIIIMMIMMMIIllMMIMIinMMl

For Jamboree Crown
Tonight At Mount Hope

By TREVOR SIMONS
The Cristobal High School Tig Tigers
ers Tigers will bet he hosts tonight at
Mount Hope. The visitors will be
the other three competing football
teams as the fans get their first
look at things to come for the
1957 grid season.
As the four teams square off
for tonight's encounter, an event
that has traditionally, predict
the eventual outcome of the reg regular
ular regular season, the prospects for one
of the most closely contested Jam Jamborees
borees Jamborees since its inauguration 8
years ago, seem great.
nafanHino phamnions. B S 1 b 0 a
High School, has reportedly trim trimmed
med trimmed their squad down to 39 play players.
ers. players. They are exclusive in the fact
that they are the only on of the
four teams that find cuts neces necessary,
sary, necessary, what with better than 100
boys showing up with aspirations
of representing the Red and White.
Balboa's final 16-man cut i1"
their 55-man squad was performed
only this week, so it's a good bet
that the remaining 39 will repre represent
sent represent top notch performers.
Prominent among the defending
champions will be Gary Ness, re returning
turning returning letterman from the 56
Bulldogs and Charlie French, one
of the best halfbacks on the Isth Isthmus
mus Isthmus today. Joe Reynolds, quarter quarterback,
back, quarterback, will be the only member of
the first string backfield who did
not earn a letter in the past cam campaign.
paign. campaign. With Bruce Batemsn at
fullback the Balboa backfield is
chock full of size, speed and ex experience.
perience. experience. Cristobal High, arch-rivals of the
Today Encanto 25
At 9 P.M.
LOS MONARCAS DEL ADtE
On the Screen:
"STAGE COACH
"DANGER ZONE
Today IDEAL .25 .15
John Agar In
"REVENGE OF THS
CREATURE"
ALSO
"DOWN AT SOCOREO"
VICTORIA
15c.

- FORT
VENGEANCE
DILLINGEB
CALLING
HOMICIDE1

' Editor: CONRADO SARCEANT N i'KijjKjJ;

V by
JOE WILLIAMS

inn. ran he a baseball ex-
vnnr don't be like that, of
course, you can. Pull up a chair
and we'll see now n n aone, sans
mirrors, occuiusm, ciairvuyanuc,
even think, almost.
t t start, with down-the-
middle-rtrength. This Is an en en-durine
durine en-durine stand by and has more
substance than most methods.
Are the Yankees or the Braves
stronger behind the bat, at sec second
ond second and short (the double play,
and center field? These positions
constitute the main aruery
defense.
Would you vote ior me xau-
kees' Berra (c), .251; Coieman
(2b), .26&; McDougatd tss;, .o,
and Mantle (cf), .365, over the
Braves' Crandall (c), .255; Scho-
endienst (2b, .311; Logan (ss),
.275, and Aaron ten, .aor
In '48, the last time the Braves
r th rpt-1ps down-the-
middle deficiency contributed to
their defeat toy ine iuuiw,
whose Hegan (c), Gordon (2b),
Boudreau (ss) and Doby (cf)
fcisivelv superior as a
unit
.1 ih. v.nlrfM win so
often is due to the club's pro-(
found respect for this factor,
Perhaps no other club ever had
a better combination than Dick-
om. Crosetti
(ss) and J. DiMaggio (cf).
Jliuasfi'v 1
We must however, warn our

middle principle is not infallible, hitters, swinging from the pel pel-In
In pel-In '28, for example, the Yan- vis. Aaron Is the Braves' big

kees were supposed to tose 10 we
Cards, coombs (cf) was out with
a broken hand, Lazzeri (2b) was
sidelined with a dead arm and
Beneoueh (c) practically bounc-
ed his throws to second on
CU 1110 wyu"w
steals. Plainly a bleak situation.
The Yankees won in iuur
straight.
The Pitching Angle
Naturally, pitching is an lm-
to Compete
Bulldogs, have a pretty respect respectable
able respectable backfield, too, though they do
not match Balboa m size. Big Bill
Gibson will start at fullback, and
from that point onward the Tiger
backfield will rely more on speed
and deception rather than size.
Wendy Sasso will call the plays
from quarterback with Kieth Kulig
at one halfback spot and the other
shared by Dick Williams and Jim
Brooks.
The Tigers also have a host of
others that could surprise the op opposition
position opposition for the coming grid sea season
son season j Don Humphrey, a hustling
quarterback, will do a good share
of the masterminding and their
block-busting center and lineback linebacker,
er, linebacker, Russ Favorite will be Cristo-
( ontinued from Page 8)
& '-FLASH::
i

Ml' W t

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SIMM
one of the original Smith broth
ers .'. pitching is 75 per cent or
the game. Here you xnust chooso
hit.wPAn Mwh Rraves as Snahn.
Buhl and Burdette, and uch
Yankees as Ford. Shanti, ,no
Turley.
Spahn wiu he tne oniy 20 20-game
game 20-game winner In the Series. The
20-game winner Is a command
inc fternrp in these davs Of hieh-
octane rabbits. Yet he is not al
ways ame 10 extend nis aomi-
nance to Series play, in T54 tha
Indians had two, Wynn .3 and
Lemon, who evenly split 46 vlcJ-
lones. on tnis oasis tney were
mftrfp favorites. Th rHanbi nro-
ceeded to take four In a row.
Going into tne series wttnout
a 20-game winner isn't a handi handicap.
cap. handicap. Instead of a reflection, it
could indicate better than aver average
age average quality in numbers. Depth
they like to call it. The Yankees
won the Series wthput a 20 20-gamer
gamer 20-gamer last year. Parenthetically,
the Indians had three, Lemon.
, M j i 11 1
wynn ana score, ana snu 1111-
ished nine nmes back of the
Stadium elite corps in the AL
race.
We now; come to offense, to
particularize, to the "big man,"
or lone-ball theory. There is a
higher premium on muscle to-
r 7 "
day than in tne soaaen-Dau era,
man. wujr uc bwiuS h
reach either the left or right
field seats in the Stadium. Would
you take him over a physically
solvent Mantle who, Injuries
and ail, is largely responame ior
Since we UKe to encourage our
students to think things out for
themselves we believe it
makes better citizens of .them
. .we refrain from any comment
which might tend to dilute our
purpdse. '-,
This Way to Nowhere
There Is, however,, one phasa phasa-of
of phasa-of the curriculum on which we
take a firm, articulate stand,
and that's the comparative av averages
erages averages approach as a guide to
exnertine. These things, as a
rule, are next to worthless.
Th Series last fall was typi-
ral The Tlnrirftrs' nilliam. .300
for the season, was .083 In the
Series. Amorog was down from
9KA in a harelv nnrcentible .53.
For the Yankees, Slaughter soar soared
ed soared from .281 to .350, Berra from
.298 to .360, McDougaid skidded
from .311 to .143, and Mantle was
off almost 100 points.
The earned-run comparisons
made no sense at all. The Brook Brooklyn
lyn Brooklyn pitchers went1 into the Se Series
ries Series with a 3.57 performance a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst the Yankkees 3.63. When
the firing ended the Yankee staff
was in complete control, 2.48 to
4.72.
We leave the impact of master
minding of the managers until
tomorrow. Meantime, we trust
the foregoing Is sufficiently, en enlightening
lightening enlightening to enable the bright brighter
er brighter students to make their Series"
selections with scholarly convic
tion, our picK?
Ike over Faubus.
,
BROWNIE
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4

GIA. YRNOS : S. ;A.

PANAMA
COLON
SLNGING GUN
5



PAGE SEVEN

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 4, 1957

$650

Sprint

Efnh

o

Town's Wall Germanic
Grand Finish, Kadir
Contenders In Sprint
rr" j '.-i ..rUkin itrht. davs in the $650 sv-

S nU.r third and fourth series
Sliorted horse, at the President Remon racetrack.

Only four racers are listed to
oppose Embassy. They are the en entry
try entry formed by Kadir and Germa Germanio:
nio: Germanio: Town's. Wall and Grand Fin Fin-ish.
ish. Fin-ish. Town's WaU is prospective
mutuels favorite. t, tAa
. Embassy, under a confident ride
by Guillermo Sanchez, last week
Saturday galloped to a five-length
victory over ."field, of iourth se series
ries series imports that included DuUn DuUn-go,
go, DuUn-go, Fieftro, Ezcasay, Jai Alai II
ind Chivilingo. This time, t h e
steadily improving Heliodoro Gus Gus-tines
tines Gus-tines will handle Embassy's rains.
Town's WaU wound up secona
for die second straignt. time be-
.:j -,!.. nrimilla in a six fur-

long spring. Gramilla sped six
1.5 in turn the

trick. Kadir. Germanio and Rosier

finished hehind Town's Wall. San Sanchez,
chez, Sanchez, as usual, will be aboard
I. nr. 11 atfatn

. v.rtir. wh ch took third place

in a strong come-from-hehind ef

urn,

in the saddle instead oi Aiejn.m.w
v,.... Tho latter IS On the Slde-

iv.La. i"u

lines with an eight-meet suspe"
...u;i ii.r.T i iust return

S 1UI1 WllilC Jl
ine from a lengthy enforced lay

off.

Germanio, which win go
i- ;u vAr hn rfnne little

ho annarently gone

sour after an impressive beginning

locally. Jorge rnimps, wm i
Pinkv Arias' hope, will again do

the booting.
Grand Finish wound up fourth
and last behind Gramilla. Town s
wll and Germanio on Sept. 22 in

his last outing. Braulio B a e z a.

however, snouia De an impiuvc impiuvc-ment
ment impiuvc-ment over Gilberto Montero who
did the riding on that occasion.
Ten other races are included on
the card. All of them, except the
ihtf.n in which Esteban is a

big stickout, shape up as prospec

tive thrillers

II I I I

1

ll

By FRANK LITSKY
mttw vnnK HTPi He was

worried about starting his inex inexperienced
perienced inexperienced son at quarterback but
the youngster won the game.

He couion t persuaue ins wuc
watch the game or even listen on

-

P.P.

Race Track Graded Entries

Hen

Jeckty St.

