The Panama American


Material Information

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


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


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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America

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Full Text
"Let the people know the truth and the country, i$ $afe' Abraham Lincoln.



CHIT CHAT ABOUT A HAT Canal Zone. Got. W. E, Potter
and Gregori Torlbio, the leading little citizen of Santa Cruz,
are shown discussing a hat Gregorio pickea up in Haiti; Dur During
ing During the conversaiton in. the Governor's office, Gregorio show showed
ed showed how well he can use his new artificial arms and hands,
which extremities were missing at his birth, Gregorio and
his mother recently returned from a'fournionth stay at.
a special clinic af New Jersey where he was fitted with his
new arms., The entire cost for the boy and his mother was
financed by the Canal Zone committee for Aid to the Phy Physically
sically Physically Handicapped, one of 17 agencies participating in the
' upcoming United Fund drive.

Humanity Knew No Borders
In Move to Save American

. Co-onefation between sureeons In the Canal Zone and Pan

una City during a delicate and

been revealed by Gorjcas Hospital authorities.

Gorsras sureeons asked Santo Tomas hospital for help in

findinr a small, vital piece of
ation, gan to Tomas- obtained
morgue and responded to the
to try t. save the uanai zone
,: The operation itself was

shortly afterwards owing to weakness.

Details of the cooperation a-cross-
the' border hzvt now been
'disclosed by.Gorgas authorities
with the permission of the" fain
Uy of the. patient.
Mr, Ne B.,Diilman of'Balhoa
was admitted to Gorgas,pn Sept.
17 and his condition i ncorrectly
'Tf!nosed as that of suffering
V an aneurism, or weak place
iri the aorta or main arterjr lead leading
ing leading from the heart.- .
. One morning last week,1 his
condition suddenly became a a-cute
cute a-cute and doctors, knew that
the weak' section of the' aorta,
had ruptured and the patient
was quickly bleeding to death
immediately taken to
the operating theatre and put in
readiness for 1 emergency sur-
MBut in the "tissue bank,"
where dessicated and frozen
body tissue is stored for use m
operations, mere was uy Bub Bubble
ble Bubble piece t aorta. '
With surgery already in
progress, an urgent telephone
call was put through to San Santo
to Santo Tomas Hospital in Panama
..- city.f:rf;-'.
. cn.oenimi rtA inne. aside, and
withnnt' Ricnatures or oiriciai
Rnnto Tomas hospl-
.i snrffpons removed a small
nr the aorta tissue from a
person in the mortuary and, it
wan rushed1 back to the operate
Hiccuping Pop
Cuts Sport. Long-; i
Address To Doctors
wJwri AirnrtT.IPrt Tt.aTv.' Oct,
4 UPI) -Pope Pius XH vjsib
euffering front hiccups, cut short
long technical sddress to a vis.
lting- group of plastic surgeons at
his summer residence today.
i 1. R2.vear-old Pontiff, who BBS
been 'slightly indisposed' since
last Monday, still appeared pa er
hon usual althouch he-, insisted
on going through' with the audi-
Instead "of reading a threevpart
technical: niscoursc, '"'"""
geons, the Pontiff omitted the 1st.
.., eoctinn unil sDoke only a-
boot ihe moral VaspecU of the
profession. Y ''
Several times his flight frame
shook with hiceups.
Thi wis : the same: affliction
.! Mir fatal illness in 1954. It
returned in much ..milder form
last Monday."-
Th Pnnp also war seen to hic
cup yesterday morning when he
rwMved churchmen in his study
prior to a tnaas audience for some
600 American pilgrims.
' He did not appear affected dur
InB the audience itself which .was
attended by r'randg carainai oeu
man, .Archbishop of Wew Yors,
-.High j
' tow
M P-m.
1:30 pjn.

i V

rare operation recently has
tissue essential for a heart oper
the tissue' from- a body in their
emerjrencr call within minutes
pauent s me, :,.
successful, but the patient died
Ins theatre at Goreas.
The new tissues was sutured
over the patient's ruptured aor
ta withinr, very- short time,' al although
though although aKpgethef,he was :mrthe
hours, much of this time being
spent In preparation since. he
was in a state, of shock and had
lost a vast Quantity of. blood.
Another erherKencv call, this
time for blood donors of his
srouPj 0 Rh positive, was .made
in the Canal Zone.; ,' IJhe super
visor of the Water and Labora Laboratories
tories Laboratories Branch of the Panama
Canal where Mr. Dillman had
worked until recently, was ask asked
ed asked xo put a call out in that
branch for volunteer Diood aon aon-ors.
ors. aon-ors.
The response was remarka
bly good, even among local-
rate employes who often are
prejudiced about giving- blood
-believing it is damaging to
potency. When 26 people had
given sufficient blood, many
more who came to volunteer
were turned away.
,JT':-., -.7 j. ;. "'4 f.'j f' &
A total of 19 pints of blood
were given to the patient in
transfusions. However, about
two Jiours after the completion
of the operation when the heart
was successfully pumping tne
new blood past the sutorea aor
ta, the .patient died.'
A member of his family said
"The saving of his life would
have been a miracle in the des
perate condition he was in,- The
fact that- the attempt was un
successful made the splendid
cooperation and the tireless er
forts of all concerned nonetne'
less rewarding land commenda
ble.". J' i


A four-cent ordinary postage
stamp.; commemorating the hun
dredth anniversary of the birth of
Theodore' Roosevelt, will go on
sale at the Balboa postoffice Nov.
15. "':.iSrr'w ::'-: ,i"
The stamo will measure .0.84 br
1.44 inches and 'will be arranged
horizontally." It WW be Issued in
sheets, of 5ff. i-i-tv-'. r
Issuance of the commemorative
stamp will be 'one of several re-
vents on Nov.' 15 bnneihg to a ich-
max the week-lont observance" of
Theodore Roosevelt Centennial
Year in the Canal Zone." ;
The Roosevelt stamp will be
bronze colored and -wul have -as
its, central desien the front and
reverse of the Roosevelt Medal
rwhich was authorized by the then
President of the United States for
nresenta tion to American citizens
who served, in tne t;anai zone tor
two or more years during the con
struction of the' Panama CanaL
The medals- for the Canal Zone
employes were promised by Pres
ident Roosevelt in 1906. on his
precedent-breaking trip 4he first
time a -president had left the con
tinental United States during his
tour of office to the Canal Zone
to inspect the progress of the con
struction work. As he was ready
to board We shin' which: would re
turn him to. the United States,
President Roosevelt said: ?
"I shall see if it Is not possible
to provide for; some little memo

Potter To RP:
You Can Sell
Us More Yet
The Panama Chamber of Com
merce, yesterday made public a
letter from canal i&one uov. w.
E. Potter regarding Qanal pur pur-chasea
chasea pur-chasea of Panamanian products.
Chamber, of Commerce presi
dent Gustavo Trius in. renly. as
sured Potter that nis letter
would be "constructively, ana
lyzed. .
trotters letter pointeo oui
that during the last fiscal yaar
the Panama Canal Co. bought
$1,950,000,000 worth of supplies
in Panama, and that more
money" could thave been .spent
here but for a number of reas reasons
ons reasons set out In the letter.
Potter said the Canal Comna
ny bought a total of 1,341,350
pounds 6f refrigerated beef and
138.330 nounds of sausaees from
the National Abattoir, but that
419,650 or 20.5 percent nad to oe
rpierted tar Riirn reasons as:
: l. 239.250 lbs. because it did not
iheet "high utility" requirements.
2. 180,440 lbs. because of sick sickness
ness sickness caused mainly by contusions
which are the direct result oi
the.cattlenot ; being dehomea,
and poor transportation prac practices.
tices. practices. These include the crowd crowd-incr
incr crowd-incr nf ramp, in trucks. lonar non
stop trips and -riot resting the
cattle ior a long enougn time oe oe-fore
fore oe-fore slaughtering; ; .: ;f-t
rotter saia ne unuerstooa
that th tI.S. Point Four aeen-
cy here had experts jeapable f
helping to. develop a progtesh
sivfe progra mror tne improve
ment of the cattle Industry.- ;
i Potteralso said that the Ca
nal bought 582,000 board feet of
lumber, at a cost of $40,000, from
Panama but even though Pana
manian lumoeris gooa, tne com,
pany was forced to buy $97,000
worth or jumioer. ; irom tne unit united
ed united States,: because of the lack of
certain types of lumber here. ii
Potter added that $2753 was
spent in Panama for -pharmaceutical
products during the fis fiscal
cal fiscal year as a result of the clos-
mg oi tne uanai s mausinai iao"
oratory after assurances that
Panama was able to produce
some of the more popular prod products
ucts products on the basis of Canal f or-
muias, : .. ;
However, he pomtea out tnai
many more of -tnese proaucts
can be produced.
tb e uanai Doueni sau,zou
worth of fruits and vegetables
rrnm Panama during the vear.
but additional purchases had to
be-made In the United States
f$241S00. Costa Rica t$38.500)
and Chile ($1390) -to jsupply the
Potter emphasized that the
area of Boquete alone would
be able to supply all the fruits
and vegetables the Canal
needs, but unfortunately at
present neither the means of
transportation" nor the money
exist to develop the farms and
to assure continuous produc production.'
tion.' production.' vs
" The Canal Zone governor went
on to list a number of observa observations
tions observations and suggestions, and urged
Trius to accept his letter as a
"constructive analysis", in the
way of greater and better co cooperation
operation cooperation for the future.
rial, some mark, some badge, I
which will always distinguish the
man who for, a certain space ot
time has done. his .work :well, on
this Isthmus,, just, as the. button
of the; Grand. Army mstinguisnea
the man who did his, work well in
the Civil War." V-
The medals were made from
copper pipe collected irom oia
excavators and locomotives wnicn
the rench Canal Company had
left in thev; Canal :.Zone, !, spme
bronze bearings taken, from cars,
locomotives. t and. excavators, and
200 pounds, of Up, found, in ope of
the old -tench warehouse in the
Canal 'Zone. r
The medal was designed by Vic
tor 0.' Brenner, a famed medalist.
and cast at the Fhuadeipma mmt.
It is about the size of a silver dol
lar. i.:i,:'f -;':V :,,: -t -:,';''....';:
Stamp 'collectors desiring first
dav cantrellations of the stamp
may send addressed envelopes to
the postmaster, at Balboa, with
money order remittance to cover
the cost of the stamps affixed.
Postage t amps ana personam
checks wiu not be accepted., mv
lopes submitted should be of or
dinary letter size ana eacn pe pro
perly addressed. An- enclosure of
medium weight should be jilaced
in each envelope, and the, nap ei
ther turned in or scaled. An out
side ; envelop must not b sent
fw return of the first day covers
Each cover should be pencil mark



it tS

THE EXTERIOR of the District Court hullddng in Ancon was palated rcenfly for the first
-time since It was completed 4n, 1907. Although one of the landmarks on the Pacific side, its lo location
cation location is unknown, or uncertain: to a surprising number of residents, as court attaches can tes

tify from numerous telephone
gentry call it, is geographically
or up the' hill from Foufth of
wane;, un iooi,xumo ne i
. Colombia itoaa.r ':;i?t-

Solution Of Heat Hurdle At

Methods of .training' ih tela
tion to heat problems at the
Jungle Warfare Training Center
at Fort Sherman may be par partially
tially partially or wholly adopted by
STRAC U.S. Army Strategic Ar
my Corps 1 throughout ; the
United, states if researcn estao estao-lishes
lishes estao-lishes a common ground for such
methods.'.. '' "Vl
Five of America's most promi prominent
nent prominent research doctors feel that
this can be done. Such training
would then ne aaoptea oy
STRAC for use if 4ts forces
should be called to areas or tne
worldwiith a climate similar to
that of Panama. ;
.STRAC; referred to by
Army as "the immediate an answer
swer answer to limited war," is the
U.S. ArmyV newest, around.
the-clock striking force in the
pentomie concept, skilled and
Corozal Crossing
To Be One-Way
During Repairs
Th Corozal erossinU Will be
restricted to ene way traffic from
Bartti Road Gaillard Highway,
Mnnriav nd Tuesday between 7
a.m. and. 2:30 p.m. accordisng to
an annuncement by the Engine
ering and Construction Bureanu.
During this period, necessary
maintnace work will be nerfor-
med on the ties and roadbed of
the Panama railroad.
ed In the upper right corner
xhnw th number of s tamos to be
affixed, therefore, no letter of in
struction, need be sent, xne enve
lop, to. the. postmaster, s n o u 1 d
be endorsed ... lrst Day Covers.
Requests for unusual arrangements
and plate numbers cannot be
granted. ., v; ; V
Requests for mint stamps must
not be mcluded with orders ior
first, day, covers, but! sent separ
ately to the postmaster-ana must
include. return postage; To insure
prompt shipment of the .4 cent
stamp,' orders should not 'include
other denominations,

Vjraw 'YORK Upbree (ienaiesterday.

tectives -clad In the real- eool
clothes of very hep bopstera found
a wme-sobked marijuana tree
growing in Harlem. ; ; -j;. "n..
rine r vree -a iiwi ,w min-
er of altraction at a party that
was siricUy out of nowhere.,. J
;Neveithele,; ';' the y detectives
managea to arrest a former night
club trino and two men. r ,.
' Detectivi: Jerry Valente, Al Alfred
fred Alfred Spinop v gn(j Edward Egao
donndJ clo-hes befittisa true "hep
cats" when they went t Invest! Invest!-gate
gate Invest!-gate tty party at th Uottl WMte-


calls requesting such information.

situated at the junction of Colombia Road and Herrick Road.

July Avenue at Calle H (a block

swjfs 10 me couiniouse; oy carriage taice tne snort but winding

lough ready io meet aggres
sion when called upon to do so.
Probable use of JWTC's train
ing methods by STRAC and for
other purposes was discussed
when the group of doctors in
Panama for a review of progf am
activities and planning phases
at the u.S. Health service's
Middle America Research Insti Institute,
tute, Institute, hear Gorgas Hospital, vis visited
ited visited JWTC. to get, an; on-the-spot
look at activities going on
there and to get answers to their
The result: Negative research
for the time being, because no
one Knows right at the moment
just what it is JWTC does to
eliminate the heat problem,
rwhile other similar Areas of
the world where the same kind
of, training. is "carried on some sometimes
times sometimes suffer drastic heat prob problems,
lems, problems, JWTC has had a clean
slate.-In the past, some observ observers
ers observers theorized that no heat prob problem
lem problem existed there because stu
dents attending the JWTC
course had been acclimatized be before
fore before beginning their Jungle war warfare
fare warfare training.
But this proved to be false
when a group of officer stu students
dents students from all over the Unit United
ed United States recently was at
JWTC attending a course Iden Identical
tical Identical to the one given local
students with the same rela relative
tive relative absence of heat problems.
included in the group of
nromlnent doctors who left Pan
ama this week for a return to
the United States was Col. Rob Robert
ert Robert L. Hullinghorst, chief, re research
search research and development division,
Office of the Surgeon General,
department of the Army; vt
Justin M. Andrews, director. Na
tional Institute for Allergy and
Infectious Diseases, and Dr.
Ralnh S. Muckenfuss, technical
director, Naval Medical Research
' These three, made the observ
atlons at JWTC.
Others in the group included
Col. Richard P. Mason, com
mandant. Walter Reed Army
Institute of Research.,; Dr. Jo
senh E. Smadel. associate dlrec
tor Jtfational Institute of Health,
and Herman Downey, clerk,
- rate Appropriations Committee.-
'" ".
' While in Panama, the group
Mtd with and gave an orien
tation on work of the relatively

Hepcats Uproot Winey Marijuana Tree

Thev nounoed on. the door of a
two-room mite on the; 12th 'Door,
A peenholeo pened and.' i voice
asked, v"What- do., -you,., want,
mn?;,'.r'., .. ,-.'.?.;.-f;
Valahtei; w who had brought
along a : trombone ; to look more
the part told ; the voice: !"We're
just a couple of cats lookin! for
that stuff that grows on that tree
that .makes musicianf play bet-ter.-
: O'ViV.?,
. "I dii you, man,"- came, the
reply, and the detectives were ad
mftted to a lavishly furnished
suite ia whick about 80 persons


The Courthouse, as the legal
from the corner, of Wait and
Army Jungle
new Middle America Institute of
Research and the program plan
ned for the coming year, to Gov.
William B. Potter; Lt. Gen.
Ridgely Gaither, commander in'
chief, Caribbean Command;
MaJ. Gen. Charles L. Dasher,
commanding general. United
States- Army Caribbean, and
Rear Adm. George Wales, com com-mandant,
mandant, com-mandant, 15th Naval District.
The Middle America Institute
of Research offers its facilities
in the field of medical research
to. all countries of Central and
South America and works close closely
ly closely with health authorities in the
Republic of Panama and with
military authorities in the canal
Zone in medical progress de
signed to further man's knowl knowledge
edge knowledge of tropical diseases on a
purely local level and as their
origins and cure might relate to
diseases in other parts of the
Research of the absence of a
heat problem among students
attending JWTC will continue
under the aegis of the Middle
Amerjca institute of Research m
close cooperation with an mea
leal authorities In this area.
MaJ. Ralph C. Singer, Medical
Corps, U.S. Army Dispensary,
Fort Clayton, will attend a two-
week orientation course at
JWTC this month with a view
toward continuing the research.
Other intensive studies will be
made at various medical levels.
British Gl's Wife
Slain In Cyprus
NICOSIA, Cyprus (UPD-A Bri British
tish British serviceman's wife was shot
and killea and her woman com companion
panion companion was wounded yesterday in
a savage eruption of island-wide
violence which amounted to an
open declaration of war by the
anti-British underground on Cy Cyprus.
prus. Cyprus. The two women were shot while
shopping in the port city1 of Fama Fama-gusta
gusta Fama-gusta now regarded as the major
stronghold f the Greek Cypriot
Eoka underground. It was the
first such -attack since the under underground
ground underground launched the campaign for
an end tp British rule nearly four
years ago.
were, they said, "mining about."
The marijuana, tree. putre sain
was tacked te the ceiling, its roots
in a huv;e vase of red wine on the
table, The beat of bongo drums
blended; with muted plunks from
a baas vioi at the detectives made
a. cool survey of the party,
i'"',vr f, : -. :
' The detectives said enthusiastic
asere of narcotics referred to-the
wine-soaked plant as "instant
marijuana", and swore the wine
reached the leaves through the
root system to give the smoker ,1
"double kick." i
VKeeo U cool, man. feo Ic

. .. 5
i o rvi

9200 Entering

System Tomorrra

End Long
Some 9200 of a possible
ployes of the Panama Canal

we blanketed in as ot tomorrow under the retirement pro- ;
visions of the U.S.,Civil Service System; J

A spokesman for Local 900, American Federation ot 4?
State, County and Municipal Employes (AFL-CIO), taking ?
note of this gain, claims that this action will brina to a 1

........ I.. I I :jL.

au(..crui t,untiuion a ngnr wnicn was oegun in rne iars
He credits the Panama Canal West Indian Employes
Association with having made the first efforts to have the
provisions of the Civil Service Retirement made applica applicable
ble applicable to the non-US-citizens employes.

"This fight was slowed down
considerably in 1937," the spokes spokesman
man spokesman said, ''when the U.S. Con
gress legislated the Disability
Cash Relief Act for Silver Em
ployes. But the aspirations of
labor leaders always pointed to
ward Civil Service Retirement
v wnen Local via. umtea ruD
He Workers of America CIO,
came on the scene in 1946, the
battle was renewed, but met with
stiff opposition from all quarters
irom nere to wasnmgton, d.c.
After the UPWA was expell expelled
ed expelled from National CIO for lean leaning
ing leaning too far to the left, Local
900 was chartered partly to
carry on the retirement fight.
wnicn ended up in 1954 with
an increase In disability cash
relief payments, the spokes spokesman
man spokesman went on.
"However." the spokesman ad
ded, "by this time, a delegation
from Local 900, headed by ex ex-oresident
oresident ex-oresident Edward A. Gaskin, had
asked the late President Jose An
tonio Remon to include Civil
Service Retirement on the treaty
"This was' approved by the
Panamanian President, and in
1955 the fight got under way
again; this time, with more
sunport and less opposition."
Thanks to this overall support
from organized labor, the public
oress, the national government,
the Canal Zone administration,
New Hiccup Attack
Fails To Dampen
Spirit 01 Pius XII
(UPIV-Pwm Piws XII suffered a
mild recuriencc of his hiccup at
tacks yesterday, sources sa f. P"
he appeared smiling and wen
when he received Francis CarHen-
1 Soellman. archbishop of New
York, and 60" other American pil pilgrims
grims pilgrims in a mass audience at his
summer, home here.
The 87-vear-old Pontiff first
greeted Cardinal Soellman in his
pnva e s'udio ana tnen joinea me
other mlerims in the courtyard.
He ws-lked with a brisk sen and
his yice was firm and steady.
However suthorrstive soirees.
said the Postiff suffered several
mi"nr recurrence of 'n
earlier meetings with churchmen
vesterday. The Pope first was af
(iPtpA by hicrum duri" h' nnr
fatal fflneis of the; whiter of 1954.
He suffered a slight indisposition
Tuesday and long-time acmiainf acmiainf-ances
ances acmiainf-ances of he Pope said he ap appeared
peared appeared more pale.and drawn than
usuaL They saidvh's voice had
tost ig ibu!1 timber. bt that he
appeared t" be recovering.
detectives told the par
tying people They sat about and
tried to look hep until Teri Renee.
a onetime strip pen-, plucked a leaf
from- 4hi "tree" and allegedly
rolled it into a cigarette. ?
K'if.' ::;.;'.; '
, Boat. Don on. 26, described as a
poet whu once wrote a poem
caUed "I Fly With the Help of a
Leaf," also rolled a cigarette
from a leal, police said.
The o o 1 i i a m e n had enough.
They announced it was a raid
and a-Tes ed Miss Renee. Dorton
and Jamin Dillard, 23, who rented
the apartment.

4 ?.f


10,500 n on -US-citizen em- A

Company-Government will ; I

L- I I .1 1 i.

the U.S. State Department and
other agencies, the dream of Ca
nal Zone non-US citizen workers
has come true and today that'
aream is a reauty, tne spokes spokesman
man spokesman added. $ ..;'
The spokesman mentioned that
local-'800,, in eaoperatlerp-with'

the Panama. Canal's Personnel A
Bureau, conducted -meetings a:;:;!
cross the Isthmus to explain th J
retirement plan to the workers J
Canal officials participating in i
these meetings were: John Terry, ;
Robert Kelly, George Welsh and .'
D. J. Poalucci. 'V .

At one meeting held at the old
Tivoli Commissary, Canal Zone
workers had the privilege of
hearing about the plan from An Andrew
drew Andrew C, Ruddock, Chief, Retire Retirement
ment Retirement Division, Civil Service
Commission, Department of Op Operations.
erations. Operations. :
The spokesman also explain-
ed that US taxation which goes
as high as 30 and would af affect
fect affect annuities received br nan.
US citizens of all government
agencies in tne xone who may
retire under the plan is being
looked into at this time by the
ranama r oreign twice.
Officials of Locals 900. and1 DOT
have formally requested the
Panamanian Foreign Office, to
negotiate a tax treaty with the
United States which would com completely
pletely completely eliminate or substantial substantially
ly substantially reduce this alien tax.
At present. Great Britain. Bel
gium, Holland, Switzerland, Ja Japan
pan Japan and Canada have such tax
agreements with the United
States ranging from total ex exemption
emption exemption in some cases to a taxa
tion of 15 in other cases, the
spoKesman conciuaeo-7;
Bare Facts Found
By N.Y. Policemen
In Free-Love Raid
held today a self-styled "free love
pronet" and six of his followers
caught fn the nude in an East
Side apartment.
John Presmont, 35, who said he
leader of the "Kensta
free-love cult, was arrested Thurs
day night along with two 'other
men and four women. They ,were
charged with indecent exposure.
Po'ice said that when they raid
ed Presmont's apartment i tncy;
found Wo -.'Negroes and -a white -woman
in bed. r
Presmont, his wife Sunny, 21,'
and another couple were iving
naked on the living room floor,
said agents of the narcotics aid
special service squad. Their focr-month-old
daughter. Nina, was t ie
only person in the apartment w'io
was dressed. She wore a d'a"
The police, who, entered the
apartment through a rear window-
off the fire escape, said Presmont
told them t "We expected you but
not so soon,"
Lt. Arthur Grennan. who con
footed the raid, said a grand jury
issued warrants last Tuesdavtur
the arrest of Presmont and n
other man believed to be involved
in the sale of marijuana .cigar
ettes.',';V ''.,,:-'V"''-"?; .'-i ;.Yi..nvv:;:;:
Admitted member of the free
love cult, police i said, w were the
Presmonts, William Swanston, 34,
Negro; George Beazer,; 27, Negro,
and his white wife; ; Yvonne
Frank 22, Negro, andiMary Uey
er.. 24. ; t ,.( H,

3 -hi


, Iff






ST. M tnur P O Sox 134. PanAha. M. ar
Cabli Acoitna. panambnican. PAMABA
Hi ijii oma ia.i7B Cintkal Avcnui rrw i f rw amb Kth BTRtrr
S4B Madison Av. New Voar. 17I N V.

pon am month, in SO is OO

TIm Mali Box aa epaa to rum fet raadcrt of Tha "aaama Amerea.
Uttm ara racaiva. gratafully and ara hjndUa ia a wholly confidential
M, mmmrum coatributa a fartai don't ba ImpatierJ if doain t appear tha

mm oay. umn a puiin in m wv.i
Plaat trf lo kaap tha letters limited to on paga length.
a Identity of lattai writer ii held in itrictest eontidenta
J This newtpaper assumes rto responsibility tot statements oi opinions
expressed in letter treat reader.



is entitled to a

Slit) of nistory now and again... But 1 sot a snicker out of His
uunt tocuS, oi now .mage George Wasmngton of
Circuit Court ot Appeals nearly drowned off the NoitU Carolina
konUdef nbes the jurist as a -descendant of the father
01 0GetCtheetrto"a primary grade history Drew! The JddW learn
there that founding lather George Washington had no des descendants,
cendants, descendants, or certamiv none born in wedlock.
George married the widder Martha Custis. who already had
three children dv her first husband. The Father of Our Country
was also a fine stepfather. Devoted to the Custis kids and their
youngsters, he settled considerable sums on his grandkias. and
named them anone his heirs. ,v,ii,
But never a son of the Washington name to which the
good judge could trace his family tree. Genealogist.





