The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:02699

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
WHERE UONEY(EAaE AND WENT

V, C PANAMA CANAL COMPANY
' r Comparative Statement of Revenue and Expenses ;
1 Fiscal Years Ended June 30, 1951 and 1957
Revenue:. ;V S, v
TnHSrom commereiai vessels "fttWM 138,513,404

Tolls credits from United States
; Government vessels v
other services to shipping;.
"

Sales of goods- and services l..H-.'i

Operating .expenses and deductions:
i ' ' i
Payroll and related 'costs .,....
Material and other .-.,......

Depreciation

Cost 01 rooas soia ,.' r r-Reimbursement
Reimbursement r-Reimbursement of annuity payments to ; i
Republic of Panama .-v tomigV
Net cost of Canal Zone Government J0,7,im
Interest pal to United States J 1 :
Tr.a;iirv. note-4) t '""SJ? :

k ,:jT". V I...
Net revenue

, PANAMA CANAL-COMPANY J.
ruJ..Ui.. i statement of Financial .Condition

June 30. 1958
Current assets: . ; ..
' Cash (,v ',
Koto -nctivabl
Aceonnti feeelvable
Inventories (act 1)
., ..if
Other ;,.,.........
Total enrrent anet
U, .tern' note '.v.W.
Fixed assets ate I)
sa allnwancca' fbt" OepreeUaea
Fixed asaeta,.' b( :
Octane hare ana ether assets
UABarrre and vtvm
CaaHibJiie'i-)

Dr United tate : Treaeury (note I) ....
Other aceeuntf payable ,.
Aeoured UabUMiea -,....-...
Other ..."
Total 'currant "llabilltiea ..

Beaerret; ; ; v-,
Pertodle overhaul of eanal locki
Non-capital costs ef power' onerion
Total reserve ........,
..... ui, I -
tulty ( 'niua Statea : Government (note? )
Nat direct taveatment ...,.
... Retained ; revenue .....
fanama taiial brlde .-. w.r.,..

Total eiulty ilthe Halted SUtea Government $441,160,082 $442,450,349

' PANAMA CANAL COMPANY-'
Statement of Equity of the United States Government
Fiscal Year Ended June 30, 195$
' Net Direct Retained Panama Canal
' : . "J-v."' Investment Revenne Bridge

aialance July V MST ..
Addt-
Net Sevenaa for tha jrear., ..
Czceat 9t market over book valna at
twoperty transferred t Republic
Fanma November T, 1MT and
1SSS Trealy '.... -'
AnnrrorUtton preliminary plan
at Manama Canal bridia VoU 4)
Dednctl it i' -V 5
Market vaWa of Company property
transferred ca RepubUe .af Panama i
November 1, 'Wl ander 15
Treat (Not ti
FravbOm to iiomeapital oU M
power conversion V
Property sfrs, r lulled
Itate Cavernmot r 4, sat ...
.... ... v'.. ...-
Ralanca ijma-li
INVENTOl

rr vaiupf generally at ayerigt landed cost at

Inventorla
the Isthmus,
!t en f ::ovnce of
obsolete Inacl e,

ana excess stocks

I.
FIXED AS
eL V
i
Fixed are
t"r
ernment agen
'heost
June 30. 1958
xso.892.311.: of
v
nondepreclabt
M
i
, rights, and to
v ol. ?'.

of amortizauon nas xtevr ',nw bm m iuxwkkm
practice and the fact thaiTlct. fa not constructed as
contemplating or requiring such depttlon or mortization.
Depreciation allowances on the remaining, fixed assets :have
been accrued on a straight-line group basis, any losses or gains
on retirements generally being charged or credited to thff ac accumulated
cumulated accumulated allowances.., Defense facilities nd suspended s cons construction
truction construction projects costing $89.4 milliop" are omitted from the
statement of financial condition. The principal items in this
. classif icaton relate to the partial construction of third set of
locks (abandoned In the early part of World War II) and to
.special defense installations and protective devices.. Pursuant to
the provisions of the Panama Canal -Company Actr' as. amend
d, the entire cost of these properties is offset by a valuation
allowance. -,, l : ,y-
.V' DUE UNITED STATES TREASURT 'AC-' A)-'
The Comnanv' 1 reauired to reimburse: the United" States

'Treasury for (U net operating,

1,140,116
11420,978
35,830,557

'" S'liwiii
30,222,495
$83,110,809 886,605,055
3899,717
3,498,469
37,511,021
3,233,909
5,342,265
17,262,958
430,000
10,135,514
8,867,933
5,262,336
,. i.'SiiiM
;- $80,454,227.. $82,783,599
$2,656,382 $3,821.456
nd June 30, 1951-
J
31,354,539
1,069,500
3,311,545
, 7,90d,791
201,339
2963,328
1,06900 i
3,951,913
7,928,134
193,325
$ 43,841,714 $ 42,706,200
$2,139,000 83,208,500
$595,959,366
184,459,939
$412,63605
$411,499,427
$ 4,044,907
$ 4,148,849
$462,662,126 $461,562,976
$ 2,391,137
3,705,091
9,297,106
660,179
$ 3,675,0'69
3,559,064
8,061,388
62,828
$ 16,053 ,513 : $ 15,908,349
$1,448,531
$304,278
. 4,000,000 A
$5,44831 $3,204,278
$351,861,652
88,548,430
" 750,000
$356,885,966;
' 8564,383
' $462,662,126 $461,562,976
$356,885,966 $85,564,383
' 2,656482
-, v- '4,S27,"665
$750,000
$356,885,966 $92,548,430 750,000
,
;
, 1,820,000
'
.
204,314
$4,000,000
15,024,314 4,000,000

..ir0351,861,652 $8848,430 750,000

Financial statements

si,uv,uo xor poasioio iwobca uh
W acuulred from another 3ov
to-such agency. Fixed assets at

. -totciCr,rHirig original construction.

a va: allowance: .and. (2)
13,773 ( ingfof titles treaty
cf t: ielst harbors, basins,
f mcn no aepreciauon
cost of Qanal Zona Government,

Mammoth Program To Kick

;riie 1958 Canal Zone United 1
Fund drive will begin tomrorow,
seeking to raise $125,000 for-17
health, welfare, com munlty
service, scouting and recreation
agencies in the iuna mis year.
Snurred ; by the mammoth
kickoff program tomorrow that
will start the campaign rolling
across the Isthmus, more than
2,000 volunteers will begin soli soliciting
citing soliciting their fellow workers for a
"fair share" contribution, v :
Gov. W. E. potter, United Fund
president, has extended an open
Invitation to the puhlic to
wholeheartedly participate and
support the drive by Joining
with him in giving liberally of
time and money so that the
campaign for so many worthy
organizations which provide so
manv different services in our
communities will be successful.
It is expected that he will con
tlnue this theme as. keynote
speaker for the kickoff programs
that will begin as a whistle-stop
tour in the morning, continue as
hour-long shows at tire Marga Margarita
rita Margarita and Balboa theaters in the
afternoon and end with a three
hour CFN TV and radio evening
presentation.
v Quotas have been assigned
(o the four major organiza organizations
tions organizations in the Canal Zone as
their share of the goal, with
amount to be raised based on
population, number of em employes
ployes employes and vav-roll ratios.
This year, 'the Panama Canal
ComDany-Canal Zone govern
ment is responsible for $57,900;
US. Army Caribbean. $27,600:
15th Naval District. $7,800 and
Caribbean Air Command, $7,200
The remaining $25,000 of the
$125,000 froal has been assigned
as the fluota to Tk taiseA bjr the;
drive. By the erid of npxt -week
every civilian employe and mill
tary man will have been person-,
any contacted for a cash or
pledged donation- by the keymen
volunteer workers that trie
organization quotas can be met
in the shortest 'time possible:
It was emphasized by cam cam-palgn
palgn cam-palgn chairman; Phillip Li
Steers. Jr., that the special gifts
committee solicitation of busi business
ness business firms to meet their $25,000
quota is completely : separate
from the employe solicitation
program within the four major
Canal zone organizations.
The first stop 4n the special
train tour tomorrow wil.be at
Paraiso frOm 9:25 to 9:40 a.m.
where Lord Delicious and songs
by the Star Glows will set the
stage for a pep talk by Governor
Potter. ;vv.," -'v.-.
Gamboa will be the next stop
at :55 where Potter will speak
ana smokey Joe and music bv
the Cotton Pickers wm entertain
tne Crowe.- .?
The first big theater' show will
be at the Margarita Theater
from 12:45 p.m.. until 2 p.ni.,
where the following acts will be
presented: ., ,v.".-.v
Calypso songs by lord Deli Delicious,
cious, Delicious, 'barber shop tongs
(SPEBSXSA), calypso by Geo.
Bryan, native Pan tnanian
dances by Tictot and Lily with
music by Lucho," the Cotton
Pickers, the roller skating Los
Carlonis, songs by the Star

nnainl jlvMiUltrnK"yj;'.i.' I

The campaign toTOmittMf&rlt involved

mis -year! as in SDeea un me

ments pursuant to the 1936 Treaty.
4. EQUITY OF THE UNITED STATES GOVERNMENT t
The rate at which the Company is required to pay interest
to the United States .treasury; on the net direct investment If
established annually by the Secretary of the Treasuryon the
basis of the computed average coupon rate borne by Treasury
bonds outstanding as of April 30 of the' preceding year. The
ratesfor 1957 and 1958 were, respectively, 2,485 and 2,482.
Public Law 808, approved June 30, 1948, required the Com Com-Dany's
Dany's Com-Dany's predecessor to deposit $10 million into the United States
Treasury to establish a fund Mrom which the Company may bor borrow
row borrow for any authorized purposes, but restricts the Company's use
thereof jto non-lnterest-bearlng loans for limited periods only.
This fund wa established out of retained revenue and is not
included in the accompanying1 statements. ,,
Certain ; properties -(arpralsed market value $4.8 millionl
were transferred to the Republic of Panama during fiscal year

1958, and f additional ; properties (appraised.; market vaiue i
mUlion) will be so transferred during subsequent years,- to. ful fulfil
fil fulfil .Treaty obligations. Public Law 85-223,5 approved 'August 30,
1957. provides for a redaction In the interest-bearing investment
At the United States Government for : the economic loss based

on 'market value of such nroperties transferred and on net

capital loss of certain! properties
trs-th '. Treat..-..' j v'.

construct, maintain, and operate a high level bridge across the
Canal at Balboa, An appropriation of $750,000 for planning and
engineering studies was made in fiscal year 1958. Of this amount
$187,000 was expended to June 30, 1958. An additional appro appropriation:
priation: appropriation: ; of $19,250,000 for construction, of v the bridge became

eirecuT .on dutjg1
r-niwTtwifirWT ATsih nTOTR

The maximum liability which could-result from outstanding
claims and lawsuits, Is estimated to be approximately $3 mil million.
lion. million. Public Law 85-550, enacted" July 25, 1958, bringing hon-U.S.
citizen employes under the civil service retirement system, will
result in an estimated liabilty of $4.9 mlllon for retroactive costs

to Juns 30, 1958, not included w

WARMING UP FOR THE BIG "DRIVE" Gov. W. E. Potter is
the big United Fund Golf Tournament which will be held at
storting tomorrow;;.Wrmttg;
Canal Zonr! Gbverimtftamte

for

round which will be turned over to tne mmc-'-a uu nanaicaps win, De auowen and the lowest
net score will be .used to determine winner. The medalist will have his, or her, name en

graved on the new perpetual canai zone unsa una ooir
to winning sxpermanent award. Merchandise awards will be

Glows, magic-by Russ Wise,
Smokey Joe, and singer Vena
Bennett. .-, ' .,""
The same show will be pre
sented at the Balboa Theater
from 4:45 to 6 p.m. to enable
the largest possible audience of
civilian and military employes
and their families to attend.'
For the first timeLucho Az Az-carraga
carraga Az-carraga will be usinrhis new or or-tran
tran or-tran bought by public subscrip
tion as he and his uonjuniq
highlight both United Fund
shows With music, vine ur,
Dance band from AlbroOk Air
Force Base will supplement the
musical entertainment at both
performances.
Speeches at both theaters will
be brief and limited to theop
three United Fund officials.
Paul Ttunnerstrand, executive
director, will speak first. Cap Captain
tain Captain C E. Mott, executive ; vice
president, will talk midway on
the program and Potter will
make the keynote address set setting
ting setting the theme for the 1958
campaign.
The entire day's program 1?
tree and everyone In the Canal
Zone communities is invited to
attend. Only a limited number
of reserved seats Jn the Balboa
theater are being held for the
top Canal Zone and 1 United
Fund officials. All other seats
which have become1 excess due
, ..':!.: .'.jtt':;-V.
'mH-&-J'V.OV$.
I.iARIITTIFS J&:(XrX
tns accompanying statements.

Or CI United Fund Drive

-persons ehjteriii thi united Fund Tdurnameht will- be $1 ner

"will be open on a first-come-
first filled basis:
CFN's show will begin: at 7:30
p.m. and for three hours a pa parade
rade parade of some of the best known
performers in Panama and the
Canat Zone, United. Fund offi official
cial official and other dignitaries will
pass before the cameras and
microphones. As part of the
show it is hoped that people
making large special gift dona donations
tions donations will appear for public rec recognition
ognition recognition of their generosity to toward
ward toward tills worthy cause.
. The entertainment portion of
this- year's' kickoff was develop developed
ed developed for the campaign committee
llalional Symphony
To Be Heard Monday
The Deoartment of Fine Arts
of the Ministry of Education will
commemorate the 50th anniversa anniversary
ry anniversary of the National Theater, with
a series of concerts, dramas and
operas.
Th National Svmohony Orches
tra will give a concert Monday at
1:30 p.m.witn rroi. Jose a. ua ua-iar
iar ua-iar an sliest-conductor in addition
o the regular "conductor Herbert
ce Castro.
BALBOA TIDES
MONDAY, OCT. 13
High
Low
3:24 a.m.
3:51 p.m.
9:51 a.m.
10:11 p.m.

Single Wage Plan Will Not
Regarding Locality Rates,

Gordon "M. Frick,executive sec-
reiar.v .IW iiic num v. .......
personnel coordinating board, ex ex-''ained'
''ained' ex-''ained' the eneral principles of
the Canal Zone single wage plan
t several hundred workers of the
Panama Canal Co. who attended a
tieetin Friday night at the Raid Raid-bow
bow Raid-bow City ?ym, sponsored by Loc Local
al Local 900; AFSCME, AFL-CIO. tf
, Frick -explained the wage poli polices
ces polices which will govern the Opera Operation
tion Operation of tne plan once the executive
lyvW u siened by the President
of the United States a spokesman
for tcai 900' said. ' i .'..;.'
Prick i made it clear that once
the plair went into effect, the com-
pany-governmem s poucy ; wouiu
continue, to be more or less the
same at before in connection witr
locality rate wagts. Frlck went on
to say that wage increases granted
by the Coneress of the United
Slates 1 would not have a bearing
on locality wage rates, but on the
other hand. wage changes in the
Republic of Panama would have

B:;fT!::3t

shown getting Into shape for
the Fort Amador Golf Course
.Cv; Walker (l)fQhief of th
xournameni wopny in addition
given to low net scorers.
ty the Little Theater Group.
under the chairmanship of Bob
jonnson.;
Apparently Off
Main Moon Route
The U.S. Army Signal Corps
installation at- Quarry Heights
has received no signals on the
Air Force's Pioneer moon missile
from Lima, Quito, Antofagasta
and Santiago.
These four stations, which
have monitored the various sat satellites
ellites satellites in the past, normally re relay
lay relay their signals to Washington
through Quarry Heights.
Meanwhile Pioneer "mar be
departing from its intended tra trajectory,"
jectory," trajectory," the Defense Depart Department
ment Department said last night in Wash Washington.
ington. Washington. ..'
The announcement said the
lunar probe rocket had reached
an altitude of 38,600 miles "by
far the highest altitude ever at attained
tained attained by a man-made vehicle.
The Pioneer rocket was
launched at Cape Canaveral,
Fla., at 4:42-a.m. yesterday,
The statement followed up an
earlier announcement that the
Pioneer rocket may have flown
"on a projectory slightly higher
than was expected."
direct bearing on locality
wage
rates.
If Wages went up in Panama,
such an action would influence the
company government in setting
higher locality wage rates, and if
wages were lowereo, mis, too,
would have a direct effect on Can Canal
al Canal Zone locality rate wage polici policies,
es, policies, Frick said;
Workers attending the matins
asked many quas'Tona and not
answers from Frick. A union
spokesman said that Frick will
lao add rats other union meet meetings
ings meetings in the near future in Gam Gam-boa
boa Gam-boa and Paraiso to explain the.
principles of the Single Waga'
, Plan. .'.v.-:v' ;, y
Meanwhile,. Harold W. Rerrie,
chairman for. Local 900. announc
ed that he has appointed a single
wage committee, which will handle
all problems coming irom manv
bers of. Local 900' in connection
with the application of the plan.
Reginald CaUender will act as

Bigger Tolls Take

Fails

To

With Wage Hikes

The Panama Canal Company closed its 1958 f km I

year, ended June 30, with a

l ine ner revenue reported by the Company is after
payment of all costs includina deoreciation nn AnrPrn.

be assets valued at $316 million, interest on the net in investment
vestment investment of the Government in the Company, a portion

or ine annuiry paia oy the Government to the Republic of

ranama, ana rne ner cost ot canal Zone Government
, It does not reflect depreciation charges against as assets,
sets, assets, such as the excavation of the Canal channel and

other similar items valued at
I'ThisVas the seventh
Canal operotions have been

the' American taxpayer.
' During this seven-year period the Canal Company
revenues : Jhave exceeded exoenses by $23 million, of which
$15 million has been used for capital reoavment. and the

enterprise additionally has

Ireasury $134 million covering interest net cost of the
Canal Zone Government, and annuities to the Republic of
Panama.

The financial statements of
the United States Government Government-owned
owned Government-owned corporation were releas releas-edooyy
edooyy releas-edooyy boimEEotter in
his capacity us president of the
Panama Canal tympany.
Net revenue for the past fis fis-c
c fis-c year was aoproximately $1.2
minion under that for the pre preceding
ceding preceding year.
The- droo was attributed to
r, sharp r'se in operating expenses,-
primarily due to wage
increases which directly af affected
fected affected every operation of both
the Company and the Canal
Zone i Government'whose net
, oppratinr -expenses i are met
from, Company "revenues.
The decrease in net revenue
was shown despite an Increase
in tolls revenue.
Revenue from this source, re re-sultins
sultins re-sultins from a continued rise in
commercial shin traffic, was the
hlphest in the canal's history. It
amounted to $4.8 million in fis fis-ca
ca fis-ca year 158, as compared with
$39.6 million in the previous
year.
Tolli from commercial vessels
ros from 38.5 million In 1957
to $41.8 million in 1958, but tolls
credits from US. Government
shipping declined silently, from
$1.1 million to $1.0 million.
The Tanama Canal Company
hac four principal revenue sour sources:
ces: sources: tolls from commercial ves vessels;
sels; vessels; tolls credits frorn U.8. Gov Government
ernment Government ships; other services to
shipping; and sales of goods and
services. The latter category re relates
lates relates almost wholly to the Com Company's
pany's Company's sales to its own employes
and to other U.S. Government
agencies and their employes.
Revenues from both "ship "shipping
ping "shipping services" and "sales of
goods and services" last year
were substantially under fig figures
ures figures for previous years owing

Affect PanCanal's Policies
Official Tells Local 900

chairman of the committee and
Harold W. Williams and George
W. Rowland will serve as mem-
ber.
Rerrie said, he is expecting a
number of complaints from mem
bers and non-members once the
plan goes into effect. However.
Rerrie recalled what happened last
March during t h e commisssary
stock shortages .when many non-
members came to the umon Fak
ing representation. At that time
the union ruled that only mem members
bers members in good standing would be re re-precepted
precepted re-precepted before the Canal Zone
Administration.
Rerrie quoted Article XVIII, of
Local 900's constitution covering
representation which statatt
; "Sec. 1 Members in good.sta"''
na shall tia pnlitlprt to all rip'
and privileges, including grievan.i
procedure, which this Local Union
extends to its membership. s
; "Sec. 2 A new member or one
who is reinstated will, not be env

Keep Up

net revenue of $2,656,382,
S280 millinn
successive vear in whirh the
conducted without cost to
paid into the United States
to additional restrictions Im Imposed
posed Imposed by agreements in the
1955 Treaty between the Unit United
ed United States and the Republic tit
Payroll and related costs' ac account
count account for nearly half of the Ca
nal Company's expenses.
Nearly one quarter of last
year's total expenses of $80 mil million
lion million represente dnavments to
the US. Treasury In the form of
Interest on the Government's In
vestment In the canal enter
prise, reimbursement of net cost
of Canal Zone Government, and
reimbursement of annuity pay
ments to the Republic of Pana Panama.
ma. Panama. Other expenses Include cost of
goods sold, material, and depre depreciation.
ciation. depreciation. Potter's announcement on. fis-
eratlohs last year called atten attention
tion attention to certification of the year'
financial resujts by the Copip Copip-t'oller
t'oller Copip-t'oller General of the United
States.
This was the first year since
the Company came into being
In fiscal year 1952 that such cer certification
tification certification was granted.
It was made possible this year
after approval by the Director
of the Bureau of the Buderet of
the valuation of certain assets
included in the united States
Government's net direct- invest investment
ment investment in. the Company, final dis disposition
position disposition of a major lawsuit in involving
volving involving toll rates, arid the sat satisfactory
isfactory satisfactory results of an indepen independent
dent independent audit made by the General
Accounting office: 1 7
In prior years financial re results
sults results had been tentatively stat stated
ed stated pending completion and ap approval
proval approval of a complete evaluation
of Company oropert" after It
transfer from the iw'wwsor a
gency, The Panama Canal. 1
titled to representation until .30
days after enrollment or reinstate-
ItiP". ; 'V "-
"Sec. 3 No member shall have
the rieht to individual representa
tion by the Union on matters
which crose prior to the date of
his eligibility for such individual
representation.
"Sec. 4- Notwithstanding any li limitation
mitation limitation as to membership rights
imposed by tris Article, the Union,
reserves the right to make such
representation on behalf of its
members when the. circumstances
tend to favor such action,; provid
ed that any and' all individual re representation
presentation representation shall be done only on
the written,j authn-iiation of the
person concerned." ))-'""
Rerrie warnel h?t the content
of this article will be followed in
aH cases coming to the u n i n
'Mch would deny non memberi
" right to individual represent
lion.

. I. Bah. I 1 ,,f . .. ..... l i,,. ,X ,.,, " : I

';i,i:iii : His i,'.;'ls-i1'i'.:-.,"-v''..c.'.'-' vV
:V:



MGX TWO

CBZ SUNDAY AMERICAN
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 12, 195

THE PANAMA

7. H mr o eon 4
TsLWMONt 1-0740 iwmi
bu A comm. PANAMBftlCAN. Bahama

I 17 cmiu AVINUI M'MI 'f rn w Sr?iit

PnnH RiMiacmATtvu. josmu MWIM. inc
Ml Madimm Av(. NCW VOMI. 1171 N V.
V4MAL

n
m-
(M ADVANCE.
" Warn Nt f t
six
m IVAMC(

THE MAIL BOX

WHEN IN
6lr;

' u.i mnmort in TooarA to the die-hard A-

inerican. who Insists on being all-Amerlcan wherever he is.
' Pride for one's country is a fine thing, but I think too many
'Americans carry the idea a bit too far You ally h,ave
hard to find an American who does not Insist on being provided
with everything "Just like home" including food, movies, serv services
ices services and especially flawless English.
How many of us make any concerted effort to speak another
tonirue or enjoy native delicacies? Even those who wander from
thehallowed Canal Zone never get farther than the plush hotels,
a few Americanized night spots or the horse &
American abroad who are maligned by the local folks never
seem to realize that they might be causing the dimcutty them themselves
selves themselves simply by refusing to "do like the Romans do." We spend
tEanW dollars to vacation away from the States and return
with a suitcase full of pretty picture postcards and embroidered
lwnk1- -One of the Crowd.

NON-BENEFICIAL TREATY

Bir:
mv. .ii ,o. aftermath

blow to the non-U. s' citizen employes of the Canal Zone. The
icrecy surrounding It from the start causes doubt concerning
'Thfi'tKatylacks many things, most important of
Which is Its failure to provide the aforementioned employes with
fboon to them and would establish fair labor principles.
Since January 1957 approximately 90 of non-U.S. citizen
employes have, of necessity, become victims of toan sharks, as
Spared with 20 percent prior to that date. This is because
they received no increase In salary to counteract tax Increases
. imposed g'JJ"! costSi coupied with the fact that no
additional troops have arrived In the Zone since 1923 'which
would afford additional employment on the Zone) have been
rSPThebnCon-u!s. citizen employes' only gain has been made In
' the fine new retirement act. Derelict

WAGES AND PRICES
Sir
'l take my hat off to you for printing the Joint letter from
the satisfied employes of Mlndl Dairy (Mall Box, Oct. 5) It
wtts fair proof that you follow through on your policy of free-
d"1AsI onTwho has learned to love Panama and its people, I
have long been interested In the wages paid by those million millionaire
aire millionaire monopolists who are always kicking Tlo Sam for being un ungenerous.
generous. ungenerous. Last night I picked up a passenger in an outlying
district, and he told me that a concern which I know to be
well up among the biggest enterprises in Panama pays 27 cents
an hour for labor.
Yet the management of this same enterprise has the nerve
to complain that unionized workers In the Canal Zone have the
opportunity to buy competitive Stateside products made by
workers getting a minimum of one dollar an hour. Which of
' the "oompetina products would any conscientious unionist, buy?
- A certain local product in the foodstuffs' line cost 78; cents
a bottle in Panama City supermarkets, -after being manufactur manufactured
ed manufactured in the Interior at wages df the order of $1 a day A com com-;
; com-; petltlVe product, made in Hawaii where the ingredients cost
'Wtpre, where wages approximate $1 an hour, and from where
rhflf freight charges are rather more than from, the Interior of
": farjama, sells in the Commissary for 28 cents.
- When the Panamanian workers get the 50 cents differential
In these prices, I'll be more Inclined to support local Industries.