Comment

Oddt

i. 8th Series Imp. Fgs.Purse $400 Pool Closes 1:00
1st Raee, 6th S'SACE 0F THE DOUBLE

1 Genizarlto B. Baeza 110 -Distance should help
'aZcewSero F. Alvarez 113 -Showing improvement
S Mar Bravo H. Gustines 106 -Could make i now
llaalero A. Reyes lOlx -Disappointed in last
tSnDani O.Ramos 09x -Early speed plus

w.M. rzm&sz ifouBLE P001 c,oses
IZlffic Spring A. Reyes 102x -Has shown nothing
4 Jack O'Lantern Ortega 110 Good early speed
tZAdversario E. Darlo 100 Good for circus
toselito B. Baeza 108 -Hasn't shown much
fejKrget G. Sanchez 110 -Reportedly improved
Introduction HertUM. 102x -Ready for payoff
,r4 wwmm&mt ij&jrt

7-5
50-2
3- 2
4- 1
10-1

1:30

ARCHIE FOREVER New..
that he has thoroughly con convinced
vinced convinced the world he's never
going to be old, even though
some say he's 47 Archie Moore
wants more light-heavyweight
title opponents and is talk talking
ing talking of another shot at the
heavyweight crown.

Three Games Rated

Toss-Ups; Oklahoma
Favorite Of Week

Donelli's Inexperienced Son

Wins For Worried Father
E m m m ... f.

the radio "because she was atraid
the boy( would do something

He was carried off the field on
the shoulders of his players, a
rare occasion at a colege where
football victories are mighty

scarce.

Hoople, Upsets Genius, Is
Upset By Celestial Aide

HOOFBEATS
By Conrado Sargeant

of

1 Gloria M A. Gonzales 100 -Room for improvement
2B1 Barge V Ortega 108 -Didn't show much
3Chincerita H Gustines 103 -Could go all the way
4 Cuca F. Alvarez 104 Distance may help
5 Camargo S. Hernandez 107x Apparently best here

4th Race "F" Natives 6 Fgs. Purse ? 37
QUINIELA

1 Ika
2 Yoylta
3 Radical
4 Bugaba

5 Meiiizo

J Rodriguez 108 Could surprise
V. Ortega 112 Hard to beat here
S. Hernandez 102x Showing improvement
J Phillips 108 Racing to top form

H. Gustines 110 Could score again

6 Rabiblanco B. Baeza 110

i. R, "Hla ." Natives 5 Fts. Purse $375

lFilon S. Carvajal 108 -Lost chance in last
2 Barilu F. Alvarez 105 -Jockey should help
SzStainH Hernandez 99x -Good early speed
4 Olimplco G. Sanchez 115 Horse to beat here
5 Guacamaya F. oGdoy 110 -Not against these
6 Pancho Lopez B. Baeza 115 -Has bright future
7 Engafioso F. Justinian! 97x Could surprise

nfw YORK (VP) Three

games uarunouin-r'enn, Viigi"-

were rated as toss ups in tins

weeitena a co-iege loolbuu, wane
Ukianoma was made biggest javo javo-rue
rue javo-rue oi me uay, ao pujms over
lowa Slate.

kecondrankel JWicnigan aiatt

was maue a xa pouu laovorue
i,u.r i an. m iiia hv nie ouusniak-

ers, aua third-rated Minnesota was

U over i-uiuue.

Oregon State was rated 8 points
be tier iuau Ainuiwesieru und

Wavy was a 13-point lavorite over

JNorin Carolina, iowa, gevemu i"
i ho Unit an t-i'i-s ranKine. was 16

Ulb w..vv
DOints over Washingion, and Mien-

igan was lavoreu uy m
Georgia. Duke rated a 19-point
i-hnifn nvpr Mavland.

Odos on otner ieaiure games.
East Princeton 12 over Gol Gol-umsue
umsue Gol-umsue Ar-trry over FennjtStaie,

Cornell n over narvaru, xv

over Brown.

smith North Carolina aiate

Avr Clemson. Baylor 6 6ver

Miomi IV im V Tennessee 10 over

Micciccimn Mate. Vireinia Tech 8

over William and Mary, Florida 3
iwor Kentuckv. Vanderbilt 12 over

Pool Closes 2:30 Alabama.

Midwest Illinois 10 over Col

gate, Kansas State 7 over Nebra

ska, Tuiane 17 over marqueue
Notre Dame 19 over Indiana, Wis
consin 7 over West Virginia, Hous
tnn m nvpr Cincinnati.

Southwest OUahoma State 14

nvpr Wichita. Arkansas 7 ovei

Tevas Thnsuan. Kice b over Stan

ford, Louisiana State 13 over Tex

as Tech, Texas 7 over boutn caro
Una.
Wot Pittshnrch 2 over South

.rn raiifnrnia Utah 3 over Idaho

Colorado 7 over Kansas, unio

State 7 over Washington.

3-2

2-1

501

20-1

50-1

4-1
3-1

4-1

2:00
20-1
25-1
3-1'
2-1

1-2

5-1
2- 1
10-1
5-2
3- 2
2-1

By MAJOR AMOS B. HOOPLE
Uptat Ganiui
EGAD! A paean of plaudits has
welled up across the land con concerning
cerning concerning the upsets I have given
my gentle readers in advance
but I am not satisfied.
It is impossible for your ver versatile
satile versatile correspondent to be recon reconciled
ciled reconciled with anything but perfec perfection.
tion. perfection. Therefore he has had to dis-

miSS ins unci -.
Vladimir McGrath, wno predicted
., hoiiuopn Southern

California and Oregon State. As
you know the Trojans were beaten

rather nanany.
ii.r--,!!,', ovnlanatinn that

he became confused by the label

on a bottle of three star reiresu-
I Ka lamp

ment seemea io "c
t ronlai'prf him with

the. learned Romney Schultz, Jr.

My new astronomer's first find finding
ing finding somewhat surprises me. since
he also picks a tie game, this time
between Rice and Stanford- heh heh-heh.
heh. heh-heh. Accordingly I reviwed his
figures, and can fina no margin
of error. So there it is: Rice 13,
Stanford 13.
mu.. ,i!fv nnspts for this

week are Brown to dunk Yale in
,Ti "... i nut tn Hrfpat Southern

ine duwi, i" ww
California, Penn State over Army

and Maryland io stage e-v
comeback by drubbing Duke!

Prnreed:

Brown 14, Yale 7
Diotnn 20. Columbia 7

Harvard 14, Cornell 6

Pitt 20, So. cauiorniH

Navy 20, No. Carolina n
ir.-j..v.;if 14 Alabama 7

Tex. Christian 20, Arkansas 13

Penn State 14, Army i

Miami 13, Bayior -Maryland
14, Duke 7
Kentucky 13, Florida

Tennessee 14, miss, oiaie o

The Old Boy's figures.

Texas A. and M. 21, Missouri 7

South Carolina 19, lexas i
Ohio State 20, Washington 13
Michigan State 26, Calil 6
Notre Dame 21, Indian 6
Iowa 13, Washington State 7
Colorado 19, Kansis 7
Minnesota 19, Purdue 7
Oregon State 14, 'western 7
Wisconsin 14, West Va. 7
Rice 13, Stanford 13

Returns in good shape

Pool Closes 3:00

4- 1
3-1
5- 1

3-2

30-1
EVEN
10-1

6th Race, 8th Series Imp. 8 Fgs. Purse 400 Pool Closes 3:40
FIRST RACE OF THE DOUBLE

1 My Friend
2 Ocala Miss
3 Bradomln
4 Tiny Brook
oV-Reynold
6 Curale
7 Grimilda

Wide open race 5-1
Nothing recently 15-1
Form indicates EVEN
Could make it here 2-1

Showing improvement

A. Reyes 102x Good early speed
E. Darlo 102 Poor recent races

B. Baeza 108
E. Ortega 104
F. Alvarez 115
Gustines 110
G. Sanchez 106

3-1
5-1
10-1

Sugar Ray Could
Become Silent Ray;
Told To Zip Lip

ItkRace, Sth Series Imp. 8 Fgs. Purse $400
2ND RACE OF THE DOUBLE

1 Singful
2 Cartlllero
3 Clarucha
4 Resuelto
5 Coral
Elegido

G. Sanchez 120
H. Gustines 115
J. Phillips 108
n. Baeza 108

V. Ortega 113

Seems much the best
Could be runnerup
Ran well in classic
Distance to liking

Distance may neip too

A. Reyes HOx Dangerous this lime

Sth Race "C" Natives 7 Fgs. Purse $425
QUINIELA

1 Riqul
2 Tanara
3 Mlml
4 Dr. Bill
5 Naranjazo
6 Portal

B. Baeza 105 Must go lower
G. Sanchez 116 Form indicates
J. Rodriguez 110 Could surprise
3. Phillips 108 Dangerous contender
Hernandez 107x Last doesn't count
H. Gustines 115 Back in best form

tth Raee, 5th Series Imp. 7 Fgs. Purse $500
ONE TWO

1 oro Purito F. Hidalgo 112 Doesn't seem likely
2 Verygood A. Reyes llox Returns from layoff
S Dawn Song B. Baeza 115 Depends on start
4 Tony H. Gustines 102 Ran well in last
5 Little Fool A. Gonzales 113 Nothing in months
Lanero J. Jimenez 104 Usually close up
7 Picudo H. de Gracia 115x Not with this rider
sj Mezereum V. Ortega 115 Last was very poor
(French Shoe O. San. 108 Good speed In last
10 (Riscal G. Ramos lOOx Nothing to indicate

iva vnTur rtTPW-Suear Ray

Robinson could become "Silent
Bo,," if hp heeds the advice of

the N.Y. state Athletic Commis

. i. s on and zips nis up i" we

rooi mioses i:iu,.pnrp of SDOrts writers.

i t. .;,,, UplfsnH rnmmissior

.IUUUB 7,7.
. .k.5n tnlH i hp px-middlewe)2ht

3-l!champion"to be "very careful" in

r I future statements io me press, iesi
r.ihP become involved another

y j rhubarb. f

"1 tiifanrl raiitinnprl Robinson at

1 1 1 -

'ii.. mndimnn of TueSOaV S two

Hit
. u,,, hparinff into Suear Rays

roo. coses d cTajm, that

te had received many bribe-offers

10-1 to throw llgnts during nis career
3-2 No action was taken against any

4-1 1 one.