-n, tv,ntv,or u;Vin lampnt. t.hfi lack of air conditioning and

.4..i rimio., ot Roihno mcrh Rrhool are Drobablv more

. i Coictcila latinbito i' xjttKva o- 1
-i concerned than are their children.
' ; If the parents need further convincing, they should drop
IJ Into the schoolkids" lunch counter at the Balboa Service Cen Cen-l"i
l"i Cen-l"i ter around noon any school day. There they could witness
I their little darlings sprawling on the furniture, spouting doubt-
, ful humor as the smoke from their cigarettes drifts nonchal nonchal-;
; nonchal-; ; antly upwards.
' These kids aint hurtin'. They're cool mom, real cool.
No wonder the parents want a school cafeteria. There
these men and women of tomorrow would be supervised. Which
': would mean, no doubt, the cessation of smoking, swearing,
pushing and worst of all restriction from the comic book
: counter.
All Choked Up

: -The Canal Zone Code states that all money taken in at
bingo games shall be paid out the same night as it is taken in.
Is this rule being complied with at Cocoli's Wednesday and
Saturday bingo games?
Bingo Player


We the undersigned are all Panamanian citizens, either by
birth or by adoption, and consequently consider ourselves di directly
rectly directly affected by the Idea of adopting hasty measures regard regarding
ing regarding the functioning of the Mlndi Dairy, where we have been
employed for some time.
Thus we would like to Intervene publicly in the matter in
which cattlemen of the Republic of Panama, in defense of
'their commercial interests, have forgotten more important Is Issues
sues Issues which concern our situation as workers.
The idea of closing Mlndi Dairy, should be given deep
thought, because it will affect a large number of Panamanians
who derive their subsistence from this institution which has
been in operation for many years without any complaints be being
ing being raised until now.
The majority of us have worked at one time or another for
the owners of the Panama dairies who are now trying to force
the closing of Mindi. We were forced to leave the employ of
the gentlemen for the following reasons: low salaries, lack of
vacations, lack of hospitalization; lack of retirement facilities
and poor working conditions.
We are happy now, earning good salaries and enjoying all
of the benefits we were deprived of while working for the Pan Panama
ama Panama dairies. Consequently we want to protest with all our
hearts, so that the suggestion to close Mindi is not carried out
to the detriment of our interests and our means of. livelihood.
We hope this letter will be read by the Panama dairymen
and that we will be taken, into account with regard to the
closing of the Mindi Dairy.
, Ramon Guillen, Enrique Aparicio,
Manuel Vargas, C. D. Cumberbatch. Juan Magan. Antoltno Hall,
Cayetano Carrasco, Concepcion Cabrera. Jose Hernande-, Ali Ali-pio
pio Ali-pio Galvan, Atanacio Ramos, Hubert Francis, Buenaventura
Gaona, Felipe Santamaria, Juan Guevara, TJcasto Barclay, Gre Gre-gorio
gorio Gre-gorio Portugal, John S. Hall, John H. Blades, Ernesto Nororis,
Rupert W. Cranston, Pablo Del Cid, Ezequiel Ayarza, Francisco
Canate, Eulallo Sosa, Aguedo Ramos, Rodolph Gayle. Jose I.
Gomez, Antonio Quintero, Delfin Gonzales R., Gertrudes Agul Agul-lar,
lar, Agul-lar, Jose Quijada B., Secundino Diaz, Romualdo Ramos, Basilio
Silgado, Cipriano Santamaria, Maximino Medianero, Apolinio
Camarcna, Luis Andrion, Justino Gondola, C. Carvajal, Julian
DeLeon, Juan Diaz L., Marcelo Cascante, Bernardino Moreno,
Abel Samudio, Juan Ocampo, Arturo Gomez Z., Santiago Rios,
' Portalatino De Gracia, Fernando Tejeira, Severo Prado, Tobias
Chavarria, Gertrudes Rodriguez, Jose R. Jobson, Gabriel Moran,
Mirian Penaloza, Rodolfo Quintero, Pablo Yarena, Felix Ramos,
Roberto Pinzon, Ambrosio Del Cid, Herman N. Watson, Romclio
O'Neill, Jose M. Bravo, Justino Salazar, Bernardo Saenz, Cle Cle-mente
mente Cle-mente Paeo, Joseph Dyer, Matllde Soto, Juan Linan. Joaquin
Gonzalez, Eldon H. Squires, Benigno Gondola, Julio Villarreal,
Bruno Niinez, Tiburcio Castaneda, Jose Gaviria, Jose Sosa, Isi Isi-dora
dora Isi-dora Hurtado, Leonicio Santamaria, Alberto Ortiz, Juan Zamo Zamo-ra,
ra, Zamo-ra, Pablo Garcia, Abigail Gaviria, Alfonso Castillo, Manuel
Garcia, Enid H. Henry, Juan F. Corpas, Hubert A. Mason, -Ar

thur Hilton, Ivy R. Ferguson, Vivian L. Bonney, Marcus S.
Clarke, Obediah Brown, Angela R. Da Costa, Dorril D. Durman,
Cyril D. Adams, Edward W. Horvel, Perclval W. Adams, Mabel
Collins, Raymond V. Walters, Oliver O. Brown, Claude L. Good Good-ridge,
ridge, Good-ridge, Clyde F. Marvin. Henry W. R. Headley, Juan Barrios, Ivy
W. Wright, Andres Niinez, Lloyd H. Harriott, Mary L. Meikle,
Jose Valladares, Lillian A. Standard, Clinton A. Lewis, Manuel
Martinez, Norman C. Dutton, Oscar A. Landaverde, Jose J. Nino,
Ralph H. Heron, Miriam J. Brown, Walter C. Kellman, Julio
Paredes, George M. Ottey, Cira I. Salazar, Lloyd G. Bennett,
Samuel Yard, Kenneth G. Clement.


I have had some occasion late lately
ly lately to hand several ladies into the
new low-slung cabs in New York
and elesewheie, and have been
confronted by an unusual situation.
To a dame, the gals have re
quested that I precede them, and

they tenderly close the door be

hind me while 1 slide painfully a-

cross the seat.

This is no reversal of old-time

courtesy that bespeaks a fresh

quality for the male, but rather a

further indignation heaped upon

the gentlemen, who now must

shine his pants to a brilliant glit

ter in order to allow madame lo
climb into these swing-low, sweet
chariots without showing a cbocki
ing amount of leg, or worse,
splitting asunder as skirt into
which she must now be inserted
with a shoehorn.
We are past the stage where
they sit down facing the street
and carefully hoist the feet, and
then snake-wiggle across no man's


They have given up the battle,
and I am working on a scheme
where they will have to tip the
doorman for his effort, as ob obviously
viously obviously a gentleman who enters

first cannot search his pockets

while sitting down with knees un under
der under chin.
I cry caution to the automobile
boys, if they persist in putting the
modern auto underground, where
a stepladder is needed to descend
into its depths, because the ladies
are not going to like ladders in

their autos any more than they
fancy ladders in their stockings.

Either we retool Detroit or re reform
form reform Paris, forthwith, because a
lot of dew is brushing off the rose

daily es the dominant male is

goaded ever so gently into tne

vehicle with a sharp prod from
behind from his fair lady.

The business of getting out of
the car is even more fraught with

contingency. Obviously, the swain

cannot descent from the offside.

for fear of being mown down by

traffic, so once again he must ei

ther scramble acrosst the lap of
his beloved to hand her decently
from the chariot with eyes, of
course, averted or she is faced

with wriggling out on her own anu
thene xtending a stevedore's help

ing hand to her escort.
1 don't know how you fellas

feel, but by the time 1 have been
bulldozed all the way bacjt across
the seat, I reckon. the least she
might have done is pay the hack

er and have given him a tip un un-commensurate
commensurate un-commensurate with the usual fe female
male female dime.
I have noticed a few other i i-tems
tems i-tems which might tead to a- re re-evaluation
evaluation re-evaluation of boy's relationship to
Used to be you grew a six-foot
arm and stretched the portals
wide so that Guinevere might en enter
ter enter ahead of you.
Nowadays, if there isn't any
doorman, you better dash in there
ahead of her and throw the gate
wide and hold it so, until she
m!"oes in. six inches at a time.

The cocktail vParty stance has

changed considerably. Used to be
a desirable female made for a
convenient seat which would allow
flocks of swains to surround her
and ply her ,with sweetrrieats.
Now she stands, Just like one f
the gents, because one she cits
down she can't get up.
Somehow a guy doesn't feel as
gallant about a lass, who is belly bellying
ing bellying up to the bar as he feels a a-bout
bout a-bout a maiden with downcast
eyes a girl who is perched de demurely
murely demurely on the corner of a divan
with a cocktail table near to hand,
aod a bevy of young men nodding
lo her every beck.
Dancing, except for the rumba,
in which you do not need to move
at all, Is all but passe, for any of
ths lpanprs anrt fiwonnprs such

as a tango, a waltz, or a cha-cha-

cha, is patently impossible in tne
new sheaths.
Ti nrpnr In nu we tlserl tfl cri

ticize the Chinese for binding the

feet oft heir females.

We have taken it a step furth further,
er, further, and mummy wrapped them

fromt op to knee. r

Something has definitely got to
eive. and I would hazard the guess

that it's a seam, or manhood is
no more.

1 i
f TSl Ik rr i. I v 1

, 1 1

. I


1 rf lire" a Airs mi . --

'KVTi "''".VWitJ enough for any naiad la this sii

Law Fails To Stop
Strippers' Trade
On Bourbon Street
m r.UTTPANfi ITPTl. The

P-encn Ousrlerls fancy dancing

Lily ('la' Girl) Christine led her
Bourbon Street strip teaSe sis sisters
ters sisters back to their bumps and

grinds today, free from tne sng

Criminal Judge' J- Bernarfl

Cocke '.veonesaay aejciairea un un-nnn.iiiiinni"
nnn.iiiiinni" un-nnn.iiiiinni" tri ppfinn nf Lou

isiana's obscenity law under which
Lily and the other strippers were
Tii tn-iniwn wer rrsted last

July bv ihe district attorneys' spe special
cial special investigator Johi Grosch, who
vowed o "clean up" racy night
life alontf Bourbon Street.

Attorney for Miss ennsttne
contended that the charges of ob obscenity
scenity obscenity brought against her were
"too vague" fend therefore uncon uncon-sti'utional.
sti'utional. uncon-sti'utional. The Judge concurred.
Dint. Atty. Richard Dowling sus suspended
pended suspended prosecution of the other
strippers Bending the outcome of
Cocke's ruling on the Christine
case. Aftor the decision he said
he wonli appeal to the State Su

preme court.

Closed for Altercoti6ns v L


- a a

W55iv v 'v--: '"" Viu!Sv
v V. v J ,va.H7T i-f-
lJZ H'li V AvJ Mm l

irCn i. i tiii mii f rfy TiVr'ri rAi c.i3 k 1)

- J

Half a Column More or Less Now and Then




Vice President' Nixon is at it

again in his last Murray Chotln

er manner and he should be as

reat a help to the Democrats as
herman Adams and Bernard


Tot readers wtiodO not 'recall

Murray Chotiner he is the slick

California lawyer ana iormer pa

liticai mentor of tne Honorable

Richard Milheus Nixon. He man

aged Nixon's campaigns in Cal

Chotiner taught Nixon how to

use the smear in politics by indirection-
and innuendo. That

was when they used the tele

phone lor anonymous attacks on
his opponent Helen Douglas Ga Ga-gahan.
gahan. Ga-gahan. tCrotlner taught Nixon

double talk ana how to use weas
el words and found him a ver
smart student with talents of Jy


Probably for some good poll

tlcal reason Nixon has been com

paratlvely quiet for a time, until
Sherman Adams finally took the
hint and resigned. Nixon's first

?op-off came when a New York
imes reported made a routine

inquiry at tne state Department

on tne matter oi man received,
commenting on the policy of de defending
fending defending Chiang Kai-shek and
the islands, off -the China coast.

It happened that of some sooo

letters received from the public

80 were ODDosed to the position

(in Republican semantics it is

Dosture ) of President Eisen

hower, Secretary Dulles and
Generalissimo Chiang. Nixon
leaped to their defenses as he is
under obligations to each one of

President Eisenhower, after the

expose of an $18,000 gift Nixon
had accepted from wealthy Cal California
ifornia California backers, said that "He

(Nixon) is my boy and he is as

clean as a hound's tooth." Dul Dulles
les Dulles and Nixon have always been
close. The China Lobby and the
Kungs, partners of Chiang, have
always been financially interest interested
ed interested In the political fortunes of

the "risen'' young man from gai

Here was a chance to serve

three of his benefactors and get
a bit of -publicity. Mr. Nixon said

he was shocked at the informa

tion given to the Times but not

because it was not true.

In a press release, "is the patent

and ceiiDerate eiiort oi a state
Department subordinate to un undercut
dercut undercut the Secretary of State

and sabotage his policy."

Nixon was mistaken about the

"deliberate effort" That was his
own deliberate assumption. At

first Dulles did not join Nixon in
his alarm. He said that he does

not pay any attention to public

opinion in letters to tne govern

Later in a news conference he

said the release of the informa

tion to which Nixon objected was
"ill advised." Then he added that
the action might have had "a
serious effect unon the Issue of

war and peace." Surely the

"posture" so often mentioned by
Dulles la not very stable sjf a
story on 5000 letters to the State
Department is such a threat.
Next Jim Hagerty, White House
press and political empresarlo,
came to the rescue and annpunc-

a4 Iknl tVtn mall rOPPlVPII St. TUP

f White Houss was 2 to 1 In favor

or tne noiicy pn wiuww w

rescue of Sherman Adams.
He told the press that every everything
thing everything "Sherm" had received from
Bernard Goldfine, his old and
intimate friend, was reported in

Adam's letter to tne congres
slonal Committee: But when Ad
ams testified he more than dou
hlerl th erlft list.

Hagerty also got all tangled up
over the vicuna cloth Goldfine
gave to the President and tor

wutn he was tnannea. ne saia
the President had ; given the
cloth tn a friend whose name he

could not recall. It has always
seemed, strange that the friend

could not recall the gift from

the President. At least he never
admitted it in public.

James Keston. vmei oi tne

Washington Bureau of the New

York limes, says that Nixons

objection to the story of the let letters
ters letters to the State Department is
"an additional bit of evidence ol
the administration's mounting
resentment against its critics."

Keston took exception to Nix

on's objection that the "weight
of mail rather than the weight

of evidence should be the con

trolling factor in determining
foreign policy."

He said that in this case no

one made such a suggestion.
"This," he wrote, "was merely a
wrong conclusion drawn by Nix Nixon
on Nixon from a false assumption." He

adds that Nixon's statement il

lustrates quite accurately a
growing official attitude.

This is that the critics of the
administration not only are

poorly Informed,, but are Irre Irresponsible,
sponsible, Irresponsible, if not malicious. Cou Coupled
pled Coupled with this is the assumption
that officials may exploit the
letters they get when they are
good and suppress them when
they are not.

' It may be over simplification
to say that Nixon has tried to set
up censorship and to gag people

in the State Department. Never

theless, you may be sure that his
action, will be almost as effective
as direct censorship, and that no

more similar unfavorable releas releases
es releases will come from "subordin "subordinates"
ates" "subordinates" in the State Department.

Some of the Latin American

newspapers and correspondents
have complained of the security
measures taken at the recent
meeting of hemisphere Foreign
Ministers in Washington. The
measures acted as effective cen censorship
sorship censorship whether so intended or

not. They said that not only Was

the press excluded, but also the
only place the reporters could
meet the Foreign Ministers was

in the men's room.
My old friend Jules Dubois is
now in Buenos Aires and has
probably resigned after years of
food service as Chairman of the
reedom of the Press Committee
of the Inter-American Press As Association.
sociation. Association. I wonder whether, be

fore resigning! he took up the

question or the way tne newspa

per correspondents were treated
at the Conference of Foreign

Ministers or Vice President Nix
on's attitude on freedom of tlie
press. I hope so, but I doubt it.
Now what has all this got to do
with Panama? vyell, many of the
same people, who wanted to im impeach
peach impeach President Franklin Roose Roosevelt
velt Roosevelt for trading about twenty ob obsolete
solete obsolete destroyers to England for

military Dases m .tne west in

dies, are now rooting for support
of Chiang Kai-shek. Roosevelt

probably saved England.

And don't forget that if they
bring on a war to "save face" for

Chiang. Panama and the rest of

the free world 'will be involved


t I

r.. . .

?k r'Ae Rom"" built more
I than 76,000 miles of surfaced
i roads which extended over
i e,'r whole empire. THe first
and most famous of these
paved roads, the Appian Way
was begun in 312 B t. It was
--dually extended fro"
Encyclopedia Brltannlca



Great White Fleet
New Orleans Service Arrives
... .Cristobal
"SIXAOLA" ...Oct. 4
"TIVIVES" Oct. 11
niLUA" .......Oct. 18
"SIXAOLA'.' ...........Oct. 25
"TIVIVES" Nov. 1
"ULCA' .....1'!-.Siv.,..1.1.!...;.iNov. 8
"SIXAOLA," ; .Ka.v.vv.v. a. Iv

Also Handliag Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo

New Yrk Servke
TARISM1NA" .....
"JITNIOR' .........
"SAN JOSE" ........

a 4 i 0 t


k. i .., ."j;. .Oct. I

...... f

i t 1 Hi i'v.ii;..,","i':iA V.,ik.'jNoy',i 3

"VERACRUZ" U.U,a.ilw (15) bay
Weekly sailings of twelve passenger ships to New
York. New Orleans, Los Angeles, San Francisco



To Ne Vork and Return


Te Los Anceles and San Francisco and

Retorninf from Los Angeles ......... $270.00
To Seattle and Return $385.00





r i wai.1,'"" iniiitv 'i ""Z V tr :-:mimw iiinfiii.irt,riiiiii

mornmsrs sermon shall be speed. I am debating- which of
two examples to take: J t v ; r : 'f-;: :
1. Ths, speed with, which Zonians artf rushing ta get
their driving licenses renewed following recent discussion
of the topic between Balboa magistrate Judge -John
Demmg and Panama Cnar assistant comptroller Arthur
J. OLeary (O'Leiry 'lost $10-$0);
2. A scientific experiment organized last week by
friendly, smooth-flying Dan Brock, vice-presidenfln chafge
of traffic and sales for Taca' International Airliies. rjThe
experiment was designed to test ;whether'"TacaV new jet jet-prop
prop jet-prop Viscounts could remove the weight of La Hora's
global-policy editor fats Fernandez from Tocumen run Way
and, if this proyed possible, transport said 30Q lbs. at jOO
mph to San Jose, Costa Rica. J; r;v
Because th is is sti II the Inter national Geographical
Year, I shall settle for the scientific choice. ; t-v&
The experimentand I'm surprised hy It Has not
thus far yarned headlines outranking these for th Bus Bus-sian
sian Bus-sian one and a half ton Sputnik succeeded through -the
acumen and brilliance of Taca scientists Capt,, Rober E.
CJipson. the airline's vice president In charge' pf operations,
and Norma Bermser; the line's chief stewardess.
At the tense moment when It appeared that the Tocu Tocumen
men Tocumen runway was going to crumble and fail under the load
Fats was imposing tipon it, Clioion pburid some methartel
into the Viscount's four Rolls-Royce Dart Jet-prop engines,
and Berniser poured some Scotcn into' Fats. jf
The,-Viscount lifted.-swiftly from the runwaV forth forth-with,
with, forth-with, and headed for San Jose via La Resting. TaboRa,
and a sordid cantina whose name I cannot recall at Puer Puerto
to Puerto Limon. i ;
, In my view, the Viscount is what the Wright Brothers
really had in mind when they unsheathed their machetes
and started hacking away at the bamboo from which they
built their Kitty Hawk plane. About the Only sound you
can hear in it is the steady Buzz of the Cabin pressiiria pressiiria-tion
tion pressiiria-tion system. This is intentionally made audiblfr-so that
passengers will not be concerned over the engines having
failed, there being no noise therefrom.
It did not require the glossy brochures Brock kindly
furnished us all with to convince me that th -easy-to-liye-with
Viscounts, unlike their persrtlckety highroctane
sisters, are Content with a dietof kerosene or virtually any
other inflammable fuel which comes their way.
Well do I remember a Viscount trip between ?Miaml
and Havana where the fuel was daquiais, and another' be between
tween between Nice; France, and London where it was Barclay's
excellent English beer. Going to arid coming frgmCosta
Rica last week it was Scotch. :
While sterwardess GWen Pogson efficiently refuelled
Fats' inboard tanks, Broqk conveyed me up to the sharp
end of the flying machine Where Clipson and his co-pilot
Keith Jarret were contemplating bunch of gyrating dials
which would have brought ecstacy to any slot, .machine
player. -If I were a hog -farmer, I could offer more vivid
descriptions, of how many buttons th,eevAeemerJ to be
strewn around the cockpit i iri fascinatingarray I
The Viscount is about the smoothest Tiding pie of
transport which, took the air since, Mongolfier'j ho5ir
balloon, with which it shares the distinction of being 'drWen
by fire. o
Taca bossman Ricardo J. Kriete, along with us on the
trip, which provided Panama air travellers' baptism in the
jet age, decided that we should not sneak up on San Jose
unnoticed. Knowing San Jose's cheerful but observant
traffic fiops, Clipson rah a red light on the Paseo de Colon
at (a) 300 mph;' b) 300 ft Like Venus, we were observed.
Only wo small ratters took Sny attention as Clipson
guided the. Viscoirnt 'down the runway at San Jose's El
Copo airport with th cabin; comfortably Adjusted to air-port-lever
pressure eveh: though we were ;f lying as much
as 2 ft;6 jns. ,above the field,.. (a). WaS Tebihgifo climb
sufficlehtlyito giva u room to get ithe wheels dtfwn, (b)
MThpn would -we let go the napalm? -m.
On tbe TacaViscbunt flight back omanpae the
folfovvjnfiy; hivinaer.VC .getting
Fatts iht6 ,bHi Capt. Ross Jfiredricks: told; mewii a cou-

nw siewaroessei t,iv.ancy, ryiaicps. anq, wany, NOsgada.

r uihivuh ip mamxain xne aircraii sirajgnt ana level at
15,500 ft e expjaified with co-pilot Ray Rhadelcdncur Rhadelcdncur-ring,
ring, Rhadelcdncur-ring, .whfen':a full load of ;passengerslis prsuirttWo such
comely- steWardessef' up ahddovifhthe li
. Fcr iny; Money .this Viscount :.f i v i tii-.f-v'w ee te st
thing lriay)ation sinOe :they invented theilosetf cockpit.
Panama, sejryed by 1 .'ft rpassenger-haulirig nterjjiatWnal air air-liriest,
liriest, air-liriest, has st aome sort Of a tortoiaeirecoTd .not'itettin

;scv much; as; one jet or-jet-prop service till Taca's Viscount

6ruapuri;irig in. ZfTiiS -I -r- -4
&-'"ii-ViscoUnt first Mrrt intoairline service MM 953.
Putjet Comet I's .Were flying passenger trunk Vlines in

If th'eFe'is ahy'airbort In the world important enoueh

to be served by 16 international airlines which wait
longer than Tocumen for jet age service, I have yet to
hear of it. ,' ;.'-'
Tvca brdughtin such a service last Wednesray (three
trips a week each Way frOm neW on out), arid carried out
me and Fats the next morning, which I suppose is about
as much good fortune as aviation can be expected to con confer
fer confer upon Panama iiTanv 2h0ur period.
if your want to etnfet a '''lplect if'air''ajt:go-tdrtune
upon yourselves, just climb aboard any Viscount gojng in
any direction at any time. Wouldn't be in the least sur surprised
prised surprised rf DfinBrock would be prepared to rig himself out
as if Fairv Ciodfather, orepared to guarantee vou such rood

fqrtune In?xc1iahge for nothing more magic than little



: PERCYS PEERLESS PORTENT this week Is nervous nervously
ly nervously compounded of the 17 World" Series runs the Milwaukee
Braves have scoredjthis Vear, and the 12 the Yankees have
scored poing Into this afternoon's game.
. '1712 s '.
' Is therefore hlthly significant of something, and as
. devote of rich, "lea r Elizabethan english I long to hear
Casey Stengel, explain what




i'-f . j

" K- .0T.


LONDON,. Oct. 4 -..Swishing and
v furring, the two Rolls-Royce Turbo Turboprop
prop Turboprop engines that oad been our
; close companions half across the
' -".Continent of iEufope suddenly

changed, their tune to. A subdued
whisper. ; .:' '.rrd,v:Jtf'?

a My. friend and 1, sharing a typi

cally lame forward porthold on

one of British European Airways'

newsest 806 class Viscount airlin

ers, enjoyed a sort of proprietary

fascination m. these thrustful pow
' er units. - -

. There was another pair, pf

course, out of blew on the star
board side. ,-

But the port engines we felt,
' were ours: we had watched them

t cleaving .through mist- and rain,

leaping over plateaux ; et wnite

unlit cumulus cloud, and emerg

- ing. ,; poised like i heavenly twins,

over the vast grey-green map that

Was Europe, 14,000 Xeet below.
' But now- the- note cwas changed.

The silver- propellers slowed visib

ly, anaxar oeneatn us, liKe lace

mnee, was the long lines of crea

my surf edging England's south

toast, ( l
Still '60 miles-from London Air

port, we were, beginning that slow

descent, seemingly on f m visible

vires, which would bring us home

i Except for the sea approach to
, the white Cliffs of Dover, I know
lio sight more welcoming than that

, Ilrst glimpse from the air of the
little patchwork' fields and gar gardens
dens gardens of Southern England. ''

They have the intimacy and

warmth which are lacking in the.
vast farmlands and forests of the

This feeling, 1 am sure, must

have been shared by the overseas
Wests, especially those from the

Commonwealth visiting the Moth

er Country, who have descended on
us this, year; in their hundreds of
... v .. Tr 0 ..
h" i". .; i 'it i
When, a fewi minutfes later, we
' touched down at London Airport,
the cheerful', hubbub there, with
people ::. chattering in more lan lan-guages'than
guages'than lan-guages'than I cared to count,- went
a long way toe xplain a revision

of estimates by the British Travel

and Holidays Association.; ;
I They had .expected Just' over a
million" oversea guests in 1958; now
.. a suddeni spurt in the. last two
or three months has raised the es estimate
timate estimate to 1,280,000; v 5
1 Thir-beats;VevenJ the-optimism
last' March of John Erroll, Parlia Parliamentary
mentary Parliamentary Secretary o the tBoajri
. of Trade who forecast a total
' of 1,250,000 .'Britain now being, as
. he said, the world's leading tour tourist
ist tourist centre. .. . ..
"-:.:-: :
My owhexperlelibi cdnrtirks a
belief that these are hot Just paper
figuresr The jother afternoon re-,
rch Job took jne to 1,000-years-
3d Westminster Abbey, London,
perhaps he most famous church
in the whole British Commonwealth

and' a place "of pilgrimage "f of all

who want to roam arouna tne

dim mysterious aisles, of the; Ab

bey where wur kings and queens

have been crowned for 900 years

. The Abbey was thronged. and

mostly the visitors cajme t from

abroad. A verger-guide told me he

had never seen anything wee it.

"Pve justf been taking, round a
party from Lebanon," be said."
''Before that it was a family from
New Zealand. People are flocking

here from ; every country under

the, sun.". - ,


" Our guests are teaching us a lot,

it seems to me, in tne art ox nos
pitality. -, -,

Now, a nationwide People to Peo

ple week is about to sun, aimed

at encouraging hospitality by lami

lies towards people from overseas

of every colour and creed.
Under the' auspices of the Inter

national FriendshiD Lea true, house

holders are beine helped to enter

tain overseas people and r .bring

tnem into contact witn ootn com

munal and home life in Britain.

, Churches, societies, business and

professional clubs and many -other

organizations .have come out

warmly in, support, with the bacK

ine of the Briush Council.

Sidewalk invitations ,to complete

strangers are not t suggested, : but
in well over a hundred cities and

towns, bureaux have been opened
where : recommended hosts and

euests can be paired.

in a word,, we want everynooy

to feel at home.

And talking of home, who would

not feel house-proud over tne com completion
pletion completion this month of the three-

millionth home built in Britain

since World Wr 111 -Harold
Brooke, Minister of Housing, has

Iproclaimed this- a coiosai acnive-

ment lor a better ana nappier me.
"One fifth of our whole, stock of
houses is post-war built," he said.

One person in every live is living

in a joew house."

The better and tiappier life he

spoke of might also be measured

by figures released in xne- govern government's
ment's government's Blue Book on National In

come and Expenditure,

Our personal earmngs last year;

went un bv six percent, t ewer peo

pie were below the $1,400 a year

inpnme 'level. In' 1957 they num

bered li;630,000; the jfear previous
itii iirao 1Q QAA AAA ' W

i In 1957 there were 1.375,000 earn

ing between S4,zoo aM $5,boq com

pared With 1,1Z5,000 1 1S3B. ....