1 Will limiVC WIC OUBllwou
Panama's millionaire monopolists.

'Pgj'''
tf Low in cost... II II II II I
If High in pleasure 1 If 1

5 1

COLOMBIA

where your Dollar- GOES FURTHER!
Visit all 4 for the cost of 1
got BarrnquilU Cartigint Midalliit
delightful .. .dlffirent .refreshing
A truly memorable vacjtio'n.. Yet, costj to little!
PtnamanUns and U.S. Citizens do not need pass passports.
ports. passports. Tourist cards, good (or 90 days, issued Fret
Consult Your Travel Agent or
Call Our Offices
Telephone 2-2956

! A
'
K.
Across from the
ait

AMERICAN

V TO
t 0
IS oo
1 M
4 OO
ROME...
nt the 1955 treaty, is a great
v v- wv.rtw
Legislative Palace

1

Ruarkous
Comments

By ROBERT C. RUARK
ANCHORAGE, Alaska 'i am
sore afraid that the nation of Texas
had better raise a self-protective
fist to defend its title as the big
ges, bestest and mostest.
I have seen some lands of inci incipient
pient incipient homes on the horn, oil in
the eround and cattle In the bank,
but this new 49th state of ours
looks like a youngster that ain't
going to quit.
If I weren't tied down with de dependents
pendents dependents and mortgages and
such, dog my cats if I wouldnt
strike out for this Alaska, home homestead
stead homestead me a piece of ground, and
grow up with the country.
This is the most relaxed chunk
of real estate I ever saw, nor if
the idea merely mine I've been
oast couple of weeks with a ai
versified bunch of carpet-baggers.
and between us we ve covered most
of this vast terrain, and the verdict
seems the same:
This is th land of the haorjy
relaxed people. They work hard,
hut thev don't rush at It. And mar
vellous to behold, the men and
women actually teem to wee eacn
other.
In some Indefinite way, Alas
ka has perfected an equality of
the sexes, uirougn wore, respect
and love, when the first glance
might Indicate that the ladies, be
ing in somewhat short supply,
might become impossibly arrogant.
'Tain't so. They make no premium
of their advantaie. and they do
J not generally seem to come here
with the cold idea ot trapping we
best bet.
After the pinched faces of New
York, it is refreshing to hit a place
where nobody seems to be mad at
anybody.
There is a certain democracy I
have seldom seen outside of Tex Tex-xas.
xas. Tex-xas. The waitress, the cab driver, the
parlormaid, apparently finds a dig dignity
nity dignity in service that it rewarded
by money and Is untarnished by
resentment. You expect to be in introduced
troduced introduced as an equal to the man
who brings your drink or drives
you home, and you may expect to
see, at a private party, the young
lady who fetched you the breakfast
eggs.
The salaries earned are slightly
fantastic, the prices to match
Most creature comforts are rough
ly 40 percent more expensive in
Alaska than stateside but nobody
moans too loudly. A hair cut is
$2.50, for. instance, but barber
in business for himself will aver average
age average 40 bucks a day Including his
tips.
The good bartender will make a a-bout
bout a-bout the same, on a base wage oo
$30 per diem. I know one waitress
who holds two jobs she watts on on-table
table on-table by day and sells booie in
a liquor store at night. She has
a Cadillac, a boat and two houses,
and lives with her mother whom
she supports. ;
, One of the more smaiing things
to. me is .the vutual .respect be between
tween between employer and employe. It's
basically a firBt-name country, and
the fact that the low Joe on the
totem pole calls his boss Charlie
or-Pete does not conflict with his
duties. There seems to be very
little patronltatlon, either up ex
down.
You see the gnarled old sour-
douahs. of course, and the weather
ed women, but basically the im impression
pression impression in an Alaskan town is
that oi youtn, vmrant ana vuai.
Alaska is possibly the youngest
country in the world save China,
the mean age Being anout ze years.
Everybody I have met so far
seems to be greatly enthusiastic
about something apart from the
daily bread, with private projects
burling merrily.
This is a bit of a political year,
of course, and politicking goes on
at a frenzied pace, reminiscent
of the old days in the South when
a difference of political opinion
could buy you a speedy duel.
I could be wrong, but up to now
I have noticed no trace of racial
antagonism between the whites, the
Aleuts, the Eskimos, the Indians
and mixed breeds. Certainly there
is no segregation, and no empha emphasis
sis emphasis on color or tilt of eye.
It would take jaded eye In
deed not to SDarkle at the vitality
of this country. Alaska, today,
seems like what I Imagine all of
America must have appeared In
the days of its infancy, when the
entire world called It the "land
of opportunity."
The first great library of the
world, at Alexandria, was
founded by Ptolemy I, who
ruled Egypt from S2S to 188
B.C. The library is thought to -have
had 700,000 volumes
written on rolls of papyrus.
Manuscripts were collected
from all parts of the world and
scholars came from all parts
to study at Alexandria. In
47 B.C., when Julius Caesar
took Alexandria, part of the
library was burned, but it was
later restored.
S Bncyolopedlft Brltanalea.

Half a ColumnMore or Less Now and Then
by CREDE CALHOUN

POLITICS AND THI
RIGHT TO WORK
About a year ago I took a guid
ed tour of the United Nations with
group of other hayseed visiting
New York City. 1 became almost
as interested In my fellow rubber
necks as in the layout and work
ing of the United Nations.
One of my companions was
from California, a fact that she
made no effort to conceal,
although she had given some
thought to concealing her real
age. She asked more questions
than 11 tne otners, inciuaing my
self in the group, once apropos oi
nothing at all she said.
"Can vou tell me why President
Eisenhower appointed irene uun uun-ne
ne uun-ne as a delegate to the United
Nations?"
w . X -...
The pretty and gracious Aus
tralian girl, fho was our guide
smiled and her blue eyes twinkl
ed.
'I'm sorry." she said." I can't
answer that Question. We are res
tricted to answering questions. We
are restricted to answering ques questions
tions questions about the organization and
operation of the united Nations.
"What does an actress know a-
bout International politics?" the
questioner persisted.
The foregoing is recalled by re recent
cent recent reports of Eleanor Roosevelt
chiding Irene Dunne for accepting
an honorary post with supporters
of the' so called right-to-work re
ferendum in California that is tied
in the election of Senator Knqw-
land, the Republican candidate
for Governor,,
nruiur jituii., uuuutai uuuuu
of the New York Times, gallantly
comes to the rescue of Miss Dun Dunne
ne Dunne and in turn gently chides Mrs.
Kooseveu ana puts m a piug zor
the nght-to-work laws, it seems to
me that Mr. Krock Is writing
more and more like Mr. Nixon
talks.
Mr. Krock implies that the De-
mnrrata' nnnoaitlon to the tiffht-
to-work laws is largely political
because of tne am, ne says uey
have received from union labor in
elections. He writes;
"Since union leadership through throughout
out throughout the nation is 'violently appos-
m i ia a. a 4.L.
ea, xor odvious sea interest, u we
adnntinn of this law in anv State.
any advocate iff. likely to incur
equally violent opposition ot tne
Democratic "liberals".
..You may note that .all .the.
"violence" Is on the Democra Democratic
tic Democratic side. Ne one can cjuostion the
"self interest" of union .labor,,
.as noted by Mr. Krock, in op-,
posing the right-to-work .laws,,
but almost any one, even I, can
ask whether the promotion .oi.
such laws by the National As Association
sociation Association of Manufacturers and
tho United States Chamber of
Commerce Is purely altruistic
and based on their concern for
the best Interests of the work'
era.
One can also question the pro
priety of a delegate to the United
Nation, even given the appaear-
anoe of putting mat great or
ganization into United States po
litics. Some may argue that this
la not Dolitical Question but
since Mr. Krock gives the impres impression
sion impression that Democrats are against it
and Republicans for it, it ap appears
pears appears to be quite political to me.
Miss Dunne can argue that she
Is a member of the United Na Nations
tions Nations Committee on Human Rights
in support of her action. But she
will have a hard time convicting
the American Federation of Labor
and the Congress of Industrial Or Organisations
ganisations Organisations that there is anything
humane in the propoesd law.
Mrs. Roosevelt,.-who also serv served
ed served with distinction on the same
committee that Miss Dunne now
adorns, tells Miss Dunne.
"The truth is that the so-called
rlght-to-work proposal does not
concern itself one iota with human
r hti. Instead it is aimed at des destruction
truction destruction of human rights. . ."
"It's sole purpose," she warns."
is to enact into law the compul

Rock of Ages

sory open shop that would destroy
the democratic rights of .manage
ments and a majority of the work
ers to bargain collectively tor
. i 1 1
pages, wonting nours ana otner
conditions ot employment.
Vice fresidenr Nixon has lust
completed a campaign In Calif California
ornia California for Senator Knowland and
Governor Kn.ght candidate for
senator. The former Is cam campaigning
paigning campaigning for th right-to-work
taw he wasn't embarrassed in
the least. He cam right out and
said that as Vic President he
didn't think ho should take a
position en the law.
Apparently every one, but "Vice
Presidents has a right to their
opinion on the law. People wno
agree with senator Knowland can
help in him to procure its enact
ment oy sending contributions to
him or . Republican headquarters
in Washington. t
Arty one against if, as I am, can
send a contribution, as I have, to
"Clean Politics Appeal," Suite
402, .No. 4 West 40th St., New
York 18, N.Y. Mrs. Roosevelt and
Chester Bowles have anoeald for
aid in behalf of Clair Engle, run running
ning running oh the Democratic ticket a-
gainst Governor Goodwin Knight.
Engle is a Democratic repre representative
sentative representative from California, and is
presently Chairman of the Hause
Interior Committee. They say that
angle is continually sought by
other liberals for hern in tranlat-
ing good ideas into successful po political
litical political action, His energy, exper
ience, and effectiveness are badly
needed in the Senate.
Senators who are elected in
November will serve not only dur during
ing during the remaining years of the
Eisenhower, regime, but through

CZ Summer Recreation Is One of 17
'.'it
Agencies Included In United Fund

The Canal Zone Summer Recrea Recreation
tion Recreation Program, U.S. communities,
is one of the 17 agencies which
will participate in the annual U U-nlted
nlted U-nlted Fund campaign scheduled to
begin Monday, according to the
United Fund publicity committee.
The program is under the guid guidance
ance guidance of an advisory Board inolud inolud-Ing:
Ing: inolud-Ing: president Valley Bright; vice
president, Maj. Charles Jageo; se secretary,
cretary, secretary, John R. Townsend and
treasurer, F. J. Wainlo. ;
Each community and military
installation designates a represen representative
tative representative to serve on this. Board, who
by pro-rata sharing of contribu contributions
tions contributions through the United ".Fund,
sponsor a broad program; of arts,
crafts, swimming and other sports
for school age children during: the
summer vacation neriod.
This past summer 3,600 boys and
girls participated in. the program
and the board is planning for en
enrollment of over 4,000 in 1959.
Hundreds of volunteer workers do donate
nate donate their time and talent to or organizing
ganizing organizing and coordinating the. va various
rious various activities with each commu community
nity community being responsible for its own
program. (; ,;
The money allocated by the U U-nited
nited U-nited Fund is used to purchase ma materials
terials materials and equipment, either from
local sources or the United States.
In order to get the various commu communities
nities communities started off efficiently. Addi Additional
tional Additional funds to keep the program
going come from registration fees
and outrtpht garants from each
community.
Among the more popular actlvl actlvl-'les
'les actlvl-'les provided by the program were
arts and crafts, bowling, golfintt.
fishing, movies, dramatics, danc dancing
ing dancing and gymnastics. Groups of
children used the Balboa "Roller "Roller-drome"
drome" "Roller-drome" to practice their roller
sakting abilities. Picnics and nar-
ties also had their share of parti
cipants. But. the most Popular e-
venta were th two special swim
ming meets PanCanal anniver anniversary
sary anniversary swim meet and the long

the full term of the next Pre President.
sident. President. "A clean politics appeal" start started
ed started as an experiment in 1956 as a
volunteer effort to test wkuther in informed
formed informed citizens would make a real
eiiort to balance the flow of
special interest money in politics.
Thousands of Americans from
every state responded to a series
of advertisement signed by Ar Archibald
chibald Archibald McLeish and the late El Elmer
mer Elmer Davis. They contributed sub substantially
stantially substantially to- the. election df Sen Senator
ator Senator Frank Church -over Herman
Welker in Idaho and Senator Way Wayne
ne Wayne Morse over Douslas McKay in
Oregoii. This year a nationwide
drive to encourage contributions
by the general public has already
been launched under bi-partisan
&UspiC6S
"Unfortunately,", the Roosevelt Roosevelt-Bowles
Bowles Roosevelt-Bowles appeal ,says, "it is often
the more liberal and independent
candidates who have the least mo money
ney money for campaigning. Therefore, it
is essential that public-spirited
citizens provide them with at least
the minimum amount of money
necessary to conduct their cam
paigns so that the voters' decis decisions
ions decisions can be based on knowledge
of the facts and the issues."
Candidate Engle, of c o u r s e,
being against the proposed right
to-work law in California, will not
receive any fat contributions from
the wealthy members of the Na National
tional National Association of Manufaturers
and the United States Chamber of
Commerce.
course junior Olympic swim meet,
both events being coordinated by
Mrs. Frances E. Summerford.
Mrs. Priscilla Reade and her
st.at of willing helpers, stated a
-jutue Theatre" play "Mr, Bar Barry's
ry's Barry's Etchings" with, the cast,
stage hands and all associated
tasks beinc tsaDablv handled bv the
Amador Youth Council. Albrook
hut force ease neia a aoap no no-Derbv"
Derbv" no-Derbv" that Droved so success
ful for both vouns and olL
All these events, and more to
De tried, are Planned to be includ
ed in the Summer Recreation Pro Program
gram Program for 1959. The success' of
past years has depended to a great
extent on the help given by 'the
United Fund. The campaign eoal
for the Canal Zone United Fund
is $15,000.
Art Groups Plan
Community Show
To Open Hoy. 2
American Art Week will be
commemorated here .with the
17th annual community art
show at the Tlvoii Quest House
from Nov. 2 to 16.
Members of the Canal Zone
Art League, Atlantic and Pacific
chapters of the National league
of American Pen women are
sponsoring; th show. -.
, The committee has announc announced
ed announced .it wilj accept entries from
5:30 to 8p.m. on Oct. .24 and 25
at the Tlvoll. The .exhibition
will open Sunday, Nov. i. 4
A special Invitation has been
extended to Canal Zone resi
dents, members of the armed
forces and residents ot Panama
to" submit entries for the shot,
"which will be non-competitive.

' ;. BENICHTED DENIZENS of the blighted 'back woods, 1
did not take my baw and arrow ,o th Mir Force a -f irepow irepower
er irepower demonstration At Eglin Air ForcV Bate, Fl4 latvveek.
I fgiured that Jt the- ftr. Force did not havi tnough
halberds and fowling pieces to. mount a display of modern
armed jtiight, it was not for me to embarrass my-hosts by
bringing my own bow wid arrow.. I L r
Tha rumor all started from a confused account of the
hula-hooping emergence rbfvTom Cray from our. Convair
when we got back to Albrook Friday night In'a hu'la jioop
her looks like someone who has been shot with a bow and
arrow, u. .-... :J; .-. v
We got by without armed conflict. Even af Were
Pa",nK Castro'e Sierra Maestra range in Southeast
Cuba at a prudent 15,000 ft our ever-conslderate; pilot
ray -Adams, made a steel-never decision, elected-liOt to
station me beside the opened rear door with my cutverin
to repel any Cuban government fighter planes which -might
be assigned to Investigate all passing aircraft, Sa3
Adamseft'me in no doubt that he yvsr reassured to
have me i' aboard in such moments. "If we didn.have him
alng, 1 overheard him; telling; eabfn attendant Russ Chaff.
ml?. ft pf us might have? got some coffee'
meir tace in a cup of coffee cannot keep an undistracted
Wokout Adarns generously acknowledged the part i play,
ed In averting such:: distractions. ;
' maaeTiyself useful in xther wavs tool ColDilot John

kl ?' Wa- P,ain,y amazed when, just as he was bringing
the Conyair In over one of the roads which border Miami's
LIS T i0nai Ai!;Port 1 8,11019 him companiohably 6n the
Ulder.and.Mated welkrecommended'mbte Jabout a
"WS -mm ouHlewhere we ;wbii1dre:able
to spend the night, He was amazed, as I said, that I should
knw.s much abqut W&Mri motels;; 1 r
Much thet$eamaz'ement.Vwas: evinced by my
aOUShtv'COmDanlons f tK .u... d.u uu..i.

OQuinaae sat together

B Xh narrator was talking about the Low Altitude
S! .J.!ir;.Lwa' earkMins: with keen attention.
55k! P f d,.that Ve ?yste"f was developed to enable a
fighter to deliver atomio .bombs Whjl leaving itself with
enough time after releasing the bomb to fly out of the
sphere of destruction.
"Th.,fin, demonstration of this method f bomb deliv delivery
ery delivery w.ll be flown by an F-1 01 Voodoo," the narrator said.
Here the pilot will employ a 110degree release angle
"er-k ?.own, as the er-the-shoulder. technique."
Fellow in Panama the other day had 50 or so bombs
lung over his shoulder in a bag' I said to Jarrell.
u ,Llat lhat F-101 "ming In," Jarreir said to Bob
Hale.- Must be travelling close to 600 mph."
"I wonder If that Panama precedent is where they got
the expression 'over-the-shoulder bombing' from for to-
Haw?" I ea!! m r

m vu.iM iu var i vh(
"There she goes. Up, up,
Lago
"Turned out thev Were
i. .i.j ,
luloid tqySj" I said to Jarrell.
'The bomb released in

wti .wwv ii, ueiure rravnv mine it aauumbj n xi.

UWI oa.ivi c vr jrsvuujr

f f v ,There goesf the bomb now. See the pink 4nktr&U
Jarrell said trj Ralph Ivtfrs, ;p '"V
"The celluloid bombs in Panama City down by Peru
Avenue they picked the fellow up didn't leave any uink
smoke trail," I said to Jarrell, speaking loudly so that the
SOUnd TDf the let hln.t .MA

f "i i . 7
was so helpfully imparting.

watch that 101 roll out and head for hpme," Jar Jar-rell
rell Jar-rell said to Albert TisoriiB.; .
"That's right,St was quite near his home that thev
picked up the fellow with the bombs over his shoulder."
I said to Jarrell. ', v
"In the next mission a. sauadr.on nf ic r.iArv. -'Lhi

attack the simulated enemy missile farm to your right
front and its supporting marshalling yard to your left front.
The first flight of four F-100s will fir 456

the narrator.

' "VVhati .are your; views on the Canal Zone's ban on
rockets and fireworks In ceneral on tho Pnnrk t i.,i

! asked Jarrell, courteously.

auiiicwnai n.yiir tn ijoncrvange ot xne occasion.
Jarrell detached his eyes briefly from the supersonic

carryings-on,' took a, long,
turned tti Dick Riley, 1
"Amazing' he sighed.
As In -the case of
the scope of my awareness.

Mignt tngineers Ed Bozzi and Lou Mendes were for fortunate
tunate fortunate enough to nniov n auhnaunt

m. J f t "" s. i a.1,1 V4I wi
far-ranging sweep of my interests and knowledge. I was

unci lugaimg uibiii Koeriiy un
valr. testing their familiarity
they worked.

We came to discuss the red light which flasher atop
the tail of aircraft at night.
(explained, to them that Albrook found the Idea right
outside the front gate, and adapted for aviation the-Principle
embodied in that technicolor testimonial to the Pan Panama
ama Panama Canal Company's traffic engineer.;
"If a pilot flying above 10,000 fee' sees a flashing
red light liki that .directly In front of. him' I instructed
Mendes and Bozzi, "it means that he must come tp a
stop, than proceed with caution' ".)"
"Amazing," they said, in one breath J"
PErtCY'S PEERLESS PORTENT seeks to stretch a tit tittle
tle tittle further the luck it was to have ntneuch tolerant trav traveling
eling traveling companions, and five such forgiving crew members,
ori the trip to Eglin's Range 52,'"" .' -9552-,
- ? i :v
Is a humber fraught With fortuhe." 1

PANAMA
ess ... 1 t,.u4 t

In the bleacherfhere at

up," Jarrell saicj to Manuel
hothirw riiA ku- (
& "'"vii iriuic man ei-
'
this manner climbs to well
"-j r ai uifYarui -in
- r-,.,
v,uuii tniormaxion I
'
,
"I myself consider it-detracts
speculative look at me and

"Downright amazing." :
co-oilot John Gsrua. m,n ,t

several aspeois .OT Tne COn-
with the aircraft
AMERICAN
tea



Quote Unquote
- f
COLUMBUS. Ohio Vice Pres-
s. r
Ideot Richard If. Nixon, on Demo Democratic
cratic Democratic charges of corruption in the
Eisenhower administration:
:;(
'I can only suggest that people
in glass houses had better not
tnrow stones.
CHEROKEE, Iowa Former
President Truman, on why farm
prices may not 'go down again
before Nov, 4, election day:
ill
'The Republicans may be too
smairt for that. Tbey might try
to buy the election. .you (farm
ers) had better seel your crops
before the election.

1

rsnanTTATFS m nrovir twtrse

conjunction with the Civil Defense Program in the Canal Zone., Conducting the classes is Miss Violet Henry, a certified instructor in home nursing train training
ing training by the American Red" Crols. .,- :-, -J v i ;

t

WAPiTOfBKITAItJJM

1 1 ivCLJM
Ernest Chisholm Thomson
LONDON,- Oct. 5 To some of
. Ht T.nnrfnn stock Exchange
or any otherrfor that matter
Is as mysterious sus
cave
The treasure-seekers go In and
come out, some wearing top hate
and pin-stripe trousersothers
dressed like any other "men;in-the-street."
Some smile, others
Irqwn,. but the, majority havena
poker-face, look giving no hint
of vast deals, in stocks and
Shares, of money changing hands
and fortunes won; and lost.
For the past year or so It has
been possible tp- peer down, on
the mystic rites from a -visitors
called "Waiters," asvthe Stock
elve visitors and will give short
talks on the Wstorr and organ!
' zation of the stock exchange on

Kfrnhn also sees ..the, apr

,? Mlntment of Britain's

woman bank, managers-year
old Hilda Harding, whttlsto take
charee of a new branch i of ..Bar-
fnionableaiayfair district. tc
Mountaineering At 88 x
Miss Harding has at length scal scaled
ed scaled this lonely height after iota iota-ing
ing iota-ing the Barclays as
tvnlsfc 24 years ago. Nothing in
SrcJimVng toe W this
cept the sensational feaVof Miss
Fanny S. Copeland, retired Brit-ish-hom
SchpoUeacheir, who re recently
cently recently gained the summit f the
9,400-feet Trlglav, Yugoslavia's
highest mountain, at the age of
88 ;' 1
Though now resident in Yu Yugoslavia,
goslavia, Yugoslavia, Miss Copeland spent
Rer first half -century in the land
of her ?birtht' where hardihood
and powers, of initiative are bred
in the bone.
For vigor, at the. other end of
the age scale we -have the ,60
teenage boys, members of the
British Schools' Exploring Socle
ty. just back in London after two
months in wildest brador.
Scarcely a boy in the United
Kingdom would hot have wished
to be with them as they probed
the Mealy : mountain range.
Crossing swollen rivers,, tfense
bush, deep bog and jir-covered
mountain, they mardhed.p to
14 days at a stretchr each boy
starting off with a pack weigh weighing
ing weighing 60 pounds.
Thanks to help from the Can Canadian
adian Canadian Air Force, the internation international
al international Grenf ell Association and, as
their leader put it, "the natural
kindness' of all the people of La Labrador,"
brador," Labrador," the boys completed their
survey and flftd work without
accident of any kind. j
COLORS REDUCE ACCIDENTS
' Colors Reduce Accidents
If we are slightly accident accident-conscious
conscious accident-conscious Just now, it i because
the nation has Just had a pat on
the back from T.W. McCuuough,
Chief Inspector of Factories. His
latest report states that indus industrial
trial industrial accidents In Britain in 1957
reached the lowest figure since
1935, when the amount of indus industrial
trial industrial activity was much less. Fa Fatal
tal Fatal and non-fatal accidents are
lalling at the rate of 5 per cent
a year.. Credit is apportioned
about equally between Improved
working methods and" more efr
fectlve safety measures.; ;
color codes are being used in
creasingly ta cut down mishaps.
Ministry of Labor factory Inspec Inspectors
tors Inspectors report that new shades for
nencnes, canteen cnairs aim wr
chlnery help to fceep workers. a-
Thlnes that move, like yard lo lo-jtAtnotivea
jtAtnotivea lo-jtAtnotivea and trucks, are paint
ed bristht yellow .with- dark
stripes t attract attention.' Blue
discs show a machine out of or-
derr orange triangles alert staff
to possible mishaDS, and red ob
lonns point to danger. r
Safety and. 'increased ; output
are helped by; havintr factory
walls in cheerful vcolors, .' fMie
works manager commented '"We

'1

' TRAINING are mctured at Santa; Cruz after a ceremonv marking; their graduation from the