2. t Robinson, chief witness at the

2 bearing, saia mat ti; me snun
! writers at a training camp press
t ... k.l nicintrnrlwl his

, (-y ii 1 r i r 11 v. c iiiialuv.
Pool Hoses 5:15 remarks or (2) he had given
i them the wrong impression ; for ne

actuallvtnever naa receivea a ai aired
red aired offer of a bribe from anyone.

Delicious
CHINESE DISHES
'at the
ALOHA CLUB
Now under
new administration.
Across from the
"El Panama" Hotel
TAVIN ISAZA.
Manager

Now, at last,
I can enjoy

my shave

10-1
8-1

2-1 i

3-2

ltth Raee, 3rd and 4th Series Impt. 7 Fgs.
Purse $65 Pool Closes 5:45
1 Embassy H. Gustines 108 Can score again
2 Town's Wall G- San. 118 Always dagerous
3 Grand Finish B. Baeza 104 Could make it now
4 (Kadir F. Alvarez 115 Better this week
5 (Germanio J. Phillips 110 Nothing recently

Hr had, however, eard re-

U.rki nr "rrarkl at vanOUS

30-l!times from spectators at his train-
4- 1 1 ing camps that could have been
15-1 "leads" he might have followed
10-1 j had he been interested in money
5- 1 instead of winning fights.

5-1

Racetrack Tips

2 1
3-2
31
32
3-2

By CONRADO

lllh Race, A and B'Nat $ Ft. Purse $50 Po Closes C:H

1 Tlngat J, Jlmenei 110 In new hands now
2 Henco H. Pitty 105x Jockey handicaps
S Esteban B. Baeza 132 By far the best
4-Lady Edna H. Gustines 108 -Could be runnerup

20-1
151
1-10

1 Genizarlt
2 1 Forget
3 Canarge
4 Mellit
S ranch. Lopes
( Bradomln
7 Singful
fM!- il
9 Fi ten She

lVEmbassy

10-1 11 Esteban

Mar Bravo
Mikel
Cnea
Bugaba
Olimpire

Tiny Brk

CarUller

. Naranjaie
Lner
Kadir

. Lady Edna

SHAVING iOAPS ANO CBEM5. SHAVING LOTIONS. HAIR
PREPARATIONS. TALCS AND COLOGNE FOR MEN
VARDLIT Jl OLD IOND STRUT LONDON

ii- n,,rfi rinnAlli of Col-

nt i if" i. t
umbia, the United Press coach of
ik. oftor hi first Came at

Co'umbia. The always underman

ned Lions, witn uoueiii a ""
running, passing, kicking and de-
r ii conrhtu in 59 minute

iron-man stint, upset Brown, 23-20.

It was .notewormy eiiuugii i"
two touch down underdog and it
was poetic justice because 20-year
old Dick, the Columbia mascot a

dozen years ago, iaceu iu muu.
pressure.
"Dick sure surprised me, the
50-ycar-old Buff admitted. "Don't
forget, he was a sophomore last
nasi snrl nlavpfl nnlv eight min-

utcs, al at ha'tfback. The ironic
part is that he enrolled at Col Columbia
umbia Columbia because I was coaching at
Boston University at the time and
we both felt he wou'd be under
less pressure playing for another
coach."

Pressure O" Son
'Rut (hie hnsinpss of having a

close relative playing for me is
nothing new. When I coached at
Duqucsne, my best player was my
brother, Allan. There was talk of
favoritism. Now, there's more
pressure on Dick than on me but

Dick shou'd work out all rignt.
Rn f whn ant his nickname "be-

Rnffaln Rill was the Daw

Crockett of my younger days,"

lelt the comparative serenity oi
Boston U. t decause of "more
mnnnv thfl nrpstiffP of an Iw

I mm,.' inh anH fhp rha llpn PP.

He replaced Lou Little, a son
of living legend who guided Col Columbia
umbia Columbia teams for 27 years and was
happy to win a couple of games
a season against teams with much
mnrp mannowpr. Thoush Co.uin-

bia sought Donelli for the job, he,
like Little, doesn't even have a
contract but works under an "an "annual
nual "annual appointment."
While Columbia University has
27,000 students, Columbia Colege,
from which all athletic teams
must draw personnel, has only 2, 2,-300,
300, 2,-300, all men. Academic standards

are tierce ana only btu o: d.uuu
anDlicantts were accepted for the

present freshman class. Donelli

has only 40 men on ine squau
(ou'y nine are lellermen).

Starred As flayer
"I never cut a player in my
life because it never occured to

me, I guess, he said. i
Buff's 25 years of coaching fol followed
lowed followed a four-year career as a
center, halfback and iulback at
Duquesne. He was good enough as
a anrfn nlavnr in rpnrpfipnt thp

United States in the world cham

pionships.' is soccer experience,
which led him into football in the
first place, made him adept at

punting witn euner iooi. ne once
coached the Duquesne freshman
said. "But we're not fooling our our-tories.
tories. our-tories. Columbia hasn't had a spectac spectacular
ular spectacular football team since a play
called KF-79 became a household
term and provided a stunning 7-0
Bowl. Donelli warned not to expect
onv mirarlp this vear.

"We're encouraged, of ourse,
hnxanca urn WnW WP PST! will." he

said. "But we se not fooling our ourselves
selves ourselves because we can't win every
Saturday, this week we play play-Princeton,
Princeton, play-Princeton, and we have a lot of

work ahead lor thai one.

Two reportedly expensive and
classy racers are scheduled to
make their debut in Sunday s
sixth race: the four-year-old
English colt Sculptor and the
four-year-old Argentine colt
Delta.
Sriilntnr. ft bav son of Tene-

. !... ii i- ..maJ fin ilno

rani-iviisireii, i uwncu uj "'

Stud Los Siete ana uriuueu ujr
Jacinto Navarro.
Delta is the property of the
Stud peruano. Melnaldo Diaz is
in charge of getting him ready.
Delta is a son of Nebuchadnez-

zar-Desdemona.

Tenerani is the sire or me

celebrated and now retired
Italian wonder horse Ribot,
which was unbeaten in 16
starts and won classics in his
native Italy, Germany, France
and England.
Nphiirhadnezzar is apparently

nn slnnrh as a sire either. His

other offspring to race here are

the consistent penormers um um-lan
lan um-lan and newcomer Neeful.

retired from racing this week
and sent away from the race racetrack
track racetrack area. i
oOo
The Panama Gambling Con Control
trol Control Rnarrl has anoroved the

purchase of 20 Argentine two-year-old
colts for auctioning

here.
The animals are worth $2,000

each and may be bought out

right before the auction.
oOo
The westlnghouse Corp. has
submitted the first proposal to

provide tne tresiaeni wemun
raript.ra.elr with the necesSarV llr

lumination for night racing.

Trnrlr manao-er Pablo Thayer

said he is awaiting other pro proposals
posals proposals before arriving at a deci

sion. WOrK Will Degin uniucuj uniucuj-ately
ately uniucuj-ately after the signing of the
contract.

Krnlnt.or and Delta will be r0-

lng against three other promis promising
ing promising non-winners. They are run runnerup
nerup runnerup specialist, P' Amelia P" P"-lo
lo P"-lo Magnetico and three-year-old
Diocese.
oOo
Frank X. Zeimetz has resum resum-pri
pri resum-pri t.hp training his three horses:

Money Maker, Pancho Lopez
ov, Tv,vir Tsnni- fMaestro) Gus

tines had been in charge of the
animals' conditioning until this
week.
oOo
El Pequefio and Rock 'N' Roll
uHii raw under the colors of Au-

gusto W. Newman Jr. In the fu future.
ture. future. Newman will train the
colts himself.
oOo
Luis Rodriguez' Stud La Pn Pn-4hl
4hl Pn-4hl npplt araiiired the

speedy English colt Jack O' O'Lantern.
Lantern. O'Lantern. Rodriguez, of course,

will train the colt.
oOo
Pereque, a disappointing na native
tive native that won only one race, was

Carmen Basilio Gets
NBA Nomination As
'Fighter Of Month'
MILWAUKEE (UP) The Na Na-limiai
limiai Na-limiai Rnvino Asso. todav named

rew midd'eweight champion Car Carmen
men Carmen Basilio its September "boxer
of the month" and declared Basi Basi-llio's
llio's Basi-llio's welterweight title vacant.
I Fred Saddy, airman of e
TNBA's rating committee, said it
I was automatic or a champion
moving to a higher division to
surrender his old title.

Saddy said the NBA is "anxious
to stimulate a speedy" elimina elimination
tion elimination tournament to name Basilio a
welterweight successor, and named
in rated order Tony De MarCo.

Isaac Logtrt, Vmce Martinez, uii
Turner and possibly Virgil Akms
as liekly participants.

1958

-I foV-r.

D
S
E
L

TODAY AT 4 P.M.

TORS tastes good-

' '. V M.

like a cigarette should

' : ...... :

- i ; ' i

rf'

v . -: r'::.V:i r .
-: . : .... :'-'-- i i



'
MGE EIGHT

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
FRIDAY, OCTOBER ,;1057
G L A S S I F JEDS
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
Miscellaneous
Lesson

I

Resorts

Santa Clara. B-x WW Pana Pana-12
12 Pana-12 ma, R. da P. Phona Panama
I-U77. Crutobal 3-U73.

POSTERS COTTAGES and large
batch housa. ona mil part Ca Ca-iae.
iae. Ca-iae. Phone Balboa 186.

Per reservation at Shrapnel's Sin Sin-la
la Sin-la Clara, alto regarding; "la of
property. Phona Thompson, Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 1772.

j Commerciol Sites

Apartments

ATTENTION. 0. I.I Just built
madera furnished apartmaala, I,
2 bedrooms, hot. cold water.
Phona Panama 3-4941.

FOR RENT i Furniihad Mod Mod-darn
darn Mod-darn ipirtmtnt, 6 clasets, 2 bad bad-rooms,
rooms, bad-rooms, living room, dining room,
kitchen, porch, garage. 46th St.
East No. 2-6T. Phona 3-1423.

FOR RENT: Spaea lor office.
Campania da Seguro building in
Campo Alagra. Air conditioned,
atavator, claanarman, big tpaca
far parking 26 M2. Tal 3-0136.