People's- bieeest expenditure was

on --motor cars and motor, cycles,

followed by radio, ; electrical, and

other durable soodsr

If 'we consume : more, we '; also

produce more. In the past ten

years, says tne Blue book, tne na

tion's total- output or gooas ana

services has gone up by 30 per percent.
cent. percent.

MEBIXORIOUS SERVICE: Capt.; Harry L: Chip peaux,1 USA. map planrilng officer On the -unified,
Caflbbesn Command-staff received the Army Commendation Ribbon this .week for ex exceptionally
ceptionally exceptionally meritorious service in coordinating mapping and charting operations In Latin
America The 'award, presented ly Brig. Gn.. George, P. Schlatter, USAF. acting Chief of staff
at a ceremony, at the Command headquarters at Quarty Heights and witnessed by- Mrs.., Chlp Chlp-peaux,'
peaux,' Chlp-peaux,' was In recognition ;of Capt. CbJppeaurt work which Included representation of the
Commander in-Chief Caribbean at negotiations; with the yarioua Republic of Central and South
America on Joint mapping .agreements. Capt. and Mrs. Chippeaux left the Canal-Zone this
week for Washington, D.C, where -the Captain ; Is being assigned to -the Department of -the
Army staff at the-Pentagon..-, v ,v, (U.S. Army Photo).

BENSON. N.C t'VPn This

town celebrates its : annual "Mule


f s 5
f 2 - I v V i
, 1
! '
1 i

I iMf3ivtmtiM high
fe f nJSh hurdle in tune-up at Brookvillei N;Y Grev lf
' J? ttemPM 0pebk at the Piamond Jttbil'ffln?!",

?, f coeau'ed lor Madison Square G
1 tiSf ray has; had a" long :

rT'--'a,nwP-.TO iKL'Jotm is food uVwmT

An air of. expectancy .hovered

nver the capital during the course

of the week especially with the
approach of 'the 1958-59 sessions'
of .the National Assembly, which

hpenn last Thursday.

The President aeiiverea

of thft nation message UV the

plush- assembly hall t in the 5 pres

ence ot tne tamers' 01 me ;couu-

try" and diplomatic. ;

MaKinc a oiea'ior nauonai jiuu-

tv. the chief executive cited: tne

. ... t i-L it j

worK 01 ms aamimswawn aegpiie

chartes to'the contrary by ms

detractors. '

There VWere reports that a split

was evident in the student ramcs

insofar is the strike is concern

ed. Whether this is a tact or just

mere conjecture remain to -be

seen. ;

Members 3of: Club JJtaroira :con-i

IIY Gives Go Ahead
Traiu-Allaiiiic Jeis
. : '.V v-.,vi ;'v ','
Niftf vnix YUPlfl-Airobrt of

ficials.- gave the green 'hght to

Pan American woria Aurwajr" Yu
th Rritiah civprnem Airwavs Cor

poration yesterday tor the' start of
jet passenger plane -service across

the 'Atlantic, v :-
BOAC was expected-to announce
it would inaugurate commercial

let travel across the Atlantic soon,

DOBSioiy -.iuuajr. -
r l'.-t-

ran .ameripan """s"

flight is scheduled tor uct.
. Th- Pftrt; of New York Authori

ty ansounced after exhaustive
tent that hmh Pan' American' and

BOAC would be allpweu to poerate

their big atw Jet transports-in. ana

out of Idlewuo tniernaiionai ait
mrt Aniii' strict regulations. ;.

The ? authority said the noise

suppressors on ootn ran Ameri

can s Boeing 70? ana buaw, b v.,
Hawiiinnrt Ovmetirv-had. been cer

tified muffling the jet. engine

scream enough to permit opera-

Uons ovrr tno cuy. ...
In Its long awaited announce announce-ment
ment announce-ment th authority, which oper

ates all the major New York City
area aiiports, said the- planes
would be reauired to take 'off over1

water whenever possible and take
other, precauiionary measures. -Pan
American announced sev several
eral several weeks ago-it will begin serv service
ice service from New York to Paris and
Rome op Oct. 26. It will begin
service between New York and

London on Nov. 17.

- BOAC has set several starting
dates 'in the last few 'weeks. A

BOAC Comet IV flew from Lon

don to New York earlier this week
carrying newsmen and BOAC said
it. would' ; bei the plane used to

launch traopatlantic jet passenger


The 707 Is considerably larger
than the Comet. It can carry 136
pasaengerr ; while the Comet has
a maximum ot 16. The Comet Is

powered by 4 Rolls Rovre Avors

RA-29' engines equipped with

noise suppressors.-: The Boeing

plane bas JT3C-6 engines, each of

wem .efjutpped with .zi tube tube-shaped
shaped tube-shaped noise j suppressors. v v

tinued to issue invitatons forv the

Hp "Hannw(.in -Hod" at the Bal-

neario Balboa in Juan Diax on Sat-

urdav. Oet. 18.

Judging from thi' demand for
invitations, this popular welfare

group -seems headed for a repeat

of the Strangers uuo success.
: Among the many st r n
-whose : birthdays fell' during the
court of the past, wf ok were
Mrs.. Norma Sales, Miss Mavis
Savago, Eligio rnc, Jr. and
. Billy MeOrath, while Miss Ly-.
dia Martin, NmI Bennett end
Gifford Alexander.

1 A child counsellor this week
has advised that it is necessary

that parents, ; or .adults for that

matter. pay attenuon to tne

questions posed by the little ones.

because once a child can read a

bit -and do some arithmetic his

mind is beginning to reach the ex

ploring stage end he will begin

to asK questions in ms own way,
Thus it is their duty -and resnons

ibility to; give 1 the proper answers,

so- that the children will be aided
in forming their personalities. To
the contrary, they are likely to
get answers but, the wrong ones.

110 wmiu bciics guv niiueimj,
between the Yanks and Braves

with things looking rather diffi difficult
cult difficult for the Bombers.
If it continues this way It could

very likely herald the end of the

Yanks series reign.

Grin end Bear If: A-Uttle Pro

testant boy went home one day

with a black-eye and when que
ried by his mother, he said "Mom
my,. I went over to the MacZim

mon Kids and they hung it on

merr his mother, annoyed, asked

"How did you allow such a thing

to happen?" "weu" he repm
"I was over et their house as

said, and I was making some

cracks about the Pope." His moth

er-then said "Didn t-you Know

that the MacZimmons are catho catholics'?
lics'? catholics'? Wes;"' he said, "But I

didn'tknpw the Pope was."

The supreme happiness of life

is the conviction of being loved
for yourself, or, more correctly,
being loved in spite of yourself.

Victor Hugo. f

Day" Sept, 12.iThe event annual

ly attacts some 13,000 visitors.
Benson's population' is about 3,000.

,- 4'J' v ''

Fruit peddler Bennie Adelman
has no intention ; of trading in

ms uorse ano can tor a truCK.

yno.. ever neara ot giving a
parking ticket to; a, horse?" he



, '- Zmi m fJTTT





vuicsio 2, ill., Jjcpt. AO. M

Held over until Wednesday 8th
O Swedish, Englisli, French, Belgian & German Crystal
O English & Continental Qiina & Pottery
O English Plate & Sterling
O European Stainless Steel Flatware
O Jewelry O Figurines O Linens

and Hundreds of Novelty Items



Front Street

Tivoll Av,

' ANN ARBOR. Mich -(UPI)-Durintf
the hayfevef season, about

one million tons of ragweed pol

len Is in the air over the United
States, according to Prof. Warren
H. Wagner. Jr.r botanist at the

University of Michigan. He' esti

mates that ragweed accounts for
about 90 per cent of all pollen in
the air.

If a. 'laiy liver Ctoaea you to auffor
from IndlcaaUon, (m, kMrtbnrn, eon eon-atlpatlon,
atlpatlon, eon-atlpatlon, hMdachta, bad breath, dta dta-IneM,
IneM, dta-IneM, biltouaneaa and akin blemiiheav
Cet HId Ion from your ehemiat today.
Hlgalon la a real tonlo to the Uver and
. inteatlnaa, Oat Higaton at drufitor.



For each $1.00 cash purchase or payment for credit purchase starting tomorrow, p:
..'lft"J' rk ItfAMn Pannmn htnwa n Mnlln'o TTtol TT1 'Panama TTiltnn ststrO- i


prizes y.


in quality merchandise
in quality merchandise
in quality merchandise

100 approximations of $5.00 each in merchandise
on our first prize of the Lottery Drawing
of Sunday, December 28, 1958

. v .-ftf.-yr-'y s -: .. ; "1..l.'m n'--
t:iw:Ai-: : : ......
bS!itVV- .'- rr ":.-.r FT.Y NOW PAY LATER


fanomai i2-l Street No. 12-83 Tel. 24)4-70 (FocSna Palaclo Leglsldtlvo) Coldm Solas BWa- Tel. 1097 ;

ai.Mss m


St hi.1

age four

tnrftAY, OCTOBER 4, 19SS




yimm f)""- firIn, Partiu mJ Jiwf d.mfJ L wuuLl fp-'ff U Li mumlt Jumm.
Jl Jilf L k uLpLm Lum 2-0740 2-0141 Uwm 8.00 .! 10 mtf-

Farewell Bufftt Party
Honor Mr. and Mr. Bennett
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Meggers
nd Mr. and Mrs. George -r
entertained last Thursday at the
Meggers home in Rousseau hon hon-ATlng
ATlng hon-ATlng Mr, and Mrs. Kenneth E.
Bennett of Rosseau.
The Bennetts will be leaving
loon for Saigon. Vietnam, when
Mr. Bennett will be transferred
to the iCA Missions as-communi
eations advisor and representative
of the Civil Aeronautics Adminis Administration.
tration. Administration. They were 1 presented a
lilver platter and other eifts from
th friends who attended.
The guest list included Mr. and
Mrs. Walter Grow, Mr and Mrs.
Albert Corsale, Mr., and Mrs. A.
J. Soper. Mr. and Mrs. Gus Ko Ko-lik,
lik, Ko-lik, Mr. and Mrs: Ed McCarthy.
Birth Of Son
la AnneimeeH
Announcement has been mule
here of the tvrth of a son to Mr
nd Mr. William Carl Underwood
Sept. 21 in Palton. Ga. Th;- first
ehiM he h3s been named William
Carl II.
The maternal gra.ndoarer.ts arc
Hr. and Mrs. Pa" Robinson of
Dalton. Mr. and Mrs. W. Van
Underwood of Un Rios ar the
rn?' "randp?vnts.
Mr. William Underwood was
horn and reared on the Isthmus
and attended Canal Zone schools.
Flewtr Arranqtment Classes
To Star Monday Morning
Mrs. Pat Morgan, who has giv
cn instructions in tropical flower
arrangements for several vptj at
the Balboa YMCA-USO, will begin
a new course Monday morning at
:30. Evpnina classes will not be
held until later in the season, it
was announced.
The course will continue with
essions each Monday 'mornine for
eight weeks. Also featured will be
instructions in Christmas arrange arrangements.
ments. arrangements. The course will include a
snecial meeting at Morgan's Gar Gardens
dens Gardens on Sunday, Oct. 19, and a
flower show on Dec. 8.
Since the class may be limited
In the number of students, inter interested
ested interested persons are ureed to ras raster
ter raster earl" ?t the Balboa YMCA.
There will be no charge for the

Boyt Tumbling and AVoracn Classes.
Othar couraa include: Ballet, Tap, Toe, and Special
classes for pre School and Kindergarten Tots.
For all Information call BALBOA 1751

(f Cl 7 1

Chopping is run but there are hectic days,
when oppressive heat turns it into a chore, it is
then that you need 4711 Eau de Cologne. Inhale
it from your handkerchief or hands, or dab it on
your wrists and neck for cooling comfort.

,r, coioOMt on tNiMt
o all

I and Otherwise

B, Staff..

Retirement Party
Honors John Harrison
Members o. ine ai.E.B.A. ai ai-planning
planning ai-planning a retirement party honor
ing John C. Harrison. The even
will be held at the Tivoli Goes
Horse Saturday evening at
p.m. and will feature dinner an
dancing. (
Friends of M. Harrison wish
ing to make reservations for the
party should contact the Fielo
Office of the Gamboa Dredging
Division, Gamboa 191; A. Van
Gelder, Gamboa 434; Guy Lord,
of Balboa; or Paul Jones, Gam Gamboa
boa Gamboa 6352.
High School Girl
Gives 500 Hours
In Hospital Aid
Karen Sue Coate
More than 500 hours of volun volunteer
teer volunteer hospital work has been chalk chalked
ed chalked up by Miss Karen Sue Coate,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Curtis
Coate of Gatun. As a Civil De
fense Nurses Aide, she returned
to the Coco Solo Hospital this sum summer
mer summer for additional training.
Miss Coate plans a career in
professional nursing following her
graduation from Cristobal High
School next year.

$o 134,'

lack notice tor inclusion in thu
column should be tubmittfd m
e-wriltea two and mail'
he boa number listed daily in 'So 'Social
cial 'Social and Otherwise," o delivered
o h-nd to the office. Notices of
meetings cinnot be accepted b
Woman's Auxiliary Plans
meeting For Tuesday
The Woman's Auxiliary of the
American Society of Panama will
hold a brief brief business meet
ing Tuesday afternoon at 4 at the
Panama Golf Club. Membership to
the society is open to all United
Mates citizens residing in Pana Panama
ma Panama or engaged in private enter enterprise
prise enterprise on the Canal Zone. Persons
eligible and Interested in joining
the auxiliary are invited to at attend.
tend. attend.
Rebekahs Plan Cerd Party
The regular bi-monthly card par party
ty party Of Rebekahs will be held Mon Monday
day Monday afternoon at 12:30 at the
Wirtz Memorial Building, 806 Bal
boa Road. Mrs. Louise Merchant
will be hostess for the dessert
card party. All members and
friends are invited to attend.
Fort Clayton Officers' Wives
A luncheon for members and
guests of the Fort Clayton Offi Officers'
cers' Officers' Wives Club is planned for
Tuesday at 12:30 p.m. at the Fort
Clayton Officers' Club. Mrs. Leo Leonard
nard Leonard F. Wilson Is chairman for
the Medical Wives planning the
affair. Comments on Army social
customs will be presented by Mrs.
John C. Nickerson.
Reservations should be made be before
fore before noon Monday with Mrs. John
J. Templeton, 87-4244.
Charity Card Grdup
Plans Dssert, Cards
The Charity Card Group of the
Balboa Woman's. Club will have
dessert and cards at 12:30 Thurs Thursday
day Thursday afternoon at the Fort Ama
dor Officers' Open Mess. Members
snouid make reservations by noon
Wednesday with the hostesses,
Mrs; J. L. Whitmore, Panama 3 3-4736;
4736; 3-4736; Mrs. V. E. Williams, Pana Panama
ma Panama 3-7168; Mrs. K. Reiland, Pa Panama
nama Panama 3-7043; or Mrs. W. C. Mer Merchant,
chant, Merchant, Balboa 3317.
Quarry Heights Women's Club
The regular monthly meeting of
the Quarry Heights Women's Club
will be held Wednesday morning
at 9:30. Coffee will be served on
the patio of the Officers' Club.
All members are urged to-attend.
Hostesses for the event will be
Mrs. T. H. Barfield, 82-3275; Mrs.
E. R. Poole, 82-4204; and Mrs. R.
C. McDaniel 82-2196.
IAWC Committee Meets
. The Committee of Asilo de la
Infancia of the Inter American
Woman's Club is planned for
Monday afternoon at one o ciock
The dessert party will be held at
the home of Mrs. John L. Fisher
in Balboa.
Balboa Woman's Club
The October meeting of the Bal
boa Woman's Club will be held
Wednesday evening at 7 at ., the
USO-JWB in Balboa, speaker for
the evening will be Dr. I, J.
Strumof. chief of the onstetnes
and Gynecology Service at Gor-
If fat ruins your figure or make
you ehort of breath and endanger
Jour health; you will find it eaey to
lose weight with the new Hollywood
method Formode. No draetio dieting
er exercise. Ak your drugstore for
Fermode. and etart allmming at once.


BETROTHEDt-MIss Roberta Sanders is the bride-elect ot Mr.
Harold B. Shelton, son of Mrs. Luther Snead of Danville, Va.
The engagement is announced by Miss Sander's parents, Master
Sgt. and Mrs. Harry Sanders of Fort Davis. The wedding is
planned for December, and will take place in North Carolina.

jfaiiion Oxacid
Wnmpn whn sten Out in col6r
this fall must be on their toes. De De-thp
thp De-thp violent colors of
new fashions need pale toned
shoes to Dotn suDaue ana stress
the shades. A purple satin cock cock-tali
tali cock-tali Htpqq takes nale alvender
pumps, vivid reds require shoes
in a pink cast, intense greens arc
modified with shoes in pale, yel yel-lnw.tnnprt
lnw.tnnprt yel-lnw.tnnprt ereens. Comoleme ntthe
color effect with long leather
oloves which repeat me tone oi
the shoes.
Offbeat fabric shoes add fun
in fall fashlnns. The shoes Come
in patterns cut so that no two
hn annenr oxaetlv alike. Pat
terns include paisleys, floral, t and
abstract prints In reds, blues,
flaming oranges, and yellows.
New. York designers are'Tiaving with 'new hat stvles. The
bonnets look like miniature "big
tops" and come m rur, monair,
and other pile fabrics.
A neat trick for the career girl
or suburban shopper silk bios bios-that
that bios-that cn onto til a in DumDS.
The flowers turn tailored shoesJ
into dress shoes In a minute.
Juliet goes juvenile In sleep-
moir insnirpH hv Shakesneare. A
pajama set by Gibbs is deslcned
like a page's costume of JLiiza JLiiza-bethan
bethan JLiiza-bethan times. A yoked and strip strip-nprl
nprl strip-nprl pntton flannel toD is worn
over a cottoq. knit leotard.
A new wrinkle for men's slacks
a floating waistband. It's a strip
nf olootie intrtrl in thp front Of
the waist seam and attached to
the front pleat. The elastic gives
a two-inch leeway on the waist
measurement, provides room for
swinging a golf club in fomfort,
and gives expansion after a heavy
' When shorter skirts play peek-a-boo
with the knees, wear a
jewelled garter, The Fashion Co Coordination
ordination Coordination Institute says garters
come with jewels or can be made
by fastening a pin to "a ruffled
1 .1 vf 1- 1 J
pinK, oiue or uiucn garier uauu.
Wear it just above the knet.
flas Hospital. All women of the
community who are interested in
hearing his comments are invit invited
ed invited to attend. He is scheduled to
speak at 7:45.
From the Most

Famous Name In


NEWl Push-Button
Tooth Paste by

NIWI !tond-op peckooal
NEWl Flowing texrurel

-t J"



US Urged To Shift
Industrial Plants
For Nuclear Safety
Of another World War it RApmB in
De a toregone conclusion that our
malor citieft" Will art hit anil hit
How much of the nation's popu
latiOn wnniH ha urlneH iiitl A a
cent Congressional report said
nearlv 160 million
1 w 1
oe wiiea in H-Domo attacks on 150
cities, Tnat's nearly all of us.
HOW hiuch nf thp natinn'i inrfna.
trial defense nntpntial wnnlri ha
Knocxep out? au of it, according
to Lennarri C Visun 1aaHin
industrial consultant. "America's
entire aetense potintial is vulner-
aoie to aestructinn dv a rpiahvoiv
Small number nf H.hnmhe haraiica
WO ar still pnnpantratino all nnr
. .... u w U
vuai war inaustries in major ci
lies, saia yaseen.
After the war. if it ihonM
it Will be imperative fnr tha na'.
uon to put together as rapidly
Ha"; aigunn-nni inuusinai
macmne to provide -for our 'im 'immediate'
mediate' 'immediate' and future' naarl ha
aooea. 1
Yaseen, author of the textbook
v lant Location and senioi1 p
ner of the Fantua Faptnrv T
ing Service, has a special kndwl-
eage of our industrial concentra
tions. It's his bread anri hiittor
While his firm moves it clients
to locations that the clients feel
are Dest, he feels the entire pat
tern of our industrial concentra
tion ehntilrl ha turnad ineirl nut-
-- hw .HUW U,.1UB VUt
. "AlmOst all nnr, Imnoi-tarit in.
dustry is concentrated in 19 key
maustnai areas around maior ci
ties," said 'Yaseen. "Russia's in
dustry is spread widely through
out its nine million nnaia mitaa
Soviet law actually forbids build-
Ie new ItlHnetrial nlanfa arnnnil
me inaustriaiuea Moscow and
Leningrad areas.
"Our Federal government must
oo more to neip scatter tne na
tion's productive capacity," Ya
Seen added.
"Yet, while the subject of de
centralization seems to be non
Political, it harhmaa nnllHpal ha.
cause politicians shy away from
11. ; .-. j.
"They fear if they advocate de
centralization, they'll cut' them
selves off from tha 'hiff pitv vota
And nnr piMee rlnn't haln mattar
py continually competing to bring
in more ousiness. ;
SlockhamS) Other
PC Employes, Sail
Wednesday For li.y.
Roy C. Stockham, Chief of 1he
Locks Division, and Mrs. Stock-
ham are among the passengers
-hooked to sail next Wednesday "for
New York aboard the Panama lin
er Cristobal. (
Other Canal employes or e
pendents who are to sail on the
Cristobal are Mr. and Mrs. Regi
nald H. Colby. Harold M. Fraser,
Mr. and Mrs. Charles A. Hand.
and William A. Marray.
Four Passengers are booked for
Haiti. The; are Mr. and Mrs. La-
roy E. Anstead and young daugh
ter, and K. Maitiand. v i
Mr. and Mrs. Stockham are
leaving for a three-month vaca
tion in the United States. Ther
will visit their daughter who Is in
college in Pennsylvania and will
soend most of their vacation In
Colorado,.'"' ;.' : ?
During Mr. Stockham's absence,
William A. Van Siclen, Jr., who
heads the Atlantic Branch of tne
Locks Division, will act as Chief
of the Division.
U.S. Treasurer Ivy Baker Priest
replied to a suggestion that
woman's picture be placed en cur
rency by saying she doesn't mind
tn jnen navinr their faces oa, the
bills "just as long as we women
get our hands en them." ,'

Oil Ins!ry Aslts

TULSA, OklaUPD-tOne : f
irst odestions the owner of a
new car is likely toxbe asked is:
"mow many miles does .she get
to the gallon?" ;-'' vt:-.t--y?
.Because of today's bigger: heav
ier and more powerlui cars, the
answer is likely to erow, smaller
every yean So much so that .the
oil industry is beginning to ask
the tHiblic to switch to what -tt
calls ? a more i racurate-, formula
than mues-per-gallon: ton-miies
per gallon. ;'- '"::iK-.M. C
uasoune mileage in any car
depends on : its design, its main
tenance And where or how it it
operated. Driving fast or. under
poor road conditions can reduce
mileage just -s- can arivmg in
mounuinous or s stop-ana-go -ter-
- "Ton-mile per gallon'' as the
distance that one gallon ot gaso
line can 'move one tbn of auto
mobile. ''W '' .'5- '.-'
The 'Ethyl Corporation which
makes the anti-knock compound
in "nremium"- f "so'mes wants
the public to adopt the new yeard-
stick because it feels it is fairer
to all concerned. It points out
that today's automobile could not
be exocted to set the sarnrfieaso-
iine mueage as tne model T, Ford
wnen the Model r weighed less
tnan 1,700 pounds whil its 1958
counterpart tips Uu scales at
3,400 pounds.
The new yardstick m a k s
things look b e 1 1 e r from the
standpoint of the gasoline. Back
in 1930. oilmen say, one gallon ot
gasoline, could move one ton of
1930 auto at an average of 29
miles at 40-mpn. r
By. 197, one gallons could
move one ton of car nearly 44
miles at the same speed., That 's a
52 per cent improvement, and
that s the way the gasoline folks
lake to see it measured
So if the motorist who drives
a new car is reluctant to answer
the oitestion about,, his gas mile mileage,
age, mileage, he can problaim, "I get more
ton miles to the gallon than
ev t before."
the oil companies hope he will,
' .i' .i V
Millions Of Asians
Give Up Everything
To Flee Red Rule
TOKYO -(UPI) Millions of A-
mnnism don't like it and have
eiven up everytnin thev own,"ju8t
for ,the privilege of escaping to a a-reus
reus a-reus whe repeople live in freedom
and dignity.
Millions have fled, from- Conn
munism: only a few thousand
haye' fled to; it and many. o f
tnem already are sorry tney did.
These facts frequently a r e
overlooked by -the-" neutrals" and
ignored by Asians and others who
are threatened bjr- tpen Com'iv
nist aggression or subversive infil infiltration.
tration. infiltration. Here are the facts from offi official
cial official sources:
..:!''''- "- ? 'i'- J.v J.v-'
' J.v-' Chiha-At least 400,000 Chi Chinese1
nese1 Chinese1 have fled from the Communist-controlled
mainland to? es escape
cape escape life under the Red, regime.
The Free China Relief Associa Association
tion Association hi Tainei believ the crital
figures may be as high as 9,000 9,000-000
000 9,000-000 since many Chinese who have
escaped from Red China entered
their present "host country" il illegally
legally illegally and are not officially
Korea More than 4.000,000 Ko
reans escaped from i Communist-
hem North Korea to v freedom
in South Korea.
Viet Nam More than 700.000
Vietnamese have moved from
orth Viet Nam to South V t
Nam since the truce In 1954.
There were large numbers of o o-thers
thers o-thers even before that time.
In all three countries, these
seekers, of freedom left behind
tnir homes, nroperty, relatives
and friends. Many walked out to
clones tney wore. ut thev wu.
mgiy gava up tn known lift un under
der under Communism for the nrnh.
lems and uncertainties of un
known me in the free world.
dent Nixon, on China policy: v
iniemrpiannn nr tna nraia run. i
ference remarks nf tha eapratarv
oi state and- tne President on
Tuesday and Wadnaadav t tha
effect i that they represented el
cnange m u.s. poncy or a weak-
emng or our Position is completi
iy erroneous.
ii..;iv ;,'1'.':ltr r r
3 f
Mom. Uses Mtjxana Un mi
Meuni prevented diaper nnh In ove 1
93ofbopiuleawetetedi Noort
powder, it's medicated, antlwpUaj
ku tbtorbent eomtttrch hue. Clina
tloee, prevents heal rtih, ehafe, to
(7w tfi i 'i
Meditated Mexaea Skin Cneai ealpa heal
eetefyrai ktade. Itt fintle Uaolla loftoaa

DccisioriTdv Cease Testis

1 :' WASHINGTON UPlfi :r Some
U.S.' officials expressed "belief to
day that Russia's civilian leaders
wouldhave' preferred.not to re resume
sume resume nuclear testing at this time
but that Red military 'chiefs
forced their hand. : , :
These officials, who are close to
U.S. dissrmament developments.
said the Soviet military, leaders
apparently wanted; toipolisif up
some of their new nuclear tech:
mques Just: as this country did
during tt recent, Pacific .test ser.
les.'' : ;sf ..-.;,
They said they! "believed 'the ''ci
vilian leaders, on the. other hand,
would; rather have not resumed
testing.. They, presumably ; feared
such action might cost Ru s s i a
some of the' Dronaeanda advan
tage it, gained, from its March 31
announcement that it was halting
the tests. -. '.
The military chiefs,' apparently
prevailed by pointing" out' that
Russia had every right to continue
testing at least until Oct. 31 tin-
Vhileside Pleads
Innocent to FCC
Conspiracy Charge
WXSHINGTiN (UPli-Attorney
Thur:nan A. Whiteside pleaded in
nocent yesterday to charges that
he conspired with f ederal; ',om
munications Commissioner Rich Richard
ard Richard A. Mack to influence award
of Miami TV Channel 10 to Na National
tional National Airlines.
White? ide's trial was set for Jan
6. Boli he and Mack, whom he
was accused of corrupting, face
maximum sentences of 10 years in
prison and fines if convict
ed of 'l charges against them.
Mac!; also was to have been ar
raigned Friday bur won a delay of
at le-ist a week when his lawyer
fold 'tha court .Mack--was ill.; The
lawyw,. .Nicholas J. Chase, said
he haa affidavits from two doc
tors indicaMng Mack would be un
available for at, least a month.
Rohm J. Rosthal, Jus'ice te
partrnw attorney, said the de
partmeni hr.d no in'ention of
"hanssing a man if he is ill."
But ho sugces'ed tha'' the denart denart-menlbe
menlbe denart-menlbe permitted to check
Mack s cenditfon for itself.
, "-il1
Fede-al Judge Burni'a S. MaHh-
ews cwmupd Macks case for a
week pendiris a check bv the U.S.,
atonf-ys office at Miami. k ;
"MacK wa reported suffering
from twin physical and emotional
trouh's at a Miami orivate hoa hoa-oital.
oital. hoa-oital. The Miami Ifera'd said ef ef-Vr
Vr ef-Vr fhis ,Wiek thaV tb 49-vear-old
Mack cellar sed at Ea'ern -Air-
lines terminal, breaking a rib,
Whresidu entered a plea of "not
cnilfy"' lo charges that he gave
Mack "sum of money and othr
tH'ns nr value" in ''" fnr
Mack's vpe ic the 4-to-2 de decision
cision decision pwafdinp Channel 10 to
Public Service Television. Inc., a
subsidiary; of National Airlines.
Mack tetigned his FCC post on
March 3 .s the wake Df, i- con
gressionai inves igation 'into the
case. When he was indicted Sept.
25 he called the charges "ridicu "ridiculous
lous "ridiculous Whiteside said then that
"Washington politics" was behind
it all ,.asd that his innocence
would be proven at his trial.