3
r
let the wockers choose their own
colors for. various sections. And
we see that a few flowers are
around in tubs ,and baskets."
FIRST TO AIN NEW DIPLOMA
The human touch obviously
still counts in this new worm oi
automation and electronics, and
it is particularly Interesting that
tne, stuay oi numan relations
taKes its mace aionesiae enei
neering and mathematics in Bri
tain's did. Tech." traimnK.
There has been auite a stir in
unitea Kingaom anaustriai cir:
eles over tne naming oi tne xirst
crop of 34 'students to win the
new ; Diploma In Technology,
which gives equivalent status to
a university honors degree; Pub
lication of the list is regarded as
markine a Bienincant stase in
the government's plans for dour
bung the output oi scientists ana
technologists to 2J,ouu a year by
WW. --.V ., ,V,, X
The "sandwich", principle is
used in thev 4-year course. Stu
dents snerid six "months, a year
training in lactones, alternating
tnis. wita acaaemicjstuaies at tne
Birmingham college of xecnnoi'
The "Dip. xecn." is probably
doing as muchfts anything In
Britain to raise tne status of tne
scieritif ic and 4 engineermg- pro
fessions. All-round education
and general culture are no long longer
er longer the prerogative of arts grad
uates from ancient universities.
At the moment 1394 students
are striving lor their did.
Tech." By 1962. it Is estimated.
students will be .passing at the
rate of l.uira a year. They win be
men fully equipped to bring a
broad philosophic understanding
to Dear upon., me proDiems oi
this scientific age.
Balloons Vilh Red
Over U. SFCilies
WASHINGTON (UPli-Balloons
bearing Russian Inscriptions will
stairt ; floa ing over tne United
States in about 10 days. But there
will be no cause for alarm.
It's 'all part of annual Cleaner
Air Week, a project endorsed by
President Elsenhower ana com
merce Secre ary Sinclair Weeks,
among others. 4 "'
Some 42 American cities will' re
lease more than 600 helium-filled
oauoons in. me weeK starting uci.
19, according o the Air Pollution
Conirol Association.
The idea is to show how easy it
is for bad air to spread across
the nation. .The balloons also will
ga.her scientific data about air
currents. ..
Written on the 16-inch white bal
loons are 1 he words exploration
air stream" in English, and
"Wea her observation" in Russian
A spokesman fpr. the association
said the balloon. will carry Rus
sian labels this year to avoid any
"international incidents." He said
the Russians charged in the past
nat U.S. weather .balloons were
used for spying and "we don't
want to get .involved in any hing
'like that." -t.'i.
However, he said 600 miles v is
the farthest any of the cleaner air
n i . ii i a.
uanuona lias iraveuea since iney
first Were launched viri ,1954. One (
made i from preen Bay, Wis.,; '.o
WesX Virginia. But. the spokesman
said irta.ir currents' ace rickir."
KEach balloon also will carry a
stamped card asking the finder to
jot: down "where he. found it and
mail, the card to the sssocia'ion.
'Columbia,' S.C.Vi plans to repeat
a previous offer to pay $10. o each
finder of aColumbia Cleaner Air
Week balloon. In o. her years the
offer has, made cleaner air advo advocate
cate advocate so enthusiastic theyhunted
for the balloons with rifles. s ,
rii.;K' .ti,ii,V, m: ?v;f'
RtCEIVES SIBELiyS PRIZE
f MELSINkr ."(UPIKSoviel com com-poser
poser com-poser Dimitrl' .SHostPktrvitch v re received
ceived received the $23,437 Sibelius prize
Thnrsrffly nl'Shi; a':, ceremonies at

mm
I nm Television If,
I I ill by Ersktn John.o

HOLLYWOOD (NEA)- Behind
the Screen; ...-.
Dan; Duryea found a new way
to descirbe the difficulties of hap happily,
pily, happily, married life in Hollywood.
"It's almost as hard to stay mar married
ried married in this town," says Dan, "as
it is to get financing for a pic picture
ture picture that Marlon Brando isn't in.','
Singer Bob Anthony says, he
flew to Rome to sing a few songs
for Ava Gardner. Now he's back,
telling pals: "I'd marry her in a
minute if she wound have me."
Well, at least she likes' his sing sing-ing.
ing. sing-ing.
The care and handling of mo movie
vie movie queens is as difficult as even
Like Deborah Kerr and Rita Hay Hay-worth
worth Hay-worth beefing about ,top billing in
the movie, "Separate Tables."
v So they're 'getting separate title
cards hi a share-the-ride plan. Ri Rita
ta Rita will get top billing in half jf
the world's-theaters. Deborah in
the o'her half...Frankie Cable's be
ing paged for Broadway's "Whoop
W after showing 'em he's up to
date in,; Kansas City. He was a
show stoppef there in "uuys ana
Dolls.". .Bob (Wagon Train )Hor )Hor-toh
toh )Hor-toh and Nina Foch are an item.
r. There's only one face you will
recognize in a new movieGreg movieGregory
ory movieGregory Peck's-i-and Mr. Peck could
n't be hanoier. i
Not because he's being hammy
about it but because he's also tne
producer of the Korean war film
and he figures there may be a
future star or-two for him among
the 83 male film newcomers.
The film with the new faces is
"Pork Chop HUJ" and if you don't
think Peck is giving the lads a
chance the 83 mbvie actors include
onetime md star Ronnie Knox;
George Shibata, the first Jpanese Jpanese-Americans
Americans Jpanese-Americans to graduate from West
Point, and Paul Comi, a Phi Beta
Kappa from USC who studied act
ing there.
' Jack Carson said i': "A funny
thing' happened to rae on the way
to the. studio but' my press agent
won't tell me what it, was."
Television's "thieVerv" of movie
ideas CBS .beating Warner
Biros, lo the ounch with "the He
len Morgan Story"; MGM's howls
that iust s'bpped a live production
of "Ben Hur," etc.,-. is a pin in
Hollywood that has brought up
some .real crazy ideas for cures,
nno m ,n v i p nroducer. Jerry
Wald. thinks the movies should
strilr hark via some heavv sand
bagging of the sponsors who spend
big money on TV. Like having mo mo-vie
vie mo-vie ac ors cough it up in clouds
of ciearct moke in their films
and swear off cigarets.
Jerry's gastric' hyper peristal peristalsis
sis peristalsis can't be taken too seriously but
lt' fun thinking about a IMS anti-
TV rcampaign in,, movie designed
ti KU otf I V s ar or at ieai
shake their popularity.
I'm sure Jerry would enjoy
castina Robert Young as a drunk
in a movie titled. "Father Drinks
Best" and offering him so much
money he couldn't ; turn the role
downt Jim Arnes and his "gun "gun-smoke"
smoke" "gun-smoke" buddy, Chester, could be
s arred in some lowbrow coraedie
and be hailed as ano'her Bud
Ahhntt, and Lou Costello team.
Lassie could show : up on the
screen as a (rtiad dog nipping at
kiddies V and heroic .Bob Horton
and Ward Bond could play All C C-pone
pone C-pone and Bodyguard. :
Perry Comb and Dinah Snore
teamed as juvenile v delinquents;
Trilio-BaU as Grandmn Moses:
Ed Wvnn as : "Killer" Mears : in
"The Last Mile!'; Grandpa ,; Mc
Coy Walter Brennan as bride-hap
Ov Tommy Manviller and Law
rence Welk, lit blackface,- heating
im Lowei1 Basin Street in .'"The
Life of Louis. Arms'rong" art some
oter imeresting nos-'bllities.
I th'nk- Jerry- should consider
these ideas., even-ius in fun, if
he's going to- get ;drastlc about, it

!59 U.S. Defense Spending
Threatens Balanced Budget

WASHINGTON (UPl)-A De
fense Department move toward
bigger military spending next year
threatened Friday to complicate
the administration's drive to get
back- on the road toward a bal balanced
anced balanced budget.
Acting Defense Secretary Don Donald
ald Donald A. Quarles disclsed Thursday
that .the Army, Navy and air
Force were preparing target budg budgets
ets budgets calling for a total outlay of
"somewhat more" than the $40,-
800,000,000 they expect to spend
this year.
Quarles told a news conference
the increase stemmed from rising
prices and the necessity for press
ing ahead with high priority and
tremendously costly mtssue. proj
ects.
Treasury experts now forecast a
federal deficit of $12,200,000,000 in"
the current fiscal year which ends
June 30. However, some private
economists believe the business re revival,
vival, revival, which should' push 'up gov government
ernment government tax revenues, might trim
that figure somewhat.
But experts emphasized this was
an "iffy" matter nad said it was
too early to forecast what might
happen.
The administration has made no
effort to disguise its concern over
this .year's whopping deficit. Pres President
ident President Eisenhower told a recent
news conference he ( hoped, i.
marked the high point in red-ink
PERKINS, MANGANO

"THIS ANGRY AGE

Coming Next Wednesday at The BELLA VISTA

S. - t isliiiisaiiesileaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaalaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaa
I tt
j .
" d t

Anthony Perkins, the screen's hottest young star, Is
teamed with sultry Silvana Mangano in Columbia Pictures,
? f'THIS ANGRY AGE" the Technirama-Technlcolor romance
also starring Richard Conte and Jo Van Fleet at the Bella
Vista Theatre.
'THIS ANGRY AGE" was produced by Dino de Lan Lan-rentls,
rentls, Lan-rentls, creator of the mighty "War and Peacel' and the
Academy Award-winners, "La Strada" and "The Nights of
Cablrla' ',.;
Filmd in Thallaiid's exotic cities and exciting tiger tiger-country,
country, tiger-country, "THIS ANGRY AGE" is reported to be a film -of
mightly passions, of vast disaster and spectacle. Perkins
plays a sensitive youngster tucked away in the back coun-,
try of Thailand, his life dominated by his iron-willed moth moth-en
en moth-en Jo Van Fleet who is determined to turn their struggling
rice plantation into a flch estate. Their backbreaking labor
' Is complicated, "by the surging sea which threatens con constantly
stantly constantly to crash through the make-shift dike protecting
....tb:fertilt).,ri, ptsddleB,.;... M. :::'-,
Miss Mangano plays Perkins beautiful sister, equally
rebellious, equally hungry for love, Conte is seen as a foot footloose,
loose, footloose, adventurer, fleeing his clouded past, who helps the
desperate, family when theirv dike finally is smashed by
the.sea.v-'-i.-iV'"v ;' "t -y"" v '''."'
Also corstarring In this exciting drama are Nehemlah
Persoff, Yvonne Sanson and Alida Valll. ,'j -J
' Don't rnlss this great Columbia's release, which opens
on Wednesday at your Bella Vista Theatre. ''-, ?

second class conducted In

spending' and the trend hereafter
would be down.
In this connection. Treasury un
dersetrettary Julian B. Baird said
Friday in Chicago that he admin
istration s "resolved to do all
within its power to contain and
reduce federal spending."
But Baird also told a group of
insurance executives there must
be widespread public pressure on
Congress to induce it to "exercise
the necessary restraint" in ap
proving spending programs.
In discussine military spending,
Quarles said the Middle East and
Far East crises made, it impos impos-ble
ble impos-ble for themilitary Services to
carrv out military manpower cuts
contemplated by the president's
budget message to Congress last
JanuarV which provided for
cut back from 2,600,000 men last
June 30 to 2.525,000 on June 30
1959. Instead, as of Sept. 1, ihey
had increased slightly, to a total
of 2,604,86a men lnunifornr.
The spending figure for the cer cer-rent
rent cer-rent .yep is; alreaey more than a
balfrJi billion 'Hollars above the
amount scheduled in the Presi
dent's budget.
Quarles, acting in the absence
of Defense Secretary Neil H. Mc Mc-Elroy
Elroy Mc-Elroy who is in the Far East, said
there will be little change in. the
distributions of money between the
services,
In the current ear, the Air
AND CONTE STAR IN
II

MILWAUKEE. Braves man

ager Fred Haney; on the defeat
of his team by the New York
Yankees in the World Series:
"To the victor belongs the
spoils, so give them all the credit
and let s don t alibi, rney beat us.
They deserved to win, and they
came from bemna to do it."
MILWAUKEE Yankee Man
ager Casey Stengel, on winning
tne series:
'This was the harest one ever.
We were' terrible at the start of
this series but then we come (sic)
off the floor and now it looks like
we can even play in he National
League."
CM Plans Switch
Soon From Iron
To Aluminum
WASHINGTON A UPI)-General
Motors has warned the nation's
iron makers it plans to switch
soon from iron to aluminum en
gines.
GM engineers refused to set a
specific date for the switch. But
other automotive sources indicated
the new light weight engines will
appear in the 1960. cars. They
said the aluminum motors may
be used at first just in certain
model- or as optional equipment.
Dr. Robert F. Thomson of the
GM Research Laboratories told
the Gray Iron Founders' Society
Thursday that the iron industry
should "develop new products to
replace business it must inevitab inevitably
ly inevitably lose."
Another speaker, Darl F. Carls
of the GM engineering staff, told
the N a t io n a 1 Organization of
Foundry Owners that aluminum
engines ; would weigh up to 200
pounds less than the current iron
motors. The lighter engines (will
require less support, lighter tires
and lighter brakes, be said.
Force is o spend just over 19 bil billion
lion billion dollars, whle the Navy and
Marine Corps get $11,500,000,000
and the Army's funds total slightly
more than 9 billion dollars. An Another
other Another $1,250,000,000 is being spent
by the Defense Department on
joint activities.
Rheumatism
Whenever the pains of Rheumatism,
Arthritis, Neuritis, Lumbago, Sci Sciatica,
atica, Sciatica, stiff musolaa and swollen
iolnts make you' miserable, get
LOMIND from your druggist at
once. ROMIND quickly brings fan fantastic
tastic fantastic reUef so you can sleep, work
cand live In comfort. Don't suffer
gteedleioly. (Jet ROMIND today.

1

O Men's pure
wool suits
v-
O Men's pure
wool sport
coats

O ami pure
Cashmere
sport coats

GENERALS SALUTE MaJ. Gen. -Charles L. Dasher, left,
commanding general, United States Army Caribbean, and Brif.
Gen. James W. Coutts, commanding general,. United Statet
Army Forces Antilles and Military District of Puerto Rico,
salute during honors accorded Dasher on his visit to Fort
Brooke, Puerto Rico, this week- (U.S. Army Photo). j

High School Boy,
16, Gets lO-To-20
Rap For Slaying
MINEAOLA, N.Y. (UPI) A
16-yeair old high school boy was
sentenced to 10 to 20 years today
for the shotgun slaying of class-.
mate in a school washroom.
Nassau County Judge Paul Wid Wid-lit;
lit; Wid-lit; imposed the sentence on
Bruce Zator, who had pleaded
guilty of manslaughter in the
dath of Timothy Wall, 15.
The sentence the maximum on
the manslaughter charge stipu stipulates
lates stipulates that Zator serve his term at
hard labor. Such -a sentence for a
youth of Zator's age is a rarity in
New York state.
Zator admitted he hid In a
washroom in Massapequa High
School ast April 30, then am ambushed
bushed ambushed Wall as he entered, firing
a blast from a shotgun. He was
seized a short while afterward.
The slaying ended a long feud
between the two youths, which in included
cluded included several fist fights.
Zator, in handcuffs, displayed
no emotion 01. being sentenced,
nor did his parents.

7 'vmvim

MONDAY,
8:30
THE NATIONAL

r

-60th ANNIVERSARY OF THE

HERBERT DE CASTRO i- Conductor

JOSE L. CAJAR Guest conductor
Works of: X
MOZART LALO TSCHAIKOWSKY CAJAR
$1.50 $1.00
MINISTRY OF EDUCATION
Department of Fine Arts Tel. 2-0258

' :

Mkdion of

"' f""' 1 '1 if i?iAn tnll itiLiaMasiiMiiiisiiiiaiiaraaMai -Am

fFc know you'll enjoy wearing one, not only for Us '.,
"'.'..
relaxing confort, but for its gratifying individuality.

Ask for your free ticket for each $1.00 cash purchase or payment
for credit purchase at Motta's Panama Store or Motta's El Panama
Hilton Hotel Store for Motta's Christmas Raffle. $2,800.00 In prises

)W!g tAwhl'

S Visiting miamKk4
m
"fiTinv on of 3d AmVtcn citiM
tnerw't Field now wtwrt ywt'R
fel at hom.
IM UltUI
you'll enjoy M
im luxunou
OTIL
B
ISCAYNE TERRACE .la
Miami's leading notel, entirely
elr conditioned.. 200 rooms and
suites, with private beth &
snower, radio, ty. on visceyne
Boulevard. In the heart of Miami.; SI1
Moderate rates. j
m U NEW YORK
It's the famous
GOVERNOR
CLINTON
m
Votel opposite Penn Station 'lit)1
tne neart ot m id-town, izuu mow
ern guest-rooms,, private bsthJ
radio, TV. 'Many alrondltlond5
Near theater, shopping districts;
7J SEC YOUH TRAVCt-AGENT.'M CMlti
m covciiitroN, m Yw .writ Mr sndmnei
P. aIN.HPTUSTCS0II-THHttnOIlJ
OCTOBER 13
P.M.
ORCHESTRA

mi

txicutlvl o!llcti7'371 Stalnfffil

Helsinki'' Universry.-; ji :;; c.; L



i --

. V
I r, r
TfiE StKDAT'JLaASlCAX"- y
tSUNDAT OCTOBER U.'ttSS ; J
page rots
If
'I!:ai:!uj' Fib ,
To D3 Sbv Trathy
Ai C:!i33 YliCA
A .0 SS;::;.:;: v:: : A v::.: .;;
.
oaai ana
Pa
anama
f

mi

y

r

fimfcyfrnmL, Mlmpi. faL Ptvlim vJ Dwl dmfJ L mifJ pvmpif,, It L, mmmL 1mm.
Jf mshJ If islLms, Pv 2-OHU m 2-OW H.00 ( Jty.

" t

MRS. CHARLES WILLIAM TAYLER
MISS GAIL WALSH BECOMES BRIDE
IN WASHINGTON NUPTIAL CEREMONY
Col. and Mrs. Louis Alfred Walsh Jr. of Quarry Heights have

announced the marriage of their daughter, Gail Anthony, to
Mr. Charles William Tayler of Washington, D.C.
The wedding tows were exchanged October 3 in an evening
service, at All Souls Unitarian Church in Washington. Mr.
Stutsman performed-the ceremony.
The bride was given in marriage by her father, who made
the plane trip to the States with other members of the family.
He Is Assistant Chief of fetaff J-4 of the Caribbean Command
here".
Mrs. Mark J. Sullivan served as matron of honor and the
bride's brother, Louis A. Walsh III was ring bearer. Best man
to the bridegroom was Thomas A. Wadden and Ushers included
Anthony L. MondeHo, Dr. Philip Philbln, Roderick Alderton
and Robert Lahm, all of Washington.
Following the wedding, a reception was given at the Fort
McNair Officers' Club.
The bride was graduated from Mount Vernon Seminary, in
1952.
Mr. Tayler is a graduate of the University of Rochester and
Harvard Law School. He also attended the University of Edin Edinburgh,
burgh, Edinburgh, Scotland. He is the son of Mrs. Charles Seymour Tay Tayler
ler Tayler ef Chevy Chase, Md., and the late Mr. Tayler.
The newlyweds plan to reside in Washington, D.C.

A He ocious

la

V

S A with
Nestles Condensed Milk

in

SSKI I M w in.. K

Mitt Vsldts To Sieak
m Ml.er-Rossry Society
Miss Ejsa viw., ....i for the
pabi even years has been direc director
tor director f public ael-are in the Minis Minis-ru
ru Minis-ru nf HDtiltii' r.j;ir.r ami aOL l.l

weltare oi Panama, will be giudt
sieaKei ai a meeang oi me An An-con
con An-con Altar Rosary Society. The
mj.i is nixnnfri mr iiiesaav
evening a. 8 at t c Sacred eart
rar.ia hail in Ancon.
The speaker will talk on her ex experiences
periences experiences n kocial woik in Mana Manama
ma Manama and her philosophy in this
iieiu. a.ie is a gradual of ne Uni-
vercitv nf Panama and took ad
vanced stuuies in soc-al welfare
Catnolic university, wa6mngion,
D.C.
Mute VklHpg started the school
of social work at the Universiy
of 1-anama alio has been a pres pressor
sor pressor there since that time. She has
represen.eti ncr country in several
international conferences and is
widely known in he .ocul service
f.eld. Now serving as president of
the Soropimist Club m Panama,
siic str.ves to encourage La in A A-merican
merican A-merican women in the profession professional
al professional worlti.
All interested women in the com com-muni
muni com-muni y are invited o Tuesday's
meeling. Members are urged lo
bring guests.
i
Balboa Woman's Club
U.r lnterttina Soeaktr
Highliiii the regular meeting
of the Balboa woman's uud at me
Raihna JWK fl.sn was a medical
discussion of particular in'erest ;o
women, the speaker was Dr. I. J.
Strumpf, head of the Obstetrics and
Geneculogy Service a. uorgas Hos Hospital.
pital. Hospital. Assisted by Mrs. S rumpf,
the ducto- Ulustra ed his talk w h
c'iHps Tntrnducine the
guests was Mrc. Kathryn Meiss-
ncr, prog"am chairman.
The clob president,Mrs. Agnes
Heirnn nrpsiHpfl at a brief busi-
n5s mee'ing p-eceding the pro
gram.
Hostesses for "he sodal hour in included
cluded included Mrs. Polly Trail, Mrs. Flor Florence
ence Florence Kl'pprr. Mrs. Laura Tarflin Tarflin-ger,
ger, Tarflin-ger, Mrs. Edna Howard and Mrs.
Jenet c Fahrubel.
Silvers Announce Birth
Of First Child. A 'Son
Friends on th Isthmus have
learned 6f the bir'h of a son to
Mr. and Mrs. Edward M. Silver.
formerly of the Canal Zone, now
nf Sal T.skt Cit" The bah", 'i1'-
f rs' ch;ld, has been named Mark
Edward.
While livinsr here. Mrs. Silver
was emnloved in the Personnel
Bureau of he Panama Company
pnd her husband was assigned
here with military forces.
Altar-Rotary Soclaty
Namts Ntw Officers
In a recent meeting nf the Altar Altar-Rosary
Rosary Altar-Rosary Society of Sacred Heart

A nice cold soda... how refresh-
ln! .. still better and more
nutritious with Nestle's Condensed
Milk.
Try this delicious combination!
Serve It to the family today...
see how they go for it.
How delicious is soda with...

NESTXE
Condensed Milk
More Refreshing and
Nutritious

BETROTHED Mr. and Mrs. Walter VVoodrow Rogers of
Oamboa announce touay the engagement of their daugh-
ter, Diana Christine, to. Pvt. Chester W. Rundel, eon of Mr,
and Mrs. Chester T. Rundel of West Palm Beach, Fla. The
couple is planning the wedding for December 6.

Chapel, Ancon, Mrs. Vivian Hay Hay-ucl
ucl Hay-ucl was elected to serve as presi president
dent president Other new officers are Mrs. Au Audrey
drey Audrey Kincaid, vicu preslden ; Mrs.
Catiicrine Klekch, secretary;, and
Mrs. Margaret Hern, treasurer.
Quarry Heights Club
Has Cof.ee Mee'ing
The October coffee meeting of
the Qua-ry Heights Women's Club
was held last week int he ballroom
of 'he Officers' Club.
Mrs. R. C. McDaniel and Mrs.
T. H. Barfield had arranged decor decorations
ations decorations of brilliant red ginger and
hibiscus on the refreshment tables
Lavende- orchids were arranged
with while lace coral in the cof coffee
fee coffee table centerpieces.
Mrs. R. Gaifher, honorary pres president
ident president of the club, drew the ticket
for the door prize of white Chinese
wedding vases, which had been
arranged fcr by Mrs. E. R. Poole.
The lucky winner was Mrs. E. M.
Browder.
Welcomed Into the club as a new
membT was Mrs. A. W. McFad McFad-den.
den. McFad-den. Guests included Mrs.fB. P.
Pettus of Portsmouth, Va:. and
Mrs. J. N. Crel of Dunn, N. C,
who are visiting on ihe Is'hmus.
Mrs. P. R. Weirauch said fare farewell
well farewell to friends at the, meeting: She
plans to leave Panama October 18.
Pedro Miguel Rainbow
Girl Have Installation ; .
Miss Mickey Walker, worUiya
visor and officers who wll serve
with her, were installed at an open
ceremony of Pedro Miguel Assem Assembly
bly Assembly three, Order of the Rainbow
fir Girls, at the Ancon Masonic
Temple.
The group of more than 175 at

For the Best
in news and entertainment
HOG-YCN
840 PANAMA 1090 COLON

REMOVAL NOTICE
Dr. W. H. Grant and Dr.' H. Q. Foster have re removed
moved removed their dental office from Ancon to Balboa,
Building No. 721-X.
The new location is in the building behind the
Optical Section and adjoins the Balboa Commissary
Parking Area.
Telephone Balboa 2830.