Houses

FOR RENT: 3 bedroom chalet
2 bathroomi, large living-dining
room, maid's room terrace, gar gar-dan
dan gar-dan on 92nd Street No. 10S to
responsible party. Call Mme.
Spoell 3-3652 for information.
Mornings or after S p.m.

, Football Jamboree
(Continued from Page 6)
jbal's answer to the Bateman chal challenge.
lenge. challenge.
Harry Keepers gives Cristobal
i excellent coverage at one end, and
at the other there are a pair of

-qualified performers in Faoon ana
Detore. Cristobal's line, though
weak in reserve strength, does

jack some weight ana couia ao me
3oh well of keening the opposition

'out of the way of the hall carrier

or passer. Jon McGraw at guard
gives the Tigers one ol the best
tacklers and blockers. George
Kirkland has been improving stea steadily
dily steadily and is now ready to take up
ither a guard or tackle position.
;j Pon Bruce, who had been both bothered
ered bothered with a minor fool ailment for
the past week, is now all set for
full time action and will add much
needed power to the Tiser attack.
"Jtard hitting Arnold Brooke bad
5een sidelined earlier in practice
"(Sessions with a kidney ailment;
but he too is back in condition and
has been working out with added
fervor in anticipation of tonight's
Jamboree.
Junior College history will be
made when they suit up 22 boys
for1 the Jamboree tonight. Usual Usually
ly Usually woefully weak in numbers, the

College boys have managea to

FOR RENT: A three-bedroom
apartment, with two bath living living-room
room living-room with own bath, washtubs,
garage, .and hot water facilities.
For further details call Panama
3-1292 Cia Dulcidio Gonxalei
N S. A., or apply to the apart apartment
ment apartment No. I in Ave. Eusebio A.
Morales No. 4, "El Cangrejo."

FOR RENT: Small furnished
apartment in best residential sec section.
tion. section. Near bus stop. 43rd Street
No. 13.

FOR RENT: Cool furnished
apartment to couple without
without children, $65.00. Via
Porras No. 1 20, beside Roosevelt
Theatre. Overlooking SAS Com Commissary.
missary. Commissary. Phone 3-5024.

FOR RENT: In El Cangrejo 3
bedroom, 2 bath apartment
completely furnished. Call 3-7105.

FOR RENT: 2 bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, maid's room, hot water.
Justo Arosemena No. 37-1 I. In Inquire
quire Inquire 37th street No. 4-23.

FOR RENT: Furnished ona
bedroom apartment. Lefevre
Park, 8th Street No. 4, Tel. 3-3887.

FOR RENT: Near Hotel El Pa Panama,
nama, Panama, 2 bedroom apartment
with maid's quarters, hot water.
$100.00. Tel. 3-6651.

FOR SALE: 1 bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, living-dining room, kit kitchen
chen kitchen and bath. Hot and cold
water connection. Recently built
modern house in front of Park
Urraca in Bella Vista. Informa Information
tion Information Tal. 2-1958.

FOR RENT: Nicely furnished
apartment, porch, parlor-dining-room,
bedroom, kitchen. Screen Screened.
ed. Screened. $55.00. Apply No. 112. Via
Belisario Porras, near Roosevelt
Theatre.

FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, North American neighbors,
regular transportation, $50.00.
82-48 street. Phone 3-0471.

FOR RENT: Furnished 2 bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment, living-dining
room, separata service. 86th
street East No. 6, near Roosevelt
Theatre.

'Chico" Gold Stamps Plan

take two Jamhoree titles and a (inaugurated in David Today
pair of regular season crowns toi

boot. Now they have a staff that Panama-S original stamp plan,
includes many years of experience the chlco de 0r0 (Gold) stamp

pn me griairon. plan, which was introduced just j

inree snort munuis hru hi ra-;
nama City has had an ex-j

Joe Cicero, a speedy and tricky
', halfback was injured more than

weeK ago in a practice seasiun
.and has been resting up for to

night's encounter. If Cicero is rea

dy and takes his place with Jim
Morris, a converted linesman who
, has proved himself twice as valu valuable
able valuable at fullback, J.C. will be hard
io Stop. Their line-up of versatile
players includes such Mars as Jim
Fulton, Bob Orvis, Lamoine Wer-
4ein, Art Sherry, Jim Morris and
: host of others.
T Athletic Club is not in as bad a
condition as was previously
thought. Willie McKeown has prov proven
en proven himself ample replacement for
Manning at quarterback and there

Just aren't a pair of harder-hitting
guards than Joe Oliver and Dick
JLomedico.

ceptionally rapid growth.
With the inauguration of the
Chico de Oro stamp plan in
David today, it can be said
that "Chico" virtually covers
Panama from border to border
and from coast to coast.
Leading mei chants in the Re Republic's
public's Republic's tnree largest metro metropolitan
politan metropolitan areas Panama City,
Colon and David now parti participate
cipate participate in the stamp plan oy giv giving
ing giving Chico de Oro stamps to

their customers. For the con-1

venience of the public, Chico
de Oro premium centers have
been established in all three

cities. (Advt.)

"NUDE" IT WAS COMING

Curtis Jeffries, who has held
down an end for BHS. and J.C,

vill continue at that pout ion for the
l!lack Rams from the Athletic Club.

Cristobal's elusive halfback of 19

CHICAGO (UP) She took it

calmly when the arm of the law
dusted her armt and shou'riers for

fingerprints. What could she do?
She was only a store window

'imDnnilrin i-Ahlwl n( yar fur on. I

W Hill T 1 t T". ,ui tuai.

, diii ivaniu.. luniiei iiKerby burglars who broke into the
Captam Louis Taber arc but a fewistore
pf the many stars that will at- t

tempt to bring nome tne jamDoreei,,
jbacon tonight.
) This is but a brief sketch of what
Js in store for grid fans all over
the Isthmus tonight. The gates at;

Mt. Hope Stadium will be open atl
S o'clock for the convenience of r r-arlv
arlv r-arlv miners.

CHICKS
WHITE MALE
$6.00 per hundred
Prion 3-45U

ALOHA

Invites you to try their
"Aloha Special"
. .You'll like it!
Across from the
"El Panama" Hotel

zr

: just a:?jved
MARINE FINISHES
O WHITE LACQUER
s CLEAR LACQUER
SANDING SEALER
,V AUTOMOTIVE PRIMERS
GLIDDEN PANAMA
,,-
AUTOMOBILE ROW
Phones: 3-7711 & 3-7712

LEAVE VOUR AD WITH ONE Of OUR AGENTS OS OUR OFFICES AT IJ-37 "IT KTREKT, PANAMA UBRERIA FRECIADO 7 Street Ko.' IS AGENCIAS

uiicnjinL. ur. ruoiiiLAtiunu no. j ivouery riaza a (.ASA Central Ave. 3 f) luuhuu rnAKjnAH laz u carrasquiiia ft rannjiup iajw
BAROO No 26 "B" Street a MORRISON 4th of Jul w 1 1 I curia suvirc-im Tivoll Na. 4 m PAJtMACIA EST ADOS UNIDOS MS Central Ave

(ARM AO A LUX 164 Central Avenue a HOUSEHOLD t'XCHANC.K I r H. i. nm l,. N. 41 m FOTO DOMY Juile Armemena Ave. and 13 St FABMAC1A

VAN-DER-JIS 0 Street N S3 FARMAC1A EL BATURRO Parana Lefavra I Slraet a FARMACIA "SAS" Via Porras 111 NOVEDADES ATHIS Beside

the Bella Vista Theatre. COLON: Central Avenue 12,165 Tel. 432

Automobiles

FOR SALE: 1947 Chevrolet, 2
door sedan, good condition,
reasonable, call Balboa 2-4162
altar 6 p.m.

FOR SALE: 1952 Hudson, good
condition, reasonably priced. Pa Panama
nama Panama 3-3168.

FOR SALE: 1957 Buick Cen Century
tury Century hard top, Dynallow, ra radio,
dio, radio, ww tires, air conditioning,
two tone, duty paid. Save $729.
Smoot fir Paredes S. A.

FOR SALE: 1949 Plymouth
Tudor sedan, special deluxe
or best offer. Call Navy 3966
or see al 711-B Lacona.

FOR SALE: 1949 Chevrolet
Tudor sedan, good paint (blue),
new battery, radio and sun visor.
562-A Curundu Hgts.

FOR SALE: 1954 Ford V-8
Sunliner convertible, sandstone
white with blade top, all the ex extras,
tras, extras, best looking and cleanest
'54 on Isthmus. House 1524-L
Gavilan Road. Balboa, Tel. 2-3367.

Are you going the right direction
for your auto repairs? Go to 16th
St. Melendex. Garage Johnston
guarenteed auto repairs. Phona
456-A, Colon.

FOR SALE: Nash Amb. 1948,
top condition throughout, ona
owner, overdrive, repainted re recently.
cently. recently. 225 Boland Curundu
4193.

Motorcycles

FOR SALE: 1954 Cushman
Eagle Motor Scooter, with extras,
in excellent condition $200.00.
Tel. Albrook 6-7142. Qtrs. 124-B.

NIKON
Cameras

at

9 1. 1.
(Across Banco Nacional)
PANAMA COLON

LIFE INSURANCE
call
JIM RIDGE
General Aeent
Gibraltar i tfe Ins. Co.
for rates and Information
Tel. Panama ?-0552

I TRANSPORTES BAXTER, S A.
I Packers Shippers Movers
Phones 2-2451 22562
' Learn Riding at
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Riding & Jumping Classes daily
3 to 5 p.m. Phona 2-2451
or by appointment.

leading
CAMERAS
International Jewelry
155 Central Ave.

Don't Miss The
WORLD SERIES
Call 2-2374

1 TO)
I RENT J
FA

BUY
YOUR TV
TELE-RAD

Corner Darien and "H" SU

FOR SALE: 1950 Ford 2-door
black, slighly damaged, excellent
motor and radio, fair tires, good
buy for a mechanic. Office 2 2-2731,
2731, 2-2731, home 2-4256.

Miscellaneous

FOR SALE: One GE fan. floor
circulator type, and ona GE twin
window fan, new, $50 each 60
cycle. Electric ironer and chairs,
Kenmore 60 cycle like new.
$130.00 Boys 24" bike. Navy
3787.