' ) With the publication of a twenty-fifth anniversary edi edition
tion edition of two-million copies, Erskine Caldwell's f'GOD'S LIT LITTLE
TLE LITTLE ACRE," reached the ten million mark, and with it the
distinction of being the all-time best-selling novel. T
This achievement coincides with the motion pcturo
version of the earthy, lusty story of a Georgia farmer and
his racy, family. The film adaptation of "GOD'S LITTLE
- ACRE," opens on Wednesday .t the Bella 'Vista, Theatre,
through United Artists ims,;:-,..;-r.
Robert Ryan and Aide Ray share top starting honors
In, ''GOD'S LITTLE ACRE," and. co-starring roles are play played
ed played by Buddy Hackett, Jack Lord, Fay Spain, Vic Monow
'and Helen Wecott.' i''' ':Sf:-'tit, s,
' 7 Robert Ryan plays the most offbeat role of,, hi -distinguished
career as Ty-Ty Walden, the raffish, middle-
'.fed Georgia farmer who spent fifteen years digging In Innumerable
numerable Innumerable holes on his property In. search of gold. Aide
.Ray's role as Will Thomson, son-in-law of old Ty-Ty, is a
' welcome furlough from a long succession of military roles.
Don't miss this wonderful blend of deep tragedy and
, ribald humor that opens on Wednesday at your Bella Vis Vista'
ta' Vista' Theatre. .

det, procedures laid dpwu by Pres-.,
ident Eisenhbwer for beginning
East-West talks on a nucleat baa ;
on, that date.: -v .i

"- Eisenhower; said; -this country fj
would half, atomic tests' for i yeaf ;
ir itus&ja agreed to tne meeting a(--.
Geneva. The Soviets accepted only: '.
to pose new uncertainties Tuesday!1
oy conducting two nuclear expert
ments-They followed up yesterJ.w
dy- wrtn jwo" more; : t ; ;
Meantime Soviet Premier- Nikl.r
ta S. Khrushchev injected r new
element by, proposing that -thd,
Geneva sessions be raised td' thi
foreign ministers level.- The .reacv?
uon of J.J, officials, was r prompt
and,sdecisive abj .TTHftfn
i As if; to remove.? any" Bngenni;
doubt on this scores the 'State pe,
panmeni 6aio yesieroav nnai se
cretary of State John Foster Dul
les AMll eo to Seattle- Nov., 10-14

for a meeting of the Colombo Plai ;
nations on southeast Asia develop development.
ment. development. S.!-:1. -V'' S f ?! '-:,

This obvibUslv would thiakr it

Impossible for Dulles, to go to 6e 1

neva and return in time for. the -Seattle
" sessions Moreover; the
Geneva nuclear talks are expect-
ed to last at least js ipiohth and

perhajlongert;Ti ;Vw-:' b
.it it e 'Department ;!spbkesmlin r
Lincoln ;White r fuse d to say '-''
whether the United Statvs auto automatically
matically automatically would resume, .testing H s
Russia continued its present test 1
series beyond the Oct." 31 deadline. ''
He said only that this country re-
served .the right : to reconsider its

offer in such a case. .
For plesp
Of Armed Forces
The Armed Forres '.Writers
Lf ague will hold its first, monthly
meetio of. thefa)l f the-USf).
JWB Wednesday,, at7:3Q p jn.. Col.
Harold R. Shaw announced today..
Members of the ? armed forces,
both informed and civilian, mem members
bers members of their, families, and U, ,) S.
citizens jteneral are elifible for
membership and urged to .attend
photogra"hersr cartoonists and,
others- artists. ,;, ,-4-.; '.
, The .r'-tmy9yVt,tti.:Uin'
gue -will meet regularly e a c h
ronh the .USO-JWB. It j. a
! world-wide.''nonn-; prqf it education
and ; morale: proiecvt ivv
offers manuscript cirticism. writ?
in ? a id rt.,i enntest r m a nn scr nt
markesting service, discounts on
writers'' wiHicationa;-'-wrWit e
sistan,ce frotng active local vjgreiupsi
p-f-se'vlho f1ilvbin,i,,,'i;.'4.,:
The league maintains its natio-
wlierfll i beaderf bfc t,t.;tol. Karll
A, Von. vtvf v noo.
nal presideni; Maj. Val d ilui
nal president:
Stewhtipe. .CJTS F,- '--y 1
and Lt. Ctidr. Ray S. Ewing, USN
secretary. ; ,, ,-:
; Jhe league's orincipal objective
is to; asist "rrjters anH '- pf
the U.S. military establishment
and other r'o"lv pntrmp'-v'" "-'"'i
the armed forces in writing, il illustrating
lustrating illustrating and nVodnring original
material for publication
"Whether 'an accomplished fre fre-lance
lance fre-lance or a rank beginner, theAr"
med Forces Wf iters i Laft in interested
terested interested in you," Sahw stated.
it i


'A',,'111'' 'iV,1'"





tAib Sunday AMERicAif 1

paoi rm



.worn: Wto "LEi&ioN

sworn into xne Bertram

':;:5i:;i;'iife ; ,'' i

th:!n Jiisokr Slill
Hopes Hypnotist
Can Make Him Stop

White-Marigold Contest Ends

Without Winner For $10,000


nmersTyiuin'R ftajf GenChsrieat,- Dwhef, UA Army Caribbean commanding general
SfSSSSSSSSMiA p w : 7. fort rflavtori. this week. Pictured, left to .right during

Were sworn inio ,ins cim?. .vw twii.t, anrt W11V Thornal The ritual reremonv are .1 tax & ilBnowt,,, jiuca .oui -"-

was conducted Djr t;nanes yyuwis, w.....ft

and Blliy Thornal.; The ritual

4U.S. Army rnoio;.

Uf consular AssiHam?i3a apama
HlliirJIIiio oil20?eiiSeryice

Signed by Secretary, jonn f us-

MMmnnv took Dlace in xne

Max. Salabafria, senior Congulat
assistant at the Viiited States Con Consulate
sulate Consulate in Colon; was honored uus
'week for his 20 years, : service.

Bainpridge Pavisyf Consul, Wfi
sented Salabafria with a certiiic-


nnoniat. irf thp nrespnce' ot dis

tinguished residents .of .; Colon,, in including::
cluding:: including:: Monkignor 3et: .''ho
Bishop .of, Colonr Jose M'.;: Vives,
Mayor of the District; Ra:non
Mended jiresJflent oi';M$i
Chamber of Commerce; Ladislao
Sosa, secretary; t t e Uuv n'or
Colon;" J. P. Villani, correspond correspond-ent
ent correspond-ent for VIA fcslretta-e-.r :
Alberto Barrera, correspondent
for t'Lx Hora"'; Argiroiro Un.ruia
manager of Cadena Panamena de

Department iof State M tht Unitf

stafM thlsscora icate anii msieti

ia for' your 5 20 iyears i efficient
servicetiThe Pepartnient of State

recognises tne pent ; o? : .you

years of service ana as wsumo.
. 1 M ..... lL. M

ny uiereoi you are given me
tificate. and corresponding insig

nia. ;;'-..': .'-...f,:t' .'. i

"1 wish to express the hope tnat

you will cont.nue your .imii hm
job in. this Consulate ; for many
years; while contributing to ouilu ouilu-ing
ing ouilu-ing the friendship between citizens

oi Manama ana me umieu sw"
Salabarria', a native of Colon
and a graduate of St, Joseph's Col College
lege College of that city, entered on duty,
at the American Consulate at Co Colon
lon Colon on' March 1, 1958, as Afcprent-

ice-Clerk, having y suosequeniiy
served as : visa ; clerk,, paspprt

ZuWaga, secretary, to. the Bisnop,

,Mr ,Aurelia p?c -eco Y!--
ria;i and mother members of tha
consulate stall. V m
hi i. making the weitation
Davis said among other things;

merce. 'He has attended two in

ternational conferences of Junior

Chambers of Commerce, .one of

them as head of the Panamanian


- Salabarria has also been the
editor of 4'Bevista Junior" and 'El

ContadOfHtolonense,' monthly
publications of the Junior Cham Chamber
ber Chamber of Commerce and the Colon
Accountant!'. Association, respectively.

An experienced public speaker,

as well as a licenced commentat

or. he is active with radio stations
HOK and' HON of the Panama
Broadcasting ' System, better
known in Spanish a CPR (Cade-

na. Panamena de Radiodifusion).

Radiofusion;-Reverend,;P e d'r oJclerk, and senior "Wiatj as Ut

anw ne aiso lervu mvu ui
ericRH ; Jlnibf "?y ,in iV.n" City
on ttmporarydetail in 195? and
195T v '""-'it ''.-.'V
Married to the former Aurelia

Pacheco,S Salaba ria u j i ? three

'Mr- Salabarria, I, have- the times president f the local chapf.

honor '0 present on, beiiau.; of u;j 'cr.- of the Jumor, Chamber oi Com-
, ,i

Still Paralyzed

By Strikes ,Ori Local Issues


Molors' : indus rial

thrfee -year con
with Uie United

' Union.' ;,'.U', -tifci
Tin negotiator left more than
8,000 Iocs issues hanging ; when
Ihey signed the national agree agreement
ment agreement Thursday night;;- i :
UAW Prewdent' Walter Reu Reu-thef
thef Reu-thef made it clear the local
unions wp authorized to continue
thelt strikes until their own local
, issue were cleared up'VM
A a,au the 275,000 GM pro production
duction production workers who struck oyer
national .contract issues .Thursday
tnneA fhil tl-ilc VeSf'- .-"V

ver local tissue.; GM reported alL

of its 128 plants in yi wu
cross the nation weref closed b
the; local disputes. 1;- rsSK t-
All of Use' 'local disputes s,haya
to be cleered-un by Oc'. 20, how however,
ever, however, bereuse that, is the date for
ratification of the- na lonal i con contract
tract contract and a 11 local Issues have to
he aolvtf' M !'' i: national coh coh-tract
tract coh-tract tin he? ratified.:-"- -wf
Th naimtiiih asrwment WIS the

Mara Midblck: in thevsoath

leading to t return to peace in
the auto indust-y,. howjver; ,JM
iVice 'Pr?ir'ent Louis iO.;J, Seaton
teaid It wal iwssiblf an ;ohe ,lo.
calAssties could be cleared, up .by
.the 1 vfiMm-: next f eek--waving
vm -iftt- full lesle oroducrion

Lf 1959 : ftwdeli carl for -the 'first

i rmn which 'reached

an! agreeme s coverlnir 7S.0O0 pf

wal i jtil hampered r, by iJ local

; .tiiri,4nvoMnif 11.700 womrs

": hut negnftiaiorif .were working ; w-

vdispiret causinsr vnese bt'"
Chrys'er "tKS was expected to rer
tiri! tn tirfHuein .exl .wck.

: fnfiiffntW Co.: thelirs' of the

'.rBlsr Threcl3 autdcomoane 0
wacKan aereempn -'wijh ;.the
iTJAWf ifftorfed i onlySne' iof Mtf
: plsnts swat i"H Lr'v w 'm
!al sue?Baald I550rwor
' I Jimes -EPattisoii returned to
tth Canal Zone this ,wek V -r-
. aume the duties of t adio-TV pro producer
ducer producer for. the Caribbean Forces
- Network w. r-

Since early April Prison hns

heen in- Gainesville, Fla.;? where

;. he-- 'assumed the -vr?a-, w

"reinii for radio atatinn -WGGG.

Pattison was associate with

CFN for mora than two- years

and was resoonsibi t tor install".

Ion of televising facilities here. He
inaiia:urated:mny rf ,fhe Rv wo-

grama currently being 1 teleealt.

operviseo 1 programming., i a n 0

Gained Ittatt announcers. '..t
w Before affiUatint with CFN Pat

- tlson hid 12 years of -experience
in stateside radio and television

wk.. He orisinated oroerams. di

Pted, and produced shows, and
ved as manager for stations in
it Virginia, Pennsylvania an I
i t writers and artists of
isew York.- 1 '

CUT OIL PRICf $, .'-)

water-;Oil Cd.iiand; Richfield Oil

Corn, have announced price re

rfurtion of 35 -rents a barrel on

light domestic fuel oil; ;; The cuts
are in line? with those made by

other western, oil companies.


' Don t tutttt (rem .painful, Itchlnf
anothtr hour Without ffTlnc

' Chinaraltf, -Upon applloatloa CHInaril

inrn curoinr rut miri wy: 1.
Bum pain and Itchlnr. I. Help shrink
art, -awelUa tlaus, t. Hclpa natura
kal Irrltaua mambranaa and allay Plla
KanrousntM. Aak your Druraist (or

w General were idled' bya airlktat Chi-

empira was cago assemw piam.:?

av t espne a new waix a; AUioraowverepori auu.

act agreement the strike, which hit the mdustry
Auto Workers before 'the contract ; agreements

and continued a' the local level
afterwart' ft. all three pases, held
GM p"odnct'0B" to 40 per cent of
he crwpora''-in's ohnned outout.
Ford and Chrysler s also were
hamoerej hut not as seriously.
AH three At the contracts were j
similar in their basic -economic
; All were for threepiyears and
called for pay boosts of 10 cents
an hour the first year and at least

seven cents in each of the next twn

pension increases. iscreases t and
extension of aooplemental iinem iinem-ploymenf
ploymenf iinem-ploymenf benefits, and added pay
biks of eRhl cents an hour for

skilled'-; workers, f-fi:i-;-

Ih the c?e1l!:;ofithir"' GM and

Chrvsler "! eosracta.: however, the

un'on obtained addiH'mal conces-

sions CU inif i wpicn n emmw

apolied ipecallnrly" to : those eonr-panie.-.':'
:; '-'t
In tha GM contrac' these.. "ex "ex-teas''
teas'' "ex-teas'' '. included a provision for
nrr.iwin 1 he 3 aW in -nlant-to-

nlani wa se ; r' a'idn Mori he

same wor esT'T'M. to cost jne
comMirf-'.iwr1"2.T56.'0(' vkt,
Bwed onfa hw r.nt per hour ior
Twn nther. fmnrovementft.. w

aimed -irt solvin e the .- ilalled

fhort work week problem whicti

the inion claimed was mora cue

, Gne ra 1 .M ot th n a t eith w

of th S'hef f Big Three" com
i. At Chrvsler thef added cohcee

sioni wpre rorfined Jairsrel hf
fields of vrirkers .reoresentstion

and jnevancft procedures.-, s

if" .AIM '' '. S

(IS Labor Relations
Board. Will Cope

With Ho Man's Land

i WASHINGTON (tJPI)-The National-Labor.
Relations' Boafd has
adopted new regulations in ad ef effort
fort effort 10 reduce the, "no,- man's
land" in labor: management rela relations
tions relations where neither federal nor

state agetsces now operate.
The board yesterday extended

ita iurisdiction to a now more

wnrbra unions and employers ro

invoke he protec'ion of the feder

al labT 1'vW. ...
The. regulations will go into el-

immediately and will, appiy

' 1L.

tn asps Denainav. eiore uu

NT.RB Thev replace standards

JnntpH in Julv 1954.

Thjlr inrat 'effect will bet O

hritiB mlVr companies within

the 'aderol agency's jurisdic'ion,
Under the old standards, for ex

ample, newspapers with a gross,
volume oi business less than $500, $500,-000
000 $500,-000 a yet t wtre ruled outside of
the board's Jurisdiction,
Now newspapers whose volume
of business is $200,000 a year will
come under "the board's scrutiny.
The NtRB said it would assume
Jurisdiction if firms met the, fpl fpl-lowing
lowing fpl-lowing standards: :

Retail Concerns: 1500,000 gross

volu" business.

Non retail firms: A $50,000 flow

of goods ane" services from out outside
side outside the state, or. to Jinother state.
Offi-'e Buildings: Gross revenue

of $100,000 a year, at least one

fourth of which is from firms

wh'fh meet any of the new stand standards.
ards. standards.
Raid. Televisios, Telegraph


Chain smoker Harold Scott, .un .undaunted
daunted .undaunted by the failure of his first
hypnotic, treatment, C planned u to
ring up aBritish hypnotist agara
today fvt another try at shaking

the cigarette oami. fy ? i
Scott put iti 8 call W livpnotist
Henry Blythe in Torquay. England

Thursday." Ten minutes and 38

worth of transatlantic teiepnone
tolls later; Blythe declared he had

talked his subject out of his crav

ing for idcotine,r :;

Ten Vetonds liter -'i United

Press International reporter of

fered Scott a : cigarette., scou
didn't hesitate.. He grabbed it and

lit up. ' ; -.,
n guess it didn't take,' he said

with a amile. -: .-

Rut Scott added he still thought

there's a aood chance it will

work." Asked if he thought be

thought he could break: the habit

without the neip oi nypnouc sug
setion. h reDlied:

: "1 Buesi i couiu reaiiy oo n ay

myself, but I'm sort of a lazy


Both Scott and Blythe blamed i
rrnwrt nf 12 newsmen and cam

eramen on 1 hand to watch the
noble experiment for his failure to

"go under."

"i think, an vou fellows may

have loused it up," Scott said,

peering at the newsmen through
his smoke-filled hospital room.',

in and. Bivthe said lie was

disappointed to learn his "patient"

had supped.

"The excitement did It." he con

eluded. "With all those people in
the room he could not possibly

concentrate on me to the exciu

sion of all else. He should have

been sittine ouietly in his own

home, with no one else around.

"Still, we'll break him."

Scott. 45. operator of a type

writer exchange service at Austin

Minn., said he has been smoking
since he was 14 but decided to
quit when a doctor advised him it

was aggravating nis nearv cgw


and Telephone Companies: $100, $100,-odo
odo $100,-odo eross volume of business.

Trani Systems except tax

cabs: $25;..000 a year -gross vol

ume, of business. Taxicahs will be
considered as retail concerns.
Public Utilities: $250,000 gross

volume of business.

; Whnverth palna of Kheuroatlam,
Arthritlt, Naurltia, Lumbafo, 8cl 8cl-1
1 8cl-1 tlfnnaelaa and awolMB

:i Joint maka you mlaarabla, sat

ROMINJJ irpm your aruggui i
onc. ROMIND quickly bring fan fantastic
tastic fantastic relief o you can aleep, work
and llva In comfort. Don't auttae
Madlarily. flat ROMIND today.


$10,000 waiunx for the first per

son to develop a white mangoia

was still unclaimed today, as the

annual contest .closed without a

winner. j .

More than : 200 horticulturists

tried for the prize this year iuti

as other hundreds have tried for
it ever since the W. AQee ourpte
Co. announced the contest in

1954. v

They all failed, although David

Burpee, president Qi me vurhpany,

saia today that they are coming

closer all -the time, ine ciCo&i

pproximation of a white mari

gold this year as in years past

is a pale yellow hyurid aevelop-

ed some years ago oy uioiesionai

hybridizers and named at that

time Man-ih-the-Moon.

Burpee has been trying to de

velop a white marigold ior many

years. He finally decided the

oest Det wouia De to nave garoen

era everywhere participate in

contest, with the-iirst pet son to

send him seeds that produce

White marigolds winning a $10,-

ooo prize.

Burpee even helps out the con

testants by selling a seed, called

Nearest to White with the hope

that a freak of nature will cause

one of them to jroduce a pure

white eventually.,

All seeds sent in by entrants

in the contest are planted at the
Burpee trial grounds at Horadiie

Farms", Lompoc, calif. When they
grow and blossom the following

year the flowers' are scanned an

xiously for a pure white.

Qpte Unquote

One year an enterprising ama

teur sent in a home-made cross

made by gluing a marigold and

zinnia seed together. The seed

was duly planted and two flow flowers
ers flowers sprouted and blossomed: a

yellow marigold and a white zin


Burpee long has been a marl-

gold enthusiast. He introduced

the first odorless marigold, the

first tetrapoloid marigold and the

first cross between an African

and a French marigold.

He'd like to see someone win

that $10,000. Not only would he

make a profit on propagation and

sale of the seeds, but he would

be but from under the tremendous
expense of the annual contest.

Each year he brines two of the

country's leading horticulturists to

Floradale Farms to check the

test plantings.

These are carefully tended and

take up valuable spice on the


To help speed the discovery.

Burpee will make available for
1959 a collection of third eenera-

tton seed, from crosses of the

nearest-to-white marigolds now


The genes are so mixed up in

MILWAUKEE Manager Casey Casey-Stengel,
Stengel, Casey-Stengel, asked whether the Yap-
kees were desperate after losing
the first two World Series games:..
"Desperate? Why should I Hi
desperate? The Dodgers had-nie
down two years ago and wt-

changed parks and -. they lost'

to me."

MILWAUKEE Pitcher Lew.

Burdette, who beat the Yankee's ,r

three times in last year's. Series,,
and did it again Thursday:

I -don't think Til get three"

eracks at 'em, this time.1'

OAKLAND, Calif. Adlai "tit.
Stevenson, in attacking Vice Pres

ident Richard M. Nixon's state'

ment that a State Department of-

ficial was trying to "sabotage".

China policy by disclosing mail re reaction
action reaction was running against the
"And now with President Eisin-? .-"
hower and Secretary Dulles sud-.,,
denly changing their position it '.
looks as though the administration
has joined the saboteurs.. But I.
have an idea that our agile vice" 4
president won't have much trou- ..
hie quickly identifying himself
with the new position." J" .."''

JOLIET, IU. One of three maeX
imum security convicts, after
inmnine into a hoDDer. filled with' ''

these seeds that Burpee feels tons of limestone to save a.'
there is. an excellent chance ot-a urd's life at Stateville Penitent'
purse white breaking through. tiary: L.

'''' -' -pliliSiiiii f rv j5 "''' '"

m 'm


i-unnriniD r.i




I Three brfleer in Xt.S: Army 'Cf

(hhaan -tfre ; aeUnt'" V ,n

ment Into the Retularj. Army by

the-' .WMrtmes'if .'."ijtt r

R A Augmentation List Number ll

Jhe 1-sst one uner the turren pro pro-gr'nv
gr'nv pro-gr'nv v f ?'f..'-
i This brines to 75 fh mf-nhe" t

oC'ieer nresently siffned to: tl$-

ARCARIB ;-seject.en $wHwr:- n
Refltilar Arm? uwnH-t'on ct

on ; 1958, flnce the propramf was
'nsuguratel a'ro,Hf ""O

u.s; Army voracer nave receiv

ed RA onointmntv TM number

u nominated- 134 omcers. v.'

Command (personnel vj n a m e i

weren.r:.:;;i :-. n

' eaptJf CoHi" of k hk

517th MP Detachment, Fort Cla-

Military PMiee Corps: cant Chti

ie E, Wilnm of h ffs

Technical ServWa (Paelflc). Fort

Clayton, i aonointed r iotau

he Quartermaster Crops and

Ont. ; Drte' V.' PMrn'M '-'

IT.S; ; Armv Element. Joint Braslt

U.S. Mllian:Con'n-iont appoint

ed an Infantry captain.

Formosan Officials
Mollified By US
Stand On Islands

TAIPEU, Formosa, Oct. 4 (UPI)
-Foreign ministry officials, mol

lified by U.S. assurances that there

will be no Munich in the Formosa.-
strait,", emphasised today that
Nationalist China has no intention
or reducing its garrisons of the
beleaguered oUtpost islands..
"The Americans have never told
us before to withdraw our forces
from the offshore islands," one of official
ficial official said. "If they do, we will
say 'Go to Hell!" .v
Nationalist officials Were deeply
shocked by this week's news con

ference statements by President

Eisenhower and Secretary of State

jonn f oster Dulles, which were

taken here to mean that the United

States was preparing to appease
the Communists by abandoning the

outpost islands to their fate.

Dulles promptly instructed U.S

Ambassador Everett Drumright to

assure President Chaing Kai-shek

mat tne vmted States will not

retreat in the face of Red force.

Prumright relayed Dulles" as

surances to Chiane Thursdav.

Foreign Ministry officials said to today
day today they have "accepted the Amer

ican explanation."


. inour car,


!. Rftmember that you should protect the motor tidth




ft ;

J &'""i

ww -'. 4- .Gulipnd Select motor oil is nokin Panama

l' Myr .lapel' of de,tergenii; oil that"jpves mariiiium ;
j prptiwtion toyour W motor because it hat more k

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JJll.Sl Select gives top-notch rrfbrmance

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Beauty Products

Soaps, creams, Super-3 liquid cleanser, hand balm, lotions.
Super Royal fluid make-up face, face powder, waterproof
cream .mascara, liquid tan, lipstick etc.. etc.

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Sheets, pillowcases, bed
spreads, etc. .Special
children's Roy Rogers sets, too!
Hampers, shelves, bath Maids,
towels, shower curtains, '.

bath scales, etc.

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,V -? ,".S f H- fc f ATTRD AT, -OCTOBER XSf




' '

Henco, Pancho Lopez
lOnly Other Starters

j The Haras San Miguel's Classy colt Romancer
!. looms a "sure thing' to add another silver cup to the
trophy room of the Eleta brothers, Carlos and Fer Fernando,
nando, Fernando, this afternoon when he goes against Henco
and Pancho Lopez in the $3,000 added one mile Ar Ar-turo
turo Ar-turo Delvalle Classic for native three-year-olds at the
President Remon racetrac. i .
The race has been reduced to a betless exhibi

tion because of the accepted superiority of Koman-cero.