..s
Nowl We blend colon. We accent them. And we create the on
color thai firs yow'deiire, your need) For with this unsahWl new
Roux product we con produce literally hundreds of Individual
haireolorirhe most Jurtrow, most nalural lookinj vert Phono
today, for your oppoinfm.nl for your "persooor hatrcoler! Wij
dm Roux Cremt Color eecording to directions.' ...
IT'S jCREMIrKINP TO YOUX HAI2
A6KF0B IT AT YOUR BSAUTY 6AL0K I,
Distributors In Panama
Second Dlatonal (Old "A" Street) No. 7-27
' Box No. 297 Tel. t-Wl

I II
:;iflf
Jlliil
' I
. 4
: i
i&:v:::::-:

A ...t...., S,. x
i iiin- wif it i tin limitom
tending included Rainbow Girls,
DeMolay Boys, ther parents and
friends from both sides of the Isth Isthmus.
mus. Isthmus. A large replica of the "Pot of
Gold," emblem for Chari y, was
nlaeed overhead in back of .he
Worthy Advisor's station and the
wcr.hy advisor s given name was
worked in gold colored woodrosej
at the base of the emblem. Three
crosses covered with yellow dah
lias were placed in front of 1 the
rostrum in the East and baskets
of dahlias and fern were at the
elective stations.
Miss Sheila Snyder, who wis
completing her term as worthy ad
visor, was the installing o ficer.
Other installing officers included
Bonnie Rankin, wor hy advisor of
Cristobal Assembly, chaplain: C
W. Hammond, marshal: Aloha
Shatrosky, -recorder; Mrs. Jean
Dombrow ky, pianist; and Helen
J. Nita, P.W.A., soloist.
As the officers entered the As Assembly
sembly Assembly Room for their installation
they wore corsages of woodroses
with ribbon bow. and s reamers in
appropriate rainbow colors, a gift
from their new worthy sdivosr.
At the request of the installing
officer. Mrs. Wateer presided dur during
ing during the installation of her daught daughter,
er, daughter, Mickey. Af er Mickey had
taken her installation pledges at
toe afar and Avas 'moresively ins
tailed worthyS'advisor. the highest
office in the 'assembly, Miss He Helen
len Helen Nita sang "God's' Rainbow
Shines for You." As Mickey was
esccrled to her s'ation in the East
by her father, the officers present presented
ed presented her with sprays of multi-colored
gladiolus to form a bouquet is
1
3
'ifc '-'t- f"

PERSONALIZED HAIRCOIO

CUSTOM-BLENDED . with

ROIIXfJwCOlOR

' "The Nautilus crosses the top
of the World" is the name of the
new USIS film to be shown
Tuesday at 7:30 p.m. at the Bal Balboa
boa Balboa YMCA-USQ, This is the sec second
ond second program in the current acl acl-ence
ence acl-ence and adventure seles at the
YMCAVUSO. '
- Navy Capt; Charles K. MlUer,
formerly of the submarine serv service,
ice, service, will be the speaker for the
program. He will present a short
visual history of the use of sub sub-marines,
marines, sub-marines, with the aid of an ad additional
ditional additional -711m about World War
II submarines, in which he ap appears.
pears. appears. Miller hatting from Wtl Wtl-lhtmsport,
lhtmsport, Wtl-lhtmsport, Pa., is at present 13th
Naval District Planning Officer.
' This program hat been plan planned
ned planned because of current Interest,
when on Aug.'S, the first nuclear
powered sub, the Nautilus com completed
pleted completed the first, voyage to the
North pole-under the polar ice
pack thus ending the search for
the ''Northwest ; Passage." The
Nautilus went under the Ice
near Point Barrow, Alaska,'-on
Aug, 1 and emerged 88 hours
later In the sea between Green Greenland
land Greenland and Spitsbergen after

cruising for 1,830 miles (2928 ki
lometers) -under the Arctic ice
can. 1 i
The Nautilus, sought and
found' a- deep passage Into the
Arctic' sea' basin that tsan 'be
used as commercial seaway be
tween the major oceans of the
, j ... . i .. ..'V..;o '..
woria.
This program" is open to the
public free of charge. The USO
Is a member agency oi tne ca
nal Zone United Funa.
they pledged their loyilty and sup
port ior ,he coming erm.
Miss Snyder, retiring worthy ad
visor, then assumed her siation
and installed the following officers
who will serve with Miss walker:
Nancy Webster, worthy associate
advisor; Danielle Harned, Charity,
Diane Hoenke. Hone: Carolyn Hol-
gerson, Fai,h; Carol Zelnick,1 chap
lain: sue momas, arm teaaer;
Barbara Boneiorini. Love: Bever
ly Bryant, Religion; Mary Lynn
Stoakley. Nature: Beverly Phil
lips, Imrnortality; Joyce Jiercing,
Fidelity; Delores Hammond, Pa
triotism; Peggy Elich Service; Ju
dy Pennington, confidential observ
er: Judv Brown, outer .b erver:
Judy Buehler, choir defector; and
Pat y Davis, musician. .k
As Miss Walker accep ed her
off'ce she urged 'he cooperation
and support of all the officers and
members for a successful as emb emb-ly.
ly. emb-ly. She thanked all who had any
part in her. installation or had
helped herein any way and then
inroduced her paren's and gave
them a special hanks as she pre
sented hern with a bouquet o yel
f She- intradtfeedv the Jiev. Owar
Olsen, pastor of the, Balboa Union
Church and guest speaker, who
t'avB an address on "Charity ,'r hn
theme Mlckev has chosen for n'
term of off'ce.
As hef firs', official act Mss
Walker presented Sheila Snyder
her nast wor hv advisor s jewel, a
fift from the Rainbow Assembly,
he introduced the following girls
who have been appointed pro-tern
officers for her term: Sarah Wag Wagner
ner Wagner chapldn; Janice Malone. drill
leader; Pamela smeoiey, uve;
Penny Caon. Religion; Joan Do-
herty, Nature; Margy Hurtado,
Immorality, paroarx Domnrows Domnrows-ky,
ky, Domnrows-ky, Fidelity; Carta Elich, Patrio Patriotism;
tism; Patriotism; Frances Andrew. Service;
Jeanne Walker, confidential oh-
wvr- Virti ttxldwln. outer
observer; Mary Kay Howe, musi
cian; Tom Ann risner, recorder;
nd TnVihln Smith triirr
Miss Snvder was escorted through
the "Rainbow Garden of Memo Memories
ries Memories where the officers placed
rose made from a scarf in her
basket as each recalled a him
liriit of her Rainbow career. She
was also nrejened w4h j string
of cul'ured pearls, a Rin ot appre
elation from her officers.
Mrs. Gladvs Humohrev nresent-
ed her niece with a gavel, made
of native wood and tied with rain rainbow
bow rainbow ribbon streamers, to use dur
ins heir term of office. The ravel
had a sentimental value to Mic
key in that it had been presented
to her cousin, Donna Humphrey
Mann, when she was mstallen wor
thy advisor of Cristobal Rainbow
Assembly in January. 1956.
Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Shatros Shatrosky,
ky, Shatrosky, popular Rainbow Daddy and
Mother Advisor of the assembly,
were honored in a snecial ceremo
ny and presented flowers and a
giP. .-. ; f.
Service bars which had; been
rnH Hnrlnff lh nact trm tvr
presented by Mr. Shatrosky. Diane
Hoenke, who. had completed her
color bars, received her "Pot of
Gold."
Honored wests Introduced nr nr-ins
ins nr-ins the venins included Mrs. Eha
Railev. Sunreme Detnitv of the
Order of Rainbow for Girls on the
Canal Zone: Mrs. Louise Bissell,
Deputy of the Order of' Rainbow
fir Gri's; Miss Rochelle Mead and
Mrs. Eleanor Buehler, Worthy Ad
visor and Mother Advisor of Bal
boa Rainbow Assembly one; Miss
Bonnie Rwkin and Mrs. Beverly
Weems. Warhy Advisor and Moth Mother
er Mother Adv'sor of Cristobal AsemWv
two; Mrs. Etta Fy Terrell and
Mr. Raloh Harvey. Worthy Ma
fron end Worths- Patmt -of Fern
Leaf Chap'w four, O.E.S. sv'ch
sponsors this Assembly; Mrs.
Harriet Tewinkle, Worthy' Mtron
nf Orchid Chapter one, O.E.S.;
fu en Fransionl ana Mr. Frnit
Bartott. Master Councilor and De
Molay Dad of Pielfir Chaptefj 1
SLIM FAT A17AY
It Ut nilas ftrir or auk
ndansw
, ur hMUth,:yen will and It uir to
tW. n.w Hollywood
ntthod rrmu. No 4ritlo dlotlnr
r MrelM. Ali yur druvator for
farmtde. and aurt illmmlns onoa.

!?lBBl

liiiiiii

Iplliliiilii fitsltoliilPIIiilllii

MJ1SS MICKEY WALKER of Cocoll Is pictured, arter her In Installation
stallation Installation as worthy advisor of Pedro Miguel Assembly
- Three, Order of Rainbow For Girls.

lath a at 1st tar Incluslae In tk-H
catuna ihould iubwIHtd m
ia-wriHa torn and mailed
lh has numbf littad daily ia 'Sa 'Sa-cial
cial 'Sa-cial and Otaaiwiia," dalivar4
fe hstd te rh of fie. Nohroa af
mtatiH cannat ba acd
tatrphaaa.
Defense Tranipartatlon Meeting
liie mon.hly meeting oi theCfa theCfa-nama
nama theCfa-nama Cn&pter Of he ivauonal De Defense
fense Defense Transportation Association
will be field lnursuay evening at
6:30 at the Fort Aniado: Officers
Open Mess. Guest speaker Will be
Rear Adin'jat GeprgaWalesCom-
Dislric "' 7
Cristobal Gray Ladia
- The Guy Lades Cristobal have
planned a metting for Monday
mornlit' at 9:3ftin ihe Red Gross
Building in Old: Cristobal. X
V.F.VMaafihiW-
A regular bu iness meeting of
f.t Oarvvn H. MoUmbio Post 3876.
Vetefant of Foreign Wars, will be
held Monday evening a ;jo ai
the Post home ; in Cristobal
Plans will be formulated for the
official fifth annual Veterans' Day
dance November 10 at the Sky
Room in Cristobal. Music will be
provided by Lucho Azcarraga, Tic Tickets
kets Tickets may be obtained from-members
6f -the Post or by telephon telephoning
ing telephoning 36-773. f
Girl Scout Meeting
All registered adults are remind
ed of the Canal Zone Girl Scout
meeting o be held October 20 at
1:30 p.m. in the Tivoli Guest
House.
Military Enginetrs
The October meeting of the Cn Cn-at
at Cn-at 7.hte Pout Sneietv nf American
Military Engineeirs, will be held
Monday evening at the Tivoli
Guest House. Tne social hour is
planned for 6 p.m., with dinner
St 7;
. . ;
The after-dinner speaker will be
Col. Charles 0. Bruce, Health Di Director
rector Director of the Canal Zone govern government,
ment, government, who will discuss. "Engineer "Engineering
ing "Engineering and Health on the Canal one."
Soor shirts will be the appropri appropriate
ate appropriate dress. ,
Reserva'ions may be made with
Robert Hall, Clayton 5169; Robert
Kruse, Navy 3322; George -Abel,
Alb-rook 7295; Col. Rogers, Clay 'on
6215; or Jim Brigman, Balboa 1625.
College Club Meetinq
Dr. Ignaz Glattsteiri a local au
thority on gems, will discuss h's-
torlc diamonds at a meeting of the
Canal one College Club Monday
afternoon at the. JWB-USO In Bal Bal-boa.,'
boa.,' Bal-boa.,' ;
Tea, will be served at 3:30 pre preceding
ceding preceding the program. Members and
guests are urged to attend,
Order of DeMolay; Reverend Os Oscar
car Oscar Olsen, guest sneaker; Mr. end
Mrs. Jeorge A-. .Walker, f parents
of the new WorfhvviAdf'sor; and
Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Shatrosky.
v Following "; theT' installation cere cere-monies
monies cere-monies a reception was held a
large cake decora ed with a rain
bow and tne traditional- "Pot of
Gold," encircled with yellow- dah dahlias
lias dahlias and white tapers in silver hold
ers. Nancy Webster was chairman
for the reception. Danielle Harned
was chairman of the committee
for decorations, in the" -Assembly
Room, and Diane Hoenke -assisted
with the decorations in. the ban banquet
quet banquet alL,-. Htyrsxs;-
Liuon tonic
If U.ty Uvor ekuwi yon to auffar
from lndtftatlftn, saa, hMHburn, con.
; Mlpatlon, haadaohoa, bad brMtta, dli-
slnoat, blHaumcta and ikln blamlihta,
ft Hlgilan from your chomiit today,
Hloalon li a Mai tonla to tha (Ivor and
,lntetlnt, Qt Hlfalen at drufator.

By OSWALD JACOBY
Written far NEA Service
NORTH
21
76J
If ASS
KQ74
K7J
EAST
WEST
AJSISS Q10
V J6 V10I74
108 OJS62
JlQS2, 5
.OUTH(D) ;
' O A 5 3
4A Q9
No one vulnerable - :
Sonth West North East
2 NX, Pass 6N.T. Pass
Pass Pass r
Opening lead--d 3 Tt
Most squeezes will develop one
trick only, so that any time you
Can Count 11 urinnpr anrl
ing for 12 it is up to you to
lose a trick early in the play in
uiuci mat ine poienuai squeeze
may operate,
Soma veafi man Vi w.it
Wyman caUed a particular from
Of thiS nlaV thp dllhmarinn iniiin.
and this hand by Sam Ffy,, win-
icr vi mis year s vanoerout cup,
illustrates this play.
The jack of clubs is opened a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst your six no-trump contract
uu jruu couni ii winners,.pius one
suit. Vou make seven if both red
suit. You canke seven if both red
suits brealc evenly, buj you are
uiie vx uiose aeciarers who ami
not believe in Santa rion.
look around for the best play for
Where can vnn Inc. trUt.
ouickly? In spades, of course!
YOU Submarine nut milk th
w "til Mic 1UU.
of spades and give away that trick
iikui away.
Now it does not matter what
the opponents do. You simply
cash the rest of your black cards
and on the lead of the third spade,
East has to unguard one of the
red suits. Now you have your. 12
tricks.
..!F
Q The bidding haibeen:
East South West North
14V Pat Pass Double
Sd ?
You, South, hold:
AKSS4 VkJ QTM 7
What do you doT
A Paaa. Ton Jnat aren't atroaf
enoadrh to bU at the thm level
at this Una.
TODAY'S QUESTION
The bidding continues with a
naaa mnA a tiiM&.lu. V
j your partner. 1
, Answer Monday
USING THE NOODLES
"NEW YORK fTTPT wrt-
AUMV
flOOdleS riPf! im Hull mnnn Tloaf
2 tablespoons olive or said oil
i "vuij. uuuer or- margarine.
. Add 8 ounrpi dlvnit i attinei a
cooked -fine egg noodles, V cup
chopped onions ahd'l garllo-clove.
.''wj i imvmvv- voor over medium
heat,' string constantly, until hoo hoo-d
d hoo-d es are liPhtlv, Browned and o
mons-are tenaer. ; .,
Add ?H cunt inllra v.,in
1 euo lifht cream -an i a.ir..l
(10 ounce) freien : peas, Cover ;
and cook until noodles are tender.?
Se-sr-j to tastr. with saU tod pew
y rw Ai-AK

Ji;tW."i-iftr'l,l':a,',Si!' :- t.f

III



i T 4
SUNDAT, OCTOBER 12, 1951

- THE SUNDAY AMERICA!
.r-
faoi nn

P

4- ;

.

'J V !

hi

1 V ''

HbME BUILDERS VISIT CANAL A group of 34 members of ithe Wional Association of Home; Builders are shown gather gathered
ed gathered 'at Mlraf lores Locks Friday where they were met by Canal' Zone Gov. W. E. Potter (front, center). The group has been
on an extensive tour of Latin 'America to observe latest development In the fields of architecture and -construction. In na nations
tions nations south of1 the United States. Following the, visit to Mlraf lores, the group made a transit of the cut. (Five vessels, plus
atr'equlpment-loaded barge, re in the one lock chamber In the background pf the above picture.)

Rciivay, Highway

Conlacis Cul OK"

HAVANA (UP1) The guerrilla
nouads of s rebel chieftain Fidel

Castro were.reported yesterday to

have cu ; Cuba virtually in rwo oy
severing railway -' and h'ghway
communications between Ha vaha
and Santiago in easternmost On On-ente,
ente, On-ente, Province. Normal trade and
'ravel between the-two .sections
were choked ottf V I
Reports' from Camaguey, in the
cen erof the island, said construc construction
tion construction projects !D4be area had come
to a standstill for lack of cement
and o her materials which had no'

reached Camaguey iit the past 10

days ioinwing 'ne oe iruc ion oi
vital railway bridges east of Ca
maguay by he rebels.
Reconstruction' of the damaged

bridges was hampered by rebel

'snipecs wno were iinng. on sot
diers and workers alike, the re
ports aid.

. The railways irefused to accept
earco and trucking companies ac

cepted only a small fraction of

.neir usual loaas.
La Cubana bus line which oper

ates reeular i schedu'ed passenger

service between Havana and San-

Mago announred Wednesday It had
been forced to suspend operations

because of rebel saoo age wmcn

had destroyed 23 of its modeirn

air-conditioned buses.

Rebel sources in Havana said,
meanwhile, that a la'ge battle be between
tween between government Iroops and
rebel forces' had been raging for
the past wo. days in he Jucairo-Baragua-Majagua
area of Cama Cama-guey
guey Cama-guey Province.

i - '"'.if - ix-M t I

It8 -jx 'f.. r..f -"i-ii-1

For the Best
in news and entertainment
HOG-YCN
840 PANAMA 1090 COLON

TODAY LAST DAY 3oc
7.ooo)L07 B D E3 voo
WEEKENP ATTRACTION!

JACK CARMICIIAEL, civilian in charge of the Pacific Terminal Branch, Pier 18, receives an
outstanding Employes A?.'?rd for his Work with the U.S. Army Caribbean Transportation Corps,
from Col Dick A. King, transooiiatioa officer. At ths lelt H Capt. 0. L. Kobbins, plans and op
erations officer, of transportation and at the right h V. C. Hitchcock, chief of the terminal di division
vision division Carmichael has been with US ARC ARia teansportatlon tor 25 years. He and his family
live at U5-14th Street; Paitilla Point. (U.S, Army Photo)-

Nixon Warns Of Over Confidence;
Dems Rap GOPqrs' Aid To Aged
iiTAduTMnfON ruPIV Major! At Hays. Kan., Democratic

nnitMmen for the rival political National gha.rman Paul M. Butler

pyfiues appeaicu W W-Say
Say W-Say that overconfidence.-on the
part of democrats provides the
GOP with at least one iavorable
ome for the 1958 election cam-
Pv1ce President Richard M. Nixon
is seeking to -buoy Republican
spirits by attribuing ove: confi confidence
dence confidence to the Democrats in the
congressional campaign, former
President Truman- is warning hu
fellow Democrat to be on guard
against.it..-', V,'
crOnff his second campaign

swing, Nixon told a GOP dinner
aw 1-niladelphia Wednesday night

he had founa encouraging lawn
lot his party aurmg his stopjrias.
eek in Indiana, Illinois, Cabfor-

He said these Included th fact
that1'f'Demoerats are v overccmik
dent" in each of ; the slates and
Tmihfien know "they, are un-

derdogs and are waging an all-out
figii. .or votes."
. Jixon said the Republicans,
fighting 4o regain control of Con:

vri' th 1948. situation in which E6C SHILL BRANCH

'n'uue sui't'J' an, u;)set victory i ..w,. t
TSom E Dewey. 4 ATLANTA (UPI)-A lot of eggs

went int the mak ng oi a bank
branch opening her l?t we-1''.
A mosaic in the bank is made

of 3.200 egg shells,

attacked the Republican record on

helping elderly Americans as

"nothing stun ot a na ionai scan scandal."
dal." scandal." He tcld -at Democratic Party
rally the GOP ; has consistently
come out either in fla opposition

to programs to help the aged or

in lavor of- cutting nacK demo democratic
cratic democratic proposals. ;
At 9a on Rouge,-La., Camille
F. Gravel was ousted as Louisiana
Demoora ic national committea committea-man
man committea-man at stormy session of the
state party's governing body on
the ground that h was "out of
step" wi'h the state party. on se se-gregation.'
gregation.' se-gregation.' Gravel calls hinself a
"moderate" ont he racial issue. A

Democratic National Committee
spokesman in Washington said the

had" no power to oust Gravel; He
skid par'y rules clearly sta'e- that

only the Nafconal committee can
excel one of its own members.'

Nixon moves on today to Co

lumbus. Ohio, waere he will e

liver the keynote address tonight

.o the GOP sta'e convention,

Pastor-Composer
Of 'Old Rugged
Cross' Dies
REED CITY, Mich. (UPI)
Rev. George Bennard. ( 85, com composer
poser composer of the -world famed gospel

did today. -
. Bennard. who. wrote, more than

300 sacred songs during, his life

tme. was aanv.ed to Heed City
Hospital Thursday. night.
Son of an : Ohio1 coal miner.

Bennard himself went to work in
the coal mimicry at the age of 15

10 neip support nts wiaowea mom mom-er
er mom-er and. her six, children.. In 1895.
he '. began attending Salavaiion

rmy service? a :canlon, Iowa,
and became a convert, ,-

Nixon, who. begins ms uua
185d camp-ign iwaig '.oday with
a speech at Cherokee, Iowa, as
part of a -mid western tour, repeat
rtiv ha warned his' par y jo

guard against Vdeweyitis" mean-
Cig the overconfidence shown by i ;' '
the GOP in 1948. .- ., r I
Nlmftif mM' another similarity

between 1948 and 1958 was an
economic up urn which he said
had contributed to Truman's vic victory.'
tory.' victory.' The economy is moving up
now, he said, arid "the people do
not voe against he national, ad administration
ministration administration in good times." , :
Sen. Alan Bible, who heads the
Demooralic Campaign Speakers'
Bureau, -.denied cverconfidence
could hamper the- Democrats it
least in the Fa West where he
ha been since C o a f r a 1 1: ad adjourned:
journed: adjourned: ; n : ,r 'r
Bible (old a repeater tha Demo Democrats
crats Democrats were "running scaled", to
hia: stater of Nevada. He said the
same wai true of senatorial torn
Inees in California, Arizona and'
Utah and even in Washington and

Mon'ana -, where Democratic Ieh

cumbents are heavily favored to
vin reelee ion.,-. j- 1 -(
' There wer'a these other political
developments: i

TODArENCANTO.35.20

Olark..oablet ...v j
; i & Burt Lancaster in
RUN SILENT,, RUN DEEP"
Lodis Armstrong' iri
"SATCHMO THE GREAT?

" 1 --I'"' 1 1111111

Glenn FORD Shirley MacLAlNE
. (THAI -0OTKtWOW.D" CHI!)

Herodeinto14
Powder Valley
with i herd of

sheep... and

a chip on his
shoulder.

9

smmnimn

JJOffl

fl TO liVE UP
1 1M

Leslie

' f'y TOMORROW
ONE DAY ATTRACTION I
, j?, ELVIS PRESLEY in
"JAILHOUSE ROCK"

HB HAD A MPUTATION

TO AND A NAME TO 1IVE DOWN

wiin t

NIELSEN Mickey SHAUGHNESSY

Edgar BUCHANAN jr

Auto Workers Back
Al Work As Court

Order Halls Strike

. DETROIT. Oct lOXUf IWtebel-

lious workers at a keyy Chrysler

Corp. plant in Ohio' bowed to a
com, order yea erday and return

ed to work.

Toe court brder bantling picke: picke:-ins
ins picke:-ins halted a wildcat s.rike which

nad snutuown proaucaon at tne

cnrysier stamping piani in ;xwins ;xwins-burg,
burg, ;xwins-burg, Ohio, since iatirday nigh
Tue 1,600 CWysler worker were
idled in a dispute over the dismis

sal of a union official in August.
Picket remamea ai tne gates
until yesterday af'er noon despite

orders Dy ofiicials of UAW Lo

cal 123 and the interna. lonal u-

nion, i . -..

The company went to court be

cause n said a continued- snut-

down at Twinsburg would close
all Chrysler Plants across the

country by the first of the week.
Chrysler reported 5,700 workers
were idled in a dispute over the
dismissal of a union official in Au August.
gust. August. Pickets remained at the
ga.es until yesterday af ernooh de despite
spite despite orders b;- officials of UAW
Local 122 and the international u u-nion.
nion. u-nion.
The' company went to court be because
cause because it said a continued shut shutdown
down shutdown at Twinsburg would close
all Chrysler plan s across the
country by ihe first of the week.
Chrysler reported 5,700 workers
off the job-in Detroit today. On
strike were 3,000 workers at the
Jefferson assembly plant and 1,-

500 at the Plymouth body plant.
The company was forced 10 sepd
home another 12,000 at the Ply Plymouth
mouth Plymouth assembly plant for lack of
bodies.
General Motors remained crip crippled
pled crippled by strikes at most of its
plants across the ua.ion today.
Although a .master contract was
reached more than a week ago
with the United Auto workers, lo local
cal local issues ill have to be resolv resolved
ed resolved before the plants resume oper operations.
ations. operations.
A deadline of Oct. 20 just 10
days away has been set to rati ratify
fy ratify the new contract.
First Tower Shot
On US Soil In 1958
Exploded By AEC
ATOMIC TEST SITE, Nev.
(UPD The Atomic Energy Com'
.vninHoH a small nuclear

Illiaa ua(vw
..... -i o innfnnf fnwpr ves

lesl SI1UI oiuy a .... -" --
terday to make "certain diagnos

tie observation 01 huuiii
from a sta'.ionary platform.
f- i 11 m. n,nm no man

A lierce nreuau
the explonon. The tower tumbled

awkwarfllV. men aisimesiaicu ...

the midst of a dust cloud that
rose from the desert floor.
For 'he first time in the cur current
rent current series, a mushroom shaped
cloud boiled up from the explosion
site. It rose in a dirty-looking
black fpiral that turned gray at
about 4,000 feei.
The test, nicknamed "Quay"
for a New Mexico county near
Los Alamos,- was 'he fourth full full-scale
scale full-scale shot of the final series be:
fore the proposed Oct. 31 inter international
national international ban. It was the first tow-e-
shot on American soil this
year.
The blast, which had the force
of less 'han 1.000 tons of TNT,
went off at 6:30 a.m., after a 15
minute delay because of a south
..i.. ,irin,i nVicorvprs in the fall

out path were evacuated five min

utes after tne explosion.

SiBjjl ffc.