FOR SALE: D. C. generator,
125 volt. 60 kw. 1750 R.P.M.,
7-4 p.m. Balboa 2942.

FOR SALE: Electric fan, record
player and four fractional horsa
power motors. All 25 cycles, sea
at 2624-B Cocoli. Phone Pedro
Miguel 333.

FOR SALE: Brand new motor
cicle BSA 250 cc. Only 500
miles. Price $300.00. Phona
Balboa 1877, for inspection.

FOR SALE: Electric light plant
2500 watts, 60 cycle 110 volts.
Also ornamental flowers and
plants including orchids and
African violets. See at 2624-B
Cocoli. Phone Pedro Miguel 333.

FOR SALE: Leica camera with
50 and 80 mm F2 lenses, sup supplementary
plementary supplementary finder, like new
$225. Army 84-2249.

Home Articles

FOR SALE: Washing Machine,
General Electric 1955 deluxe
model, fully automatic, perfect
condition, 60 cycle, 110 volts.
Telephone, Albrook AFB 2182.

FOR SALE: Jnnerspring mat mat-tress
tress mat-tress $20. Custom-made wooden
frame $10. At 0767-A. Wil-liam-on
Place. Tel. 2-4291.

Now: Rattan living room sats
69.00, mahogany dining room sets
65.00, sofa beds 60.00, i doors
wardrobe 85.00, modern studio
couches 59.00, double beds with
spring 29.00, bunk bada 39.00,
folding beds 19.00, vanities
38.00, mahogany aideboarda
25.00, metal tablaa 12.50, dres dressers
sers dressers 6.00, pillows 1.50. Also:
LOVELY WROUGHT IRON
LIVING AND DINING ROOM
SETS, first quality jnnerspring
mattresses. Cash or credit. We
give GOLD STAMPS. Household
Exchange. National Avenue No.
51. Tel. 3-49113-7348.

FOR SALE: Crome and formica
dining table and chairs. Good
condition 0772 L, Williamson
PI. 2-4157.

FOR SALE: Refrigerator, 25
cycle. 1 13 h.p. electric motor.
Phone Balboa 2-4245 working
hours or Gamboa 6-295. Ask for
Warren K. Gerhart.

Jubilant Milwaukee
Fans Shower Braves
With Presenls

By RAY W. DOHERTT
MILWAUKEE. Wis., Oct. 4
(UP) The Milwaukee Braves,
welcomed home In red carpet
style by 150,000 persons, talked
today about sweeping the next

three games with the New York
Yankees and "winding up" the
World Series here.

The players and, manager Fred
Haney, still feeling the effects

of their 4-2 victory that even the
Series at a game apiece yester

day, were given & thrilling re
ception last night.

At least six-thousand persons

met them at Gen. Mitchell Field
where Haney told newsmen in

an unusual bit of boldness by

the usually cautious skipper:

"I'm very enthusiastic and we

wi'i wlnd it up here"
The players walked on a red

carpet that was rolled up to
their big plane as it landed and
then boarded open convertibles

for a 90-minute ride thrnueh
the downtown area where

crowds, sometimes five deep,
shouted words of encouragement
and toasted them In beer.
-"You'd think it was a wed wedding,"
ding," wedding," said one woman about the

scene at the airport. A member

of the Brave boosters rushed up
to shortstop Johnny Logan, who
hit a homer yesterday, and gave
him a pair of cuff links.
Lew Burdette, who held the
Yankees to seven hits, also got a
pair of cuff links and Haney and
Red Schoendienst were given
wrist watches.

FOR SALE: Philco refrigerator,
60 cycle, freexer compartment.
Excellent condition. Will take
men's golf club, part payment or
sell for $100. Office 2-2527.
home 2-1674.

WANTED: Air conditioner, 60
cycle 'A ton or larger window or
floor stand model. Phone Stuart
6-370 office or 6-196 evenings.

SERVICES

3-ininute car wash $1, steam
cleaning of motor $5, waxing of
ears $5. Auto-BaAo, Trans-Isthmian
Highway near Sears.

For the bast in TV and electric
repairs, telephone: Panama 3 3-7607
7607 3-7607 U. S. Television. All serv service
ice service C. O. D.

The bast dinners and drinks
are served in our modern air air-conditioned
conditioned air-conditioned cafateria. grill and
bar. Hota" Internacional "Pla "Plata
ta "Plata S do Mayo.

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A." DIABLO
BOX 1211, CRISTOBAL, CX

LEARN BALLROOM Dancing
-Adult Teenagers Prateans
Balboa 2-4239. Harnett and
Dunn. 1

''tit EVtFS

Y MABV SMITH

Whew! What a hectic year this
is going to be. Already four weeks
have gone by and the shuddering

reminder that in two weeks the

first report cards will be going

out. Some real fast work is going

to be done by many to hit the

honor roll.

But enough about the grades.

Let's jump to the subject of the

eighth annual football jamboree

which ole BHS is going to win
with flying colors. From the looks
of the line-up Coach Anderson has

posted, there's not a single worry

with those mighty seniors and the

underclassmen right there to fol follow
low follow up to victory.

The cheerleaders are raring to

get out there and cheer in their

ySfp i1

CHAPLAIN (CAPT.) THOMAS L. McMINN, left, assigned to
the 20th Infantry at Fort Kobbe, receives congratulations from
Maj. Gen. Thomas L. Harrold, right, commanding general,
U.S. Army Caribbean, upon the former's selection for appoint appointment
ment appointment in the Regular Army in the rank of captain in th
Chaplains' Corps. McMinn became Protestant religious di director
rector director at Fort Kobbe in September 1956. The Anniston, Ala Alabama,
bama, Alabama, native is a 1946 graduate of the Military Academy at
West Point and served on active duty from 1946 to 1950 in tht
infantry. In 1950 Chaplain McMinn resigned his commission
to study for the ministry. He completed his seminary work,
at the Candler School of Theology, Emory University, Atlanta,
Georgia, in March of 1953 and is now an ordained minister
in the Methodist Church. (U.S. Army Photo)

John Wesley Film Arrives; First

Showing Scheduled For Sunday

Betty Crowe is to reign over the

Tho n1ni film ef 4 Viz lifai rP TaTih

new red and white outfits. Miss Wesey, which was delayed by the

game as the Blwa Hgih School the R'ev Milton K Leidig
fnnrhsll nuppn Oollv' With Rpttv nn. j

WRONG BEATITUDE
BATON ROUGE, TLa. (UP) A
thief who figured it was better to
receive than to Rive robbed the
United Givers Fund office Wednesday.

GUN CLUB
NOTES
BALBOA

The Balboa Gun club held its
September Smallbore Rifle Match
at the Far Fan range on Sunday
the 29th. Shooting started tt 8 a.m.

under the watchful -y oi .matcp
cnnervknr Mr. Dick Hammond.

This v a Dewar match which

is a two-stage match composed of
40 shots fired in the prone posi

tion, 20 shots at 50 yards ana m
shots at 100 yards. Scopes were
used by the majority of shooters,
and the scores were close all the

Cliib president, N.F. Keller, took
1st place and the trophy with a
nice score of 390. Charlie Daniel

and Miss Jeanette Orr fouowea
ur ith 9 rinse 2nd and 3rd. with

scores of 389 and 388 respectively,

and were awardtd silver ana
bronze medals.
The following is a list of compe compe-titnrs
titnrs compe-titnrs and their scores:

N. F. Keller 390 18X

C H. Daniel 389 14X

Miss J. Orr 388 13X

D. Laird, Jr. 387 14X
V. L. Morgan 373 6X
F. A. Anderson 369 7X

The next smallbore rifle match
will be held at the FarFan Range,
nn Snndav. Oct. 27. It will be a

four position, iron sights match,
fired at 50 meters. Better practice
a little on this one, the 50 meter

bullseye is mighty little.
LAW BOOK
COLUMBUS, Ohio (UP) A man
charged the drunk driving and

changing traffic lanes without
safety was booked as John Law,
39.

football queen. Golly! With Betty

out there to charm the boys they
couldn't possibly lose the game.

With all this talk about BHS and

their pretty queen, J.C, A.C. and

the Tigers are being overlooked,

They've difinitely got just as good
material and spirit. May the best

team win

Congratulations to the newly e e-lected
lected e-lected class officers. The inaugu-l
ral ball last Friday was the offi

cial installation .ol officers for
the year 57-58. It might interest

you to know that the senior class

president -is Mary Hehert, the first

girl president for almost 30 yrs

xne nance was quite a success

and those freshmen certainly out

numbered any class, including the

seniors by a long shot. Come pn,
you other classes; let's show a lit little
tle little more interest in the next
school function.

The Zonian are once again for
sale. Prices are listed for each
class. The Zonian is our only re re-memberance
memberance re-memberance of BHS, so let's real really
ly really make the sale this year the

a

Only the BEST it mhattdl
This is the symbol
of the genuine
RALEIGH

77 mo it imitated' bicych In th world t
Only the vast Raleigh resources can grve you the
QUALITY RELIABILITY STRENGTH and fine
finish which distinguish all Raleigh models: But
beware of imitarjonaj look for the Trade Mark
the guarantee of a Perfect Bicycle the ialugr.
A Pnxl tt Rmlofh Mumu UmitU, Ntanflm. Enrlmi
RADIO CENTER

Tll BOLIVAR AVE.
COLON. R. 1.