The steadily diminishing num number
ber number of native products coming up
to the races each year is the
Inain reason for the reduced
fcumber of entrants in this an annual
nual annual blue ribbon feature held in
honor of one of local horse rac
lng's pioneers and outstanding
horsemen of all time.
Don Arturo .holds the honor of
breeding the brilliant native
chamDion Royal Eagle only lO'
cal-bred racer ever to climb to
the top class of imported horses
nd triumph. Many old-timers
claim that Royal Eagle is tne
best native thoroughbred ever
The three colts who will match
trides are no slouches them
selves, especially Romancero
which has been racing with
' marked success against the low low-Kr
Kr low-Kr classes of imported thorough
breds. Don Arturo, primarily in interested
terested interested in improving the breed,
would have been pleased to see
generally improved type of na-tive-breds
now racing.
Braulio Baeza, the track's
leading rider, will ride Romance Romancero.
ro. Romancero. Henco will have Sandlno Her Hernandez
nandez Hernandez in the saddle while rank
Outsider Pancho Lopez, which
seems to be hopelessly outclass outclassed,
ed, outclassed, will be guided by hustling
Fernando Alvarez.
The last time Henco and Ro Romancero
mancero Romancero matched strides. Henco
led for more than a mile in the
Antonio Anguizola Classic. When
Romancero finally wore down
the pacesetter, he was so ex exhausted
hausted exhausted that Lady Edna came
pp to outfinish him by a neck.
The mile distance may be just
jrlght for the speedy Henco
'which could make every post a
winner if he is at his best.
Several other interesting races
are included on an attractive
Yesterday a well-rested Ga Ga-apo
apo Ga-apo returned from a length
layoff in fine form and raced te
An easy five-length pbst-to-jjost
victory In the co-featured
even furlong sprint for fourth
erles imported thoroughbreds.
J Odds-on mutuels favorite Zar Zar-pazo
pazo Zar-pazo came up to finish second
vhile second choice Posiblemen Posiblemen-ite
ite Posiblemen-ite wound ut third nd last. The
other scheduled starter, Joseli-
Glenn Ford .Tack Lemmon
- Also:
Dan Duryea In
35c. 20c.
with Mario Lanza
- Also:
witr Robert Taylor
1st, 2nd 6th, 7th RACES
3rd and 9th RACES
4th and 8th Races

I'M i in 111 i iMeai ee

to, was scratched. Gazapo re returned
turned returned a juicy $5.40 to win while
turning the seven furlongs in a

fast 1:25.
Braulio Baeza rode Gazapo
which one of four winners scor
ed by the track's leading rider.
The otner co-ieature was won
by Behader when he out gamed
mutuels choice Distingo to score
by a length and one-half In the
second race. Behader's time was
1:27 and he paid $5.40 also. Ar Ar-qulmedes
qulmedes Ar-qulmedes Alfaro, who rode Be Behader,
hader, Behader, also won with Emily
Mary to the runnerup rider.
Emily Mary's $53 20 win pay payoff
off payoff was the day's best with De De-ungalope
ungalope De-ungalope returning a iuicy $25. $25.-20
20 $25.-20 m the first race. The Emily
Mary-Loberia quinlela ($274.80)
was tops for the day.
First Race
1 Deungalope $25.20, $12.20
2 Nebriska $5.20
Second Race
1 Behader $5.40, $3.40
2 Distlngb $2.80
First Double: $136.80
Third Race
1 El Pequefto $11.00, $4.80
2 Plchoto $3.00
One-Two: $23.80
Fourth Race
1 Don Vlto $12.20, $5.60
2 -Buscapleitos $2.80
Quinlela: $28.00
Fifth Race
1 x-Nirvana
2 Frijdlito $3.40
x-Ran out of betting
Sixth Race
1 Julio Verne $8.00, $3.20
2 Town's Wall $2.80
Seventh Race
1 Greco $11.00, $4.60
2 King $4.00
Second Double: $99.40
Eighth Race
1 Emily Mary $53.20, $9.00
2-Loberia $18.40
xQuiniela: $264.80
Ninth Race
1 Plateado $7.00. $3.40
2 Otorongo $3.00
One-Two: $23.60
Tenth Race
1 Gazapo $5.40
2 (No place betting)
Eleventh Race
1 Bosilongo $3.60, 2.60
2 San Vicente $3 00

35c. '- 20c.
with John Hoyt
- Also:
with Mara Corday

25c. 15c.
with R. Burton
' SEA :K
with 'David Brian ',-

U H 1:

mm m.

Vaughn Meets
In Colon Bout
Miami lightweight Ike Vaughn
and Panama 135-ppund champion
Federico Plummet' were" expected
to Ud the scales at. around -137
pounds at 11 a.m. today when they
weight in for their 138-pound, ten
rounder at the Colon Arena' to
Vaughn, a 26-year-old Negro
who arrived on the Isthmus last
Sunday, has looked sharp in
workout at the Arena and at the
Panama Gym.
' The -visitor, however, is ex expected;
pected; expected; to be Hie underdog mostly
.because of Plummer'i popularity,
which harks back to the days
when the Panamanla was a sup super
er super gate, attraction as Panama's
featherweight king.
The Statesider,- who enjoyed
remarkable success as an amateur
when he won 72 of U battles, has
a good record as a pro also. In 38
bouts he has been victorious 29
times, while dropping eight and
earning one draw.
Vaughn has taken six of his last
eight combats. One loss came at
the hands of Arthur Persley of the
U.S., and the other Was a disputed
decision against Keiffer Edwards
of Kingston, Jamaica.
If Vaughn best Plummer j to
night, hell get a shot at another
of Panama's champions welter-,
weight monarch Jose Edwin.
Plummer will be making his first
appearance since he took the light lightweight
weight lightweight diadem from' Horacio Oti
tis via TKO several months ago.
in tonight s six-round semifinal
Boca.v Toroorn Beniamin
Lewis makes bis debut in a local
ring against former,aiTiateur mid middleweight
dleweight middleweight Champ RoyJ'Tugwell.,
Lewis' jMade gortd in;tver?ll
Central American countries after
he decided ;;wfn';
cause of the lack of fighters .'.
the 160-pound class in' Panama.
The boxing public it anxious
to tee him in action here.
Two four-round prelims complete
the Louis Craig-arranged fight
card, in, one scrap featherweights
Valentirr Brown" ahtf'Kiff Fenghe
II wilLswap punches, and in the
other DavW Wright and Serafm
Garcia also 126-pounders, will
tangle. :
General admission tickets will
go for $1.25, general ringside,1 $3;
special ringside, $4 and children
and boxers, 75 cents.
, TAMPA Fla. (UPIKWhen the
case of Arlin Espet Horsley was
called in Traffic court Wednesday
he happily sang out to the judge:
"I'm here, bob."
Judse W. Marion Hendry
or" untlv ordered Ho'sley held in
jail until he sobered up.
,. with Gary .Cooper
'yh' Also:
With S. Hayden
.' -t


Race Track Graded Entries

t.f., Itona
Jockey St.
lit Race 7th Serin Imp. Fgs.

rust Kace or the uouble.
1 Golden Corn .J.. Phillips 110 Golden opportunity 5

3r-Grunllda A. Alfaro 105
3 Clarucha A. Ycaaa 115
Mar Bravo M. Guerrero 113
5 Fudge Girl S. Hernandez 113
B trancesa van. h. Ruiz 108
-ituuexuiu r. jusumam lixzx
8 Narval)- S. Carvajal 113
9 Lanero): J. Jimenez 106
2nd Race "Special" top. Fgs.
. seeona Kaee
1 Pangal
A. Alfaro 115
2 Achieved
3 Cretins-Teddy,
5 Renata
6 Calancha
7 Valdina Jeep
H. Ruiz 1Q8
o. uravo uu
B. Aguirre 112
C.:-Farmer 113
A. Perez 108
E. Dario 105
3rd Race 8th Series Imp. 5 Fgs.
, i .. One
1 Rutllante B. Baeza 115
2 Zutphen ; J. Baeza Jr. 106
3 Maria Crlstma H. Ruiz 103
4 Camberwell F. Justlnianl lOOx
4 Curale A. Lourless 102x

4th Race "C k DCNatS FfS-Purse $425.Q0
v; Quinlela. ..

1 Linda Susy
2 Daniel
3 Marcellta
4 Jabalina
5 Naranjazo
6 Napa :
F. Sanchez 107x
F. Alvarez 106
A, Vasquez 113
B. Baeza 113
E. Dario 105
S. Carvajal 108

5th Raee 3 -Tear-Old Nat. $ Fgs.Purse $3,000.00 Pool Closes.

'1 Henco S. Hernandez
2 Pancho-Lopez F, Alvarez
3 Romancero B. Baeza
6th Race 5th Series Imp. 7 Ffs.
First Raee
1 Baremo B- Baeza 115
2 ChMiclela .8. Hernandez 110
3 Abolengo CjA.-Alfaro 110

4 satnonoo saj w?uriess loax-rijyoma surprise1 ... i ...... v8-i
5 Sober .;vw''iA., Vasqnea 113 i-Not' against these ..... . .15-1
;R6lBns' .r ; BoviriOa -Early speed only . . . ;f. 10-1
7th Race 7th Series Imp- 6 Fgs. Purse S400.00 Pool Clpses 4:15

. secona Race
1 Zilmar
2 Doble Flja
3 Del Vecino
4 Jump Quick
A. Ycaza 110
A. Vasquez 113
B. Baeza 112
B. Aguirre 113
O. BravoMlO
5 Ml Locura
SMiihtingd B'Herriaftflez 1T0
7 Orn. Star C: Farmer 108
8th Race "E It F" Nat. 7 Fgs.
1 Bugaba Fi Justlnianl 100x
2 Jlpi Japa F., Sanchez 97x
3 Chito B. Baeza 118
4 Sollto A. Credidlo 108
5 Ciria G. Sanchez 110
6 (Takeaway J. Baeza 106
7 (Rabiblanco A. Lourless lOOx
9th Race 3rd Series Imp. 6. Fss.
.' One
1 Sputnik J. Rodriguez 113
2 Lobo B. Baeza 115
3 Sculptor F. Alvarez 115
4 Acropolis C. Fanner 115
5 Cervecero F. Justlnianl lOOx
6 Guadalcanal M. Correz 113
7 Play Boy F. Sanchez 105x
'8-Germanio J- Phillips 105
10th Race 1st Series Imp. 8 Fgs.
1 Embassy F.Alvarez 112
2 King's Park. S, Hernand. 108
3 Hostigador B. Baeza 124
4 Jiacancito O. Bravo 108
11th Race 2nd Series Imp., 7 Fgs.
1 Micnlripa
2 Luciano
3 Golazo
4 Perdulario
A. Ycaza 110
C. Farmer 115
A. Credidio 100
B. Baeza 124


RACE 3-Year-Old Native

4 ; Pool Closes :
LOPEZ ........

yillllW U f I Bl At ML

Purse $400.00 Tool Closes 1:00
Early speed only ,k8-l
Form indicates ...........8-5
Ran well in last:-.. : ..3-1
-Vastly improved ,,........2-1
Depends on start 4-1
Last aoesnt count ........ -i
UsuaUy refuses 15-1
Not good enough ...... i,15-i
Purse $650.00 Pool Closes 1:30
oi tne Donble i
.-.Usually disappoints .... . .5-2
Could be upsetter ........ 10-1
Keporteaiy reaay ;?-i
Returns from layoff .3-1
Dangerous contender... ...... 5-2
Hard to beat here ....... ;4
Rates good chance . .
Purse $400.00
Pool Closes 2:00
- Two I
Should beat these .......3-5
No. -1 contender L . ... ... . 5-2
Distance may help .......5-1
Lacks early speed ........10-1
Has good workouts ....... .5-1
Pool Closes 2:30
Nothing recently
UsuaUy close up
Rates good chance
Seem best here . . .
--Strong effort in last,
Vastly Improved .....
Runnerup. (no betting)
Outclassed (no betting) v
Much the best (no betting)
Purse 8500.00 Pool Closes 3:40
or tne Double
Improv6d; in last ....... ,2-l,
-Distance' will help ; . . ''.-. 5-2
-Haijdto.beaherei .i...."...-!
or the Doiibie. :
Complete failure ......... 15-1
Last doesn't count 5-1
Jockey may help 3-1
Reportedly ready .-. .5"2
-Rates eood chance .......5-2
Top; contender here
Could surprise ...,15-1
Purse $375.00
Pool Closes 4:40
Nothing to indicate
Not good enough .
Form indicates ....
Impressive .win last
Enjoying rare form
Improved in last
Could score again
Purse $650.00 Fool Closes 5:1$
May! take it all 5-2
Jockey should help 4-1
Returns from layoff 4-1
Mutuels Xavorite 3-2
Must go lower 10-1
Rider only handicap 4-1
Not In this distance 151
Nothing to indicate ..... .25-1
Purse $1,000.00 Pool Closes. .
Better this week 5-2
Will.flght it out ......... .2-1
Enjoying rare form 3-2
Distance to liking 2-1
Purse $750.00 Pool Closes.
Would pay nice odds :. .
Handicap in favor
Not good enough ..'..... .25-1
In fight to finish ..,.,, .Even
3 :0O p.m.

L3 VjlJZatL

way of bettintr on the Wbrld Series
has been Introduced in New, York.
i viuuiiuou,' jruu ytKK pu-
sition on one of the ? teams. .tThe.
hittmg the man playing -that' post
..I.. .-i. .l J( i .i -s
uucs f.uuvuuaoui '.ine- series v. is1
graded by "points:7' lour t-tatf- a
Homer,' three r.for; a triple.' two?for
double,' ode for : single V and
walk. Tne -payoff comes from ? how
high ; the position's point total is
at tne end or the set.. t
You are allowed to nick more
than ione position, but' each selec
tions' cost y you, of -course. The
position, rather than: the player's
name as. stressea,. Because au bets
are on no matter -what, comes up
in me line oi injuries.
So if yott pick the Braves third
basem an and Eddie- Mathews Js
injured and a substitute takes
over, you 'have to hope 'for 'the
best' with the -replacement, Mick
ey Mantle of the .Yankees is way I
-overaue tor a Dig series, but the
dwitcner nai been known -to get
Hanover. N.H. (NEA) Ob
servers who toured 'all- the ipre ipre-season
season ipre-season football camos report that
Dartmouth has the best' material
in the Ivy League. i
Arcadia, Calif. (NEA)
Gwynn Wilson, general manager
of the Santa Amttt Race -Track,
captained the Southern California
track team in 1920. '

3' .i fetwJillll iLaMJilli. r v ir... ui

IT COULD BE MY NAME tP THERE," -says Sfc' Stafford
Stankwytch, mahager of the Tort' Amador Oo Club, as he
admires the United Fund Golf trophy in. the Amador pro shop;
The winner of each year's tournament willhave his or her

name engraved on the trophy.
Scneauiea w gei unaeewwy uu


. "-J II 1

8 Fgs. ;,: : 7-
: tVt Kit


.Fora;;-Spahn, Moiirid Rivals
jVnrdy!sri?6iirtii: Contest-


-- NEWYORK;'Oct 4W(UPJ) Honk Bauer drove in

two runs vith a, fifth innnig siWgle and two mdre with a
seventh-inning1: home ; run today : to -lead the Hew York

Yankees to a 4-0 victory over the Milwaukee 'Braves in the
third game 'of the World Series, 4 Xh

1-' It was the Yankees' first triumph
in-this 1958 Classic and came be
fore a throng of 71,599 on tm crisp
sun-shining October afternoon. The
Braves had won the v first two
games in Milwaukee.
; -Tno TanMot flor oniy-rour hiti
off th starling and' losing : Mil-,
y aukto pitcher Bob; Rush v and
Bauor made thrtoof thom, Den
Larson, -who" pitched the first
orKt game in World .. Series
history in lfS, was Iho winning
oltchor.r But tbo 1 sore-sheulder
d right-hsndw tirW tn the sev
nth inning and: needed re"
help from fireballer. Ryne Dur
T.arsen cave uo all six hits the
Braves collected, but struck out
eight batters in the seven innings
he workedADuren had. trouble be
cause of wildness but was awe to
preserve Larsen's-shutout.
In 1956.: Larsen pitched a per
fectck game against" the Dodgers
nnf ninner reachina first' base.
In that series, -too, me-yanKees
lost the first two. games.
iarsen- and Rush matched shut shutout
out shutout pitching for four innings to today
day today and then the roof caved in on
Rush. He walked three batters in
the fifth and with 'two out, Bauer
This year's VT .Tournament is
vi.. wiu wiuu ui .o wo.


hit's looping single to tight field.
Hank Aaron just missed making a
shoe-string catch, ( and two Yan Yankees
kees Yankees scored.
' Jn the seventh after no (Coun (Country)
try) (Country) Slaughter, pinch-hitting for
Larsen was bit by a pitch, Bauer
lined a ball into the left field
stands for a home run. j.
? That wrapped up all tfl 4y't
scoring and Tin Sunday's fourth
gamo starting at I p.m. (Pana (Panama
ma (Panama tlmeMt will bo the two south
paws, Whitoy Ford and Warren
Spahn who mofeach other in the
first game at Milwaukee- en
Wednesday. ,
. Spahn won that one, 4"-3dn 10
inningi, but Ford escaped being
charged with the defeat He was
knocked out of the box as the
ttraves rained iora run in the
eighth inning to tie the score and
Duren went on .to lose it.
Larsen and. Rush were locked
in a scoreless Ditchine duel when
the Milwaukee hurler Tost his con
trol in that fifth inning.
' :
Racetrack Tips
1 Clarucha
Mar Bravo
2 Teddy
3 Rutllante
4 Jabalina ..
5 Romancero
6 Charlcleia
7 Mi Locura
8 Chito
9 Acronolis
- Pangal
. Zutphen
. Henco
Del Vecino
King's Park
le Bacancito
11 Perdulario
Big Riddle Is
No Problem 1
Tordan Oliver has the biescsf
Yale -coach is happy about it, i!
't's, Pete Riddle, t six-foot, j sf;
gi'ea etaon shrdluid shrdu cmfwyi
niaaie in couege iootDf' m
Yle coach is hanov shout At
It's Pete Riddle, a six-loot, s
incn ena. f
, Ever since Olivar assumed the
football 'ch'r i" "w-, .
".us have one good end. Riddle Riddle-could
could Riddle-could be the man l. 4
would place him in the contoanw
6f such former noteworthies asi
d Woosdsum, Paul Lopata andi
Mike Cavallon.
:; Young Riddle law conaiderahlnf
service as a sophomore reserve in
1957; was oh the terminal end oft
two touchdown passes. He's the1,
lauest piaver in the Ivy set which!
is a definite advantage. Defen-J
sively, he is rugged and resolute.!
. ,
NEW YORK (UPI) -A plastic)
surgeon is expected to testify ml
a divorce suit here WhS'her Mrs.l
Bernard Ffmon has a face that that-stonnefl
stonnefl that-stonnefl a clock. j
. The sureeon is to be called to!
settle s difference of opinion be-'
tween Mrs., Simon, who says she f
got a scar on her face when Si- f
mon threw an alarm -clock at her J
end Simon, who ssys he- didn't
throw any such thing nd that she (
had tha Bear before ha tnarrioil ;
her. - f

C731 j

ffiw; thfeqiwcnicnce'
oif 0iu patrons
now operating at the
Arena de ColonCt'

, 'Children Am Ndi
auuweu .11
"r..' Sii' 3fl'";ir'f
.'if,.!lHVf.'.'.f t,.

'mbum ; 'Is : Good': Emo wgR: TtiWi&i



Colts'; Stbiit Defense Is Picked

To Top Galimorev RolaririgBears






OH. TAP.',.

s J i 1 f

Vhpv rMf.iS w

Eield & Stream
' many shooters play t
If any of you are. wondering

what became- of "all 'the: amrau1

nition left unfired after the last

war.Vor believe that like old

aoldlers it just faded away, atop
your concern.
' One- dealer.- Bruce Hodaoa of

Kansas. writes that he has. sold

100 torn of militarv; surolus: now-

der of a type in small-caliber

ammo, powder reclaimed and for fortunately
tunately fortunately very useful to those-in

the shooting world who like to
handload their own rifle cart

ridges. ,
A hundred tons is 700,000 pounds

or 400 million grams. If we sup

pose that all of this is put un into
ammunition in .30-08 c a 1 i b e r,

where the cbaree would be in the

neighborhood' of 60 grains, then

we could load 23 1-3 million cart

' 1Ve sell in the United States be between
tween between 15 million huntng licenses
a Vear of which a' third eo t6 bie

game hunters, ;so from "one batch
of; powder enough knimo cbuld be

loaded to give every deer hunter

last fall five rounds apiece.

The chap who likes to load his

own ammo is, by and large, a
orecisionist who sets his kicks

not so much out of slaying some

beast as out oi piayine with com

bihatlons of powder ahd bullet

to make his rifle' shoot better.

IConsideririg- that, the 100 tonj of

propellant were, sold by one. deal

er, and that it represents only

a very small oart of the total

amount, of rifle propellant s .sold,

there certainly must be a slew .of

shooters who play with, pwder.





ifeey; play today, the las V guy you
jva!i to talk to about a game com coming
ing coming tip is the coach.We ,can prove
it, having just conversed, with
Wteb 9 wbgnkt the diligently cau

tious -mim 'Who directs the Balti Balti-mare
mare Balti-mare "Colts."
The' Calts, after knocking over
the 'fdefehditig champion Detfoit
Lions' ifl their 1958 debut, are pre pre-pSHngUor
pSHngUor pre-pSHngUor jam Memonai Stadiurrt
ln'Battimore' tio-d ay night tso as
not'- to'i conflicts 'jWith the World



inorfe Watch : :



potXm watch


-Jit. fnt

viuu yvui waiiviik
nrl nfarm ','

fully automatic

MimI clock'

auibtMM alarm


tor town War



For 2Jiours out of 24
e Movado Ermetophonei'
! enters invaluable service:
n thc'mornmg.its mclc-"';
" diou ting, awakes you,
- durifig the day it reminds
you of Jout important
engagements, and in the

evening it makes you the

best-dressed man in the
tall-room (for only: A
jweket watch -is right"

lfor evening weir).

u,: i y
If.."! A

j! Movado Watches art' sold and serviced by leading Jewelers
U over the World." In New-York lf Tiffany's and in
yanf ma It la CASA FASTLICH. t

w ;

Afilfoss the Chase Manhattan BanH

Sports Briefs


The n.vcrf- tv of North Carolina
football learn left here by plane

Wednesday, nicht for Los Angeles

and Friday nights game wan

Southern California. .

Series) with some 2,000 loyalists,'
leaving room for the offensive anil

defensive platoons of the Chicago
The Bears, undefeated, through
six exhibitions and one regular
season- contest,' are -the scourge of
the, National-Football League.
"But ican'tr tell .you anything
about them,"- shrugs Ewbank.t
haven't talked to our scouts,,
haven't een the films. We're
ngbf in the midst of grading our
- The best we could get out of
Ewbank. wasthat,, against the
Lions the Colt defense.- was "very
outstanding." Two bad -punts got
the -Colts in trouble from which
an i aggressive,, rushing line- extri extricated
cated extricated them. ,-
Weeb confessed;- ''Owrnofense
made 416 vards. John Unitas. ;-at

jquarterbackvt'Js 'coming, through,".

; The defense bit. intrigued us
most, however, because the' re revived
vived revived Bears will be tough to atdp,
with Willie Galimore setting the

habit of scoring three or four

times a game and Ed Brown
firmly reinstated at quarterback.

Assuming they'll atop them long

enough for Unites to. get in his
pitching to Ray Bern, we pick
the Colts to stomp the Bears,


steady rain Wednesday forced can

cellation of the U. S. equestrian
team preliminary tryouts for the
1959 Pan-American Games. : The
'rials will esume today, at the

Fairfield County Hunt Club.

San Juan, Puerto Rlco-XNEAV

The field in Puerto Rico's

Game Fish .Tournament waa
comprised of 11 teams frOta the
United States, nine from here

and four from fetitrf 1 andJSOBth

America. y, ...tK,-- ;,-


TTnlversitv Park. Pa.lNEA)

Nebraska returned a kick-off 9)2

vards aealnst Penn State, the

first time Rip Enle of the Nit

tany Lions experienced sucn
chill in 28 vears of coaching.

NEW YORK (NEA) Lindsey

Nelson knows more about over

all college football-than anybo anybody
dy anybody else.

Nelson, 39, na oeen-cioseiy as associated
sociated associated with It since as an un undergraduate
dergraduate undergraduate he acted as a spot

ter for broadcasters of Tennessee

games in the late 1930's.- He has
telecasted oit a national 1 basis
since 1951 and this is his fourth
year a the voice of the -combatants
in the -National Collegiate

Athletic- -Association's game-of-


Nelson had lust returned from

Birminehanf. where he saw won

drous Auburn smack' Tennessee,

and -was headed for sunny Berk

eley and California and Wash Washington
ington Washington State when we bumped

into mm at sn,or s..

The talk quickly swung; around

arid -untied major college team

in, .we nation -last, season ana

now all-conquering In 15 conse

cutive ouungs against tougn op

Auburn had lust completed a

three-year sentence .for excessive
recruiting when the ;Plainsmen
we're -slapped by another stretch
Of the same duration; But as the

coaches say. Auburn Is tzood

enouah to be on Drobatlon. and

.wjth that, kind of material It is

worm Deing on propauon.
'iihiii.r lnnto mnra Hlrn a Trru

fesslonal- team than, -any college
r.,ifff Pwh Aval Bfin rnnrt.Q

Nelson. "As swift and tricky as is

the attack,- the defense is post-:

tiyeiy awespme. ,

- "The line is triirantic. To give1

vou rouh Idea". Bill -Beckwith,

the publicity man, took me to

dinner before I saw Jt. The din din-ine
ine din-ine room was-small.-and Beck-

with commented that Auburn's

four top. tackles couldn't get in
it, And when I saw them the
next afternoon, I knew they

couldn't. Jim Jeffery arid Teddy

Foret are listed at 230, Cleve
Wester at 225 and Ken Rice at
245.". ,. .

this Auburn sauad Is a throw

back to several things, including

tlje juggling, of weights.

n crr examnie. Doinia out isei

s6n; "jerry, Wilson, the end, is.
listed at 22. although the bro
chure .admits he went through
spring" practice at 238 without
losing stride .or efficiency. .I'm
cmlte sure ShusT Jordan didn't

put him on a diet.

: ''Jackie Burkettj center .and
linebacker, Is listed at 6-4 and
215, but looks more like 235. Yet
he Is the fastest man on a. rao rao-idly
idly rao-idly moving squad, running the
100 under 10 flat. Last year he
interceDted a Dass and ran 50

oddryards-lith no member of

itner ciun t;iose w nrm as ne

crossed tne goal line.'-

Happened to

' J" "Jilt '
r r
;: :
ic; .. il
--1 a --;r..l J ;t;

LloydNlx, left, and Tommy Lorlpo,

Grid Scouts
Blacked Out
The lock Of scouts cbmblng the
Perinsylvariia" high school foot football
ball football circuit for prospects 'or al alma
ma alma mater wasted a nieht if thev

tool in the c611egeville-wyomis-4

sing copies!,
Collegeville used p or table

lights and they threw such a

dim light on the. field it was im impossible
possible impossible for quarterbacks to do
any short pitching out, much
pss fnllflpncrorf naofiinir .. r-

College) coaches who paid
scouts' expenses ere to watch
the game must have raised the
roof when they got the report.
The scouts could hardly see any anything
thing anything fron the stands.

panama American


' The Lions, get a 'chance to hoist
themselves upright'-the next aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon in the slick new Gren

Bay stadium, since the Packers

are generally figured the door doormats
mats doormats of the West. For -gome rea reason,
son, reason, though, Detroit has always
had 'trtuble with Green. Bay, Al Allow
low Allow is -at least one long stab thi
uraolr With thnii. hull ttaoli-rial4

events each year

niri,ih,' trA maximum number

Lions', 23 21.- ,'-t 1
1 The third game lis the Western
sphere 4e .'the' rnereniual domy
brook Involving 'the; tos Angeles
Rams? and "th Salt Francisco
Forty Niaefs, It wasn't Billy
Wade's fault the Rams couldn't
stem the Browns Iq their opener.:
But for" one of Billy, the Forty
Nlners have two Y.A. Title and
John Brodie The -combo figures
to pull the 'Forty Niners past the
Rama, 39-28.' f " 1
The Chicago Cardinals unveiled
their new -double whig' off the "4
interesting in its variations, which
has the wingbacks slanting in as
well as, out. But Frank Ivy
couldn't have anticipated the
string of fumbles and miscuei:
It's dubious he can get hit
rookie-strewn 1 team straightened
out in the time to ward off a Wash
ington squad which has the East
leery of Its balanced strength. The
Redskins should get by the Cards
Saturday night, 27-20.