CHESSMEN IN ACTION Practicing for the coming Panama
Open Chess Championships,; to be held at the Fort Clayton
Service Club in the near future, are Homer Weeks, left, of Rod
man and Francisco Perez, Panama's national champion.
Watching are sfc. Lowell Premer, president of the Fort Clay-'
ton Chess club, and Mrs. Shirley Holmberg, Clayton. Service 5
. Club director. (U.S. Army Photo) ', i

Joan To Answer
Contempt Charges
In Calif. Court

SANTA MONICA, Calif., Oct.
11 (UPI) Actress Joan Fon Fontaine
taine Fontaine has been rescheduled to
appear in Superior Court to an answer
swer answer contempt charges for al allegedly
legedly allegedly taking her 10-year-old
daughter out of the country
without the consent of her for former
mer former husband, William Dozier,
Columbia Broadcasting System
television executive.
Mlsg Fontaine, who was to
appear n court yesterday to an answer
swer answer charges made by Dozier,
won- a delay until Oct. 24 when
her attorney said both she and
her daughter, Deborah, were
suffering from infectious mono mononucleosis.
nucleosis. mononucleosis. Dozier, divorced from the film
star in 1951, charged she took
their daughter from a parochial
school, in Hollywood and enroll enrolled
ed enrolled her In a school at Lake Ar Arrowhead,
rowhead, Arrowhead, a mountain resort a a-bout
bout a-bout 90 miles east of here.

11111 T feM

AUTO AU CONDITION!!
QhesYouIhten
Better Qooling
With FRICETTE irt your ear
you get full time auto air et
ditioning from thtf moirant
you turn it on. Thit'i bteauie
FRICETTE h the eoolini
power to do th job better
and fatter.

-
le 9S DewiAefreite
pRioim tkri
laay Term

RATTAN LUX
FORNITURE STORE
AUTOMOBILE EOW
TEL. 3-1293

'
:
-
4

CAPITOLIO
SSc. toe.
Spanish- Program I
PULGARCITO
Also;
LA SOMBRA DEL
OTRO'.

T VOL I
J5e. -,20c.
' SABU AND THE
MAGIC RING
with Wm. Marshall
. Also: .
i i ft i
THE TALL
V STRANGER :
with. Joel Mccrea v,

ViCTORfA'
25c.,- '15c.
LAST OF THE
FAST GUN V.
v- - Also:-- i::
LOVE SLAVES OF
',--n AMAZONS

35c.

RIO

20c.

SADDLE THE WIND
with Robert Taylor
. Also:
SEVEN rt? tS OF
ROME
f with Mario Lanza :
and Marlssa Allasio

. v'if-t. ."'j.'''-'. &.$tr. ;f"

BALBOA
- t Alr-Conditloned
1:30 3:40 ; 6.05 8:3&

vjsS Cu3i V,c:3!

Tfii moif JfA
-Hcfiaffenflfnjt
fovesfory ,1 S

oroirnme i

il

mkmmJ 0, ( hi ''

f i' Alo Showing- MONV

SERVICE CENTER THEATRES TODAY

DIABLO HTS.". 2:30

7:00
; Richard Wldmark :
Jean Seburg 1
. ,"3AINT JOAN"

GAMBOA 7:00

. Gary Cooper
' Diane Varsl
' "10 NORTH
- FREDERICK".-
f1n Cinemascope

GATUN t:30 7:00

Richard Widmark
Jtlchard Basehart
"TIME LIMIT"

AUSAUUL : 2:30; 6:1 5.8:20

uqnny toy in MtKRT ANDREW
In CIJVma SCOPE and COLOR! ' r "'

FARAISO 7:00:SANT'CRUZ 7:00

.oienn'rora1 I """Artn Blyth

"DON'T GO NEAR
.'THE WATER"
' In Cinemascope ; t

Paul Newman
"THE HELEN

.MORGAN STORY"

In Cinemascope

CAMP BIERD 7:00

- Karl Maiden '
'Natalie Wood
"BOMBERS B-S2
Tn Cinemascope ;
and Color I

COCO SOLO
COOL!

2:30 7:00

HEAR LANZA
8IN9 C0VE-80N(Sa

TO A

0ORSEOU8

: NEW

V!

mario LANZA

ftiiif.

7 a oeven tuns

iw: of Rome

Also Showing MON.

Help Your Piles
Don't suffer from painful; Itching
Pll another hour .without trying
Chinarold. Upon application Chinarold
jtarta curbing Pll mierle4 ways: 1.
aaaa pain and Itching. 1. Helps ahrlnk
ore, swollen tleeuee. 3. Help! nature
heal Irritated membrane and allay Pile
Kervouinem.; Ask your Druggist tor
Chinarold today.

Youh Yashica

is finally here.
SEE KlEtU
2096 Smaller 35 Lighter
than any standard reflect.

.."rfff

Panam& ''

Ool6n

I. L. MADURO JR.

Y

PESTILERIA CENTRAL, S.A.

f i r Exclusive distributors

1 r??rS,

V7

,

''I t s

I SCOTCH WHISKY 7 N

si1
'i it

"I.,
3;
4,

'4' V

1

4'
,



- t ,. ( r
TOT 8TNDAT AMERICA!

a AG I VT
SUNDAYOCTOBEB 11 195
' TTh 1 T Tir 'Till' .'.rf.-nn TT Ti) v '-H-'W
&JUay Handicap Meaollines iTackFrosram'
&&0
s :
m: T'-- (-VH.f.j T

i -I

luinDUs

j ..lpwy Seventh Series
! Nags in $1000 Sprint

t "A large field of an even dozen seventh series im-
ported thoroughbreds will shoot for the $1,000 prize
money in the Columbus Day Handicap this after after-'ncion
'ncion after-'ncion at the President Remon racetrack.

The probable mutuels favorite is
Goldfea Corn II on the basis of his
(strong luird place finish and the
Jfact Ua! he will be 'ridden by pre present
sent present jockey sensation Braulio Bae-
Mar Bravo which was
second to Clarucha and ahead of
Golden lorn H last week would
normally be expected to be the
mutuel choice. He is will have
Alejandro Ycaza in the saddle.
SpeedV Blue Zulu and Narval
are upset possibilities that are
sure to be' heavily backed in ihe
betting alsb. Manema, which has
displayed good speed at times, s
another that should be overlook overlooked.
ed. overlooked. Also included in the twelve twelve-horse
horse twelve-horse field are Ornamental Star,
T-irreme, Lanero. Princesa Vani-dad.-Edith
Piaf, Miss PaUence and
Now,; Then.
Otnimental S!ar, Tnrreme and
"Now Then have performed credit creditably
ably creditably in much tougher classes but
all three lack good early speed.
iThey are primarily come-from-be-hinji
racers.
'". Tfte secondary attraction is a
seven furlong sprint for the
track's best horses in which once once-beaten
beaten once-beaten Perdulario goes against
iirst series competition in a non non-Classic
Classic non-Classic race for the first time. His
main competition is expected to be
furnished by arch-rival Informal,
i Perdulario has beaten Informal
three- times in four meetings
fcwice by only one length at equal
eights. Informal's victory over
J?erdulario was at this same dis-
tance with the latter finishing
third in his worst local perform performance.
ance. performance. Braulio Baeza will guide Perdu Perdu-Jario
Jario Perdu-Jario while strong-armed Chilean
aide Josf Ulloa will be aboard In Informal.
formal. Informal. Embassy, Gavilan Melen Melen-diez
diez Melen-diez and Bacancito are also sched-

Rolex presents
perpetual motion

. ..

SAFETY

YOU CAN'T BUY A TIRE THAT
Wf. COSTS LESS PER MILE THAN FIRESTONE
'V '

uled to go in this race but they
appear to be hopelessly outclass outclassed.
ed. outclassed. Ten o her r?ces are included on
what should be an excellent program.

Mutuels favorite Double Dee
yesterday afternoon lived up to
expectations under another ex excellent
cellent excellent ride by leading jockey
Baeza and socred by two-and-one-half
lengths in the Chinese
Colony Handicap.
The two-year-old American-
bred son of Daily Dip-Quick Rate
sped the five furlongs in 1.01 1-5
with anoher two-year-old the
runnerup. Vespucio finished Sec Second
ond Second by a neck over second choice
Del Vecino.
Roberto, de la Guardia's sprinter
returned $4.80 to win and was one
of four winners ridden by Baeza,
who as usual was the day's win win-ningest
ningest win-ningest rider.
ine secondary attraction was
an easy post-to-post effort for
Luciano who beat a field of sec second
ond second series racers by a length and
one-half. Ragazza was second
and Rosita Maria third. The time
was 1.12 4-5 for six furlongs.
foneuto's S9.40 to win was
eighth race was the day's best
dividend:
FOOTBALL HONORS IKE
NEW YORK (UPI) The Na National
tional National Football Foundation and
Hall of, Fame said Wednesday its
Gold Medal' Award will go to
President Eisenhower for ; his
"contributions to' football' 'as
player and coach for his dedicaM
ed interest in the gamfr." Ihe a
ward will' be oresented to the
President at a dinner Oct. 28.
HSU W-THfi OYSTkR PERNiTllAL,
Rolrx's unique successful solution
to riie agr-old problem of per per-prriul
prriul per-prriul motion. First permanently
waterproof and self-winding watch
in the world, the Rolex Oyster t
Perpetual has been tested for ij
years in every climate and on every
continent. The lightest motion
of the wrist winds the watch
automatically so that, worn for
only six hours, it will run for
thirty; worn always, it will run
forever. Protected by the unique,
permanently waterproof Oyster
case, the Oyster Perpetual la
available cither in stainless steel
or in solid gold truly a watch
without a rial.
' f
ROLEX
OFFICIALLY CtRTIFJLD
W R 1 ST-CHRONOMETERf

QaQ fafcl ich

CENTRAL AMERICA'S
LEADING JEWELLERS
Across from the Chase Manhattan Bank

PROVED PERFOMANCE

peace of mind '

United Fund
Football Game
On Nov. 26

A football game for the benefit
of the United Fund will be played
at the Balboa Stadium on Novem
ber 26, 1958 at 7:00 p.m. The game
will be played by two All Star
teams selected from the players
of the Athletic Club, Junior Col College,
lege, College, Cristobal High School, and
Balboa High School.
An all-star staff will handle the
coaching duties with each team.
Wally Trout, Athletic Club coach;
Stewart Brown of the Junior Col College;
lege; College; David Ingram and Paul Mo-
ser of Cristobal High School; Ross
Anderson ond Larry Horine of Bal-,
boa High School will be at the
helms for the two teams. The a-
bove coaches will be divided into
two coaching groups of three
each to handle each of the all-star
teams.
The committee ior all game ar
rangements is comprised of John
Pettingill, chairman; Bill De La
Mater, John Fawcett, Luke Palum
bo, and Victor Herr.
Tickets have been distributed to
all Atlantic and. Pacific Side com
munities and are now on sale at
one dollar each for- adults and fif
ty cents for children.
The Dividends
THE DIVIDENDS:
First Race
1 Dagon $7.00, $2.80
2 Comatose $2.60
Second Race
1 Red Label $5.20, $2.60
2 Nogalino $3.00
First Double: $25.80
Third Race
1 Chito $2.60, $2.20
2 Daniel $3.00
One-Two: $9.80
Fourth Race
1 San Cristobal $7.40, $3.60
2 Pichoto $2.40
Quiniela: $9.80
Fifth Race
1 Silver Girl $6.40, $2.20
2 Patsy $2.20
Sixth Race
1 Dependable $4.40, $3.00
2 Abolengo $2.80
Seventh Race
1 Critico $5.20, $2.40
2 Constantino $2.60
Second Double: $22.20
Eighth Race
1 Folletito $9.40, $3.40
2 Pilluelo $3.60
Quiniela: $14.80
Ninth Race
1 Double Dee $4.80, $3.00
2 Vespucio $5.40
One-Twd: $19.00
Tenth Race
1 Luciano $3:40, $2.40
2 Rag7za $2.60
Eleventh Race
1 Henco $2.80, $2.20
2 Apache $12.40
Twelfth Race
1 DisHr 2.80, $2.20
2 Lark $6.60
Racetrack Tips
By CONRADO
1 Tatln
2 Nabrisc
3 Nacho
4 Ciria
5 Bositengo
6 Pan Tostado
7 Golden Corn II
Teddy
Skelt
San Vicen e
Enganose
Black Bee
Sicabu
Mar Bravo
I Donifo
Calancha
9 Gazapo
10 Ptrdvlario
11 Achieved
12 King
Bright
Spur (e)
Informal
Grimilda
King John

T1MNSISTHMIAN HIGHWAY Tel. 3-1501

Johans
' .1' :

Patterson Says

By HARRY GRAYSON
NEW YORK (NEA) Edwin
Alqvisi couldn't hire an American
press agent whov could get Inge-
mar Johansson as much space as
George Gainford.
Uainlord elves you the first di
rect report of an American train
ed eye on the fcedish heavy weig
who richlv earned a crack at
Floyd Fauerson and the champion
ship by knocking out Eddie Ma Ma-chen
chen Ma-chen in a round in Gothenburg on
Sept. 14. The appraisal is as flat flattering
tering flattering as it is authentic.
Emperor Gainford. who has
been around New York beak bust
ing for 40 years, swaggered into
the International Boxing Club's of
fices at Madison Square Garden

Race Track Graded Entries

t.t.
1st
Hene
Jacket
RACE OF THE DOUBLE
Pune $650.00
1 Tatin B. Baeza 115
2 Renata A. Vasquez 115
3 Pepin H. Ruiz 106
4 Corviglia F. Sanchez 102x
5 Teddy B.' Aguirre 111
6 Dona Linda A. Credido 104'
7 Valdina Jeep E. Dario 102
2nd RACE OF THE DOUBLE
Purse $650.00
1 Skoll A. Perez 112
2 Maese H. Pitty 110
3 Porro F. Alvarez 112
4 Mi Cautiva R. Cruz lOOx
5 Pocas Pilchas F. Sanchez 103x
6 Pangal A. Alfairo 110
7 Campagnard G. Sanchez 113
8 Ramo F. Jus iniani 107x
9 Nebrisca B. Baeza 115
10 Mulchen J. Samaniego 113
ONE TWO
Purse $375.00
1 San Vicente B. Aguirre 112
2 VilnTa P F. Alvarez 112
3 Identica E. Dario 105
4 Don Vito F. Justiniani 107x
5 Nacho B. Baeza 108
6 Mayrita A. Credidio 102
4th Race "C and D" Natives
Purse $425.00
1 Linda Susy
2 Tuti Fruti
3 Ciria
4 Ma'fcelita
5 Enganoso
6 ftapa
7 Soberano
F. Sanchez lOOx
A. Credidio 100
G. Sanchez 110
A. Alfaro 112
B. Baeza 110
O. Madrid 103x
A. Ycaza 110
5th Race "F'' Natives 6 Fgs.
1 Carmelita A. Alfaro 110
2 Bosikmgo B. Baeza 110
3 Black Bee A. Vasquez 115
4 Jipi Japa F. Sanchez 102x
5 Mr. Jack A. ReyesR. 108
1st RACE OF THE DOUBLE
Purse $400.00
1 Elko J.' Phillips 112
2 Pan Tostado F. Alvarez 115
3 Coral F. Sanchez 109x
4 Cypress Bull H. Ruiz 105
5 Otorongo A. Alfaro 106
6 Vergnieux C. Farmer 114
7 Sicabu B. Baeza 113
7th Race 7th Series Imp. 5 Fgs.
Purse $1,000 Pool Closes 4:15
1 Golden Corn B. Baeza 108
2 Blue Zulu F. Justiniani lOlx
3-Ornam. Star J. Jiodrig. 115
4 Mariema C. Ruiz 115
5 Mar Bravo A. Ycaza 112
6 Trirreme G. Sanchez 113
7j81anero J. 1 Jimenez 105
7 Lanero J. Jimenez 105
8 Princesa V. J. Phillips 105
10 Narval S. Carvajal 110
11 Miss Patie, H. Macias 112x
12 Now Then A. Vasquez 118
8h Race Special I mo. 5 Fgs.
Purse $650.00
1 Creon
2 Calancha
3 Platano
4 Eros
5 Donito
6 El Pobreton
J. Avila 115
A. Vasquez 113
B. Aguirre 112
J, Rodriguez 110
A. Alfaro 109
C. Ruiz 110

9th Race 3rd Series Imp. 7 Fgs. ONE TWO
Purse $650.00 (pool Closes 5:15

1 Sculptor
2 Gazapo
3 Narco ico
4 Play Boy
5 Sputnik
6 Paquiro
7 Surumeno
8 Acropolis
9 Behader
10 Bright Spur
J. Rodriguez 112
B. Baeza 115
A Lourless 100X
F. Sanchez lOOz
S. Carvajal 108
R. Cruz lOOx
A. Ycaza 108
T. Alvarez 115
J. Avila 113
A. Alfaro 113
10th Race 1st Serie Imp. 7 Fgs.
1 Bacancito
2 Melendez
3 Gavilan
4 Perdulario
5 Embassy
6 Informal
G. Sanchez 112
A. Pe'ez 108
A. Alfaro 105
B. Baeza 115
F. Alvarez 106
J. Ulloa 110
11th Race Wi Series Imp. 6 Fgs.
1 Zutphen
2 Cachafaz
3 Cambrloleur
4 Grimilda ;
5 Achieved
' 6 The Squire
7 Camber well
J. Baeza 109
E. Dario 110
J. Ulloa 113
: A. Alfaro US';
F. Alvarez 112
J. Phfllips 108
F. Justinla. lOOx
12th Race ith Series Imp. 7 Fgs.
1 King. F. Hidalgo 112
2 Don Dani F. Justiniani 102x
3 King John A. Lourless 102x
4 Colilato A. AKaro no
5 Aberargle A. Credido 105

son Wil I S core Oven

and made his presence known as
per usual.
In loud tones, the huge man
who developed Sugar Ray Robin
son, among others '- proclaimed
that lie would give Johansson "a
100 per cent chance against Pat Patterson.
terson. Patterson. If there's a knockout, he'll
seoreif't? -. -;
Alqvist, the Swedish promoter promoter-manager,
manager, promoter-manager, had 'a double purpose
in bringing Bert Whitenhurst : to
Gothenburg. He wanted a first
class sparring partner for Johans
son and Whitehurst. who has tac
kled Archie Moore and Harold
Johnson, could fill in against one
Ben Wise in an eightvround semi'
final.
GAINFORD FLEW TO SWED-
i
Commiet
1st Race Special
Pool Closes 1:00
Odd
F9.
Imp. 5
Has bad legs
-.-Distance to liking
Prefers wet track
Would pay nice odds
T-Rider only handicap
Sizzling workouts
Could make it here
2-1
2- 1
15-1
10-1
5-2
5-2
3- 1
2nd Race Special
Pool Closes 1:30
Imp. 7 Fgs.
Reportedly improved
Not with this rider
Last doehn't count
Could surprise
Poor race in last
Could score again
In fight to finish
Ran well in last
Can run; fractious
3- 1
5-1
4- 1
10-1
15-1
5- 2
3-1
5-1
2-1
3rd Race "G" Natives
Pool Closes 2:00
6 Fgs.
3- 2
2-1
4- 1
5- 1
2-1
4-1
Form indicates
Could take it all
Last doesn't count
Vastly improved
Back in best form
Could be upsetier
QUINIELA
Pool Closes 2:30
Poor recent races
Dangerous contender
Vastly improved
Will fight it out
Jockeys may decide
Distance handicaps
Fractious; can win
10-1
3-1
3- 2
5-2
2-1
15-1
4- 1
lurse $375.00 Pool Closes 3:00
Hard to catch here
Mutuels favorite
Usually runnerup
Would surprise
Doesn't seem likely
2-1
10-1
15-1
6h Race 6th Series Imp. 7Fgs.
Pool Closes 3:40
Good early speed
Seems best here
Must go lower
Could be upsetter
Good recent races
Rider handicaps
Will fight it out
5-1
3-2
50-1
20-1
52
3-1
5-2
, Columbus Day Handicap
2nd RACE OF THE DOUBLE
Depends on start
Rates good chance
Reportedly better
Dangerous this week
Form indicates
Could make it here
Not good enough
Usually refuses'
Another bad actor
Broke "well in last
Not against these
Rates good chance
2-1
51
10-1
4-1
3- 2
5-1
30-1
30-1
4- 1
4- 1
5- 1
5-1
QUINIELA
Pool Closes 4:40
Disappointed in last
Hard to beat here
Could take c all
Reportedly improved
Notorious quitter
Fractious; can run
5-2
2-1
2-1
3-1
3-1
51
Quit cold in last
Should win again
Longshot possibility
Seems on downgrade
Would surprise
Rates outside chance
Bled in last two
-r-Ran well in last
Tough lild here
In fight to finish
8-1
2-1
154
25-1
5-1
4- 1
5- 1
5-2
21
2-1
Purse $1,000 Pool Closes 5:40
Is mile specialist
Would surprise
Doesn't seem likely
Mutuels favorite'
Could surprise
Hard to beat here
10-1
10-1
10-1
1- 2
4-1
2- 1
Purse $400.00 Pool Closes
Usually disappoints
Bad legs hamper
Could surprise v.',
."-Hat beaten"' better
Should beat these
5-1
81
5-1
.2-1
-3-2
Repor;edly improved
Rates outside chance
Purse $400.00 Pool
Closes
EVEN
25-1
3-1
Form indicates
Early speed only
Could be upsetter
Last doesn't count
Good crance this time
3 2
2-1

Gainford

iUHHuaaHajl;
Johansson Vloyi Patterson
EN w'th Whitehurst and -was
mazed at what he saw".
' Johansson js one of the best
fighters I ever saw,, and that goes
for all divisions," said The -Emperor,
who has been with Ray
Kobinson since Ae was a 'gram
mar school kid named -. Walker
Smith. "He is, the -greatest thing
that has happened to boxing since
Rocky Marciano. He's a Gene
Tunney with a punch. The differ
ence between them, is that while
Tunney took "no chances, Johans Johansson
son Johansson wiH blast i the other 'guy with
bombs. v
'Johansson, a handsome blonde
without a mark, went into the
Machen fight with only one thing
in mind. One of them was going
to be knocked .out. and it wasn't
going to be him.
"Johansson teintea wun nis leu
and when Machen dropped his
left, he dropped him with a beau beautiful
tiful beautiful straight right hand to the
chin. When Machen got up at
eight. Johansson tore into him
like Robinson ripped into Randy
Turpin in the 10th round at Yan
kee Stadiu. He ? has Robinson's
speed of feet and hands, I tell
you. Left and right o the body
and chin, he must have hit Ma
chen with 20 combina'ion punch punches.
es. punches. Machen went down for the
second time and. when he got up
at nine, Johansson again tore in into
to into him and knocked him out."
JOHANSSON'S WORKOUTS im
pressed Gainford even mote.
'After Whitehurst was there for
five days and thoroughly acclimat acclimated,
ed, acclimated, I told him to go to work on
Johansson and find but lust what
he had," he recalled. "Whitehurst
nailed him good a couplp of
times, shotk him up, but he didn't
back up. He came back nuncli nuncli-inp
inp nuncli-inp and was. extremely vicious a-
gainst 'he two sparring partners
who followed."
Gainford does not profess to
know what Cus D'Amato's plans
are for Patterson, but has news
for fhe crusading manager.
'Alqvist, who was the l New
York correspondent for Swedish
newspapers tor years and knows
his way around, doesn t care if
Johansson ever boxes Patterson,"
he said, "and his highly in'elligeiit
fighter is thinking along the same
line."
ALQVIST, WHO WILL DO all
the negotiating, is in position to
flnv a hard bargain, fc his
fighter' can do considerably better
nan a'l richt operating on his
home ground as the European
heawweigM. chpmion. Mre fhfln
54,000 people pa'li to see the fight
Gain'orr snw. o g"'e y"" "i ex
ample. And what has Patterson
drawn?
"Johansson knocked out the
chamDions o' Great Britain. Ger
many and I aly and the Ameri
can challenger ranked numrr
one," George G;inford pointed
out. "He has fought bette- fight
ers than Patterson has met.
"Patterson needs Johansson
more than Johansson needs Pat
terson.
"And here's one for which Cus
D'Amato can .get $250,000- without
any trouble at all."
Knicks Still
Lack Height
NEW YORK (NEA) Each
day, New York's airports, train
and bus terminals and innumera
ble highway route? channel thou
sands of fresh faces into the 'own.
But in the last decade 'none of
them, apparently, has stood more
than e-9 and been of any account
on a basketball cou-t during their
stay.
A least that s now the New
York Knickerbockers have heen
finding it. For the 12th season,
the Knicks are iready to open pro
fessional league play without the
bona-fide big man that is, as nex-
essary as shoes in pro ban.
The best new faces this year
ar.e Mike Farmer, a- 6-7 San
Francisco preduc and Pete Bren Bren-nan.
nan. Bren-nan. 6-6. of North Carolina. Noth
ing teal big. ,
GUN CLUB
PEDRO MIGUlt J i
'Tomorrow, startine ; at 10 t.m..
thfei Pedrn-Mi ftun' f.luh' will
, J -j ... -1 -7, "J
noia anomer ao-H-yourseii -t r a p
t a. fin ,. tr ia. t? j
snoot. r rrogram wiu i consist oi
two 25 target events first 25 tar target
get target event to-be shot from A.T.A.
Yardages,, results pt which ; will
determhje. shooter's- yardage for
second 23 target, event, usual r
division bptionali-on etch event,
New shooters who care for prac
tice and advice will be .taken care
of before or after the regular pro
gram. Practice makes perfect. Le
gal targets guaranteed; ,.