TEL. 4

MO CYC4.I 1$ COMrtm WITHOUT A ITU a M IT.
ARCH! P. O 44MIR CBA AND DTHOHUI

f i

Klaus Kleffer. general man

&aer of the Pi'AFF Sewing

Machine Co. of Colombia, and

director of PFAFF industrial
macnine operation in Cen Central
tral Central America, arrived in Pa

nama yesterday to partici

pate in the activities oi na national
tional national Sewing Week which
will be Inaugurated here
Monday.
While in Panama, Kieffer
will divide his time between
the special industrial sewing
machine exhibit, being held
under tne auspices of the in industrial
dustrial industrial Development Board
(a department of IFE). in
the lobby of the Fuerza y

Luz building, and the domes

tic and industrial sewing
machine exhibits on display
at TroDicana on Fourth of

July Avenue during Nation

al cewing WeeK.
Manufacturers of clothing,

shoes, and other leather
goods, as well as the public

In general will rind these in industrial
dustrial industrial exhibits extremely
interesting. Demonstra 1 1 o n
wUl be held and Kieffer who
main Ulna supervision of
PFAFF Industrial acUvitlea

throughout Latin America
ffom his headquarters In Co Colombia,
lombia, Colombia, will be happy to dia-

cusa the latest technical

methods now being employed,
in Germany.
Many of the industrial ad advances
vances advances in these fields", dur during
ing during the post war period have
been made possible through
the conttnnlnf; research and
development program car carried
ried carried on by the manufactur manufacturers
ers manufacturers of the internationally fa famous
mous famous PFAFF Industrial and
domestic sewing; machines.

mails, has arrived according to

The film is scheduled to be

shown- in the Curundu Protestant

Church on Sunday, Monday and
Tuesday of next week. The time
for each of the showinps has been

scheduled for 7:30 p.m. The Bal

boa Union Church will show the
film on Sunday, Oct. 13 at 7:30.
The film depicts the life of a

great Christian man. John Wesley..

oi tne itn century, wnue H does
not attempt to. give ai complete;

greatest ever, and get your order
in right away. 'r
The junior class this year is
right on their toes and have al already
ready already ordered their junior rings.

They picked a stone this year and

it is sure is a beauty.
Well this is all the news, for now.
See you at the Jamboree tonight
at Mount Hope.

biography of Wesley's life, it does
portray scenes from his childhood,
education at Oxford College, his
spiritual experience at Aldersgatt
Street, his ministry and work as
an evangelist, educator, and or organizer.
ganizer. organizer. Wesley sought to find an ex experience
perience experience in his life which would
give to him peace of mind and
soil. His new found faith moved
him out into the forefront as a
great spiritual leader. Enthusias Enthusiastically
tically Enthusiastically he teaches and preaches
everywhere he j goes. A man of
tireless enegry-for over 50 years
in th tfmistry .layed a largt
part in saving England from a

bloody revolution.

The word Methodist was a nama

given to him and his followers out

of derision and ridicule. Todav

the people tyho call themselves Me Methodists
thodists Methodists number over ".400,000 in
America. This is the largest Pro Protestant
testant Protestant denomination in America to

day.
The film is 27 minutes long.

World Cities

Answer to Previous Puzzla

ACROSS
1 Honda,
Cuban harbor
6 Seaport at
Atlantic
entrance to
Panama
Canal
11 Embellishes
13 Explosive
14 Rounded
15 Emissaries
16 Fowl
17 Weapon
19 Seine
20 Encountered
22 Cities are a
part of most

23 Pronoun
24 Pinnacle
28 Steer
28 Conducted
30 Eccentric
wheel
31 One Fr.)
32 Native metal
33 Highlanders
35 Arid
17 Indonesian
of Mindanao
38 College cheer
40 Oriental coin
42 City in
Oklahoma
43 Harem room
44 River in
France
48 Bolivian city

49 Staggerer
52 Mining
excavation
(2 words)
53 Plighted faith
54 Low sand
hills
55 Full of tidings

DOWN
1 English city
: 2 Revoke a
legacy
3 Stinging
insect
4 Anger
5 Emmet
6 Wheel part
7 Individual
8 Small finch
9 Musteline
mammal
10 Bird's home
12 Groove
13 Tamaulipas
seaport
18 Knock

TCV RIAM Kl IWIAIRIM
Rp aS!I5 XRTX
g a T 1 e rf 7 T rZZ
1 2 1 i T 1 51511
EL.OlSE2ggrSR
EEEnsIan
wanpbhTns'VEJ
a"Coc5nte pan

York bay

34 Sorrowful
36 Color
37 Idolize

21 City in Illinois 39 Stringed
23 Four-baggers instrument

25 Nevada city 41 Christmas
27 Rendered fat songs
29 Automobile At Footless
capital animal
S3 Island in New 45 Three in

cards
47 Unclose
(poet.)
48 Sibling of bud.

50 Lamb

51 Before

i p I5 MM FTYTT"
ri tr
'-zr rpa 1
r- psr 7

L. iIIi!:iL'
a srj
5P -H immjs

1958
E
D
. S
E
L

TODAY AT 4 P.M.



V

' ;r ; ; tnt PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER t FAGE NDU

rro.viMnTfffmiTM BI GEOROE WUNDEB , ITHE STORX OF MARTHA WAVNB Into a New Future By WILSON SCRUGGS fr

uciliAJUILEJdDMTOKnkBL,( A UJT MCRS
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Smart Boy

By MERILL BLOSSEB

Sec, oAPoy? baioo J bbtter. be
AMD AMBITION y WtTU MV MEW

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POT

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BUGS BUNNI

Perfect' Fitch

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N WMV' MR.TRUE

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11

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CAPTAIN EAST

Despondent

By LESLIE TURNER

. OH. iM SORRV. MR. SWIWISSI 1 1 POMT KNOW VET! WELL, THIWK ifff THE IKONy OF ITl Y '0S6NS. I H ATB TO
cH WHO WOULP HOl LlKS TO I HAWWJ'T fiOT WjyY IT OVER. WB PAT I CAWT KMife A UTTL ( MWTION A LOAN R EF0R6
Tbythr AiiiSs5Ke that laooolv relative ithink should attemp ) Vj cash to mjkke my U6TV wcks wwRiEReuT,
I -SaWSSJ I nrTl SOME RELATIVE IHAKPLyjWT V--
u

MORTX MEEEXE

The Efficient Bom

By DICK CAVALLJ

rttfAV. JILL.

IU 8EEVOJ

TONIGHT

T

VQtJKNOW 0

i M m u m 1

UK RULE vr
PERSONAL J

PHONE CALL I

MEBCLCr--1

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PHONE IN
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MEEKLC-.

NEED

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CHANGE?,

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VJILL BKINSOUI? FORTUNES ( n rf "TUCCc cii rtvJ i
TO FLOOD TID&--LJMy) LLOOS

VACATIOM I OLLIWA 1 V POPPING

POM AN
I Mil LA i

" ; t.."

By J. R. WILLIAMS

NO,

V II'
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.1); p

UNITED FRUIT COMPANY;
Great White Fleet
New Orleans Service Arrlvas
- Cristobal

"HIBUERAS" Oct. f
"Mnv71M' .Oct. II'

"YAQUE" .......Oct

"HrRT ERAS" Oct.

"MOBA7AN' Not. 2"

"YAQUE" V Not. f;

7 'Also Handfinf RelriieVated and" Chilled Cartm'.i'--
, . : Tv

ni 1 iTa
Cristobal

T.M. (. U.S. Pal. Off,

1
"Now remember! No fights! If you get along with the
other pupils you might be president of the senior class
in high school!"

Established 1893

SCOTCH WHISKY

AO f

New York Service

1

"SAN JOSE ucl- .!
"LIMON" Oct. 14.

I "PARIiSSiMINA" OCt. 21"

rAMvr.i un. z

"FRA BERLANGA" Not. 4

it it-Weekly
Weekly it-Weekly sailings of twelve passenger ships to New
York, New Orleans, Los Anjteles, San Francisco
and Seattle
SPECIAL ROUND TRIP PASSENGER FARES FROM
CRISTOBAL ANDOR BALBOA:
To New fork and Return S24S.M
To I,oi Angeles and San Francisco and
Returnint from Los Anreles S27S.0
To Seattle and Return $365.8

WHI

'wwnirwrrin

OOOO HU3HT.' IVVALKEPALL M S NO,
I THE WAY fO THE STORE ANC? Mi f SMART.' )
f BACK ANP POKyOT TO A'Ji V J
"TT 1 C56T SOAP CAW M3U IM- BdlTJlfl If I
AtSWE THAT T COULPWT ff Hill I
. V EVEN REMEMBER FOUR I I
. THIKkS --I MU47 Be 1
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Mil- f,

aiACOONALP A MUIR UMIT10, Dirtily UiU.

TELEPHONES:
CRISTOBAL 2121 PANAMA 2-2904

TODAY AT 4 P.M.

AfOVAS PANAMA AfiWA YS

PANAMA-MIAMI 55.00
MIAMI HAVANA 20.00

HAVANA
PANAMA

j, Today's jy Progiam

7

00

7:30 You Bet Your Ltti
8:00 Perry Como
00 Mike Wllc
:30 Maquerde Party
10:00 Wrertling
11:00 CFN NEWS
11:18 Encore: Climax.

3-00 CTft NEWS
1:15 ARMED TOHCES HOUR
4:00 Meet The Pres
4 to Dennis Day
8:00 TRADING POST
8 SO You Aaked For It
0 PANORAMA
7:00 Clawroom Camera

Algebra D. Lon no i
rourl nf AtroTis fsnnir lrmr
PHONES: PANAMA: 3-10573 16983 1699

Faltering Philip:
1iCp df k 'tb raa
iwtr would WSTC bit hnrat Hke new



Ma mho ree Lifts tmal

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1 I 11 1 1

ReadJi$1ory on page, 6

tcANAL ZONE UNITED FUND key officers and committee chairmen met recently to make final plans for the first United
jFund campaign which begins Oct. 4. With the campaign goal set at $134,000 to meet the needs of the 18 community health,
"welfare service and recreation agencies in the first drive, Gov. William E. Potter, president of the United Fund, emphasized
the need for continuous coordinated committee action throughout the six-weeks campaign period. Meeting with Potter were,
ileft to right Paul Runnestrand, executive director of the fund; Judge Guthrie Crowe, chairman of the Admissions, commit
'tee- Raymond Gordon, chairman of the budget and allocations committee; Brig. Gen. Loula V. Hightower, United Fund Exe
'ctive vice president; Philip L. Steers, chairman of the campaign committee and Lt. Gov. Hugh M. Arnold, member of the
executive committee and chairman of the Governor's Council for Voluntary Giving of the Panama Canal Company-Canal
Zone Government.
$134,000 Given Objective For 1957 United Fund Drive
18 Community Health, Welfare Agencies Participate

'tt'pved to a drive for $134,000, committee chairmen of the
needed for 18 community health, fund, Gov. W. E. PoWer, pres pres-welfare
welfare pres-welfare service and recreation,1 ident of the Canal Zone Unit Unit-agencies,
agencies, Unit-agencies, the first Canal Zone d Fund, emphasized that
United Fund campaign will get while all local and national
underway Oct. 14. I health and welfare agencies

, innrt nffinais in esiauiisiiuis "m" j

. 1

for the past several months. Un-pledge. Volunteer solicitors will

the campaign goal, expresseq

confidence that the people of
the Canal Zone communities
would welcome a major consoli consolidated
dated consolidated drive to raise the amount
required to support the impor important
tant important local nroerams Of the 18 a-

gencies in this first United Fund
campaign, rather than be asked
to give in many separate appeals

throughout tne year.
1 In a recent meeting:

with

Weather Or Not
'3 'This weather report for the
ti hours ending '8 a.m. today,
Is prepared bv the Meteorolo Meteorological
gical Meteorological and Hvdroeraphic

.JSranch of the Panama Canal

Company:

Balboa Cristobal

89
73

TEMPERATURE:
i High
.Xgw

( .i

: humidity:
7msh.... 93
'Low 64
WTND:
-(max. mph) NW-10
HAIN (inches) .07
WATER TEMP:
' tinner harbors) 83

87
74

93
74

NE-19
.17

83

SATURDAY, Oct. 5

1:30 a.m.
4:47 p.m.