Meat decisive victory of the 0 0-penlng
penlng 0-penlng day was the- Giants'
trouncing of the CMcaso Cardi Cardinals
nals Cardinals in Buffalo, which Droves a

gain that what you do in the ex

hibitions doesn't necessarily count.

1 The New Yorkers, carry comen

-it 4


, Katy Rawls, one of the, most
versatile aouatic stars in history,
made the U.S. Olympic team five

aha wan both a swimmer and a

iti'pr and -Is- the- onlv Person in

O'vmnc lustwy to win, gold med med-i
i med-i in swimmina and diving

pventa. ICa'v won her first U.S. H-

tl at the aee of 12.' In laer U S,

rhampionsh'o? she scored, three
'erand slami" lb? national 'AAU

meets winning four different

r our,-j we
of events in

whirh water star Is allowed to

compete. She urnd- pirofessional
after the 1948 Olympics.
Wh"pvp" h" "? A'Vti(";,'e
Rawtt Katv Is director of the
Gr"ibrier Hotel Swimmin" Hub
at Wh''e Sulphur Swings, W. Va.,
frqm May throueh November each
vea and ntip he ICev Colony
P-ach Ci'bana Club at Marathon.
Fla earh .winter.. She Is married
tn Fionda real, estate broker
Frank N, Green,;


ST t'M. :- i
turn, and Frank Gifford in
trIHp into an Invasion of

delphia, also trying to settle down
under a new regime. The Giants
should take the Eagles, 14-10.
The oldest Brown of them, all,
Lou Groza, proved his- toes
haben't aged as he booted Cleve Cleve-l.nrt
l.nrt Cleve-l.nrt tn taut minute-A-ictOTV in

the Eastern champs'siBal?UIa.

And -one of the yOangest; Jimmy
Brown, boomed with the zip that
made him the top ground gainer
a year ago. It adds up to a tou$h
iob facing Buddy Parker's gang
in Pittsburgh on Sunday. You
hav to lean to the Browns, 24 7.
Should it interest you, our score
last' 'week was six right, none
wrong. The v sea son :s should : end
right. here.

f7rri d n a

v m b u v rt

4;20 6:25-:30




. 1 aaif 1

v5 UABin 1 an a


i cfRcntd

J5Also; Showing! jMON. :



- 7:00

Richard Sasehart


, Karl Maiden t
' Natalie Wood
;ln' CinemaScope
;v and Colorl



f Danny Kaye

GATUN 2:30 1 7:00

i Gary Coopet
Audrey Hepburn


Andy Griffith
" Patricia Neal
"A Face in the

1:30 6:15 1:35
- Clark Gable
i.. 11

Vista Vision n Colorl

CAAIP B1ERD1 ,?;00

, Ann Biyin i
Paul Newman 1
In Cinemascope-

v i


. 2:30 7.00



TKd3i:k7- 1

Also Showing 'MON.'j

- Jordan Is an old -line coach
who runs from what he' calls a
split-T with a lot of qulck-open-iwr
stuff, but manages to Bet in

single wins; blocklnav' with two

men on one, knocking them
down and lvlng on them.
. "Lloyd Nix, the left-handed
passer, appears to be doing ev
erything wrong to the extent

that it turns out right," con

cludes Lindsey Nelson. "Tommy
LOrlno -la what f;Knute Rockne
must have meant when he called
a halfback nifty.
"Nix and Lorino, Alabama lads
and seniors; have been insepar inseparable
able inseparable roommates since they mat matriculated.
riculated. matriculated. 1

"By this time. Southeastern

Conference coaches are con

vinced that Nix and Lorino lie
-awake nights thlnkina; up new
ways to stir up trouble."

v. y v,
I it'
I'M' .s ... fs
frf;' j'

Caay Stengel,


sey Stengel can be very funny

at times, bui the Wor.-a series
is grim business to the New
York Yankees' manager.
Sports Briefs


OTTAWA (UP I) The Ottawa

Rousn h riers of the Canadian Big

Four nave stgsed two linemen

who were recently cut from Na

tional Fouioall League team.
They are center-linebacker Sam
Palumbo irom the Green Bay
Packers and tackle-guard Dalton
Truax f rom t Wew York Giants.
' 1 WUSTHuRT,' v C d n jfUP? W
Members 'or the U.S. equestrian
team, M by, Cap ain BiH'Stein BiH'Stein-kraos
kraos BiH'Stein-kraos of Weslportt turned in a te tenet
net tenet of brilhar-t' rides Thursday in

tryou s'fo- the 1959 Pan-American


-y; ymi ill ..

" Wtmm u-

gives you

peace of mind




jXUs- fee 1
; -X -vJi ap,- REGULAR
lt J v ,1 JUv "i"T-3! SOAKINO ACTION J
UmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmiammmmmmmmmmtA .., jA. v

"Intra Col" Bill KagulsrRISI t
For 'man whj lik1 th', For rrv who like th feel ,3ib If
wak-up- fclin, of WU kof whUVf -wilting br- i WW 1
bradng mamhol Uthr. tawtkoplarhar. I .Sf;s,!

"Intra Heavy MSI
. For man who lika tha SmI
of baav lubricating
"bruthlan latbar."

bracing nwnthoi latjiar. f bankop li

4 i Vftatve 'your type of beard, there's a. Riw.thas. hist: V

- .6u or you-iiA B kibe instani; lamer ,i;nattcan -pve you
,V the tmootlfestieanest shave -you'va ever had inhtM
u tA WiM-And a 'Risk vhave is li-Jwur aiart with .,
.,.i. bujit-in after-shave comfort to keep, your face feeling
- .. .. a L a i t it i i V,



Games in Chicago. r "V,

;r i;i-f,.j '.-'i.'-'V t vWI1-,
' 'tin i

c m s s i f i Ems
.1 if


V r


FOSTER'S Cettag a Larg
Beach Moot. On mil past the
Casin. Phone' Batte 866.'
PHILLIPS Oceans Cettag
Santa Clara. R. 4 P. Pn
hn J. 1 177 Cristobal 1-1673.
FOR RENT: Chalet far office,
huiinesi or store, 7 roomi. porch,
geragt, No. 15, 34th Street.
Phone 3-1686.
House for lent in Paitilia. Fur-
niched three bedroom house,
two batht. enclosed garden. For
details call Panama 3-7974 after
4 p.m.
FOR RENT: Furnished concrete
and til house in Las Cumbres
with large rooms and kitchen,
bet, cold water, laundry room.
Spacious lawns shaded grounds
nly, $75.00 per month. Nory
. Rio j. Phone Panama 2-0114.
rnmercial Sites
FOR KENT: Two room offic
suite, 48 m2 available imme immediately,
diately, immediately, in the Panama Insurance
Co, bldg. across from Hotel El
Panama Hilton, Airconditioning,
electricity, elevator, janitor and
night watchman service, drink drinking
ing drinking fountain, restrooms. Coffee
shop in building. See or phono
Mrs, Mary Coleman at the Pa Panama
nama Panama Insurance Co. 3-0136.
to build place for OFFICES.
to your need and taste. Reason Reasonable
able Reasonable rent. Phono 3-1759.
Mercedes Building; So luxe com commercial
mercial commercial and office building. Am Am-.
. Am-. pie parking space. Night watch watchman.
man. watchman. Moderate rents. Balboa
Avenue, next to nuns school.
Ricardo A. Mir S. A. Tel.
Secrecy Stripped
Of Military Papers
WASHINGTON (UPI) The De De-,fense
,fense De-,fense D e p a r t m e n t yesterday
st'"-oed the secrecy 1 la Dei irom
millions of military documents
s '"d top secret, secret and
con'identlal. before 1946, some of
thfi 50 -years old.
The order had a twofold pur purpose:
pose: purpose: to save money by saving
storage space'and to make infor infor-m'.t'on
m'.t'on infor-m'.t'on available for research and
other worth-while purposes.
The bulk of the papers deal with
World War H events. In all, some
fiO-million sheets of paper issued
by or for the armed services at
o" time or another were "declas "declassified."
sified." "declassified." Even so. it was only a small
part of the government secrets
tucked away in filing cabinets
The total of secret documents held
bv all government agencies was
estimated at 2,640,000,000 sheets,
or about one sheet for each min,
-Woman and child in the world.
" Tie order declassifying most
, military documents issued before
". 1. J?46, was issued by Deputy
Defense Secretary Donald A.
Ouarles in the absence of Defense
. Secretary Neil H. McElroy, who is
in- the Far East.
Chairman John E. Moss (D (D-Calif.)
Calif.) (D-Calif.) of the House1 government
Inormntion subcommittee praise
the action In a letter to McElroy.
But he added there sti'l w a
fcped for "adequate, declassifica declassification
tion declassification and downgrading of current
documents which are being classi classified
fied classified at a erpster rate than in
Wnrld War IT.."
As an ox'iiplp of the money
that might be saved by fhe cur current
rent current move, the depa''t ment said ij
' eoMs n rveraec o' only 80 cents
a cubic font to stors non-secret
ftrttuient; compved to S2 to $7.28
fa secret mat-rial. The docu document
ment document 'lec'sssified today took up
825.00? cnbi-; feet.
Certain pre 1!)4(5 defense doru doru-rnnts
rnnts doru-rnnts were exemot from the de de-.
. de-. rtowi'ication order They included
matertol en such things as inteili-
!" '.mtcr intelligence re re-jwrts,
jwrts, re-jwrts, nt&mir- information, raf'ar raf'ar-cppe
cppe raf'ar-cppe phonography, and a variety
of,, involving foreign
Ths. declassified material cov covered
ered covered a wide range of subjects in
cluaing military inventories, the
i World War II lend-lease program
rrarch reports and o'hor scien
tific and technical affairs.

J Houses

Morphv-Rlchards (from England) has easily the very
best rutomatlc Iron In the world today. Good medium
weicht, all chrome finish, fabric indicator,- magic eye,
mo-'fn finish.,-, and the nrice ii the most attractive.
MB rmr?uced dry irons and steamdry irons. Coma and
see a when you need a rood automatic iron.
h"' '"'"Al, 26-109 CALirONIA


FOR RENT: Completely fur furnished
nished furnished apartment. Via Porras
No. 120, opposite SAS. Phono
FOR RENT: In new recent built
house, two bedroom, living din din-ingroom,
ingroom, din-ingroom, kitchen, laundry tubs,
hot water, balconies, garage and
other commodities, all indepen independent
dent independent apartment, $80. Via Belisa Belisa-rio
rio Belisa-rio Porras. Entrance to Carras Carras-quilla,
quilla, Carras-quilla, beside eld Eden Theatre.
Tel. 3-3547, Martin.
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom apart apartment
ment apartment with all conveniences,
high in El Cangrejo, Edlficio Ca Capri,
pri, Capri, Call F. Call: 3-7453.
FOR RENT: Furnished and un unfurnished
furnished unfurnished apartment. Telephone
1386. New Alhambra Apart Apartments.
ments. Apartments. 10th Street, Colori!
FOR RENT: Two bedroom aoar aoar-ment,
ment, aoar-ment, living, diningroom kit kitchen,
chen, kitchen, independent service, to
beach front San Francisco da la
Caleta, Ave. 2a. Ne. I, Tel. 3 3-1221.
1221. 3-1221. FOR RENT: Two bedroom
apartment, living, diningroom,
kitchen, independent service.
San Francisco de la Caleta, Ay,
la. No. 43, Tel, 3-122i:
FOR RENT.- Modern two bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment,; garage, hot
water, maid's quarter, 68th St.
El 'Cangrejo, Tereiina Building.,
5 Bullet-Riddled
Bodies found After
Bombing In Havana
HAVANA rUPn thn hullAt-rid.
idle4 bodies of five men were
iouna in auierent parts of Havana
yesterday after 4 Dombs exnlo ed
inursjay nignt in the metropolitan
It was the second successive
day in which bodies of unidenti unidentified
fied unidentified men appeared near the seen
of bombings, a grim warning to
reDei lerronsis tnat we govern government
ment government was carrying out an "eye
for an eye and a tooth for a
tooth" policy. 1
At the same time, the rebel
radio claimed that all railway
traffic wesi of the city of Victoria
de las Tunas, in Oriente Province,
had ben interrupted since last
Sunday by the destruction of 15
bridges by saboteurs, -l
This meant, that the city of San Santiago.
tiago. Santiago. Oriente provincial capital,
had been cut off from Havana by
ran inn waj depending exclusive exclusively
ly exclusively on highway transportation for
its supplies.
On the other hand, the rebels
also had been active burning
trucks buses and almost, any
other kind of vehicle in various
areas of Oriente, Camaguey and
Las Villas Provinces.
Santiago is linked with Havana
by 'w railway lines, one running
through Victoria de las Tunas in
he north ant the other throueh
Bayamo inthe south. The rebels
claimed both lines had been cut.
In another Hevelnnwont. rel
sources in Havana said more than
250 ?overniren soldiers arrived in
the eaniifi! Monday "under arrest
for refusing combat duty against
the rebels
Other rebel reports sa'd units of
the Fidel Castro's "July 26th Rev Revolutionary
olutionary Revolutionary Movemen"' wrecked a
railwav crane, a locomotive and
seven freight cars at a point near
Cau'o del Paso, Oriente Province.
AFC Schedules
IWfirwrP"nH A-e$f
Shot Fof Wednesday
LAS VFOASi Nev.. Oct. 4
Th Atomic Tnergy Commission
rcheduled pp underoTOirP''' a-ton-ic
test shot, for Wednesday.
Th( test to he the third full-
I srs'e ''lint in the current fall se
ries, has' bee" riuhbed "Tamal "Tamal-pr!s."
pr!s." "Tamal-pr!s." nnd will be conducted by
the University of California ra ra-tMat'on
tMat'on ra-tMat'on laboratory, of Llvermore,
Earlier today,, the AEC had
-nnoiwceri third test as a
hot Pfmed "Wrsnp;pH" for ear ear-'
' ear-' jtonriav mprnlno But this, to
ftrM. from hi'oon anchor anchor-1
1 anchor-1 to the nsert floor, was post post-werf
werf post-werf until Oct. 12.
"TamalrjflR" will he the first
unriers'rourtd test of the current
-rles, the two earlier ones hav hav-'"tr
'"tr hav-'"tr been from balloons.

BARDO LOM-BARDO No. 20 "B" Street MORRISON-4UI vt July Ave. a J St. LEWIS SERVICE Ave. TivoU No. 4 FARMACIA EST ADOS UNIDOS 14 Central Ave.
FARMACIA LUX 164 Central Avenue HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE 4. Fee. do la Oaae Ave. No. 41 FOTO DOMY Justo Aresemena Ave.. and 31 St.
A THIS Beside the Bella VlaU Theatre COLON. OFFICE: 15th Street and Amador Guerrero No, 14.221. ,,.--.

FOR SALE: Oldsmobile 1950,
four door sedan, RtVH 350 Gam Gam-boa
boa Gam-boa 283.
FOR SALE: 1953 Buick Super
convertible, new, Dynallow, ex
cedent tires and top, radio 'and
heater. Price is right.- Call 828 828-3409.
3409. 828-3409. FOR SALE: 1955- Pontiae.
hardtop, Catalina coup, fully
equipped and in- new car condi condition,
tion, condition, want to sacrifice, for elder
car, trade in. Call Balboa 2-2472.
FOR SALE: 1956 Opel Station
Wagon, good condition. Reason Reasonable
able Reasonable price. Call 3-7342 office
Search Called Off
For Prisoner Who
Escaped Alcalraz
en Paul Madigan last night
called off a painstaking search,,of
Alcatraz Island for Aaron Burgett
with the firm belief the St. Louts
bandit had drowned in the swift
running waters of San Francisco
He is no longer on the island,"
Madiean said. "I think he drown
ed and I'm waiting for the body
to be washed ashore.
RnrPAtt. convicted of hold in e uo
a post office, and Clyde Johnson,
a Mempnis, ienn.. Dame roDDer,
nvernowered a guard Monday in
an attempt to be the first inmates
to escape the kock."
Inhncnn ujiic rAcantiirprl shortly
standing shivering in the water
and holding two plastic Dags
which the pair planned to use for
water wings for the one and a
half mila swim to snore.
No sign has been found of Bur Burgett,
gett, Burgett, though guards have combed
every inch of the island.
Madigaa told a press conference
that the tide ebbed around the
island at a speed of about four
knots. The water was cold and
Burgett was not a good swimmer,
he sai'l.
The warden said Burgett and
Johnson organized the escape well,
and iha- no other prisoner was
aware thev planned the breaTc. He
said the pair waited for a foggy
day before threatening their gar garbage
bage garbage detail guard with a knife
while outside the walls of the fed
eral prison.
Coas; Guard skin divers search searched
ed searched the waters around Alcatrz yes yes-trdv
trdv yes-trdv in the slim hope of finding
Burgett's body.
Normal routine was resu ned
.-n fnr tho island nrisnrt'
297 inmates. Madigan said. Since
thp hrpat the prisoners had been
locked in their cells except at
mealtimes and Madigan said
"they were getting restless."
General Agent
Gibraltar Life Ins. Co.,
for rates and information
Tel. Panama 2-0552
Inc. air fare, transfers, tours,
' and deluxe hotel
leave every Tues. and FrL
Tel. Panama! 2-1651
International Jewelry
155 Central Av.
The New
WVth built-in Universal
Viewfinder System


FOR SALE: Hemstitch ma machine,
chine, machine, button machine with ma material
terial material to cover buttons. Pleating
machine and pleating forms,
Steaming cabinet and tablet, vary vary-low
low vary-low prices. Also diningroom fur furniture,
niture, furniture, Westinghouse refrigera refrigerators,
tors, refrigerators, China closet, gas stove,
wardrobe, dresser, beds, chairs.
Other household articles. Apply
over the Chase Manhattan Bank
1 1th St. Bolivar Avenue Tel.
233 Colon.
FOR SALE --Rail dresses, suit,
coats, new and used, sis 13,15
short, shoes, siie 5-B, pocket
book etories, trad or tall.
Tel. Balboa 2-3619.
FOR SALE: English saddle,
perfect condition; girl's bicycle,
fair condition; Sandali 81 -bats
accordion with case, perfect con condition.
dition. condition. House 0930, Amador
Road, Balboa, -'
FOR SALE,' Venetian blinds,
reasonable, house 5422, Dia Diablo.
blo. Diablo. FOR SALE: Light plant, 9 lew
110220 volts 1 phase 60 cycle;
$400.00 A.C. generator 1 kw.,
110 volts, 60 cycle, $40.00.
Motor 1 i h.p. 80 cycle brand
new $70.00, various other tool
and equipment 761 -B Balboa
Sealed bids, for opening in pub public,
lic, public, will be received until 9:30
a.m., October 10, 1958, in trie
office of the Superintendent,
Storehouse Branch, Balboa, for
vehicles, including sedans, panel,
pick-up and canopy express; a
motor scooter, trailer pumps, a
Scopicon Microphotographie Pro
jector complete with power unit
and viewing table, and Hire
side-dump wagons. For further
Information and copy of Invite,
lion No. S-58-422, contact of office
fice office of Superintendent, Store Store-house
house Store-house Branch, telephone Balboa
Sealed bids, for opening in pub public,
lic, public, will be received until 10:30
A.M., October 24, 1958, in Hi
office of Superintendent, Store Storehouse
house Storehouse Branch, Balboa, for appro approximately
ximately approximately 6,000 net tons of Fer Ferrous
rous Ferrous Scrap Metals located at the
Salvage Section, Balboa Store Storehouse,
house, Storehouse, telephone 2-3110. invi invitation
tation invitation No. 5-58-419 may be
obtained from the above source,
or from office of Superintendent,
Storehouse Branch, telephone
New Orienlalion
Course At JVTC
To Begin Oct. 15
A new orientation course will
soon get underway at the Jun
gle Warfare Training Center at
Fort Sherman when a class of
military volunteers Joins C Com
pany, 1st Battle Groun. 20th In
fantry In a twoweek period of
jungle warrare study.
The special course, available
to service personnel In the Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone, is expected to Include
Army, Navy and Air Force rep
While experimental in nature,
this is the first course of orien orientation
tation orientation accepting v o 1 u nteers.
They will get Intensive study In
such subjects as edible and poi poisonous
sonous poisonous plants and foods, snakes
anr wild animals, camouflage,
navigation, attack and defense
movements and patrolling.
Training for the volunteers
will begin Oct. 15 and will ter terminate
minate terminate with graduation exercis exercises
es exercises on Oct.' 31. MaJ. Gen. Charles
L. Dasher, commanding general,
United States Army Caribbean,
is scheduled to present the cov coveted
eted coveted Jungle Expert Badges to
those participants who success successfully
fully successfully complete' the course of

Large Shipment of
".;,v .. ., -:
' received at our ;
" Central Ave. 913,, across from La Merced Church

Home Articles

FOR SALE: On wringer type
washing machine, CO cycle, $15.
One mahogany bed, doubl,.
with spring and foam rubbar mat mattress,
tress, mattress, $50.00. 0419-B, Vanado.
FOR SALE: TV RCA 24" con console,
sole, console, vary good condition, $185.'
Phono Balboa 2708,
FOR SALE: Diningroom set
(Philippine Rattan), refrigaratir
(8 foot), stove (4 burner and
even), one wardrobe full-le'nght
mirrors, one dressing table etc.
Apply, Osorie, Avenida Manuel
Maria Icaza No. 5, downstairs,
near Raymond Clinic.-
FOR SALE: Modem Simons
steel bedroom, suite, twin bed
with inner spring mattress, larg
hast of drawer, vanity and bad
aid table. $150.00. Hous 5292
Morrison St. Oiabla.
. FOR SALE: 6 piee Rattan
bedroom set, phone Balboa 2765
after 4 p.m. en Friday, all day
Saturday and Sunday.
Floor Samples
Some Damaged
All Guaranteed
1 7300 Ken more
Slightly used
Regular $249.95
Sal Pric $99.00
2 7440 Kenmor
Deluxe Automatic
10 Pound capacity
Floor Samples
Regular $289.95
Sal Prix $229.00
1 7420 Kenmor
Automatic Washer
8 pound capacity
Floor Sample
, Regular $319.95
k 'Sal Prie $249.00.
1 563592 Kenmor
Deluxe Automatic Washer
1 0 pound capacity
Sudsomatic, and
2 Speed control
Slightly Damaged
Regular $369.95
Sale Price $227.00
3 7810 Kenmor
Electric Dryers
Floor Samples
Regular $229.95
Sale Price $188.00
Diablo Heights
PTA To Hold
Teacher's Fete
The Diablo Heights Parent
Teacher Association will its annual
teacher's reception in the school
gymnasium on Tuesday at 7:30
p.m. A brief talk by Col. John D.
McElheny, Lt. Gov. of the Canal
Zone, will be the highlight of this
first meeting .of the school year.
Parents of children attending the
Diablo Heights elementary school
will have an opportunity to meet
the school s teachers, other repre representatives
sentatives representatives of the Schools Divi-,
sion, PTA officers for the 1958-59
school season -and the new Lt.
Gov. and his wife. All parents
are urged to attend.
for jtour boat
Across El Panama Hilton

Real Estate

FOR SALE: Lots. 500 and 1.000
meters, in th Nuevo Hipodrom
UrBanixation,' across th Ramon
, Racetrack. All lots with street
fronts, sewage, water main and
electricity. Call W. McBarnett.
T.I, 8,2567.
WANTED: AKC Boxer stud
fawn. Writ box 915 Panama,
Tl. 2-1344. .'
WANTED.- 4x5 camera. Phon
S4-4203 (Ft. Kobb).
Balboa K Of C
To Build Booths
For Teen Fair
The Pacific Youth Association's
Teen Fair committee chairman,
Mrs. Rose Casey has announced
that organizations planning to nave
booths at the teen fair will not
have to worry about yhjir con
The Balboa Kniehts of Colum-
bua. will donate the material nd
labor necessary to construct the
booths. It had been previously an
nounced in a letter soliciting sup-
porto I the fair, that organiza
tions would either have to ar
range for construction of their
own booth, or pay a $10 charge
wmch would Cover material and
The Fair is sponsored by the
parent organization of the Balboa
Teen Club, the Pacific Youth As
sociation, and will be held in the
Balboa Teen Club building on the
evenings ot uct. it ana is. Hours
of operation will be from 5 p.m.
to midnight. Games and entertain
ment have been planned for all
Many organizations and business
es from both the Canal. Zone and
Panama are supporting the affair,
either by having booths or con
tributing prizes and cash. It is
hoped that enough money will, be
raised to. begin, completing the
Teen Club ballroom
iflMI'l: Mil

7050 Bay

, ;YOUR HOME. $3,50r
You get services th sam 4f
LOS ANGELES trained teehni teehni-v
v teehni-v ciant.' Crawford Agencies! Phono'
2-1905 TiVoll Avenu 1 8-20.
Cmplti lastinf repairs. All
make f TVf Hi-Fi, transmitters
Ellis Williams and Alfonso Shirley
2-5113. f, ,
-'i i Opening 1
v Under new management
' Balbo Beauty ShoppCu'
? Tuesday October 7 C '
, ;,,from 6 p.m. te 9 pm,'"
1 Betty Roe V
introducing new1 Gyro Lator'
Professor, graduate of University
of California, M, A degre front
Oxford, secures excellent results,
tutoring college and1 college pre preparatory
paratory preparatory subjects, Phon Panama
2-1451,Mr, Franc Fielder,
Ketchikan TV Has
Prepaid Audience
01 7,500 Viewers
The world's most unusual televis television
ion television station operates in this city of
7,500. on the island of Revillagide-
ao witn a wo per cent pre-paid
While cities in the 'other'' 48
states are torn pro and con cn
pay television, Stition KATV in
Ketchikan has made a. paying pro proposition
position proposition of it for five years.
There are about 1000 television
sets in the city and immediate
neighborhood, according to sta station
tion station vice president ;,Wally Christ Christiansen,
iansen, Christiansen, Avho flso is cbisf engineer.
"We do not put onr programs
on the air," said Christiansen.
"Instead we use cable lines direct
to each house.
''We share, each home $12.50 a
month, which includes bout $1
tax.and for that amount they can
match' .every'f rograot $fs present,
'We open our shows around 5:30
p.m. each day and run until Ui'30
or a bit later depending upon the
length of the late movie."
KATV has very little in the way
of commercials. It also owns a
radio station and it gives all the
advertising to that ouletj ;
"Maybe we could pick up an
extra $2,000 a'month by using ad advertising,"
vertising," advertising," said Christiansen. 'But
why endanger the $12,500 a month
business we do for the extra $2,
MEMPHTS, Tenn l(UPT1Six-week-old
George Green, III, got
a burping the hard way As his
mother hoisted him up to her
shoulder he went right on 1 over
and landed unhurt, but thorough thoroughly
ly thoroughly burped, on the. rug behind her.
10DAy I 60c.
9mmM ill''IIIIIUIIlllC;.W'l.l' '.
Bick Benedict was big,
dui ne was ciggest tne
one day when he crawled

'i' ' 11 "i "lt"'

h pi k

1. J

i A

retMi rufi tWKMlEO it WARNER BROS, M



WANTED An experience ac
eountant. Writ starting xp- ;.' :
rianc to Laika, Apartado J031

Panama. R.P..
. Reliabl maid. Neat.; Exclln
cook, good laundry, xellnt I
' housekeeper. Call Colon r48i. i
The eldest independent TV Sri
lee in Panama, and th Canal i
Zon No pick up and delivery j
charges. 9:00 A.M. to 10:00) I
P.M., Saturday to :0O P.M.. j
PH. 3-7607.
German Gals Swamp
Elvis With Mail,
I -4
Sneak In Barracks
Pvw liivis Piresley said today
he had received mountains." ol
letters from German girls and
tha he planned a busy social lifa
Presle, arrived in, Germany
Wednesday without guitar and
was brought before the press to today
day today by his commanding officer
aim iuy Eej geawt i j
He said he hadh't met any
German girls yet Vbut I heard a
lot of rumors back at Ft. Hood."
Newsmen pressed r aim about
the nature of the rumors but n
remained a gentleman under the)
cautioning glances of Army brasg
and said: "1 can't answer-, that
que&tiitt." .-J
Presley, here as a Jank" driver,
told newsmen,. "In Germany I
want to du as the Germans-. dcJ.
I'll probably rent a Volkswagea
bus sometime."
He explained that by saying he
would need the space in a small
bus for his friends "of both
sexes." :'
Presley then Volunteered h
had found a tremendous bundle
of letter. awaitins him hr
."They were .all from Germaa
Hg' pew top sergeant, Edward
Mactcn let. Aierhnuriirff. pi
tv ; rwmvj ooks w one ',.1x9 a
ciean vui American, souuer,"
Hackriey sjiid.
Despite strict precautions morg
than ,50 Presley fans sneaked int
the barracks. 'Army officials werti
at a loss to explain how this hap.
pened but speculated soma of th
girls, had climbed over the double double-wire
wire double-wire fence at the back of the vast
barracks area. I
. i: i v ,i
STORiRS, Conn. (UPI) Th
University of Connecticut reports
receiving an urgent, 'ronuoat tn
rabbits from a farmer in Hon.
duras who raised 1,000 heads ot
lettuce with, the aid of a U. S,
asricultural agent. Tho firmd
needs" the 'rabbits because bom
of his neighbors will gat the. let
30c. I WDM
Lestie tynnton mttwii
yoo loved her in the open
or hid it inside yoyoo
htingered. i i f.i,y
Jett Rink was made to
get to the top so he
could have tbe Km





f&'eaMri Your GarcTf abli:!
For -;Extrar.Diorier Guests
wfiete'is'tiie bostesa'who" has -not needed more table ipace
for her dinner' guestt? 7 Why not. press.' the all-purpose eard
- table Into service? ".f v
The practical card table Is sturdy, comparatively Jnexpen-

Bye ana easily siorea. Ana. so nanay ior emergencies,

Card table! are pressed Into
service for during tables, and here
he hpmemaker runs into trouble.
Place mats are oftea too inform informal,
al, informal, and its sometimes difficult to
produce a tablecloth of the prop-
I er size.;.!,..!,.: UV'b 4'
' One solution, suggested by Re-
becea, Petrikin, A.I.D. decorator
"ior department stores, 'promises,
interesting -'settings and pretty c
i'taouflage for card tables.
She suggests coordinating card
table cover with colors in your
-china: pattern. :
this !oordlnation can he form formal
al formal and fabric choices are almost
'endless so long as. the fabric; you
-select is strictly washable.: -,
With a yard or two of fabric,
a pretty trimming and s simple
sewing you can tailor your own
covers. :' V
When I asked Miss Petrikin for i
i two examples, she obliged with
(wo attractive and different set settlings:
tlings: settlings: one quite formal, the other
an Informal cake-and-coffee table.
Similar 'covers would also make
wonderful wedding or Christmas
gifts, I think:,; vi?
For the' formal dinner-for-two
setting, the gold Greek key motif
banding ,the China suggested a
similar border for white -cloth.
DrapeYy trimming counters, by
the way, are loaded with all sorts
(-U .flat and fringed trims, but be be-v
v be-v ifore you buy any fdp table covers
k'-'maKe sure they're washable and
iJSBolorfast. The gold-and-white key
triift has both qualities.
The cloth itself is a white, da
"eron linen' blend which is lined
'with pellon ti give it more, body
and heat resistance. The too is
4scut to fit the table top exactly.