nnor-i i-n

Editor:' CONRADO SARGEANT

Football
s
SOUTH BEND, Inctf Oct,' 11
iveij Arms s SDeedv halfhackx:
Pete Dawkins and Bob Anderson.
overran Notre Dame's shaky de" de"-fense
fense de"-fense with ease today to lead the
Black Knights to their, first win
over the Irish in 13 years, 14-2,
before ;, record crowd of 60.564.
SYRACUSE: n.y.: Oct. ii nipn
Syracuse stunned Cornell by re-
turning tne ODenins : kirtnff os
yarns tor a touchdown today and
romped to a 55-0 triumph, Cor
ners worst at the; hands of Sy Syracuse
racuse Syracuse since the two upstate A ri-
vi iirsi mei vi years ago. -pt
ANN ARBOR, Mich., Oct. II"
(UPI) Joe Tranichini fired a 36 36-yard
yard 36-yard touchdown pass to halfback
emorzusKi witn 5:05 to play to today
day today to give unbeaten Navy a stun
mng upset victory over pre
viously unbeaten Michigan.
N1SW YORK Oct, 11 (UPI)
Irene Appei. a stockv seninr atmr
from Sharon, Pa rambled : 65
yards with a first-neriod nnss in.
terception tdday and led under-
manned Columbia to its first vic
tory in 10 Cames bv whinnina
17.1. in n "
x aic, WW.
COLLEGE PARK. Md Ciet n
(UPI) Improving Texas A and M
nasnea two long drives of inil..
wing football at its best to dump
twcu jimjidiiu iwui iouay De De-fore
fore De-fore 23,000.. : j
UNIVERSITY PARK. Pa Ort
11 (UPI) Penn State, hnunpino
back from last week's loss to Ar-
my,- buried outclassed Marmietfe
under a six-touchdowm avalanche
today for"a 40-8 victory.
PHILADELPHIA. Oct. li JXTPn
Princeton marshalled its Vrmma
forces in the second half todav
and, in a power disnlav'iired hv
sophomore r substitute Jack Sulli Sullivan,
van, Sullivan, came from behind twice to
defeat Pennsylvania. 20-14 in the
50th meeting of the Ivy League
rivals. ;
VILLANOVA, Pa., Oct. XUPI) XUPI)-Jim
Jim XUPI)-Jim Grazione. the rare Quarter
back who can run,, led the Villa-J
nova Wildcats to a 7 0 victory, o-
ver Detroit before 8,000 fans in
sunny Vinnanova stadium todayi
Champaign, 111.. Oct:-U (UPI)
Fifth-ranked Ohio State scored
twice in the third period today
after being held to a halftime tie
to defeat Illinois, 19-13, in the big
ten opener for both teams.
BALBOA MIXED LEAGUE
Teams W
Camel-Winston 14
Turco Products 14
Boyd Bro hers 13
Canada Dry 13
Grecha Music Store It
Paper-Mate Pens 11
Ideal Bread 10 10
Bass Shoes 8 12
Sylvania Electric 7 14
Pascual Cookies 4 16
Ebonite 4 16
Camel-Winston 4
Pabst Blue Ribbon 0
The three brand, Camel-Winston-Salem
got together and toppled
the Pabst Blue Ribbon Beers
from first place. The packs of cig cigarettes
arettes cigarettes Aire now sharing the top
rung and the Pabst Blue Ribbons
crashed into a tie for sixth place.
Camel Jerry Hill got smoking hot
with a 538 scratch and handicap.
His Camel partner and wife, Lil
Ann, enjoyed a 545 and Tiny iin iin-denberg
denberg iin-denberg put the finishing touches
to the rout by smacxing oe. i
Two Pahst rollers made a val
iant effort to stem the tide when
Harry Rouse rustled up a 582 ana
Dee Carter 523. All games were
close and only 82 separated the
whole night's work but the entire
four point went to Camel and Co.
'Tureo Products 4
Pascual Cookies 0
Pascual Cookies and Candies hid
Navy Joe Bieber right on the
beam with a 587 scratch and 641'
handicap. But his efforts went
wasted because the Turco prod produces
uces produces cleaned up and now are tied
for the first spot. Aitnougn mrco
won all four, they were t pushed
all the way.
Genial Bill Nickesher rolled 552
scratch and 561 handicap. His
fair lady Rose brought in 522.
Watchmaker Ernst of Tivoli Ave Avenue
nue Avenue rattled off a nifty 577 job, and
Ed Haynes had 567. For Pascual
Cookie Mini -; mi h registered a
510,. and another1 watchmaker
Roldf Dietrich ticked of 529. 3;
; Pandea Bread 0vs.
: .i Cahade, Dry -4 -Vf r
Thu r.anaHa Drv Hi-Soots real
ly had to go -high to win and be because
cause because they were 'spotting 109 pins
or 11 marks per game. .The two
Metzgers, Mimi and George gang ganged
ed ganged up and. took the opener by 38
sticks. In the second the- Ideal
Bread just could hot rise to the
occasion and. went. stale. The
Bread Slivers' freshened up in the
nightcap and scared .the Soft
Drinkers only to lose by 15 sticks.
The Metzger duo was especially
rough.- Mimi "with 515 and Georee
521 bo h scratch. Then the Hass-
lers Joinced in spanking the.,Pan

Results

EAST LANSING," Mich.bct 1
(UPI) Michigan State stoobej
rut's aerial wizard and1 came un
with a 'last-minute bassine attacl
of its own for a 22-8 .victory in an
intersectional rivah-ywott for thi
fourth straight time by the Spa5
tans. -,
ROANOKE, Va Oct 11 (UPII
Bold Billy Holsclaw bt Virginia
Tech threw an aerial challenge i
the teeth pf Virginia,! hearalded
Reece Whitley as he triggered tha
Techmen to a 22-13 win over tbi
Cavaliers Saturday before 26.0
fans at Victory Stadium.
rt a t
jK-ueorgia;
Mcef In Growing
Grid Rivalry Tonighf
, JACKSONVILLE,. Fli. (UPIK
Florida State and, Georgia vibeet
in a growing rivalry "in the Gator
Bowl tonight with mounting pres pressure
sure pressure resting on each team,
Georgia needs1 a win badhyv to
break its r thre! game losing
streak. And the Seminoles would
like nothing better, than to down
the Bulldogs: and claim their fir A
Southeastern Conference ; scalp?
'', Some '20,600 persons' are' expect expected
ed expected to turn out for the game, with
partly cioudyv skies and tempea
tures in the lov 708 predicted
Georgia, three time winner
over Tom Nugent's Seminoles; iSs..
a slight Javorite over Florida
State because of its heavier li$a
and past showings against stron-
er opponents.
Butx State picked un added con
fidence last week by downibg
highly favored Wake Forest ZP&
in one of the top upsets of !ibe
day. The' only loss suffered I
State was a 17-3 setback to. Geoc Geoc-gia
gia Geoc-gia Teeh. -'?cV$
Both teams feature topnotch
4ua11.c1ua1.1wa auu wiu e my ivy a
variety of tricky pass and pitch pitch-out
out pitch-out patterns designed for the-lrinr
touchdown, ,. Charlie Britt. will
stiettrheari t ihR Cenroia lattnpW'
'wttle the Seminoles will depend om
LOS ANGELES (UPirf- The!
Los Angeles Rams finished fourth
in the National Football Leaguk's'
western aivision in woi aunougn,
they led the 12 team circuit in
rushing and total offense yardage. I
RES
Ideals with Jinny having 513 andt
Bruce 520. For the Bread Bakers
the two End men did the work j
Earl Freund 507 and Al Barnes
557.
Boyd Brothers 3 Ebonite 1
Eight pin margin in the girsK
game got the Ebonites' off to a!
win, but Boyd Brothers Insurance
peddlers insured- themselves the;
next three points and climbed in-j
to a tie for third place. Every'
Boyd Brother bowler found (he
500 pay dirt, with Captain Rayl
Murphy being the big guy with,'
567.-
Phys. Ed. Paul Karst wa nevti
with 545. and both of these horn-;
ores had their little women knock
ing otf ine lumber from the lanes,
Juanita Karst with 501 and Nan.
cy. Murphy 567, and looking over,1
the youngsters was "Pop" Curly
Bates with 523.
The Ebonites rolled well but not!
enough to crash through the win-i
mng carrier alter the onener. O:
oess aneparea neraea a 556 pn
count. Marv 'Morrowt was tiniri.
pink with her 502, and. two guys
Dy.me namea of .Fred Martine
ana Bert Deveau upheld their, end
wun oei ana aui.
Paper-Mate Pent 4
- ,-. Sylvania 0
Paper Mate Pens eelehratvri
their en'fy into the league bv retri
isterine a eonvincine four onintf
win and chmbed to within thrnri
points from the first place. The),
enuire rosier oi me raper Matef
twin hear s, wrote in 500 series, i
aniney cavanaugh showed th e)
way with 568, her, big brother!
Mac McNaU' 522, Ginnv Devail
did a splendid replacement ioH
with the highest mark 578. Bob
Carlin 553 and steady Lee Clonta
559. Only two of the Svlvinia!
Sparks could light up, Sefioritaj
Carmen Flores had 506 and Hank
Dauphin uck In A 523.
. ... Crecha -Music 4 J
;. Bass Shoes 0 .'
Grecha Music Store nlaved ani
b'iher delightful symphony on the!
pins. Giving away 93 pins pei
game naa the .music makers from
Central- Avenue work harder, bui
they had enough 'ftomph' to klc)
th Bass Shoes off for all foui
pfrfntS. ' ;
-'The Bass Footwear just couli
Klelschman contributed the most
to Hie TP with 3. Navy's Twit
McGulre found the g6inj. rough
bun still made 501 and Big Jim!
Catron racked 6ff the lanei $09
Ttins. For the tunegmiths, Don Ru
dy was the conductor with .508
scratch, and 541 handicap. -Loit
Glud" sppr'ert 539. Vlud)T SM
and BeV H11Mbv had" the cun

i
i

'
..

WW
,,,.-,



gUNDAT, OCTOBER It, ItSI

THE SUNDAY AMERICAN N ' ' . PAG fJEYCI

Banama Area Armed Forces Basketball League All ?Smr Five

Jii'lllllliil Willi lwPIliiA lPiiv rPpiiiiiiii

. lllii piVHffiii.' All liiiiiUM;iMi fl !8
iiii lllplliillll ,Ss l ili
iiP'"" I 1 I mx A '?. i;st I jy ?X-L.. ,f
i ,i 1 . ..'-" ,

IDITOtf'S'NOTI Wth ttaff 1 the 'league in tcorijifL Crawford.'! a

excellent rebounder, averaged 18.2
Iinta a game. i (

ine second team enmufi of Al."

rook' Cerald Patrie and tloyd
Hopwood, Kobbe'a Dick Allen and

f the U.S. Army Caribbean'

fficial newapaper, The Bucca Buccaneer,
neer, Buccaneer, haa -selected five playtra
10m the "sfx-tea.ni Panama A
rea Armed Forcee -Batketball
.ague te the 15 AH Star
team. The" players were' select select-ed
ed select-ed en the, bat s ei ability, sport sport-menship
menship sport-menship and teamwork.)

Emmet Bryant,-the Albrook Air
Foe Base scoring ace; fand The
Buccaneer's choice as the outstand outstanding
ing outstanding player in the PAAF Basket

ball League., was unanimously, se selected
lected selected to a' suard Dosition on the

'58 All-Star team.. This is Bryant's

third year in a row .on the star star-studded
studded star-studded quintet.'
The only other returnee from
last year's All-Star five, John Fos Foster
ter Foster of Army Atlantic, was hamper

ed by .injuries by throughout most

of the season and received honor

able mention honors.

Bryant, the 6'' 1" Chicago lad,

ended the season with a record-

shattering 40.1 per game average,

scoring 340 field goals and 181 foul

shots for 802 points.

This could be the Albrook
guard's last season in a Flyer uni uniform
form uniform and the Buccaneer staff

feels very strongly .that all the

cuiiuuo mines wirueu auoui ury ury-anf
anf ury-anf was not wasted and was not

overly worded. Although there have
been some top-notch players in the

circuit during tne past three sea seasons,
sons, seasons, Bryant has proven every'
one that he is in a class by him himself.
self. himself. And to Emmett Bryant of Al

brook Air Force Base the Buce

staff extends its congratulations.

The- selection of Navy's Bernie

Uevers to the All-Star center posi
tioo maybe something of a sur

rpise to Buccaneer readers. He

earned our vote, however, by his

top-notch play daring the latter

half ot the season.

The lanky pivetman, who is a

fine rebounder, ended the season

with games of 84, 18, 22, 24, 26 and

19 points to up his game average

to 14.2,

At one of the forward positions

Dick Hill of Fort Kobbee made it

easy on the seleclors.'-'The top re rebounder
bounder rebounder in the league ended the

season with an 18,9 average and
played in all of Kobbe's 20 en

counters. (

ine two remaining all-star posi positions
tions positions -j are t. awarded to, Amador's

high scoring duo of Bobby Christo

pher and Ray Crawford.
Christopher, f guard, and Craw Crawford,
ford, Crawford, a forward were instrument

al In leading the Troopers out of

the cellar this-, season, spot Ama

dpr owned,,, fojtitha two, previous
season ,.( . ,
Christopher ended ..the season
with a mark of 32.5, second in

Ron ( Baxter and Clayton's .- Dick
Gleason. ,-

Honorabfe mentions wrrivW.

ed to Albrook's Lonnie Stephen. "'

-, vcurie najnuion, t

IFort Amador's Dick Poster1 ?and T

Jennings Rogers; Fort Clayton's

""u v-iuumn. niram i URninhprv ,s:

and Darnell. Sandford; Army A-
tlajntic's Bob Stallworth, John- Fo
ter and Gerald Roberts; and Na Navy's
vy's Navy's Ray, Nesbitt, Matt iohnsoa :

ana wa,it.jBeU,, ii y.s:-

s4-

Fastlich Teenage

League To Hold

Annual Meeting

President Jack? C. tandalrn. !"
nounetd that -the annual lAMting'"
lor the elect'en of offlcurf ,or's
the 195 seasenof the fateh;
Teenage lanue will b held at'
.7:00 p.m. Thursday night at h
Teitnage Club, La Boca road; Bal Balboa.
boa. Balboa. ... :V ' ; ; : ;. V.lfV'f .,
Parents, players, managers, f
coaches,, In fact any en Inter
sted in baseball is requested ttf '.
be present. Besides the tectiet
of officers many topics of Interest1,
to baseball fans will be present ed,
one of which for thf frsfr
time will be a championships
World Serbs in which towns"
from the Fastlich Teenage Leagu
the Atlantic Teenage League, ;
and a service team will compete :"
forth Isthmian titla.
" The publis is invited to come" k
ut end see what has already,.,
been done for your bey and take

part in plans for the coming 1

seesons. . '--m: 'v

Sports Briefs

ST. LOUIS (UPI) Outfielder
Paul Lehner played with four dif dif-ferenct
ferenct dif-ferenct teams during the, 1951:
season nine games with the
Philadelphia Athletics, 23 with the"
Chicago White Sox, 21 with the
St. Louis Browns and 12 with the
Cleveland Indians.

BERKELEY, Calif (UPI)
The tarpaulin used sto cover the
University of California football
field weighs 900 pounds

i

.i'A

:'l

i" mi .Wmwssie nI'M.ii'rt i It. ii ,y

is Is M V 't

6(Tn)Bwmlbws Wmwj

QUINIELAS
4th nd 8th Races;

iitik- m, 7th iiACEs
3rd arid ,9tfr RACES
OHE-TWOt

, r

fflwnawuecmp

v. ....
7th RAGE 7th Series Imported 5 Fgs. j
Lqdpg 0tlo I

99

Pool Closes: 4:15

1. GOLDEN CORN B. BAEZA 108
2. BLUE ZULU F. JUSTTNIANI 101
3. 0. STAR J. RODRIGUEZ 115
4. MAMEMA C. RUIZ 112
5. MAR BRAVO A. YCAZA 112
6. jTRIRREME G. SANCHEZ 113
7. LANERO J. JIMENEZ 105
8. I VANIDAD J. PHILLIPS 105
9. EDITH PIAF A. CREDIDIO 103
10. NARVAL S. CARVAJAL 110
11. MISS PATIENCE H. MACIAS 111
12. NOW THEN A. VASQUEZ .118

-, it

i

1NV. fat
it

Children Are Not:
Allowed At The

4

i.:

COLON:
For the convenience
ot our patrons, Ve are
now. operatinat the
Arena de,. Colony

4 ',

n it

w w n n ; raj

JUL JLJ iv jl y 1 N

RACE"

TRACK : i
"' ''''''' ' j i ii ..ii in



A.

. ....
t STJNTJAY AMTJRICAX
'4CNDAT, OCTOBER It, 18S
MGt EIGHT
j FOR -INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
" THIS SPACE IS FOR SALEV
' THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
i J .,-K- BBT

IL '
i 1 i y"11, -- - .r.vV.

4

'F- Resorts I Apartments
1 1 1

x Phillips ocesmiae .nia

Santa Clare ft. M r. Pfcon Pa

t nm 8-1ITT CrWoM 9-167B.
Commercial Sites j

FOR RtNT: Twe room eHiee
f Saita, 41 m2 available, immi immi-jtf
jtf immi-jtf atiataly i th Panama Insuranca
" Ce. bldg. across from Hotel El
f flMM Hilton Aircenditioninf,
-r electricity, alavator, janitor and
niffht watchman sarvics, drink drinking
ing drinking fountain, rastreoms. Coffee
. shea in building. See or phone
Mrs. Mary Collman at the Pa Pas'
s' Pas' Mama Iniurance Co. 3-0136.

Boston Youth Steals
CAP Plane, Crashes
On Way To Cuba
Marathon, fu, (upda 20-
ytaTblrJ Boston youth, masquerad masquerading
ing masquerading as the new Miami Civil Air
Patrol commander, stole a. CAP
plan" r'om Miami yesterday and
cracked up on a key near here
1 1 iia way .0 Cuba, authorises
said.
Sheriif's deputies said the youth,
who was uninjured, identined him himself
self himself as Paul E- Lynrh of Bsto.n'
Lynch baid he walked into ihe
CAP' headquarters at Miami air air-tort'
tort' air-tort' early Friday nd told mem mem-he
he mem-he 'there hat he was he nrw
fcA)mSiander fr Miami, They
ppompt'y rolled qui ajingle-en-engined1
5tinson LS for him to try
011 and Lynch headed for Cuba.
He said, h landed the plane on
peprbv Plantation Key. for gas be before
fore before '&ttemping the cross-waier
hop to Cub. He charged 20 gal gallons
lons gallons of fuel to the Miami CAP
tnrt woe rewins uo his engine for

takeoff when Sheriff's Deputy Nor

man Parker arrived ai 'ne
to find out. why the plane had
l.!D'Vd on a field near a housing
projec. i
Parker did not know Ihe plane
was stolen at the time but he
asked Lynch to stop for routine
.,iiatiinin0

inctoaH nf surrendering. Lynch

gunned his engine and tried to
fake Off. Bat the plane ran into a
telephone pole, damaging a wing,
i Lvnch said he had been staying
t the Bristol Hotel in Miami be before
fore before deciding to go to Cuba. He
did not say why he was taking the
plane to the Latin republic.

LIMITED NUMIII ONLY
EFFICIENCY APARTMENTS
Completely furniihed, air condi conditioned,
tioned, conditioned, utilities- included, maid
and hotel Mrvice. Apply: Lobby
Hotel Tropicana 8:00 11 :30,
2:00 5:30.

FOR RENT: Luxuriously fur furnished
nished furnished apartments, decorated by
well known interior decorator.
Rental includes all utilities, maid
service, telephone and 24 hour
watchman. Inquire at Arte y Ce Ce-coracioon,
coracioon, Ce-coracioon, Edificio Campo Ale Ale-gre
gre Ale-gre across front El Panama Hil Hilton,
ton, Hilton, Tel. 3-7325.

LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OFOtni AGENTS OR OtJB OFFICES AT U-ST "7J STREET, P Alt AM A L1BRERIA FREaADO-T 'tree Hav A6ENCIAS

INTERNAL UK PUBLICALlUNfcS NO. X uotury ruu CASA ZALUU-central v. 9 lA)unui.a rnaaunnvi 1 u innniiui runniu iAin iAin-BARDO
BARDO iAin-BARDO No. 21 "B" Street MORRISON 4tb of Jaly A. A J St. LEWIS SERVICE Ave. Thrall Moi 4 F ARMACIA E8TADO& UNIOOS 14$ Central Ave.
r ARMACIA LUX 164 Central Avenue HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE 4. Fee. de la Oeaa In. No. t FOTO DOMY Jsnto Arosemena Ave. and 33 St
FARMACIA VAN DER-JIS ee Street No. ti R ARMACIA EL BATURRO Targae Lefevsa t Street F ARMACIA "SAS-Via fORRAS 111 MOVEDADES

ATH.IS Beside the BcUa Vtsu Theatre COLON orFICE: 19th street aaa Ajaeaar uoerrero no. ujzu v : ;r-v t

Automobiles

FOR SALE: 1958 Chevrolet
station wagon, 6 passenger,, stand standard
ard standard transmission, wradio, low
mileage, $2,500.00. Mr. Irving
Spector, call Tel. 3-2821 house
8455 Margarita, C.Z. Can be financed.

FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, two bedrooms. 43 rd St.
Tel. 2-2819 or 3-6499.

FOR RENT: Modern two bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment, maid's quarters,'
garage, hot water. 68th St. El
Cangrejo, "Teresina" Building.

FOR RENT: Modern duplex 2
bedroom apartment, furnished or
unfurnished, near Panama Ho Hotel.
tel. Hotel. Telephone 2-2341 and 3-
3379. :-y:

FO RRENT: One bedroom fur furnished
nished furnished apartment, lividdrning
balcony. Automobile Row, $70.
One bedroom furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, living-dining 'San Fran Francisco,
cisco, Francisco, $60.00. Telephone-3-

2930.

'X

FOR RENT: A modern apart apartment,
ment, apartment, bejutifujly furnished, two
bedrooms and antenna for tele television,
vision, television, etc. Phone 3-085 and
3-6535. j-V

FOR RENT: A modern apart apartment,
ment, apartment, beautifully furnished, du duplex,
plex, duplex, near but stop. Telephone
3 2085 3-6855. U

Point IV Fosfeq
Plant Improvement
Of RP Tomalo6i

FOR SALE: 1949 Fraser, good good-condition
condition good-condition $100. House 760-C
Balboa, telephone 2-3352.

FOR SALE: 1958 Buick 4 door
hardtop,, white ever black dyna dyna-flow,
flow, dyna-flow, ww tires, radio, custom
trim, rear seat speaker, dual ex exhaust,
haust, exhaust, electric antenna, back up
lights. Used 5000 miles by Jack
Weir. Price $3500.00 duty paid.
Smoot & Parades.

FOR SALE: Mercury 50 Persian
blue, white wall, radio, extras.
Ganga at $400.00, call 3-7452.

FOR SALE: 1957 Bulck Cen Century,
tury, Century, two-door, hardtop, air con conditioned',
ditioned', conditioned', duty paid, low mileage,
perfect condition. Phone "Pino",
Panama 3-3278.

FOR SALE: Morris 1953, good
conditions, call 3-6818, Sun Sunday
day Sunday 1 p.m. to 5 p.m.

FOR SALE: Panel truck, Dodge,
year 1957, located at the office
of the Smithsonian Institution in
Diablo Heights Sealed Bid will
be accepted until 9:30 aim.
October 15th, 1958 which can
be rejected if desired by the Ins Ins-tutiort,
tutiort, Ins-tutiort, Drawer "6" Balboa, Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone. Any and all bids may
be rejerted if desired by the Ins Institution.
titution. Institution. Inspection may be made
between 7:30 a.m. and 4:00
p.m. during week days until id
opening. Further information
by calling Balboa 2485 during
above hours.

Real. Estate,

FOR SALE: Lots 500 and 1.000
meters, in the Nuevo Hipodrome
Urbanisation, across the Remon
Racetrack. All lots with street
fronts, sewage, water main and
electricity. Call W. McBarnett.
Tel. 3-2567.

FOR SALE: Chalet, three bed bed-rooms,
rooms, bed-rooms, three bathrooms, maid's
room and garage. Near "Colegio
Maria Inmaculada", 40th Street
No. 4-75. Enrique phone 2-1802.

Pregnancy 15 Mos.
After Separation
Declared Legal
CHICAGO (UPI)-A. judge con consulted
sulted consulted a book on medical curiosi curiosities
ties curiosities Thursday and ruled that a
child can be born to s husband
and wife 15 months after they
have separated.

Judge Harry G. Hershenson

said a 15-month pregnancy is pos
sible medically and legally.

He ordered Elmer Richter, 26,
a gas station attendant, to oav

$15 a week support for a child

born to his wife, Patricia, 15

momns alter tney separated.

That's how long Richaer claimed

they were separated. His wife

said it was only seven months.
She was granted a divorce.

The' ime lag really didn't mat matter,
ter, matter, because Richter's attorney
agreed with the judge that a
baby can be born as much as 20

months after conception,

Home Articles

Miscellaneous

wan I IDi experienced 1 radio,
- TV tni record changer tech nU 'l
e'an- Salary commensurate) with
. experience and ability,'. A$pf
Tropeko, .AfvitH preferences,' v
' '

FOR SALE: Diningroom eet,
table, 4-ehairs,v China closet and
buffet $90.00. Mr. Irving Spec Spec-tor,
tor, Spec-tor, phone 3-2821 house 1455
Margarita C.Z.

FOR SALE: Bargains; new Ken Ken-mare
mare Ken-mare dryer, $80. Large Frigi Frigi-daire
daire Frigi-daire $75, Electric stove $40.00.
Windmill $150, call 3-6059.

FOR SALE: 4 cushioned porch
chair and' glider,' iron coffee
table, call Panama 3-3347.

FOR SALI: English -saddle,
perfect condition; girl' bicycle,
fair condition; SandaK 8 1 -bast
accordion, with case, perfect con condition.
dition. condition. H e u s 0930, Amador
Read, Balboa.'