7:26 a.m.
7:48 p.m.

giving- can not be included in
this first campaign, its success
will determine to a large ex extent
tent extent whether other agencies
will join future drives.
Agencies in this year's United
Fund include all the agencies
that were formerly in the Com Community
munity Community Chest together with the
American Red Cross. The Canal
Zone Committee for Aid to the
Physically Handicapped, The.
American Social Hygiene Asso Association,
ciation, Association, The International Social
Service, American Branch, Inc.,
The National Recreation Asso Association
ciation Association and the Atlantic Reli Religious
gious Religious Workers Association.
Former Community Chest

agencies now in United Fund
are the United Service Or Organizations,
ganizations, Organizations, which i n c lude
bath the Balboa and Cristobal
YMCA and the Jewish Wel Welfare
fare Welfare Board, The Boy Scouts of
America, The Canal Zone Re Recreational
creational Recreational Board of the Latin
American Communities, The
Canal Zone Summer Recrea-

i tion Board, U.S. Communities,
i Congress of Latin American
Civic Councils, Corozal Hospi-
tal, Cristobal-Margarita Civic
1 Council, The Girl Scouts of
America, The International Boy

Scouts, The International din
Scouts, the Pacific Civic Coun Council
cil Council and the Salvation Army.
Planning for the six-week
campaign has been underway by
the four major fund committees

der the direction of Gov. Potter

and in his absence Brig. Gen.
Louis V. Hightower, executive
vice president of United Fund,
final, plans for solicitation and
collection of contributions are
now being completed by the
campaign committee headed by
Philip L. Steers, Jr. This group
has worked closely with a com committee
mittee committee on admissions headed by
udge Guthrie Crowe, a budget

committee headed by Raymond
Gordon and the promotion and

publicity committee headed by

Major Fred Brent.

As executive director of
United Fund, Paul Runnes Runnestrand
trand Runnestrand has been the coordina coordinator
tor coordinator of all committee activities

in addition to handling admin administration
istration administration of the Fund program.
The Canal Zone United Fund
has been incorporated under

the laws of the State of Dela Delaware.
ware. Delaware. Volunteer workers repre representing
senting representing all branches of the ci civilian
vilian civilian and military activities in
the Canal Zone have been or organized
ganized organized into a fund staff,,
thereby reducing over-alt ad administrative
ministrative administrative ,i and campaign
expenses to littler more than
three cervts out of every dollar
contributed.

Donations to United Fund may

be made either in cash or by

pTOMORROWl

DRIVE-IN

WEEK-END RELEASED!
Paramoun Presents

I
mi

I THE
J LONELY

I MAN

Labor Party Votes
Against Outright
Nationalization

BHS 'Parakeet1
Wins International
First Place Award

BRIGHTON, Eng., Oct. 3 (UP)
A stormy conference of Britain's
Labor party voted overwhelmingly
yesterday to take government con control
trol control of industries through a stock stock-buying
buying stock-buying plan rather than outright
nationalization if returned to pow power
er power in Britain's next gentral elections.

begin contacting individuals on

opening day in every building,

oince ana snop in ootn tne pan

ama Canal Company-Canal Zone
Government organizations and

on the Army, Navy and Air Force
installations.

A slight difference In payroll

procedures for the Armed. Forc Forces
es Forces will preclude selection' of a
payroll deduction plan for mem members
bers members of the military and military
civilian employes, such as wlU
be In effect for Company-Gov

ernment employes that desire to
contribute that way. However,
all contributors will have the
opportunity to elect to donate

cash or make Installment pay

ments to their solicitor.

Donors may designate the

agencies to which they wish to
give money and the United
Fund is pledged to see that all
money so designated goes to
the specified agency.

It's A Losing Fight,
Finds Anti-Smoking
Theater Manager
NEW YORK (UP)-iA Brooklyn

theatre manager has decided woe woefully
fully woefully that you just can't keep

people from smoking if that's
what they want to do.
Two months ago Manager Al

Greene became so convinced that

cigarettes cause lung, cancer ana
assorted ills that he refused to

sell them at the lobby candy

stana.
Greene's crusade against what

he called "coffin nails" set off a

chain (smoking) series of re reactions,
actions, reactions, none of them salutary:
1. Customers began to leave the

theater during intermissions to
buy cigarettes and candy else elsewhere.

2. Ticket attendants fell into

the habit of passing these patrons
in on seeing a pack of cigarettes,

without asking to see ticket stubs.
3. Neighborhood teen a liters

noticed' this, quickly learned a 30-

cent pack of cigarettes could get
theman 85-cent theater seat.

People were staying away,
Greene added. "I couldn't really

stop the addicts. But I did reduce
the vibration in the theater from
tobacco coughs.
This week Greene halted his

losing battle and posted this sign
out front:

Our crusade is now over. Live

modern. Buy your coffin nails at

our lobby stand.

mmff v ..v.. v "f V- 1 '

PLAY BALL! New "York Yankees' pitchet Whitey. Forddelivers the nlteh 'of th Tq
World Series in New York's Yankee Stadium to Milwuakee BraveV. SoS fcuSnS: 22
Srhrw-nrflenst. fnr a trike. Catchlnflf Ik YOol Berra Jr.. tJo.Tl "if a',fSOIla baseman ,Kea

, - ; ;.:.ll.),,,,1,l, jimpirev

Woman Says Father
Kepi Her 28 Years

IV II
II I
I' jS 1
i I

Lonely on the trail!
Lonely in the town!
The story of a
KILLER FOR HIRE!!

Under the scheme the govern-

The Balboa High School news-;shrps ; ma;nr Rriiish inrtustrlps

paper Parrakeet has been a-ailtl thereby gain control. The last
warded international first place
:T.ahnr pnvprnmpnt spi7pH inHnc-

in the ratings announced by thejtries and then compensated the

yuiu ana scruu society, unci -1 former owners,
national organization for high i

school journalists. Old-guard Socialists at the

The award carries recognition party's annual convention here de

of the paper as one of substan-imanded a return to "old fashioned
tial achievements. It is made nationalization" and attacked the

'annually as a result of the ex-! new plan, which the Conservative

animation of school newspapers party has labeled Nationalization
conducted by the Quill and Scroll by stealth".
Society through a board of criti-'
cal judges. But the Laborites voted 5,309,000
The Parrakeet is published by to 1,276,000 in favor of the plan
the Balboa High School students 'after hearing a carefully worded
under the guidance of L. d. defense by party leader Hugh
Hummel. Gaitskell.
The newspapers are judged as
a medium to inform, influence. Gaitskell assured the conference
and entertain readers. They are he stood firmly for nationalization
judaed also as to the character and the "ew P1 was not a re re-of
of re-of the newspaper as a business j treat. He said all the party stands
enterprise. Out of the possible for anj wants to achieve in domes domes-score
score domes-score of 1000. the Parrakeet wasttlct and Jf,?rel?" affalrs 'cannot be
rated 890 points j achieved without "public owner-
The Parrakeet also was con- sn'P and control,
gratulated on the new format it

adopted last year.
The paper rated 182 points out
of the possible 200 as a business
enterprise. This phase of the

(newspaper was under the super

vision of Seymour Barkowitz.
Members of the Parrakeet
staff for the year 1956-57 were
Chris Hearon. Dick Wright. Jas.
Watson. Marcia Lewis. Peggy
Foiles, Joan Degenaar. Virginia
Reynolds. Mike Napier. Dolly
Chan, Rochelle Head, and Fritz
Cox.
Victor Avila headed the busi business
ness business assistants but was relieved
at midterm on account of ill illness
ness illness David Behar succeeded
him.

rf

Louise Atherlv

I Dies In Corgas

JACK
PALANCE
ANTHONY
PERKINS

I

Mrs. Louise Atherlv. a Barda-

dian resident o( Chorrillo, died
early this morning in Gorgas Hos Hospital.
pital. Hospital. She was 82 'years old
She is survived bv her children
Rupert Alfonso. EKreda ond Ros Ros-seta
seta Ros-seta and several grandchildren and
great grandchildren.
- Funeral arrangements have not
been announced.

TODAY!

3:10 4-SS

.75 .40

1:hH n.m.

:10 4-SS - n m.

I Tfc. m at

m-jf-r
tcouMna

1 -a

SYDNEY.) Australia (UP) A

29-year-old woman told a court

today her father had kept her

prisoner for 28 years in a tiny

room, starved her and beat her.

During that time, she said, she

bore him four children, including

twins who died at birht. The

woman's stqry of being kept im imprisoned,
prisoned, imprisoned, usually with her hands

tied, -was revealed when she ap

plied to the court for custody of

tne surviving children, Jesus. 6.

and Margaret, 4.
The woman is Margaret Gland Gland-field.
field. Gland-field. The man is Stanley Gland
field, 56, who denied he was Mar Margaret's
garet's Margaret's father, and said he want wanted
ed wanted her to return home.
Margaret told the court that
after her mother deserted Gland Gland-field
field Gland-field she and her twin brother
were locked up most of their

lives. In the mornings they were
thrown bread and given water. At
night they were fed cocoa and
biscuits, she said.