Straight-hanging sides are. join join-'
' join-' ed to the top with a narrow band
i of gold welting and corners are
1 boxDleated to give a straight, tail tail-;
; tail-; ored fit. The key trim bands each
side in a modied key motif.
r-'-t If you exoect to use a card table
iiiften for dinner service -or if the
foxing table is, in fact, the only
-"stable i practical in a small area, a

4 nanny s mh wf
. 4.i j .iiamM a pirn, table

aifrtf four into a round table for
eight. .
a ithpsft trios aren't expensive and

' fold away ffter use. Such a ton is
At base for Miss Petrikins' color color-'
' color-' ful cake-and-coffee setting,
a The clear Delft blue of the pro pro-j.
j. pro-j. NMnrial motif used on very inex

pensive white china is repeated

h 'i ; i 4 M. 5 J.I
I'll: t
. f "HI
' i
i I

Card able roes formal in this
told;nd-white doth.

in a rnrdurov table COVer cut

round and, with a generous callop.
ed overhang.'
whitn rotton frince; a deep bora.

er of it, trims the cover. Easy to
sew, It is most effective with
the china and the provincial char-

oter of other furniture in tne

A, thickly fringed table cover is
admired by all but homemakers
shy away from them because
they're afraid the fringe will snarl
arid tangle when washed. Here's a
trick I learned from Helen Hamil Hamilton,
ton, Hamilton, director, of home service for
Corn Products, that is very help helpful
ful helpful for keeping fringe on the
straight path path-Use
Use path-Use fabric softener in the rinse
water. You'll find, too. that fabric
softener will do wonders for cor corduroy
duroy corduroy when added to the final



Jdead loodeve it

As Reported by
It seems only natural for Mrs, Cornelius S. McCor McCor-mack,
mack, McCor-mack, known to her ma,ny friend, as Amy; to be chosen
by ths Governor of the Canal Zone as 'Pacific Side Execu Execu-tiva
tiva Execu-tiva Chairman for the forthcoming centennial to honor
Theodore Roosevelt For Amy is extremely interested in
the history of the building of the Panama Canal. And the
ex-President was extremely important In his role in mak making
ing making the Canal possible.
So interested in history is she that during the Goe Goe-thals
thals Goe-thals Memorial Dedication in March, 1954,. she organized
the Isthmian Historical Society and presented to th pub public
lic public panels of speakers including some who actually helped
build the Canal, as well as prominent Panamanian his historians.
torians. historians. "It was a good time to organize the society," she
said. "At that time people were looking backward and
the conversation dealt with the days 'when men made the
dirt fly' and 'when thecolonel was the boss.'
Two years ago, when the fivoli Guest House cele celebrated
brated celebrated its fiftieth birthday, she also was on the program
planning the festivities.

i. (if ;
.' (
, :.

- 0


The Dixon's two older children

- are married. This fall their young young-JCesf
JCesf young-JCesf child left ho6me to take up re re-residence
residence re-residence in his college's freshman
Almost at once, black depres depres-vsim
vsim depres-vsim settled over his mother.
' Yesterday, as she cleaned his
-room the hopelessness that has
been bubbling juSt tinder the sur sur-'"'
'"' sur-'"' facc of her consciousness broke
v: through so that she said aloud to
' herself,. "Ted will never really
"""'live in this room again. I m an
,r n womn. Mv life is over. From
" here on everuthing I do will be as
meaningless as this keeping of a
room for a -child who. no longer
5 Who is it whose life is over, Mrs.
j Dixon?"
S It is. I think, the life of a wo-

man who has invested all her

3 pride in", her usefulness to other
h people; -':" : ;.. ..
?m Uhder these circumstances we
are bound to feel depressed when
. the rother people stop .needing' our
susefuness;' v : ,.;
5 5 The coirivenMohal advice to wo-

: inerf tr iSMJ Dixoh's soot is f 'Get


out otyourselfi Find 'new inter- birth.

ests. Do good works. Seek some

activity that will restore your

sense of usefulness to otner peo

It is mistaken advice. N in e

times out of what we needs, is to
learn to become useful to ourelv-

es. Instead of trying to "get out'

of ourselves we need to try to get
back into ourselves for k change,

For examole, Mrs. Dixon's body
Is overweight and f

she's worked hard to give her

children firm, muscular bodies,
her own neelected one is subject

to aches and pains whenever she

nuts nv musual exertion upon it.

Her answer' lies not in more.o'

that usefulness to others that will

restore her oride in it but in a

good swimming workout for her

self tnree times a wees, at jier lo local
cal local Y.
Unless oride in doing for chll

ren is balanced .by priHe in doing

for ourselves; we are heading for

trouble; j
Tor when the children leave us,
they leave nothing for the pride
to feed On; We begin to feel
Mrs. Dixon'sv sense of decay and
blight. We think, "My life is over".
But what ;is dying in .us not our
life. It's that unbalanced oride of
ours in usefulness to others.

Its death is making way for

Besides history, Amy has many
interess Toe many, she says.
People who get into too many or organizations
ganizations organizations and hobbies make her
weary but that is exactly what

she qojs sne comesses. ine vanai
Zone offers her so many interst-

Zone offers her so mny interest-

ficult to turn them din.

"For instance, where would you

ever find e better Theater Guild?"

she aKed She was in the first

three-act play the Guild present presented.
ed. presented. The plav was titled "Two
Blind Mire," and she and Miss
Claude Aycock carried the lead leading1
ing1 leading1 roles.

"And where," she continued,
"would you ever find a better op opportunity
portunity opportunity to learn Spanish dances
than from Harnet and Dunn?"
She has finished several series of
courses with the well-known dance
Mrs. McCormack feels that' life
here offers fine opportunities to
learn the Spanish language,. She remarks, that she

might be able to earn her living

nvsoo'Msn ,"r. peoi'c wo"'!;" t 1,1

hysterical over my accent." .She

has traveled to Europe, Peru, Me Me-xfco.,
xfco., Me-xfco., Colomh'a snd ; sts ftica

Her next destmanott wu he Hawaii.
.Next, to Amy's tesearch in his history,
tory, history, sh has been interested in
writing. For four years she was
society editor of the Panairi A A-merican
merican A-merican and contril ed sketches
of people and places to this page
of the paper.
"Wriirig social notes," she
vows, "is a thankless job. When
you write something particularly
clever yw friends or even M
editor never see it. But just split
on" ir."nitiv r demote a general
and aU is lost."

Her last character sketch was
. r v



Centennial Ar

- ? 1 w 1

Itf s"'

Hotel Astor Is Playground;
As Society 'Hoops' It UpJ

S'u- mmwwmm' "v i '.i 'v til '4.
1":. m$mmf 0sm Lzi ;'f i
hi ri) .Ml.


--v i i iJi 4 1 V S


CATCHES A BUSS-Bcomine with delieht. vounv-tooVlriff J

wt iv. ..j-t..,w....;- .... .. . r . mi

F 5 i s muu"t7 vncvancy Rifia a kiss. irom. acireat ueooran Krr at a J1

, y- m iimi i.iHim n VV-0UIII1I1K Willi IVilU IVCI I 111 1110 UIOVIV '-


Some foods cling' to r I nsits as

thoush they never, will let o. One

of thest H egg.- Egg stains will
come-off good sfly.erare with

proper handling. To. remove a

stains rjib jit witlt n wet ,ciotn

crinkled with fine UDie sail.

Wash silver in warm water and

dry tnrpugmyv ,; y .;i;;j; j

Nornial k i t c h e duty often

leads to minor burns. Wash such

a butn with soap and colnY water

to Cleanse ana soo ine u. uisuaiy

this will be aU the first aid trept-

merit heeded. However If pain

continues, see a doctor.

;, "', " ;!"'

Window khadfi' hprnm more

practical as new 'coatings are ap applied.'
plied.' applied.' Highly washable onek have

a vinyl plastic coating, to ciean

spread a roller shade flat and

brush away dust Scrub with well-

sudsed sponge and rinse. Leave
Kho'Vull drswn, while- itr Jiangs

to dry..

in the magazine "Panama," July

issue, on former Lt. uov, Hugh M.
Arnold and Mrs. Arnold. Quoting
from the tricle, Amy writes,
"After hearing them utter a
sentence to one would doubt that
they ate both from south of the
Mason Dixon line. However, so
easily did they make friends that
those rrvm north of the line beg began
an began to apologize for Sherman's
rude march through the state of
Georgia. Rabid Democrats even
fo'gave Huph for looking io much
like Vice President Nixon."
While she was working on this
newspaper, the editor then Brodie
Burnham, urged her to compile
a book from her poems that were
"always floating around the of office."
fice." office." She agreed; on condition
that only two or three copies be
printed, maintaining that she
didn't want people reading and
laughing about her poems, a most
personal matter to her.
Burnham caught the affirmat affirmative
ive affirmative reply, then stopped lis ening
to the conditions and ordered a
thousand copies-rat Amy's expen expense.
se. expense. Her title was "Smoke On Pink
Clouds but she says it might

well have been "Nuts On Whipped

Finding herself surrounded with
books, she consented to try to get
rid of them. The 'paper's assist assistant
ant assistant ediror, John Leonard, also tir tired
ed tired of seeing the literary mount mountain,
ain, mountain, wrote a review that Amy says
made her sound like another Edna
St. Vincent Millay.
The book caught the fancy of
the public. The day after the re review
view review was published, the manager
of the Post Exchanges ordered 250
copies, and so they went. Amy
used the money to take herself
and her daughter, Sue, on a Peru Peruvian
vian Peruvian vacation 4rip.

The nicesi thing about the book,

says he was the role it played
in introducing her to a Naval of

ficer 3sicned to Rodman. His

name Cornelius McCormsclc. Alt

er buying three copies of the book

and losing each one, n cauea ner

for a date on th oromisp that he

had earned it. He is now a tug

boat captain with the Panama Ca

nal Company,

Amy s Jatesi venture in writing

is a historical novel called "South

To Panama' She calls if her re-

iecteri novel, but still has hopes

for it. One publisher told ner that

her background is charming and

authen ic but the characters need

to be portrayed more strongly. In

contradiction, another suggested

that there is too much oacK

ground thus overshadowing the

characters, sne is Tying to oe
nefit by the help and and sugges

tiona ne receives, certainly, no

one should know the social life

during the construction era of the

canal better than she, with the ex

NEWfYQEK, ,(IIPW Inter-j
national society buhopped it
up at the Astor last .week 'to
open what promises to be the
most lavish social season since
World War II.
Deluxe red, yellow and blue
hoops costing $1.75. ewiveled a a-round
round a-round the hips of 1,000 social socialites,
ites, socialites, many of them multi-millionaires,
in the wackiest post post-midnight
midnight post-midnight scene in the history of
the venerable Astor Hotel on
Times Square. It was the first
of the balls, debuts, and charity
events that will put an estimat estimated
ed estimated 10 million dollars In circula circulation
tion circulation in the next eight months.

The hoops were Dassed out to

Rockefellers, -Whitneys, Chrys Chryslers.
lers. Chryslers. Dukes, Mellons, Du Fonts

and Biddies at the climax of the
Astor pall, an event marking the

reopenlne of the 54-year-oid no

tel's ballroom to the New York

carriage trade after years of so

cial oblivion due to its West Side

location. Almost everyone ex

cept Elsa Maxwell gave the hoop

the whiw.
"I won't make an exhibition
of myself," said Elsa as she
slipped out early for an ap appearance
pearance appearance on a television show.
The International set, includ

ing Generalissimo F r a nclsco
Franco's daughter. Marques de

Vlllaverde, handled the hoops
timidly at first. Then Eleanor



Wood, furniture- cfh., be .washed

safely and actually-, needs, an oc

casional. batlj. ,Ai well, ? sudsed,
dam cloth or soonee furniture

but -wipe it .carefully rinsa with a
damp, cloth and rub dry. .: Apply

a.,wf loraddea .prtecupfy.

llecukii accumulation Af'i dust

round the- house ilso falls en

lampshades and tha bulbs. How

ever. many 1 womea flick it

shade sad rearrsnie the dust in

stead of removing it. M e d e r a

lampshades should (, be .washed,

Also, wash light bulbs, .removed

from the sockets,, of course.., You

.sbouldhavemorc; l'ght,',,.i;,,;I

Homenwnweri 1 ktt flndlns th('e

.can hold old. wfl lis, tof"ther, with

wan coverings.! jDecorauve ,; vinyj
nlailipi, for Mlmnlt taet nn rtvr

cracks and.i makes an attractive
new surface. It Hoes double duly!
be being washable.

ception, of course of those
were fieie.

Amy'i literary efforts have got gotten
ten gotten her inio hot of at least tepid
water on occasions. She remem remembers
bers remembers especially the year when she
was a delegate to the Democratic
convention id .Chicago. Just short shortly
ly shortly before convention time, Presi President
dent President Eisenhower arrived on the
Isthmus So greatly was she af affected
fected affected by the impact of his per per-KMialitv
KMialitv per-KMialitv on I he people in Panama

that she couldn't resist writing an
article about him. The President
appreciated the gesture, a feeling

not shared by the Democrats.
Amy leO like a Benedict Arnold,
whan nckprl What she has lined

up for this coming year, Amy said
"nothing- except another course
in finwttr arrangement from Pat

Mnman who has the most mag

netic personality oi any teacaer i
ever had." The "nothing" on her
fall calendar also includes' an ap

plication to the Diablo camera

Club, mis wecK sne pians io mh
art lessons from Betty Bentz.

"I just can't afford not to Uke

some art trom sucn a gwa an-


Amy admits that she gets weary

from so puny activities but be

lieves that life has so much in

terest and excitement, and is so


'I don't actually know heir

shall eventually have to go back

to worK in order to rest. bhe
spent nine years at Gorgas Hospi

tal as cierK ana recepuonisi ana

enjoyed it immensely. Heir hus

band says that she knows every

one on ihe Isthmus.

"I don't actually know the!

names, she comments, but I

know what was wrong with them

when ihev came to the hospital,
When my husband says, 'Who was
that man to whom you spoke',. I

say "i uon know, but he s a

cardiac case After being away
from the hospital for seven years,
she greets people with such re

marks as "Good morning, Mr.
Smith. I hope your child's asthma
is better."
A visitor at the McCormack
home in Aiicon, noting the taste tastefully
fully tastefully decorated living room J asked

Amy if she ever had any lessons

in interior decorating.

"No", see replied. "Is there a

teacher on the Isthmus Then

she laughed.
"Here I go again."



Town fathers, nlanmng a shopping

center, have figured out how to

ban dogs.

They decided to set up parking

meters for canines at entrances to
the' area.

Whitney, divorcdf wifet-Cor-neliiisandexbUt'Wlu1tney,1)roke
theilce. by lassoing Aly Khan li
hernoop for a whirl around the

Merle Oberon, Jane Pickens,

Carol Bruce, Magda Gabor and
Gypsy Rose Lee flolowed suit

and it soon looked like a school
playgrouftd at recess, Side-line
dowagers such as Mrs. "Wendell
Wiikie. and the Duchess of 'Tal

leyrand carried :of rmopa by-the
half-dozenfor, their grandchil grandchildren,
dren, grandchildren, they said.' The hoops look looked
ed looked incongruous over their -"dla-

mond-braceleted arms.-

The ball was the idea of for former
mer former White Russian Prince
Serge Obolensky, who had the
good fortune to marry an As Astor
tor Astor heiress and become a ho hotel
tel hotel executive in the recently
organized Zeckendorr' hotel
chain. It netted $35,000 ior the
New York Herald Tribune
Fresh Air Fund for underpriv underprivileged
ileged underprivileged children. That will buy
a lot of hula hoops.
A post script for the fashion
minded: the empire fashlorihas
not caught on among women
who can afford to follow lasb
Ion's whims. The predominant
style at the ball was a knee knee-length
length knee-length gOwn with fitted front
and longer floating panel- back,
in various shades of green.


Supreme Is The Word For

This Smooth Chocolate Cake

Any woman has Ved quite
while before she learns
That the easiest way to sell

man an idea is to make him think

it was his idea in the first place,

That what she wears to a party

isn t nearly as important as hav

mg something to say to people

after she gets there.

That the most successful spur-

of-the-moment parties are given

by women who plan for such em

ergencies carefully in advance.

That some kinds of news should

never be given to a husband until
after a good dinner.

That other women's houses

don't always look as perfect as

they do at party time.

That a woman who can t train

her family to, be neat hasn't a
ghost of a chance of being a good

That a man 'really can be too

tjred to play bridge with anothev
couple, but not too tired to play

poker with the boys.

That nothing irritates a man

more than having nis wile leu
him, "I told you so."

That the surest way of getting

a good-looking dress is to take her

husband, rather than her best

friend, along when she goes shop

Thit when a man starts talking
about how much oil the old car
is using, he already has a new car
picked out.
Th he treats her husband
like a VIP, she will never have
io worry about other women.
That a man's idea of a good-

natured woman is one who never

brings tip an old grievance, never

noints out his faults and never
blames him when things go wrong.
That it's foolish to envy another
womann's possessions.

. t mt itthtnm inf

SPECIAL enough to serve at a Dinnaay py,
.21 ta ? Supreme Chocolate Cake With peppermint Ictaft.
BY GAYNOR MADDOX, NEA Food and Markets Editor

NEA Food and Markets Editor
For a recent birthday in our
house, friends sent one of the most
wonderful chocolate cakes any of
us ever ate. Rich, smooth, moist
everything a cake should be,
plus a fluffy peppermint frosting.
So happy birthday to you, too.
Suprtma Chocolate Caka

Two cups sifted icake flour,

teaspoon salt, 4 squares unsweet

ened chocolate, V cup butter or
other shortening, 2 cups sugar, 2

egg yoks, unbeaten; M cups

milk, 1 teaspoon vanilla, 1 tea

spoon soda, fluffy peppermint

frosting, chocolate drizzle.

Sift flour once, measure, aaa

salt and sift again, Melt chocolate
and shortening together over hot

water. Turn into mixing bowl and
cool to room temperature (this is
important). Then add sugar and

mix well. Add egg yolks ana l
cup of the milk; blend. Add
flour and mix just until all flour
is dampened. The beat 1 minute
at how speed of electric mixer
or about 150 strokes by hand. Add
vanilla and Vi cup more of the
milk; mix until smooth. Dissolve
soda in the reamining Vi cup of
milk. Stir into the batter quickly
"d thoroughly (batter wijl be


Baking: Pour batter Into tw

round 9-inch layer pans, 1V4 .inches

deep, which have been lined on
bottoms with paper. Bake in mod moderate
erate moderate oven (350 degrees F) 30 mh

utes or until cake springs, back

when touched lightly; -'
Frosting: Cool layers. Xh'B
prepare Fluffy Peppermint Frbst Frbst-ing
ing Frbst-ing and spread between layers
and oven top and sides of cake.
Let stand hour or so l.until
frosting is set. Then prepare Cho Chocolate
colate Chocolate Drizzle.
Fluffy Ptppermint F rotting:
(For tops and sides of 29-inch fay-
, c: ui i.. ... ,i

teaspoon salt,. 1 pound (abobt 4
cups) sifted confectioners' sugar,
2 egg whites, unbeaten; 1 table

spoon milk (about) Vi to f4 tea teaspoon
spoon teaspoon peppermint extract, -few
drops green food coloring.
Cream butter until soft. A d d
salt; then add sugar alternately
with egg whites, beating well tit titer
er titer each addition. Add milk "and
extract and beat well. Tint -a del delicate
icate delicate green with food coloring.
Chocolate Driirle: Melt together
2 squares unsweetened chocolate
and 2 teaspoons butter. Spoon
carefully over edge of frosting, let letting
ting letting chocolate drizzle downr0th



CRISTOBAL 2131 j 2135 1

PANAMA 3-0784 3-7999

BALBOA-2150 2159

' i 1 ii 1 1 1 i ii iUlf .mmmmi,it1UJti&Jf



Nowl We blend colors. We accent them. And we create ihe on
color that fits ypur desire, your need! For with this lensational new
Reux product w can produce liferally hundreds of individual
haircolors-the most lustrous, mos natural looking evert Phone
todax, for your appointment for your "personal" haireolorl W"
Vie Rox Creme 'Color according to direction!
Distributors in Panama s
Second Diagonal (Old "A" Street) No. t-Vt
Box No. 297 Tel. t-2971 .