LIFE INSURANCE
call
JIM RHWiE
General Agent
Gibraltar Life Ins Co..
for mtes and Information
Tel. Panama 2 0552

8 DAT

LIMA TOUR

Inc.

air fare, transfer, tours,
and tiflttvp hotel

$180

i

leave evfv Tues. and Frl.

FIDANQUE TRAVEL
Tel. Panama -1661

International Jewelry

155 Central Ave.
EsMBaWBl

Joaquin, Olmedo Moicoso, Pana

manian agricultural engineer on
the teaching svff of the National

Institute- ofjAgriculturf at Divisa,

win leave snoruyKjor Mexico ui ui-ty,
ty, ui-ty, where-hef will nter the Rocke Rockefeller
feller Rockefeller Foundation to palicipa e in
a program on plant improvement
(toma.oes and beans) prepared
and sponsored by the Internation International
al International Cooperation Administration
known locally as Point Four.
Moscoso will be Ihe first of sev seven
en seven Panamanian technician's to take
part in this program -in the next
three years.
Due to the fact the there is a
heavy infection of bac erial wilt
in the Panamanian tomato, Mos Mos-coso's
coso's Mos-coso's draining will include basic
and applied gene ics, and the de development
velopment development of better seed tomatoes.
The training involves the improve-

men of these seeds and the trans transfer
fer transfer of the re is'ance Ihey have 'o
other, commercial varieties adapt

able to Panama. 17

His framing cohcerning the "Chi "Chi-ricano"
ricano" "Chi-ricano" bean involves the defini definition
tion definition of ea'-h bio-type, purification,
the selection of higher producing
types, a bean which can be ma machine
chine machine harves'ed, and beans resist resistant
ant resistant to mosaic.
The "Chiricano" bean is a tre

mendous -mixture having more

than 96 identifiable vanties. It

has been impossible to introduce
a new bean which produces high higher
er higher nu'riiional .values,- ,
Upon completing his program,
Moscoso will return to the Nation National
al National lnsti u e o: Agrculture'ln Divi Divisa
sa Divisa where he will resume his
teaching.

AROUND f TOWN

BY 1 TOM

Curundu Engineer

Reports For Duly
In Artillery Unit
, Lt. Col. Etiezer D. Lueo. a mem

ber of the U.S. Army Reserves

and now an electrical engineer
with the Engineer Section, United
States Army Caribbean, has report reported
ed reported for two weeks active duty as

a neavy antiaircraft artillery unit
commander with Headquarters
and Headquarters Battery, 4th Gun
Battalion, 517th Artillery.
Lugo, whose home is in Puerto
Rico, first entered the Army in
April 1941. He later served with

units in Panama, North Africa,
Europe and Korea. His last tour
of duty was as a student attending
the associate advance field offiv

ers course at the Artillery School,

Fort Sill, Okla.
He was commissioned second

lieutenant in the Army Reserves

in 1940 and a lieutenant colonel in
Army Reserves in August 1957.

He is a graduate of the College

of Agriculture and Mechanic Arts

in Puerto .Rico and Is assigned as

a reservist to the 7490th USAR RE-

giment, at Fort Amador.
The colonel and his family re
side In Curundu. Affter his two

week tour of active duty he will

return to his position with the En
gineer Section,

FOR SALE: One complete
gauge model Railroad. Is ready
to run. Houses, -farm,- Industrial
plants, round house, talking sta station,
tion, station, coal loader and many mora
extras, lust needs somebody to
run ft. MUST SELL, m offar
refuted. Telephone C.Z. 3-1795.

FOR SALE: Mare "Flama" and
filly "Dancer". Also two sadllaa
and ana bridle. May be seen at
Pacific Saddle Club fedre Mi-'
fuel.

Next Saturday is the day set for

the big old fashioned "Hallowe'en
Hop" of Club Altamira at the Bal-

neario Balboa in Juan uiaz. ine

folks are really talking about it,

while the group is concentrating
von an all out effort to ensure

their guests of an enjoyable even-
Decorations and spooky garb
are expected to prevail during the
tunfest.

a bit to do with that reament.
manager will very soon be refer

red to as .the former manager as
Be hat as it may, the present
it Is possible that he may be on
his way to Cairo.
Mrs. Ozra Shirley, wife of
friend Owen Shirley, has reported
hearing from hubby, who sends
his best regards to friends here.

Birthday greetings will be going
out Wednesday to Rulen Pad Pad-more,
more, Pad-more, who, we have been told,
plans to observe the day quietly.

Mrs. Ethel Goldbourne returned
tn nrr native Costa Rica last week
after being away for some ten
years.

US, Soviets N Agree

On Swapping Films

WASHINGTON (UPI)-Marilyn
Monroes may not have to worry.

But American males may well do

some wh'sthng when some of Rus Russia's
sia's Russia's choice lovelies like lya Are Are-pina
pina Are-pina and Rufina Nifontova smile
at them from the screens of
American movie theaters.

Capturing the crown and with
it queenly, honors was Mrs. Ida
Yo i.ig of the capital, who an annexed
nexed annexed the coveted honor to wear
the diadem of the Pacific Ever Evergreen
green Evergreen Garden Club during the
"All Cotton Show".
It is said that the girls will be
attired in the most, as far at
tra latest fashions are concerned.

Patna Brown, who disappeared.

so to speak, from the Isthmian

scene m order to witness the wed

ding of his daughter stateside, is

back looking the pieture of health.

Returning also, but from' Ja

maica and the U.S.A. is Mrs.

Melda McFarlane.'who was a way

tor several -mpntns
Our condolence St extended
friend Alfonso Ford on the death
of hit mother who will be buried
at the Cordial Cemetery Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, precededby tervices In the
chapel.

Birthday greetings will be going
to Eversley Anrlerson, on Monday.

However, sne Has said that she
will be taking it easy on the day;

FOR SALE:- Coldspot refrige refrigerator,
rator, refrigerator, 9.2 cu., porcelain Wide
and out. Good condition, newly
converted ta 60 cycle. Used
Lionel train, track and fixtures.
5091 -R Parson Street, Diablo,
Phone 2-4434.

SERVICES

TELEVISION SERVICE f f
WE REPAIR IN 'i

YOUR HOMS.'$3.5(t?VA
'' 'v. .. ...

i w ger services tne tame Hoaye
WE GUARANTEE OUR WORK WORK-LOS
LOS WORK-LOS ANGELES trained technic
ciant. Crawford Agencies. Phone)
2-1 905 Tiveli Avenue 1 8-10

Complete, lasting Npairs. All:
makes of TV, Hi-Fi, transmitters,
Ellit Williams and Alfonso Shirley
Z-5113. . i'

Domestic Employment

' -.i. v

vVfANTEIrBT-finguat tieretary.
,Murt be- Intelligent, able and
.willing to learn. Excellent works
;ing condition and good pay, Part"
" time also acceptable. Please ap-.
.ply iri person. Kol Shearith Israel,. .'
.'3t and Cube Avenue. Apply i
.-between Jl and. 2 daily, Phene
--J-0206,-

Miscellaneous

; Alcoholics anonymous
drawer-'a, diablo
i $ox 121 1. cristobal, cx
phone balboa 370

Te roconttruct tire) blgelfiet
economy. We guarantee our
work. Reconstructera Naetonal,
Pent Avenue 7. Phen 2-040.

WANTED: Woman withstood,
references, live, in, housowork.
cooking, laundry, and children
Sunday off,: $40 month, Nav'
3711 4-8; p,,

FOR SALE.- Two Monroe electric
calculators, cheap. Reeonstrue Reeonstrue-tora
tora Reeonstrue-tora Nacional. Peru Avenue 7,
Phone 2-0406.

FOR SALE: Compressor 3 h.p.t
three phase, good condition.
Urge safe and two filing cabi cabinets.
nets. cabinets. Everithing cheap. Recons Recons-tructora
tructora Recons-tructora Nacional. Peru Avenue
7. Phone 2-0406.

FOR SALE: Transmitter 150
watts, phone or code. Automatic
Hotpoint washer and TV with
antenna. Phone Gamboa 438.

FOR SALE: Small Lawson sofa,
blue liner, coven, red chair,
vanda orchids, Clayton 87-5127,

FOR SALE: Electric floor wat water.
er. water. Chines rug 9x6 blue; House
172-B, Gamboa, phono 6-745.

FOR SALE: Piano, gat stove
refrigerator, electric water, heat heater.
er. heater. Call 3-3683 from 5 to 6 p.m.

The Now

NIKON
With built-in Universal
Viewfinder System

Panama

Col6n

Recently, Marva M o w a 1 1,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel
Mowatt, was joined in holy ma

trimony with Enrique Thomas, son
of Mr. and Mrs. Ethel Thomas.
The knot was tied at the Lour Lour-des
des Lour-des Church on Via Espana, a re reception
ception reception which was attended by
scores of friends og the couple
was given at the home of the
bride's parents.

1 tie guests included among
others: Mr. and Mrs. Chesney Mc McDonald,
Donald, McDonald, Mr. and Mrs. John Trom Trom-as,
as, Trom-as, Mr. and Mrs. Luis Valderra Valderra-ma,
ma, Valderra-ma, Mr. and Mrs. Eric McDonald,
Mr. and Mrs. Santiago Allen,
ilesdames Patricia Headley, Car Carmen
men Carmen Cerpa, Vilma Thomas, Lidia

Marr :. j'.sperarua Licona and

Grin and Bear It:. A young man
in the life insurance business as
a salesman, walked into the of office
fice office of a real bigtime business

man. The old man. puffing behind

h a exnensive cigar c h j r p e d
"young man, you cannot imagine

now lucky you are. I nave refused

lo see at least seven insurance
salesmen today, and you yoig
man ought to feel honored, really

honored." 'Yes' replied the young

man "i, sir, am tne seven that

yon refused to see."

Thought for Today t A prejudice
is a vagrant without risible

means of support. Ambrose Bior
ce.

The U. S. -'Soviet film swap
siened in Moscow yesterday will

send Miss Arepina over here in a Graciela Hartswell.
Soviet concoc ion called The

Captain's Daughter."

The Russians will also send

over movies called "The Cranes
Are Flying." "The Idirr:." "Swan
Lake" and thre o hers still to be
picked by American film com companies.
panies. companies. The United States Is exporting
"The Great Caruso." "Lili." "Ro "Roman
man "Roman Holiday "Marty," "The
Old Man and the Sea" and "Okla "Oklahoma"
homa" "Oklahoma" plus four more the Rus Russians
sians Russians will pick out in the next 30
days.

MAKING UP YOUR OWN HI-FI?
We have in stock the famous Garrard RC88 and
RC98 record-changers the most fool-proof. Our
.' price art lower than States pricw. hav ac ac-CMsorig$.
CMsorig$. ac-CMsorig$. Special discounts for ouf C.Z. friends;
Muebleria CASA SPARTON
rj ; Central 26-109 ,Caltdonia

Mail Early

For Sure

Xmas Delivery

WASHINGTON (UPI) No

Christmas mail will be left unde undelivered
livered undelivered at any postoffice any

where in ihe nation on Christmas

day, Postmaster General Arthur

E. Summerfield promosed yester

day.

At the same t lmehe issued nis
annual plea to mail early. He
said mail for distant states should
be deposited before Dec. 10 and
greeting cards for local delivery
should be in the mail by Dec. 16.

Summerfield predie'ed new mail
processing techniques will do

away withr"the old-fashioned tur

moil of bulging post offices
deluged in an imposfdble Christ

mas fcve torrent of mail. ,'

-For one thing,. he said, "mail

expediting centers" will be set up

at selected suburban posl officer
The centers will handle mail to

and from other post offices in the

vicinity instead 'of clearing every-'

cning irarougn aowniown mstaiia.-

uons.

Mailmen also will make repeat

ed tries at delivering packages

instead of leaving notices the

first time around. The Post Of

fice said this should "end holiday

congestion in post office lobbies"

These and other innovations will

enable more postal employes to

spend Christmas day at home, the

It will be recalled that several
months ago we took a very strong
stand on the m'anner that em employes
ployes employes of TS1 Panama Hilton com

plained of the manner in which

mey were oeing treated, it was land, to become one of the 500
felt that management had quite persons attending the ceremony.

QUEEN'S COUSIN MARRIES

LONDON (UPI) Lord Gran Granville,
ville, Granville, 39-year-old cousin of Queen
Elizabeth, was married Thursday
to Doon Plunkett, 26 year old
heiress to the Guinness beer for fortune.
tune. fortune. The Queen Mother traveled

down from Balmoral Castle, Scot-

CHRISTMAS CARDS
The largest and finest assortment
witji Views of Panama and the
Canal .Zone, with Greetings in
English and Spanish and several
languages.
Wholesale and' Retail Cards
from 5c. to 25c. We have been
supplying Penama and the Canal
Zone for over 25 years with those
popular Card and slaw view and
designs every year,
FOTO FLATAU
PANAMA
Via Porras -95 Tel. Panama
.3-0618

WANTED

WANTED? v- Nosrh America
couple desfreY two or three bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment or chalet in one
of the better residential areas.
Must have large living and din dining
ing dining areas. Call 3-7243 after
4 p.nu

Lessons

frofester, graduate el University
rf California, M. A degree from
. Oxfordj aecuret excellent results,
tutoring college and college pre
paratory subjects. Phene Panama
2-1541, Mr. Francis Fielder,

learn Spanish wftb jtt ttoma ttoma-ta'i'j
ta'i'j ttoma-ta'i'j Practical Convertational
Spanish lessons; 4th af July Ave
nue No.Tl-352 No, 10,

Wanted smooth tires, suitable for
reconstruction.. Reconstructor
Kaeional. Peru Avenue 7,
Phone 2-0406, '

US. GETS CODE

WASHINGTON YTTPn T?,i00i,

has made available -to American
scientists a telemetnv M thit

will enable- then! for the first time

io siuay space radiation measure

ments worn sputnik ill.

Dogs

FOR SALE: Two Pakebiate fwe
tnonths old. Tel. 60 House
302-D, Coc Sole, :i

Boats & Motors

FOR SALEt ,1957 Evonrudo
outboard motor, never used in
talf water, new condition, S3 00,
Cal 2 2337, Balboa

PANAMA CANAL COMPANY
OFFERS NON-FERROUS METALS
FOR SALE
Sealed bids, for opening in pub public,'
lic,' public,' will be received until 10:30
. a.m., October 31, 1958, in the
office, of .Superintendent, Store Storehouse
house Storehouse .Brancr, Balboa; for ap approximately
proximately approximately 735.00 pounds of
7 Non-Ferrous Metal located at the
- Salvage Section," Balboa Store Store-house,
house, Store-house, telephone 2-31 10. Invi Invitation
tation Invitation No, S-58-420 may be
obtained from the above source,
or from office of. Superintendent,
Storehouse Branch, telephone 2 2-086.
086. 2-086. ..

SAVINGS BOND REPORT
X WASHINGTONvfUPI) Amerl

can" bought. i352 "million dollars

worth of savings bonds last month
-but cashed in 397 million -dollars

worth, the Treasury has reported.
HONOR IKE'S BIRTHDAY
WASHINGTON (UPI) Sen

Alexander wuey (K wis.) pro pro-oosed
oosed pro-oosed today that ReDublicans hon

or President Eisenhower's birth

day Oct. 14 with Ike Day" cele

Post Office Department predicted, brations. 1

f &r
-nrmrjii jiTirrrii. ii.T.Tn srewBiwi'mWr

I C it5 --x i lb 5 N
iieen i s 01 tea ai'leai TajTliiiei liffVtf'iiriiVfffili'ifififiiVll m m i mi i

OUTSTANDING AWARD PRESENTED Mrs. Frances R.ale
file clerk in the U.S. Army Caribbean Engineer Section mali
'and records branch, receives an Outstanding Performance) s
Award Certificate from Col. Raymond L. Hill, USARCARIB
engineer. The presentation was made at ceremonies attend- ;
ed by all st.aff section employ es : Mrs. Gale, who has beerj
employed by the Engineer Section for five years, makes her
home in Diablo, j A native of Columbus, Ohio, she formerly
was associated with the Columbus General Depot and re-
-celved a Meritorious Service Award for her work; there. (U.S,
Army Photo)

Panama Canal Is Named One Of Civil Engineering

Wonders Of U.S,; Placque To Be Unveiled Nov. 15

'Panama Canal a Cut Linking lumbia River Basin Project;

OFFICE SPACE FOR RENT
In new.modern commercial building (no residential
apartrrwnts). Air conditioning available. Janitor and
Night Watchman Services Central location, half halfway
way halfway between' new bank, government buildings and
Hotel tl Panama, Directly on all public transporta transportation
tion transportation routes. Ample private,, covered parking facilities.
Up to 25Q0 Sq. Ft. available in one area,' or smaller smaller-offices.
offices. smaller-offices. Contact Mr. de Lima "ELCA"r Electrio:
Distriblitore, Inc. Tel. 3-1650, Panama.

Two Oceans!

That is the heading of a citation
made by the American Society of
Civil Engineers in naming the Pa Panama
nama Panama Canal as one of the "seven

civil engineering1 wonders of the
United States," an-honor will be

given official recognition at a ce ceremony
remony ceremony on Nov. 15.
At the ceremony, which will be
a highlight of the The o d o r e
Roosevelt Centennial Week, a
bronze plaque recognizing the
canal as one of the "seven wond wonders"
ers" wonders" of engineering will be unveil unveiled
ed unveiled at its permanent resting place

in the rotunda of the administra

tion building at Balboa Heights.
Francis S. Friel, of Philadelph
1959 President of the engineering
society, will make the award pre presentation.
sentation. presentation. It will be officially re received
ceived received by Gov. W E. Potter.
The American Society of Civil
Engineers, in its search for n-

fineering projects of the t United
tates that could qualify ior the

elite seven, found that the Pana Panama;
ma; Panama; Canal was an almost unan unanimous
imous unanimous choice of those makinr no

minations. The others named, aft

er intensive consideration, were
Chicago's Sewage Disposal:..' S
tern; the Colorado RiVer Aque Aqueduct;
duct; Aqueduct; the Empires Statu Building;
nrinii rniiUe T)m and the Co-

Hoover Dam and the San Francis

co-Oakland Bay Bridge.
In a description oL the Panama

Canal with stryes as testimony to
support the citation, tre society

stated:
"The building of he Panama
Canal not only constituted a chal challenge
lenge challenge to the American civil engine

er; it was a challenge to the en

tire nation. Envisioned by early
Spanish explorers, it had remain remained
ed remained for centuries no more than a

dream. France, fresh from the

triumph of the Suez Canal, and
represented by its great builder.

de Lesseps, the foremost expert

of the day, had endeavored heroic
ally to sever the western contin

ents and failed. -The United States

fell heir to this greatest of geo
graphical surgical ooeralons.

"At least four men deserve "io
share the honors of America's
achievement at Panama. One was

t political leader, one a doctor,

ana two were civil engineers.

''President Theodore Roosevelt
cleared the diplomatic and fin financial
ancial financial difficulties out of the "way.
; "Or. WilUsmiCi Gorgai, f the
Army Medical Corps, stamped out
"yellow-jAck" which, it ,is said,
made the price of the earlier. Pa Panama
nama Panama Railroad one man for
every tie In the roadbed.'
"John F" Stevens. honorary

memben and past-president of

ASCE, made the dirt. fly. He was

one of the last of the strong, de

termined and resourceful engineer
leaders of the romantic days of
railroading in the West.

"And Col. (later General) G. W.
Goethals, M. ASGE, Army Engine

er and nydrauuc expert, ouut

the locks and completed the con construction.
struction. construction. : 1
"The canal Was begun In 1903,
and the first ship passed through
in August 4914.
'
"No distinctly new engineering
techniques, no new designs -or
unique methods of construction,
were involved- in 1 thisig reat work
But the .scale of the undertaking
was inpreeented'iThe J xcavatidn
through the backbone S of thtf con continents
tinents continents of the wester heroisphetl,
notably, in the great Culebra Cut,
was a steamsh6ver' task; rail railroad
road railroad building techniaue. It invilv-

ed excavatini?' nd: earryini to

spou oanKs zro munons y u d 1 c

yards of earth and roclt. ,u -v-

"Locks have beenvused for at

least five centuries, and the.mit-

ering lock is supposed to have

been Leonardo' da Vinci's most

important engineering '. invention

These Panama locks i were not

new but the sizes were. The locks
dams and other concrete, con

atructlon at Panama 'Contained

some 4.ff million cubic yards of
concrete. h

"A canal passing Over a divide

requires a water supply at the

summit. This problem also had
been faced and met in the .'se

venteenth century in Franccmo-

tably in the famous Canal du Midi

of 1681, the Panama Canal of 4ts
day. At Panama, the Chagres
River and the great storage- re

servoir (as weu as canal channel)

formed by the Gatun Dam met

this need. .

"Much of the felling of magni

tude, of stupendous scale a full
appreciation of "the stubborness
persistence and patience of man

nn overcoming' a great, natural;

pbstable is lost to the sightseer

who passed through, the canal in

IUV1i1V DTAOtnai t-triar flirnsi Jfl

a iUAut j iv ui.i uAiaji vrvci1 Tru

ft. of water covers tht lower past

oi tne tuieDra cut and. the locks

and their massive gates. V

, ,'-rne ranama canal has nff feal
counterpart, anywhere in s the

world-..; Probably no other engine engineering,
ering, engineering, structure has been so-, wide.

ly beneficial to .trade and eonh

merce, and the extent of its aerv.

i llll Urtt 4Aajl M,.,.;.4l,,'

years. The design and the1 con

struction methods used on this en engineering
gineering engineering wonder have been cop

ied many in
great credit

it."

wonder have been cop-
times since,-the the the-lit
lit the-lit of. those -who builoj



. V

5 r .- 7
'STODAT; OCTOBER U, 1951
rAGE-KIXX
3!- Paris;:Sends-Redingote
Working Wives Get'
Wor

" MB ns J e

SV Tv A. V r,. W i I W a .. ir -;

dslnM

n power Suney

nr.

1 1

r

&5
W

t??Zt u t? ""w.n wnp erer a slim skirt la
blue wool, it has funnel sleeves, narrow waist and rounded
hlpline. It's collared In Persian lasab, By ROSETTE HAB.
CBOVE.MEA 8tafl Correspondent, Pari. ;

. That Saturday morning, because
his own ball mitt was rigped. Bud
vdecided to e his kid d her.
NDav jsauaht him with it. There
wa a scuffled -that ended with
Bud in posiesi5ion of the mitt. Cry
f tag with helpless rage, w Dave
; sought his father, for; tlribu.ion,
7x& iatl.rf wouldn't fiten. 'CanH;
I you lee Vm- changing ; tire?."
U shorf-.VBaatttl I. can't drive
downdwn with this flat. .. .i
i At dlnnervDave had to be' call called
ed called four times to the tame. He
dawdled long over bedume that
hit father lost Ws temper again.
- La er whe"his mother called. Is
Our, light out, Pay?' e took so
long' toinswer that she had to go
pstaira H check )i biht herself.
' "Jtoav'a ''was .obstructing h!s pat pat-en'i'
en'i' pat-en'i' npectntlon of him in reU
nation-for1. theic resistance t)f hu
expectations,? them.1
taiil(iren often resort of ..this

feind oLpfotesf. When they do,
fresimpie ihtelUgen: thing W to
it vnn'TP ift-maa. wny wa i
'yWMv'so instead of pretending
IM don't, iear me?",, Tii-;'-,
iytheri?eJheym;,develos
lfijlt of -expressing tneir tngeci t
u. by 're8ist:ng behavior instead
of by resisting words. :

Wddfenampageji upjmarjrtts

Means Voe For Managers

.;;f.
i NFWjORK (UPI)-Toddlers 0$
MAow are prematurely aging
uDermrket clerks and managers
tacross the land.
fTb a toddlerr- there is joy ifi
pullirig one orange frons the botj
Mm of neat pyramid. Done hgnt
the. whole thing tumbles down.
; In the bottled goods departmentj
nothing 'attracts like the skmny
Ineck of the catsup jsotfle. It's i ea-'sy-tdpickupanain
bmtv .to; slip accldently-like ; out
m iint-siied hands' that -are "just.
ou&ei
-Make fabric; flame-proof with a
mixture U 1 ounces Borax, J
eunces boris acd and 2 quarts
water Soak the clothes or mate material
rial material and le; dry. The fabric can
be Ironed safely. A good idea for
children's play costumes. v
Remove" Cellophane1 wrapping
qm lampshades.
heat .rom the light bulb, may
causa the wrappiBg to jstretch or
-draw, puMng the, shade out m
shape. :'
T whtt ink or sbowcard : Colors
"can be mixed easily if several
toy Jacks are kepi in the botfles.
.n4 hian.i it when the .bottle is
shaken. .i, '.
i. t p ,r. pnrii wax -drin-
iinoi from furniture, crumMe off
. i m.,i.k miv s noasibln with, the
., nri.. Then1 tcrsne aently with
uS ntt mo t a able knife.

rh if. i.

s- Hold, saclce cube on the reasaW
. ing wax for a lew seconds, then
no1 furniture wax. Be sure to

wipe up water from the ice imme
diately. .
' a m notms'il box filled with
- tiakins soda makes s handy .ftra
.. vttnon'iipr tor the kitchen
When fat flares In the "Skillet,
, dump soda on the flames.
' Freezing a week's supply rf
,i sandwiches makes it easier to get
Uie cnuoren on w wuuui u
-3et sandwich : fillings for' the
, v.freeief are processed 5 cheeses,
panned fifth.: arid Peanut
'. .butter. Omit salad .dressing and

.grjenslnstead, c;uck; i '.paper
J;eup of ,v mayonnaise sind lettuce
wrapped in waxed papper intd the

a V-y hot dogs by slitung en
Side and stuffing wun suverea or
graUd cheese, rsusn, appiesaucs
oriianea cruanea pineapple.

pliiiisiiil

Wre Baimaln eemes this
This ii sn unfortunate develop'
ment.
vvha-i a child first resorts to pro protest
test protest by act.on, he's usually aware
oi his wisk to nunish us. But if
he's not encouraged to put the
anger, int- words, he may begin
,o lose his awareness of ihe with.
Gradually, he begins to s.ve us
stubborn behavior automatically
Whenever he feels in the least
pushed or coerced,' he'll immedi
ately respond wiifl resistance out
of his accumulated need to tri tri-umoh
umoh tri-umoh uvor us.
Then u may be too late to get
him to put Ms anger into woras.
When we say,,, "If .'yon'tt mad,
why ilnn'l you, say so?," he'll
just ilare at us sullenly as though
he didn't krow whal; we are talk talking
ing talking about, .
"We've, all know adults whe
seem unab'e to do anything that
others exoeet to them. They are
the oeonle who are always latt
for aoonintmcnts: whs make prom
ises with.iut knowing they don't
in end to keep them,i who may
end bv an Inability to act even in
their one behalf lest the ,act
d1pm trtMnenodv ilsfti'- &
WBlbn'tunL.bue -tittle ; boys
and girls to become prisoners of
tnis vEinii or.paraiysis, rf
looklns"- for' ams shine success.
Little fingers succumn essuy to
th' temptation of t .meat package
stowed on tne lower sneu ox a su-
nemarket cart. Poke properly, the
Kino tnuirti tuip: -' I
...... Q VHU H j
Unwrapping y those paper rolls
mommy kch me uhuiiwjii
produces unto d deiient. provioea
of Course, the youhg tormentor
can make the tissue trail uxe
kite's' tail whilst heMr she-uns
up and down' aisles.
! '.Rare ifleasure from' ou'shintf oth
er neonle's Cartd. Poo Chases aft
er. dui neiore ne csn sppenenu
the bundle of humanity on tne
loose, many strangers are apt to
get bumped.
Tmnrisnninff the. youngster in
those seats in the carts takes Its
toll of adult nervous systems, "toe.
There is .an occasional scream
Wren -, mommies aren't looking,
the young things have been- seen
dropping canned goods on eggs.;
Al me cnecK-uut cuumcr, nuc
fingers push cash register buttons
lht :-r ..'V'-11 i--:V.K"-,
At this point, amsckr are futile
and the toddlers get a quick trip
to, the car. i But seldom is there
crying. In soother ; w e e k, they
know. K wui ne time io snoo a
gain. . .,
ion
Nothing is as annoying as a, run
in your s.ockings just wnen you
want to look your best About
the onlv euro is to tote sn extra
pair of stockings in your handbag
on iucn -occasions. s ;
The temptatln to get just on
more wearing from a dress D
far it eoesto the lesnei: or
laundry is one that most Of us
have succumbed to at some time.
The. results are usually embar embarrassing.
rassing. embarrassing. Powder marks and spols
do not make for good grooming.
So next time you're tempted,
don't give is. ...
The way. -you look in the priva privacy
cy privacy of your own home, in h try
in 'weather of a rainy day or in
your neighborhood supermarket Is
important. It 1 snakes- -an, impres impression
sion impression on- -every- single.-' person who
. If ydu: ve ehcounlered 'site slk
dresses in stores -lately and are
puzzled by the sislng,, It ; wlU
help you .lei know 'that they're
really a mlsse&'; sise eight gtraded
down one inch In all ,- measure-
men.s. ;

5 oeave 3 A

V:- By MARGIE ROTHROCK ;
Most Canal Zone residents who return to the States
after Jt rnonths or even a few years here consider
the move to be the conclusion of an adevtnture In over
teas living. ; '
' But Mre. Bates Wieman will embark on one of the
greatest adventures of her life when she and her husband,
Frank Wieman, depart the Zone and the isthmus late this
month. After" living on the Canal Zone msre than 50 years,
Mrs. Wiemen is going "home" to the States, the country
f her birth, bat one of which she ie unfamiliar.