She said when whe was 16 her
brother, who suffered from
asthma, died after Glandfield re

fused to call a doctor. It was then

that Glandfield first forced him

self on her. She later bore twins

which died in a. few hours, she
said.
She said two days after Jesus
was born Glandiield visited the
hospital, dragged her out of bed
and took her home. The same
thing happened when Margaret
was born, but this time she was
locked up with her hands tied,
she said. The door was nailed

shut and the windows boarded.

Once she was taken out of her
prison and made to help clear
land, she said. Then she had to
walk home.
She developed goiter trouble,
she said, and was taken again to
a hospital. Whi'e there she asked
for legal advice which led to to

day's hearing to the writ of hab

eas corpus she asked for her

children.

Doctors Fight
To Save Last Two
Of French Quints
TOULON,, France (UP) Three

of the Christophe quintuplets died

Wednesday night and yearly yes yesterday
terday yesterday leaving only a tiny boy
and girl struggling for life in in incubators
cubators incubators at Foch Hospital.
Two doctors and several nurses

maintained a 24-hour visil over the

remaining two in hopes of preserv preserving
ing preserving the fragile lives for their par parents
ents parents who had been childless for

eight years.
The hospital reported the

mother, Mrs. Camille Christophe,
28, was doing fine.

Mrs. Christophe gave birth to

the quints three girls and two

boys at St. Michael Clinic
Wednesday The babies, weighing

were

d

about two pounds each, wei
rushed to Foch Hosoital a n

placed in incubators. nrp1

Mrs. Christophe, a small woman

who once was told she was. sterile,

had expected-, twins: The babies

were three months premature.

Doctors refused to predict the

chances for survival of the re

maining two badies.
(

Mrs. christophe and her hus

band, Laurence, 33, had been

childless for the eight years of

their marriage.' Both have been

forking in the Social Security 'Ad

ministration at iourton, Mtditer-

tanean home of the French Navy.

She quit three months ago.

Part of Christophe's job is pay

ing benefits to persons who have
children. If all their children had
survived, the Christophes, who

made about S200 a month together,

would have gotten another $85 a

month from the govarnment.

ihe only survivors of quintup

lets in the world are the Diligentis
in Argentina three girls and a

boy and the four Dione sisters

in Canada

USAF Plane Ditches

Just Off I wo Jima;
All Rescued Safely

AGANA. Guam, Oct. 4 (UP)

A United States Air Force C-47
with 13 persons aboard, including
author James Mitchener, ditched
today in the Pacific Ocean three
miles north of Iwo Jima. J
The Air Force said that all per persons
sons persons were rescued without injury.
The plane was forced to ditch
shortly after taking off from Iwo
Jima for Japan.

The Air Force saia me cause oi
the accident is unknown but is
being investigated by "a board of
qualified Air Force officers."
Mitchener, who wrote, among
other things, "Tales of the South
Pacific," arrived here late in Sep

tember to do researcn lor a oook

on the Strattgic Air commana.,,

Well-Known Author
Walter Duranly, 72r

Dies In

Send a Wire

Navy Mercy Flight
Returns With Men
From Antarctic Base

RUTHERFORDTON, N.C (UP)
Officials of the Rutherfordton
Rifle Club are a usually carefree

lot, but today they're worried.
They're wondering wro's going
to pay charges on 167 boxes of
surplus Army t e 1 e p h o n e wire
shipped them by mistake.
Several months ago the club or ordered
dered ordered a single box of the wire,
value $20.80, for use in stringing a
telephone line at its rifle range.
The club waited and waited, but
no wire showed up. Then, a mem member
ber member bought the necessary wire to
string the line from a iunk dealer

for 50 cents.

Lat night member Kenneth

Hill was awakened and asked to
accept the club's shipment nf wire:'

He nearly fell out of bed when ho

learned the shipment con-istpd of

167 boxes of wire. 125 sounds to

tne dox.
"Send it back!" Hill gulped.

Today Club Treasurer Gene

Norville received an invoice and

bill for $28,000 for the wire shiooed

from the Army Signal Corps de depot
pot depot at Lexington, Ky.
The wire was recon signed to the
Army's Conley, Ga., depot, but
nobody seems to know who's go

ing to pay we" snipping charges.

Orlando; Fia., octl! 4 (UP)-

Walter Duranty, runner prize
winning foreign correspondent,
author and an expert on Russia,
died last night. He wtgl rK
Duranty was believed to have
died from a stomach ailment. The
exact cause of death was. not dis dis-closed.
closed. dis-closed. :;''i'',y...is;
The British-bornwriter, who has

lived in the United States' since
1941 died one week after his mar

riage to Mrs. Anne nwright of

Orlando. The marriage wok piace

Sept. 26 while Duranty was m a
hospital bed here. He had been ill
for several weeks. ;
Durantv. who won the Pulitzer

prize in 1932 for a series of artifl

cles on the Soviet Union, also was
an O. Henry short story prize win winner.
ner. winner. He won that award for a fic fictional
tional fictional piece on Russia.
He was a correspondent for the
New York Times from 1912 to 1939

and was based m Moscow for near nearly
ly nearly 14 years of that time. During

World War I he covereu battles

with the French army.

I" xV. i .V.',';:!,

MANTLE'S OCT -Milwaukee Braves'-JohMLbgC gets
Yankees' Mickey Mantle In-a force play at second in the first 1
inning at Yankee stadium.- Mantle was forced on Blli Show-

iioin ,grounaer i, Keff jscnoenaienst, .Calling-the nlav la
4 umpire Bill McKinley. ?. ..

Knowland Wants Governorship

As Step To White House, Knight

His books, considered among the
most authentic reading matter'on
Russia, included "Stalin and 0.;"

"Politburo," and "The Men Who

Run Russia and the USSR.

Duranty had lived in Orlando
since 1949. His wife, a prominent
Orlando woman, is the daughter of
the late John Jones, noted Flo

rida iurist. Mrs. Duranty's son is

Parker Enwright Jr., assistant

dean of men at the University 4f
Miami.

Queen's Schedule
Unchanged By News

Of Prince's Illness

SACRAMENTO;. Calif. Oct. 4 4-(UP)
(UP) 4-(UP) Is U. S. Sen. William F

Knowland running for Governor

of California or President of the

United States?

That -was the main' issue today

between Knowland and fellow Re

publican Gov. Goodwin J.i Knight,

who will meet next, June in a cru

cial election to determine the' Re-

pubhean king-pin in the nation's
second largest state;

In 1 his formal announcement of

candidacy for Governor yesterday,

Knowland pledged that it was

his intention.- if elected, to "de

vote myself faithfully to the ad

ministration of the duties of 'the

office for the term or terms to
which I might be elected.".; v V

But later, at a news -conference',
he left himself a loophole which
could conceivably permit him to
seek the GOP Presidential nomi nomination
nation nomination in 1960 or 1964.
Asked if his statement that he
would serve out his gubernatorial

term if elected, which would not
end until January, 1963, was a
"Shef man-like" declaration, Know Know-land
land Know-land hedged.

(Sherman was Gen. William T.i

Sherman who once said "if nomi

nated for President I will riot run.
If elected I will not -serve."
"No," Knowland -said. ."No one
has t crystal ball as to i960 tr

Knight seized upon this, as an
indication that Knowland.- w a n f

the Governorship only because it
WOUld be a Ktenninff stnns

Presidential nomination., i, v

Shellcrafr;DispIoy

At Librorvr Museum

A collection nf fitpfnl' nl Hon.

orate items made from j;heiw ml.

llected from Atlantin anH Psnifi

snores ana waters, is now on dis dis-play
play dis-play in the r Canal Zone Library.

museum in m( lODDy of th Olvu
A rr : n..:u, "...

Aiiairs jsuiiaipg. .,

The shellcraft disDlav

pared by Ralph H. WeUer;- of Cu Cu-rundu,
rundu, Cu-rundu, who has retained the nai

tural color in the shel's used in
making the varied and interestins; 7
items..

The collection will remain on

case during the month of October.

1

Missile Explodes
Onr Launching
Pad; None Hurt

CHRISTCHURCH. New Xealand.

Oct 4 (UP) A four-engine U. S.

Navy Skymaster landed here to today
day today at the end oi a 4.80Q mile
round trip mercy flight to Antarc

thra to bring back 10 miured and CAPE CANAVERAL. Fla.. Oct

ill members of operation Deep- 4 (UP) A large missile exolod

freeze III. .' ed on tse launching pad in the

Lt. Cm dr. Harold T Hanson, of.Thor area of the rape here to-4

Inglewood, Calif., piloted the R5 R5-D
D R5-D for the first landing at Antarc Antarctica
tica Antarctica in seven months.
The casualties were brought
from the icebound continent to
New Zealand's spring weather in
14 hours and 15 minutes. They

will be treated here transferred

to Tripler Hospital in Honolulu
Oct.-t and then be taken to the
United States.
An the injured met apneared in

good spirit a. 1

LONDON (UP) Queen Elisa

beth will go to the United States

and Canada on scneauie una
month despite the fact hef son

has flu, informed sources predict predicted
ed predicted today. f
Txey said 8 year old '-Prince
Charles, who was put in the in infirmary
firmary infirmary at Cheam School Wednes Wednesday,
day, Wednesday, probably would be wei again
by the time the Queen and Prince
Philip are scheduled to start their

trip Oct. 12. a 1 r.

Word of Prince Charles' Illness

was sent to Buckingham Palare

Wednesday.

It appeared to be a mud form

of flu now sweeping Britain and
the usual cure is several days in

bed. r

1 LITTLG

day, but there apparently were no

casualties.
Tte Tnor is an intermediate
range missile developed br the

Air Force, it has been fired sum

cestui! y only ome and has mis

fired on several occasions during

testing operations here.
Observers looking across the
water "to the cape noted huge
clouds of black smoke billowing

from tha Tbor launchm area aft

er th nplosioa.

Th woy some people r,
lhy should hevt tranquilizer-PahevgotlorVs,:

till 0 0 mj imtmi fjft
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