. i : ;? 1 j, ''..' :-,v- -i .'.. -.". ..

i r

-Read' story on page s 6 1
Outlines Bright Investment Future

'' .'m .... "iS- 11 r

American Firm

Tes Panama G dns

' mm an J?l "'J t It


Sinct the days of the

t commerce in the western woria. yyitnm rne pasr rrw years, ranama nas assumea
.on even more important role, not only .as a trading area, but also as a center of in international
ternational international business and finance.
C The above paragraph is the opening one of a new pamphlet, "Investing in Pan Panama,"
ama," Panama," printed and circulated throughout the Western Hemisphere by the Campania
Tanamena de Fuerza y Luz, local subsidiary of the American & Foreign Power Com Company
pany Company of New York.
t!T Completion of the Panama Canal in 1914 accelerated national- development,
causing a rapid growth of population and a corresponding expansion of the capital
city, the booklet adds. It then continues:

Since the days of the Spanish
Conquistadores, Panama has been
focal point ot commerce in ne
Western world. Within the pa si
w vears. Panama has assumed
"Jt even more important role, not
Only as a trading area, but also
Is" center of international busi, busi,-aess
aess busi,-aess and finance.
Completion of the Panama Ca
nal in 191 accelerated national
development, causing a rapid
ornuth nt nnniilatinn and a COrre-
iponinjj expansion df the capital
- In addition. Panama's modern
Tocumen International Airport
end the recently established Inter
national Free Trade Zone W Co Co-'
' Co-' fen, both of which are important
gateways to the vast Latin Amer American
ican American market,' have further empha empha-ized
ized empha-ized Panama's possition as a
Crossroads of the World."
TWithin the past ten years, be because
cause because of the relatively undevelop undeveloped
ed undeveloped agricultural, industrial and raw
1 material resources fl Panama,
plus the Republic's unrivalled strat
egie geographical location, there
has been a growing realization
that opportunities for investment
exist in several fields.
Furthermore, the Government,
through the Investment Incentive
Act of February 1957, has indicat indicated
ed indicated its wholehearted support and
encouragement of foreign invest investments.
ments. investments. This Act states that the
Government "will encourage the
investment of private capital in
the exploitation of natural resourc resources,
es, resources, agricultural activities, cattle
raising, fisheries and in profita profita-,
, profita-, hje industries '' This law grants
' number of privileges and con con-ce.ins
ce.ins con-ce.ins to encourage productive
These include exemption from a
Variety of taxes, including imoort
and export taxes, for periods
ranging up to fifteen years. Un Under
der Under certain conditions, tariff pro pro-tWtion
tWtion pro-tWtion may also be offered a a-fainst
fainst a-fainst competitive foreign imports, j
Panama's advantagts for pro productive
ductive productive new tnterprif., of lor
. establishing subsidiary corpora corporation
tion corporation makt it one of thj most
desirable countries in he Hollar
erea for investment. Time ad advantages
vantages advantages may be -summarized
as fellows:
T'No approval is necessary for
the opening and opration of United-States
dollar bank accounts.
There are no transfer restric restrictions
tions restrictions of any kind on foreign-owned
"assets, dividends and interest.
The currency is maintained at
far with the United States dollar.
Panama is the hub of a great
transportation network, reaching
to ell points in the Western Hem Hemisphere.
isphere. Hemisphere. Sixty-four steamhin lines
of 34 nations touch regularly at
JCanal Zone Ports and 15 interna
tional airlines regularly use Tocu
men International Airport near Pa
pama City.
' Panama's business law general
It makes no distinction between'
national and foreign companies in
the formation and mangement of


1:04, 2.-5S, ;4:56, 6:54, :SS 6.75

Shi '5?
i Mil I
Adventure. T Wif,
Romance.;. i zmj5m&
:;,'.:v,;. grTT- 3.
' 1 miHMitY-t)Mirn'if-itffminYiK

Spanish Conquistadores, Panam6 has been a focal point

busiess enterprises: the corpora
tion laws of Panama are liberal
and allow a great ideal of flexibil
Panamanian income taxes arc
Panamanian income taxes are
low by U. S. standards,! and Pana
ma does not tax profits earned
outside the Republic, nor are
there excess profits taxes or tax
es on capital gains.
Mineral, land and forest resourc
es are. virtually untapped and of
ter outstanding possiDiuues ior ae
The"-1 Colon Free Zone offers u
nique geographical, tax and oper
ating advantages in tapping West
em Hemisphere markets.
There Is no language barrier,
since a large percentage ov thi
working population in the cities is
fluent in both,-Spanish and Eng
lish. "i
Although Panama"';! connects
North and South America, the
Isthmus runs east and west witlj
the Republic of Colombia on the
eastern border and Costa Rica' on
the west. The country is 480 utiles
lone and varies in. width from Hi
to 130 miles, with a total area of
28,753 square miles about the size
of Sfuth Carolina.
The Canal Zone is 50 miles long
and 10 miles wide, and divides
the Republic into two nearly e
qual parts.' From the Caribbean
Port of Cristobal, the Canal runs
roughly southeast to the Pacific
Port of Balboa.
The total estimated population
of the Republic of Panama in
1957 was approximately 986,000,
concentrated mostly around the
Canal terminal, cities of Cristobal
nd Balboa.
The total working population
was es'imateH t 300.000 that
year. Some 41,000 workers, or
U per cent, are pnder social se security.
curity. security. The population of -the
Canal Zone totals an additional
31,000 exclusive or uniformed
personnel of the U. S. Armed
The remainder of the population
is concentrated largely in the
prov:nce of Chiriqui bordering Cos Costa
ta Costa Eica. The rest of the country
is sparsely settled oreven unex
plored virgin wilderness.
The principal city and capital
of the Republic is Panama, locat
ed near the Pacific entrance of
the Canal. With a population of a a-bout
bout a-bout 220,000, this city is the c
ter of the country's banking, com com-merical,
merical, com-merical, industrial, political and
social life.
The province of Panama, of
which Panama City js also the
capital, contains by ar the great
er part of mdustrv in the c i-
try and has the largest electric
power facilities.
The City of Colon, with a popu population
lation population of approximately 58,000 is
the second largest city of the
country and is situated at sea
level adjacent to the Canal zone


IrcMTn Ail


1:10 3:48 6:22 1:86 II

Atlantic terminal Port of Cristo Cristobal.
bal. Cristobal. This city depends largely on
commerce, which centers around

the extensive port. facilities and
the important International Free
Trade Zone.
David is .the third largest ci city
ty city of the country, with a popu population
lation population of 11,000. As the capital
of tht province of Chiriqui, Da David
vid David is the' center of commerce
for the western part .of the'
country, and is a concentration
point for agricultural products,
livestock and lumber, which are
the principal products of the
rag ion.
The National Railway connects
David with its port, Pedregal,
which plays an important part in
the coastwise shipping between
this section of the country and Pa
nama city. The railway also con
nects David with the Pacific Port
of Puerto Armuelles, near the Cos
ta Rican border.
Goods and, services supplied to
tne ranama Lanai zone provide
one of the more important sourc
es ot income to tne Republic. Ne Nellie
llie Nellie Colon Free Zone, i? becom becoming
ing becoming en increasingly important fac factor
tor factor in the country's commercial
The tourist trade, also represents
a very significant contribution to
Panama's economy.
Panama's important industrial
activities include fishing and fish
processinq, bananas, lumbering,
construction, food processing,
cement, small manufacturing
and, more recently, oil and
minerals exploitation.
Nevertheless, the majority of
of people outside Panama Citv
and Colon still depend upon live livestock
stock livestock raisin? anH agriculture as
a means of livelihood.
In 1955, according to the United
States Department of Commerce,
Panama had 1.350 miles of roads,
of which 440 miles were paved.
There are two main road sys systems.
tems. systems. The Pan-American Hiehwav ra-
rallelslhe Pacific Coast, connect connecting
ing connecting the larger towns in the west
ern part of the country with Pana Panama
ma Panama City.
Several routes east of Panama
City, through the defense jungle
province of Darien to the Colom-
bian border, have been surveyed.
However, the final location for
thjs section of the Inter-American
Hisnway nas not Deen selected.
An excellent concrete Trans-Isthmian
highway, approximately 50
miles in length, crosses the Re Republic
public Republic paralleling the Panama Ca Canal,
nal, Canal, and connects Colon on the
Atlantic side with Panama City
on the Pacific.
The Panama Railroad, owned
and operated by the U.S. Govern Government,
ment, Government, also parallels the Panama
Canal from Colon to Panama Ci City.
ty. City.
Panama's foreign trade is pre
dominantly with the United States.
Several reasons account for the
fact that Panama, has not been
subject to the balance-of-paymenls
difficulties in recent years, with
which most other Latin American
countries have had to contend.
The principal, factors in Pana Panama's
ma's Panama's economic stability are: the
large, and steady inflow of dollars
from the Canal Zone9 Panama's
geographical position, which gives
the country a good income from
tourism and transit trade; and
the United. States dollar.
Panama's imports in 1957 total totaled
ed totaled $115 million, and its exports
were $38 million.
Althpugh this was the largest
trade deficit in Panama's history,
it was more than offset by such i i-tems
tems i-tems as Canal Zone revenues,
tourist expenditures and income
from services.'
Therefore, Panama ended the
year 1157 with short-term dollar
assets amounting to 134 mil million,
lion, million, one of the highest reserves
in the country's history, and vo
substantially from the $109 mil mil-lion
lion mil-lion at the end of 15.
An important addition to naion naion-al
al naion-al income may develop from the
exploitation of Panama's mineral
deposits, principally bauxite and
manganese, as well es petroleum,
if exploration is successful.
; The large fees paid in 1957 by
loreign companies ior on and min
eral prospecting rights constitutecl
a new source of Income for the
Government. Total oil concessions
now number BO and cover almost
the entire area of Panama.: ;
' The economic outlook for Pena Pena-ma
ma Pena-ma continues to be' very encour encouraging.
aging. encouraging. The country should conti continue
nue continue to be 'completely free of for foreign
eign foreign 1 exchange problems.
JEconpmifi coBditionj k$ expect

ed to remain al high levels,' due
to expanding income from the Ca

nal Zone, increased activity in
Colon Free Zone, exploration for
and exploitation of bil and miner mineral
al mineral deposits, and other private in investment.
vestment. investment. Panama's merchant marine is
one of the largest in- the world.
ranking sixth, with a registry ot
994 ships, totalling 4,970,500 gross
tons. y-
Over $10 million of expendi expenditures
tures expenditures are scheduled to" be incur incurred
red incurred in 1958 by six companies
searching for petroleum. -It
is expected that Kaiser Alu Aluminum
minum Aluminum and Chemical Company
and Aluminum Company of Amer
ica soon will begin to develop the
country's bauxite deposits. 1 v :
Additional sums are being scent
in the development of Panama's
manganese resources, and the first
export shipment was made in
March 1958.
Alan ffinantlv onnAiinrA1 On
per cent re'duction of income tax
es in the colon f ree Zone and a
new warehouse financing program
undoubtedly will lead to further
increases in investment activity.
The Republic of Panama,
through The Institute for Econo Economic
mic Economic Development and the United
States "Point 4" mission to Pana Panama,
ma, Panama, has identified several areas
as "Targets for Future Develop Development,"
ment," Development," including manufacturing,
food processing and exploitation of
minerals, forest, resources and fish fisheries.
eries. fisheries. ,;.'-v'L' '.; ..' .. ;.
Under the Investment Incentive
Law of February 1957, the Government-
of Panama offers special
prlvilegesiid tax concession for
many of these development oppor opportunities.
tunities. opportunities. -. 1 -.' V.
Commercial forisfffncover an es estimated
timated estimated 12,400,000 aeres or 70 per
cent of Panama's total area. The
most extensively forested provinc provinces
es provinces are Darien. Panama. Bocas
del Toro and Colon. This timber
is nearly all of the hardwood or
broad-leaf class located in non-
Homogeneous stands, i Mahogany
and Spanish cedar are the moat
common woods.
There are now about 75 saw
mills operating in the Republic.
ranging in size from a daily caps-
city 01 board feet to a few
hundred feet. There-are only two
drying kilns in. the Bepublic, Vio
most of the boards are air dried;
There is one efficient plywood
plant ust outside Panama City,
and this firm has recently, be begun
gun begun exporting this product.
In recent years, several impor
tant studies have been made of
Panama's forest resources. A" 1955
study by an agency of the Orga Organization
nization Organization of American States (OAS)
pointed out that the relatively un
explored jungle areas of the pro
vince of Darien offered the most
ffavorable opportunities for 'Indus
trialization of forest resources in
The internal system of water
ways, and the presence of large
quantities of high quality woods
are combined in the Province of
Darien in a manner rarely found
in the Western Hemisphere.
The following have bn cited
as possibilities for integrated de.
velopment: sawmills, veneer
and plywood plants, a pressed
board plant, a pulp and paper
plant, a cellulose mil), a match
factory and a variety J of spe- i
cialty items, such as boxes,
crates, doors and furniture.
Important steps have been tak
en recently to stimulate develop development
ment development of natural timber resources
in Panama. A conservation com
mittee, composed of timber inter
ests, industrialists, legislators and
Government officials, has agreed
upon a series of basic steps for
improved forest resource utiliza utilization,
tion, utilization, which include, drafting a new
law providing, for the first time,
a Forestry Office to make neces necessary
sary necessary technical studies and to pro
mote and estaDiisn essential con
servation practices.
In addition, a testing laboratory
has been set up in the University
of Panama, with facilities for
testing physical and mechinical
properties of woods and other ma materials.
terials. materials. v V
Most of Panama's agricultural
production comes from the region
between the Canal Zone and the
Costa Rican border on the Pacitic
watershed. Among the more- im
portant commercial crops are ba
nanas, cacao.' corn, beans,, rice
and coffee..-,., .,....... - .,'"'"
Dairying and beef cattle-raising
are also progressing rapidly, be.
cause of increased purchases in
the Canal Zone, the expansion of
dairy-product, manufacturing, ana
Government promotion activities.
The country is now self-sufficient
in Deer cattle? ana reg.uiariy x x-norts
norts x-norts this lttiifc-..svv:w.'J!;"tW-t
The Government of -Panama
has shown considerable interest in
the development of agriculture bv
promoting tirm -' mechanization,
and providing facilitlen, for' grain
storage, especially tor corn ana
beans. .':.s-K-s''f;f''h
. Two loans have recently fceenl
fteotfafed with' the Infernatien Infernatien-I
I Infernatien-I Bank fer Reconstruction, And
, Development (Werld Bank),, pre'
vidlng $1.2 million fr agricuU
turaJ machinery and equipment,

and nearly $306,000. 'for grain
storage facilities. 1
Although the Government's farm
policies, which are designed to
lake the Republic-self -sufficient
in food production, have met with
considerable success in certain
products, over-all farm output has
oarelv, kept pace with population
At present, food and beverages

make up 15 per cent of Panamas
total imports. Thus,' 'much, re
mains to be done if toe nation is
to become truly self-sufficient in
food production.
Panama still has large areas of
uncultivated and potentially fertile
lands, both in the-, tropical low lowlands
lands lowlands and temperate highlands.
Much of this territory is public
land which can be allotted,., sold
or leased under provisions of Ti Title
tle Title TV, Chapter I of the Panama
nian fiscal .Code. ; .. f
Panama produces all the famir
liar varieties of tropical fruits
and vegetables and a number of
Temperate Zone.egetablea;,; as
well, but only tomitoei are pro processed
cessed processed in the Republic at present
Sources find
This summary of available
information on investing in
Panama was compiled from
data furnished by the follow following
ing following principal sources: U.S.
Department, of .Commerce,.
Panama Institute for Econo-.
mic Development, Pan Ameri American
can American Union, United Nations,
the Chase Manhattan Bank
and the First National City
Bank in" New York:
Besides distribution In the
States, th pamphlet will be
circulated through FuertaTy.
Lui affiliates in Mexico, Ven Ven-exuela,
exuela, Ven-exuela, Argentina, Brazil, Chi Chile,
le, Chile, Colombia, Costa Rica, Cu Cuba,
ba, Cuba, Ecuador and Guatemala.
there Is .ne citrus ; fruit ; in
duttry .either.elthough the Re Republic
public Republic grows' oranges, grape grapefruit,
fruit, grapefruit, lemons and; limes. Y .'
Recently, however., there- has
been increased interest in the de development
velopment development possibilities of th; food
processing industries, including
such, items as baby food (banana
pure),; coconuts (grated or shred-ded--copra
-is. already being pro
cessed for oii). pineapples and
other tropical, fruits.
All of these activities together
could provide a basefp'-,. year-
round food and vegetable process
ing- operations. At present, how
ever; -the- Republic and. Canal
Zone annually import substantia
.All.; v'u 1 s 1
quanuues w. processeo ioous, iruu
and juices. 4
A recent important addition to
the nation's food processing Indus
try is a nowdered ,m''k olant in
Chiriqui Province, utilizing milk:
that wa form erlv wasted, because
of the lack of transportation and
refrigeration focil'tie Th nrodnc nrodnc-tion
tion nrodnc-tion of this plant will eventually
eliminate the necessity of import-
ni Powdered milk into .the Re-
Panamanian waters are (remark
ably rich VJ in flsh, inclding
shrimp, corvina, red snapper, Span-
isn mackerel, tuna and anchovy.
NfVertheljeiis, with the exception
Offlhe wimp industry, which ha
achieved phenomenal growth in
the' past few years, these resourc resourc-ehave
ehave resourc-ehave been little- utilized.
Panama's .experts of shrima
and ether shellfish to the Unit United
ed United States nave seared f rem less
than 170.000 In 151 te 4,M1,
000 m 17. .. --
f Outside th large and efficient
shrimp processing and freezing in
dustry, no large scale Industry
exists for canning, smoking, salt
ing or otherwise processing f fish
products for .domestic tieeds -. or
export- some experimentation m
these fields is now going on, how
ever, ano a start nas recently
been made in exportation of froz frozen
en frozen fish and lobster tails (Florida
crawfish type), but in relatively
smau -quantities.
... 11 I
On plant hat been construct
edte process fish inte fish
meal, fertiliser, and te extyact
fish oil for soap, margarine, and
cooking oils, v ;'-. ,. ii"-'.,
The best, fishing area 3s: 'the
Gulf of Panama on the 1 Pacific.
side. In addition, to offshore fih
ing, the possibilities for fish trap
ping and salt water sea food, farm
ing using portds (both relatively
inexpensive) are fvorabi'.hei.use
of the; range of the Pacific .tides,
which have a peak of more- than
21 feet.
Fisheries on the'' Caribbean aide.
however, ere net as well I known,
except for lobster (crayfish), and
the' special hydregraphic ieendl
tions which contribute te the rich
fishing grounds, inline Gull of pa
nama are, lacking!- ttf the Carib
bean. Jn addition;;-trawlable hot
torn in tne Caribbean is more 11
mited and. the- waterf in j nrl
are not as caim as racitic, waters.
; -Th Gulf of. Pnamv'ie lso
well known at; a sport (fisher
man's' oarattise-i-with Mack; ,mar
lin,' Pacifid sailfjsh,i.tun, 'ahoo;
dolnhin. bonito and msckeral head
ing, the list. This- region, boats of
;,nunioer;oi vwona record, eatcp-.
f"(X Be-jCen'tliihedX:

I Copyright 1$7 by-Fronk Grubcr.

THE .STORY: 'Lily. Barker Alderton has just
learned that rustlers are stealing hundreds of head
of cattle and her, husband, a candidate for governor,
is doing nothing to stop them. Nor will authorities in
Barkerville attempt to bring the thieves to justice.

THE flush that-had been on Li
ly's cheeks when- she entered the
bank was now deeper.. "What is
the salary of a governor?" 1
"In this- state; four .thousand a
year.. ."' ... ,-t
'And Jeff has spent what? Twenty-five
fifty thousand?"
"More- tnan mat.",. ; -"That's
ridiculous. -'To--get a $4,-
000-a-year job Jeff neglected the
ranch. We've lost a thousand head
of cattle to rustlers in the past
few weeks" 1
-"Rustlers? I thought, rustling
went nut of style some yearf ago.''
i"It's bafk." Lily 'drew a..p
breath. "Uncle Marsh,.' how '.does
one: go about hiring gunfightersT"
iads blinked. I "Now,1 wait a
minute, 'Lily Youre not .thinkin'-
"Pete Rawlins has. been ering ering-ine:
ine: ering-ine: in eun'ighters,", she said tartr
ly. "He's brought in a; man'name4
Paul Partridge, some otners prQD
"You've been hearing some
things, 1 can see.'.'1
"I have. I've also nearane
name of gunfighter,. i someone
Who's supposed to be as good; as
Paul PartTidge. A man named
Tom Fargo. I', want' to tend' for
him." v v 1 1 '
. Bad began to drum on. the top
. . L ill Kl- mmam. A
frown twisted his features,'
' Gunfighters' are a little out of
my line, Uly," he finally said.
She looked at ., him t eagerly.
"Yes?" ,
i"it just happens that I, have
heard of thisTom Fargo.. I think
1 eveh know where to reach him..
Her chin, came up. "Lobo :s
mine. Unci Marsh.. I'm going to
fight for it. Give me this gunffght-
rs address. ,
FmA wm orelv-:temDted. but
resisted the inclination, to ,'con,fide'
flU-aer. "It eseapes my; minsi wgnt
now. ButTve got some papers at
homer-newspapers. Saw ths Far Far-bo
bo Far-bo mentioned in one of them. I'll
look through -them. Tell you what,
write the letter and give it to me.
nl ddrs it and mail it
, "That'll iust take more tint. I
want to get off a letter today."
"it'll 00 tnrfav. Mmm. Iam 'al
mnut certain that Fargo doesn't
live too far torn Barkerville-. ,He"U
eet tre letter, soon enough. Here."
"Eads opened' a drawer and took
out some stationery. :.;4'-Write your
letter' now."' . '
WEBER, his face emudged from
soot and charred wood, was work
ing .over the ruins of the burned-
out barn when uly Aiderton roae.
up te his house and dismounted. .'
.You're going, to rebuild?'? she
"If I decide to stay.!
"But vou 'are' staying?'
"I haven't made up my mind
yet. Somebody's- trying tn dnve
me out of Lobo."
v "You'r not eolns. thoueh?"
"I mav not have to. 1 may get
bushwhacked instead. They made
a try. last night.". -
She showed alarm. "Why should
they, be after ou?; You haven't
dope anything to anyone."
"I've come baek. They want this
place and I've refused to sell i .'
; "RawnnsT" 1 ;
"Or someone else.,"
"Please," lily saitf worriedly.
"Let's not quarrel again."'
''I'm not trying to quarrel-, We
ber skid patiently. i"Pete Rawlins
has tried" to ,buy, this place frem
1 ti 1 ..r 1. 1
me ana 10 nas your nusoanv.
I don't .know if there's a connection-,"
. '' 1 4 y
There isn't, believe .me there
isn't. Lobo hs lost a thousand
head of steers in '.the pa two
weeks. Tm almost certain. that
they went to the ; Rawlins place.
What you said about about Raw
lins getting in gunfighters bears
me out.' Thtre's no ponncfmn
between Jeff and Rawlins, 1 can
assure-you of that.'.'!
T'Rawlins is Denver's, brother-
in-law and Jeff is being mana ged
by Denver." ; .,,.,
"Yoa don't think highly of Mike
Denver. ' -,,.
?.D6e anyone?" rv ( i
I'ALl' right, Tom,"'conceded Li.
Wst "To. telivvrtu- the .truth, il'm
not overly fond of him myself. But
I 'don't think he's In lea eue with
his brother-in-law. Cattle rustling is
not' hly mtvie not these dvs Jt
fits Rawlins,, however, and what
you ve told, me but his .printing
iff Cunfif hters indieatea that WeU.
iVe decided that tw. a play at
that- game and It-I've seat for
gunfighter.' r-f-1 t, i;,rf.
'He-: stared t htt. 'f
'Tlie man we talked about yes yesterday.
terday. yesterday. Tom Fargo. Fve written
ta him." .i -. c
fYoii've Writtetaito TpnT Fargo?
exclaimed Weber. "Wherewhere
did you write him?' t i -I'Mr.
Eads1 has his. a'ddreis, Ht't
mailing the letter to-him. He said
he wasn't, too far from her and
I ought, to get a reply, from' him
in a few days:" 1 .' -i
'Unless -he'a. already hired 'himV
I self out 'to Rawlins."- ',''
I "Ha' ma jwitc irt tken-I

- ; Distributed by NEA 5ervice, Ine

I made birn a tery good offer. In
the meantime" She paused
tne real reason I stopped bv is
I, want to offer you a job."
He. looked at her steadily "'Do
ing what?", .,.,
"Jeft's awav a lot and he's en-
ing to 'be gone a great deal from
now on, Fred Case is f old. I I
thought perhaps you'd be interest
ed in being foreman of Lobo?"-.
He shook his head. "No."
'. (Te Be Continued) v
. xiv f w r
"But why? You're' not doing
anything here. You said you didn't
even know if vou'd atav."
"Somebody's trying' to bush
whack me. I can't keep my eyes
open every minute of the day and
night. Sooner or later, they'll get
t. "You'd .be safe on Lobd. There
are1 never .less- than .20 nen at
the home ranch."
"The bullet mav come from be-.
hind a rock, a tree,' any house or
shack that I pass. I might get it
in Barkerville.". -
Lily looked at him in disappint-
ment, then a thought occurred to
her and her eyes lit up. "You said
Rawllps -they wanted tins, ranch.
They're after you because of it.
All fight; suppose you didn't own
the ranch? They wouldn't Want
to kill you then." t
- "I don't figure on being forced
to sell." . :t
"Sell to me 1 11 give you what
ever you ask. Then you cam come
to work"for me."
Weber shook his head.. "m sor sorry,
ry, sorry, Mrs. Aiderton. ,"
.'....'' .
"Don't call me. Mrs.. Aiderton''
The violence of her outburst shook
even Lily. Her hand flew to her
mouth and she inhaled sharply.
Weber said stiffly, "Your name's
Aiderton, isn't it7",, (
She turned, back" to her horse.
mounted ahd'v as she turnetL .the
animal she. was aware,: that ... he
was following her. a
.He 'said. "1 think you meant
well, but I've got t6 play out the
came. I n sorryLily."
She had ridden a dozen feet be before
fore before the name "Lily" penetrarerf.
She swiveled in the saddle then,
looked back. But he had already
turned away. ,
WEBER entered the bank and
found, Marshall Eads. r
"I understand you've got a let-,
ter for Tom rFargo," Weber said.
Eads shot a quick look over his
shoulder and said in a low tone,
ane 101a your 1
"Yes." v
""I .didn't tell her you. were.Tom
Far?o." i-. ;
. "Neither did I. But, I'd like to
have the letter."
Eads hesitated, then took a fold
ed envelope from his pocket.
"Here read it, but don't go a-
wav.-i want w talk, to-you."
Weber read: t v
Dear 'Mr. Fargo:-
I can use your services and
.even if you have already taken
another job,' I will double what
you are now getting. Do not take
time to write me, but come at
once, as your services are un
gently needed.
Lily Barker Aiderton t
Owner of Lobo Ranch
, Weber ref olded", '; the letter, tout
it bck in the enveloo and stow
ed it away m tiu pocket.
"I'll see you later," Weber said.
'Weber walked ouicklv out, fif
tne bank. t 1 . i
ThET.LOBO was Mike Denver"
saloon.' The place- was not more
than 20 eet wide and some an feet
deep. A bar- ran 'down the length
of one aide' and was attended by



three bartenders.t l -y C

There were : larger saloons in -c

Barkerville, but none did as, mjch
business as J'he Lobo,-' ;
Aitnougn it was miamorning
when Weber entered.- there wa
eral card games were in, progress:. ;
at tne tables that filled up the rest -of
the room. V
1 f
Two men made room, for hint
at the bar and as he stepped into,
the opening a .bartender looked at
him inquiringly.-
"Beer" Weber said,.
.ftr.weoers xiem was a mua-

looking,-tawny-skinned man of a v

bout 45, Leo Blatnik. Blatmk gave

turn a covert look or, two, hesit hesitated,
ated, hesitated, then as Weber finished hit.
glass of beer, he said in a slightly -accented
voice, "Can I buy yon
another beer, Mr. Weber?" ;
, "Why?"., ; ,v
Blatnik was discomfited by Web Weber's
er's Weber's bluntness. "We are related 'by -r
marriage, I believe. My name U
Leo Blatnik ''and mv; sister is voun : s.

fatherli wife.'- f 1 ;

"In that case," -Weber said',
'get1 my father tp drink with)
you.'1 ','(, i
Blatnik' .winced .as H truck bf
Weber's -fis. "You are' wrong a
bout your father. He .'does no!
drink." I
"In his time he' drank enough
to nickle a' herd of Longhorns

You are a hard man. Mr. Web-
jjukiwg his" altercation with
m-.... ;i ..... ..
iwu?uicu naa niereu tnet
Saloon anchwere sizins un the linn

along th-barFaul. Partridge and 1
Tate Hopkins. Hopkins ajd some some-thing
thing some-thing to Partridge out"w the side

- - ...v au-, :
vanced. , ....
,t '.' r-- "I
Weber expected them1 to accost t
him but they .faced LeoBlatniki
r Paul Partridge tookthe aggresi
sive. "Your name's Blatnik, isn't
"Blatnjk." t
"All right,. Blatnik; You've been
sounding off about the- cattlemen.
Claiji w be-n cuttin.your wre vfr (.' i
"Xou-have," decjarej Blatnik.
"Two times, this- weeR"'
" i ""V'."V-
.'And' you (haven'tSeenJloing
snvthintf? Than dhm nntMA mail fHbA

...B .i ,iV,i m,viiic vtw jviiu
W Rawlins steer butchered -near
your place "and the hide in yeur
woodshed?'' ; 1 ;
"If you findf'a hide in mv wnnfl.
shed ydu put it -there,' 'tried Blat
hik 1 v r J,i ..t r -
Ydu calling me t lear'i
Blatnik' reali?ed-suddenly that
he had been; Jed -intft i,, trap and
tried to extricate himself. "I do
not ,Want any trouble.' r
You ot trouble Mister, snanner,
ate- Hopkins, j f

a K t '. ' x : ''
Margorefs Friend ;
Named Industrial

Chaplain In Plant

-COVENTRY, England -(VPf)
The Rev. Simon Phinos, a brawny
bachelor Mend of Princess Mar.
garet, started work today as a
factory parson without a church

Phipps, 37, a husky ex-Army of-

lain to the Coventry diocese whern x
he worked as a $20 a week labor t
er in an aircraft- nlnnt twn mm

- nfln iim 1 1 1 ti 1 11111 1111 rmi nn n n .......

ago to study factory life.
. Church authorities said he
would be one of 15 Anglican min. :

isters in a movement "to brina

vuu iu uia wors oencnes. ..,'.,-.

J '.A... XI. ... ... ...
"tDhinnes .-ilfai keinsl mIaVaiS l (La

job by Bishop Cuthbert BardsJy 7

auer a cnurcn career m wnich he
served .-as chanlain nf Trinihr

uuepe ai muriuge umversily
and' became a close friend and
1:00, 2:45, 4:40, 6:50, 9:00 pan.
;.L O
' 'VnV
. W

s-3Francoise SAGAN'sirr

It Hm mm V I

f i

J W WW f


' 1 -4';., -.)''';'' : .-.'
' - ',' ""'-Ii'-)'' 1 11 ' 1 1 l