The WiemsnS plan to leave Oct.
21 by plane, touching down in
riorida for a few days'- visit
and then continuing to' 'Fayette 'Fayette-ville,
ville, 'Fayette-ville, Arki, where they will make,
their -new home. Mrs; Wieman
laughingly says that they are go
ing to be "pioneers." They have
not yet made any definite plans
about meir luture, except mat ve
locale will undoubtedly be; in the
Fayette vicinity. She is becoming
an Arkansas traveler .roiiowing me
Same trail as her sister. Mrs.
Nanny Brown, who" lived on the
Isthmus for many years.
Bates Wieman has proDamy
worked over more heads than
any other woman on the Canal
Zone. She is a beautician, and has
pued ner profession ior many
"ears in various locations on me
Isthmus in Ancon Diablo and Pa Panama
nama Panama City1. Since I9f7 she has 0--Mrated
the beauty salon in. the
Balboa Service Center, a conces
sion leased to her. by rthe Pana
ma Canal Company.
With nostalgia in tier voice,
Mrs. Wieman remarks that es especially
pecially especially In her business, Pana Panama
ma Panama hat really been a "Cross "Crossroads
roads "Crossroads of the World."' Thrown
her customers,' she has touch touched
ed touched all of the. States fend many
other bartt of the world.
"No where else in the world can,
Vou find such a combmition of
strongly tnat me in me zone is
- nroannine experience, especial
ly for Jhe young people. Compar
es them witn tne resiaents or s
small Midwestern town, sne points
nut that in livinf here. Amen
cans have the ooDortunityto meet
all 'Kinds Of npeopie worn nnany
Cjdtler
I.,,.,
y

y C "- I
-' t
-km;?!. Ni'Wffly.. Mm:. v
S.llltiiSSaSSSaSSSSSsaMSsSa

the Uk snakes en autumn appearance (left) Is) tUtUiini magnificent pumpkin eolor. Worn
with it are matching earrings and a euff braoelet The oet far done to fake pearl nuggets and
Imported crystals. Ctold frosted take pearl nurgets and gold baroque metal beads are used
(right) for rope with detachable pendant, earrings and wide bracelet These are Richelieu

deSiflUbBJ QAU.E VUUAS,

CARGO SERVICE FROM NEW YORK ANP U.S. ATLANTIC
CARGO SERVICE FROM NEW YORK AND U.S.
ATLANTIC PORTS AUD U.S. PACIFIC PORTS TO
wTHE REPUBLIC OF MANAMA AND CANAL ZONE.
. PASSENGER SERVICE TO NEW YORK AND WEST

pmmm

CRISTOBAL 31,

tltmud Sor

walks of life. They exchange
views with those of different na
tionalities, personalities, Kiel Kiel-grounds,
grounds, Kiel-grounds, customs, and lingual char characteristics.
acteristics. characteristics.
Commenting on ner introduction
to the Canal Zone. Mrs. Wieman
describes a rugged locale that no
newcomer would recognue today.
She was a little girl of five when
her parents, Mr. and Mrs." Frank
Morrison, shitted tne lamuv aa
dress to the Isthmus.' Their first
home here was in Gorgona, where
her father was employed as a
mechanic. The home, although
new, had no screens, no sewage
and no electricity. Possibly the
onlv condition which remains un
changed today is .tne weatner.
Mrs. Wieman recalls that "it was
always raining, and was very
muddy." i
Even in those days wnen so
few of the germ-killers were a
vailnhle. ihe escaoed the mala
dies which claimed tne uvea oi oi
many. She mentioned a tale of
rather crude practical joke which
was practiced tnen:
At Goreona was tne casset lac
tory. and business thrived to
meet the traeic demand. For the
sake of convenience, numbers of
the crude boxes were piled at the
railway terminal. This was tne
scene whicn greeted newcomers.
When a trail of new arrivals
pulled in, some of the Gorgona
iokostors delighted In frosting
their "guests" with tape mea measures,
sures, measures, pads and pencils. If the
newcomer were foolish enough
to Inquire, h was told In pseudo-serious
grandeur that the end
often came quickly and they
found It tRVeifleh .fo TaWitno
n

xcllina C0eninfy5

m m.i,ff....mjiii m ; y
1 i
'
4 V n
women Jiaiur.

PPWtvOUTH AMERICA PORTS. i

mm;m

2135
- "BALBOA 2160 2159

; PANAMA 3-0784

-t Ionian DU Vicars,

View Adventure

proper
alios of caskets avails-
bl.
"It scared away more than
one," says Mrs. wieman.
Mrs. Wieman was ennsteneo
Nellie B. and was known in her
school days by that name. The
name that clung, nowever, was
Bates.
The Morrison 'family was a
large one, and expanded, through
the years as tne nve cnuoren
married and nao cnuaren oi tneir
own. wen Mrs. wieman s par parents
ents parents celebrated their golden wed
ding anniversary, there were 27
members of the immediate oiooa
line attending.
Mrs. Morrison wss weii-xnown
all over the Isthmus s "Mother
Morrison"' through her help snd
advise to ntanv of the younj
girls and wives who lived here in
tee early days.
Throueh the windows, .oi tne
newly-dCcorsted besuty shop, Mrs.
Wieman eSzed out over the busy
streets of Balboa and recalled
that she had seen it grow from
swamnland. She witnessed the ter
racine of the hill where the Pa
nama Canal comoany admimstra
tion buiidinc now stands, ano saw
workmen plant spindely stalks
which are now the stately palms
which line Bl .Prado. She has ey
ed the construction of the residen
tial sections near there, snd also
the building in which she sat.
To emphasise the progress,
she said, "One time wo wore
working here when we heard
a man screaming In the strott.
It turned out to be a laborer
who had entered a manhole
and ,mot an alligator down
there. That's how muh of a
swamo It was."
During the years of the First
World War, Mrs. Wieman and
her sister, .werer among entertain entertaining
ing entertaining groups who provided music
and fun for tne nunoreas oi
troops passing through. Young
Bates was the Vocalist, her sis sister
ter sister the violinist.
AS her mother reared her brood
to appreciate life on the Isthmus,
so has Bates Wieman. Her two
sons were born here, schooled
here, and now live and work
here. They are Fred end E. G.
(Bud) Huldtquist, now with the
Marine-Division of the Panama
CanalGempanyt
-
3-7999
3T

Departure from the people and

places she has known so long
will not be easy for Bates and
her husband,'' who also has been
zonian for many years. ie re
tired from the Csnal Company's
housing commission last spring.
Besides her lmediate lamuy ano
life-long friends, they will leave
behind Nellie tne uitniui maia
who has been a part of the house household
hold household for 55 years.
Going with them, however, win
be all the mementoes and house household
hold household furnishings they have collect
ed through the years. A feuow
traveler will be Poncho, their
chatty budgie bird, who promis
es to liven the situation witn sucn
impertinent queries as "Hello,
sweetheart. My name s roncno.
What's yours?"
Mrs. Wieman is looking forward
to life in the States with not--
little excitement. She has yet to
become acquainted with winter
weather, and with the living con-
ditions and customs of tne south
Verv familiar, however, will be
the traditional Southern dishes
such as batter-fried chicken, bis
cults and corn-bread stuffing.
"My mother was a Southern
gal, you know," she sold, "and
she really knew how to make
biscuits." The Morrison family
orginally hailed from Houston,
Texas.
A grand send-off is being given
the Wiemans in tne lorm oi van
out nartiet. Last week. 18 mem
bera of the family convened at the
Tivoli Guest House for a dinner
party. Scheduled for today is a
buffet nartv beine hosted at the
Tivoli by Mr. and Mrs. Will Jami-
nn of enroll, the Wieman's long
time friends. Also planned for
this week is a dinner party at
the Fort Amador Officers' Open
Mess. Assistine w th the erranee-
ments is Mrs. Betty Roe, who
has worked with Mrs. Wieman
for 10 years and has assumed the
management of tne camoa Beau Beauty
ty Beauty Shop.
The Wiemans are leaving the
Isthmus this month to make their
nermanent home in the
States, but that, emphasizes Bates
does not mean that she is leaving
permanently.
"I would, hate to think I were
never coming back here.
It's foolish for a woman to try
to look like her teen-sue daughter.
But it's ust s foolish for ner to
care so little about ner jooks ana
to dreSs so drably that she looks
like her teen-age daughter's grand grandmother.
mother. grandmother. Mrs. B. is making that mistake.
She hasn't changed her way of
wearintf her hair in 20 years. Pul
led back severely from her face
and twisted into a tight knot m
back, it is far from' flattering, now
that it is completely gray.
She wears almost no make up
and while a freshly scrubbed look
may be charming on a young girl,
few middle-aeed women have e-
nough glow to set it out.
Her clothes are so dull and drab
it is s wonder how she could find
them in these days of bright colors
and unusual color combinations.
Now, Mrs. B. Is an intelligent
woman, and perhaps she feels she
is above making the most of her
appearance But however intelligent
a woman Is, she Isn't very bright
if she mskes that mistake.
Husbands and children like to
feel proud of "Mom." 1 gives them
a feeling of pride to see her look looking
ing looking her best.
And it does something for a wo woman's
man's woman's personality to change her
hairdo now end then, experiment
with make-up, and to hunt for be
coming colors and flattering fash fashions.
ions. fashions. There's a happy medium between
dressing too young for one's see
and dressing tod sedately for one's
vears. That's the hanny medium
any middle-aged woman ought to
make a real effort to acnieve.
The secret, of course, is change.
The woman who refuses to change
her appearance never manages to
look like she did 20 years sgo
but more then likely looks 20 years
older than she is.
Adolescents Need
Bigger Breakfasts
WASHINGTON (UPI) If that
boy or girl m your family Is lead leading
ing leading for high school these dsys,
chances are you should be serv serv-tne
tne serv-tne a heartier breakfas than in
previous years..
Dr. Buth Leverton. associate di
rector of the agriculture deparU
ment s institute pi Home econo economics,
mics, economics, says this is so because high high-school
school high-school boys end girls are full fullblown
blown fullblown afolescen's.
According to the expert, their
nutritional needs are higher than
ever before. Boys need nore food
than at any other age and girls
more than most other times in
:thelr Jives. ; -"
Dr. Leverton said it is difficult
or impossible for these young
folks to make up at other meals,
or by in between meal snacks,
the food missed at breakfas
"A lit; la extra morninfl sleep Is
no exchange tor A food break-
I fast." she added.

NEW YORKfii.iCn) While

they're helping tobraw home the
bacon, what are ihe nation's 111
million, working wives doing to
their husbands and themselves?
LAre the husbands becoming less
mamy ano the wives less woman womanly?
ly? womanly? ;'. 1V..
Dir. Henry. David, executive di director
rector director of the National Manpower
Council, says these questions are
coming to the fore in a current
survey.
At the present, he said, there
is no clear-cut evidence the hub hubby
by hubby of a working- wife damages his
he-man ego by putting on an a a-pron
pron a-pron and helping with household
chores. Or that his wife necessa
rily nurts her feminihtly.
Rather than being offended by
the pay check the little woman
brings home, the hubbv of a wnrt.
ing wife usually greets it with o o-pen
pen o-pen palm, Dr. David says.
This is so, he said, because the
earnings of most, working wives
help the family to achieve a hot.
er standard of living.
The exnert from th f!rd,tt.
School of Business at Columbia
has no conclusive proof working
makes a woman manlv or ies
"When a wife works." he aM
"the marriage needn't suffer if
wueiy.
In Salad
Pears Are

tlM'lljl I JUMUlt M, iwmi . ,J.;W iiilllJl .MUM "HI
l ''J f tt f
tj:"4 rs j
r l Vl' J ?i
ft 'tl lr. L- LWf;
tiay ws.' kite

JUICT Bartlett pears from the Northwest, served perhaps in a
stud like this, aro svaranteed to perk up autumn appetites.
BY OAYNOR MADDOX. NEA Food and Markets Editor'

By CAYNOR MADDOX,
,NEA Food and Markets Editor
Ouir friends in the Pacific North North-wes.
wes. North-wes. insist their Bartlett pears
are about the finest, ,Now with au autumn
tumn autumn in the air, these delicious
pears rate a place In family me menus.
nus. menus.
We. like them just as is. But ot
course they are delicious also in
salads and pies. v
Autumn Fruit Salad
(Makes 4 servings)
Two Bartlett pears, ii canta cantaloupe,.!
loupe,.! cantaloupe,.! banana, maraschino cher cherries,
ries, cherries, salad greens.
, Waslv halve and core Barlett
pears. Arrange on krisp salad
greens. Place cantaloupe slices
beside near halves. Arrange bana
na slices snd maraschino cherries
in center of each pear half. Serve
sensational
NO FINER FIT
CRISS-CROSS
IMPERIAL
Flatter Tummy
...with the famoos
Crts-Cross inner
belt for extra control
Smaller Waist
. .Hifh-'waisted
2Va above the
waistline.
Greater Comfort
,14'wlth fine spUt-hlp
construction.
BOLD IN ALL
LEADING STORES

t- ddrss Inquiries to:
AGENCIAS HALMAN, S. A.
P. P- Bos;,fl7fc Panama Tels, 2-064$ ft S-M03

the. man and! wife .master the art

ot ineshiai -their tareers wilhout
maung a mess of .homelife.",' s
SiStisticslly there is J proof
workuig wives are contributing to J
marital upSet.. As a matter of fact
tne contrary appears to be the"
case, according lo Dr. David. ;
He noted a recent Manpower
Council Conference cleared the air
about another charge frequently
Placed, at the feet of rorkini
wive, who jlso are mothers, -.
Catherine Brownell Oetttrer
head .of .thevM. scmstSalS
reau, told conerees:
". .No study has establshed
casual relation between maternal
employment and either Juvenile
delinquency or the maladjustment
of children."
A working mo her herselfj Mrs.
Oettinger also had this to Say
about the husbands of employed
wives:
"The father who takes the laun laundry
dry laundry to the laundromat, or dries
the dishes in the evening, opu e
the baby to bed. .is no longer a
sissy. He is just a good father and
a decent partner doing his share.
The greater partnership inay
often represent an asset for chit,
dren, since few will denjt thfcy
need fathering as well as moter.
Or Pie,
Delicious
Bartlett
Eating
with favorite fruit dressing.
Bartlett Pear Pie
(Makes I to I serninq.)
Four cups sliced Bartlett peara
'At cup sugar, 2 ahteopooiib corn cornstarch,
starch, cornstarch, l tablespoon lemonHuic.
1 teaspoon grated lemon rind, d
cup brown sugar, Vi cup flour, ii
cup ouuer or margarine, .vv cup
chopped nuts, 1 9-inch p a str y
shell.. ' M: f-;
Wash, peel and core pears. Dice;
mix with sugair, cornstarch; lemon
juice, and rind. Combine brown
sugar, flour, butter and chopped
nuts; mix until crumbly. Sprinkle
half of crumb m'x ure into bot
torn of pastry lined pie pan.
Spread layer of .pears, then tdp
with! remaining crumb mixiure.
Bake at 425 degrees F. for 40to
45 minutes. Serve warm with
whipped cream or ice cream.
'1
AT ANY PRICE

gird e by 1

( r

. fry

y-r;r.

v-i':;
Mf



OCT ltel
i j '.,..

J?
, j
r.::c!ikcnSt?.22
Columbia
Array ?r. ,14
.13
Syracuse . 55
Navy . .... 20
Texas A&M .44
Maryland V19
,Ohto State . 19
Pehn State. ,40
Marquette??.' 8
Notre Dame 2
Michigan .14
Illinois
; ,. 13 TFlttbnrch ; ,8
YaleVi
women .f . u
i
v
T.ST
' Prrrf sfofyon pags 6
.

Public Utility Tells Of TrenMicloUs Progress
jfn Panama, Points Out Future QppfflunifieiS

Editor's Note: This Is the second and final part of a
Bamphlet on investigatin in Panama compiled by the Com Com-pania
pania Com-pania Panamena de Fuerea y Luz and riven widespread
distribution abroad. It was summoned from data furnished
St the V S Department of Commerce, the Panama Institute
for Economic Development (IFE), the Pan American Union,
the United Nations, the First National City Bank of New

York and the cnase manna tn
MANUFACTURING
Good, possibilities for increasing
the present small industrial nu nu-iint
iint nu-iint in Panama exist for light
and medium industry, based on
agriculture, forestry, iishenes and
mineral resources. Opportunity al
ft, exist for assembly operations
ind service industries which can
rofitably exploit Panama s strat strategic
egic strategic location and transportaUon
aovantages,
t'Tnu moil
.. monnfactiirino
i'The majority os manufact unn
itj.,..;.. not in Panama are
IRUUMilCi avi
imall to medium size enterprises
nro-tocing mainly consumer goods
nd construction material, and are
concentrated in and around Pa Pa-aV""
aV"" Pa-aV"" ('itv- ,
Product of these indudstriet
Jncluds plywood, building and
floor tile, vireous sani ry ware,
aanitery pipe, cement blocks, re refined
fined refined sugar, vegetable 01 oo
and detergents, canned and pow powdered
dered powdered milk, canned .omato pro products,
ducts, products, eigarettes end shoes.
imntirf the larger industries

which ntve developed during theldustrv A the, beginning of 1958,

past few ytars are
the
shrimp
nrnipss li J ana .11 cuing
plant
nt;..i;rt earlier in connee ion
with ,;F sheries"), a cemtn plantl
and a new steel mill.

! fFKAFKIT

tOne of the outstanding recent
industrial developments in Pana Pana-rha
rha Pana-rha was the inauguration, in 1948,
o the oomei ir cemeni inuuuy

Since this cement plant began ;terest in Panama's mineral re repeating,
peating, repeating, i has supplies all the sources espf (jially In the fairly
country." cement requirements. Inlexpnsivc deplts of manganese,
addition it produces enough to aspRalt bauxites and other metal-

avn-t s andarri Portland cemeni :
in npiahbtM-inz countries ana to
fupply the Canal Zone
STEEL
Ano.her very important new in-
diistrv is Sitieruraica Panama, S.
A. (the Pnnnmanian Steel Corpor Corporation)
ation) Corporation) wiuou has constructed a
plan' nsr Panama City. This
newly formed company ol Pana Panamanian
manian Panamanian anri United Sla'es inves investors
tors investors ;s. Uip fi-st s eel plant in the
Republic and will have an initial
annual output of about 10.000 tons.
Addi ionl equipment can be in installed
stalled installed us needed to meet future
demands ince the plant has a to total
tal total oo ential capacity of up to
50,000 tens a year. Siderurgica
Panami f'ar en" production produc production
tion production durine the middle of 1958,
using scrap iron rather than ore,
and employing a tb?ee-on electric
'arc furnace for melting the
scrap, and a newly developed con continuous
tinuous continuous rolling nvll to form rein reinforcing
forcing reinforcing rodr, merchant bars, an angles
gles angles and other small shapes.
, This eomoeny is expec ed to
supoly a large part of Pane
ma's steel requirements. (In the
pt, ster' hut been imoorterf
ate io of about $1,500,000
per year.) In addition to the rio rio-meiti:
meiti: rio-meiti: s eel market, thii, new
Company also expects to export
TODAY!
.75 .40
6:41 9:00 p.m.
1:" 4:10
Ifeonthe
I screen!
The explosive,
lusty stoiy that
20 million readers
said never could
be made
-.WTHONYMANM Sv
.UNiimQiumsis
fyot.apt for minors

HI ML 1

f ";"':!- Mi"" It. T.j il
nnnmr nun linn nm

- Mm KTui ALUU KAI

nan.

to other Central American coun countries.
tries. countries. Refnin? to the participation of
U. S. investor in this new Pana Panamanian
manian Panamanian company an official of
,'he company recently stated that
Panama offers "an inviting envi environment
ronment environment ii Americans, because
of its stability and its lack of for foreign
eign foreign exlirnaets problems, which
are important factors for the new
mves I
In order to supply the eiectnc ;
power iequiremens 01 uns new
be Jarg
est 'nnividu.il industrial consumer
of electricity ir the Republic, the
Amencan and Foreign Power sub-
sidiary, Cia. Panamena de Fuer-1
za y iM-t. nss ouiit a special
000 transmission line to serve the
steel mill.
BOAT CONSTRUCTION
Anoher industry which has
grown substantially within the
past few years is the construction I
of fishing boats to meet the de-
mands of the growing fishing 'n
42 fisnir.g boats were under con
structioi in 16fcal shipyards.
MINING AND PETROLEUM
Panama j mineral and petro petroleum
leum petroleum rusoucep, until about three
years ( efe largely unexplor unexplored,
ed, unexplored, wi h DracJ'cally no exploita exploitation
tion exploitation artivitirs, on a commercial
scale Very jrecen ly, however,
there haf been 'a considerable in-
nc ana Pftome amc mine-ais
known to ex?)r m the Republic.
However, he extent and oualiv
of m-inv of these deoosits are' still
large'v unknown, since there has
been no detailed mineral resourc-
es surVey of the Country.
v ihe etirf of "1W7. the Gov
ernment of Panama had grant grant-ed
ed grant-ed over (0 concessions to six
companies for oil exploration,
and these concessions now cov cover
er cover almos all o' Panam' ,-000
000 ,-000 squire miles. Over $10 000, 000,-000
000 000,-000 s rxoecterl to be soend in,
drilling operation by these six
comoaiiie- in 1958.
Equ.lb- important is the exten exten-oiv
oiv exten-oiv r-nmttrpil jlpvelnnme"' of
Panama'MMftBtxlhi':&
in undevsketfhAa'seT. Alumi Aluminum
num Aluminum aid CWm ical Corrioration
? nd the v Mnmlnnm': Company of
Ameripai-So;h "firms? are tilaflning
suhstini;Jiiwitinnl Oixrore
and iwelop e i4epositfcfebich
will mean imnortan ?aoVitioh' to
the nat'oi'.'s ?to'at economwf -activi
ty in 1958 and cqming years,;'
! The first exportation of min-
ganete ore from nem was
made In March, 1W8.,Thi re
cm fron" en open-pitmlne1 fn
wooded soutttrv east of Colon. ;
Two Unitpd "Sates firms! have
ohtained au'hr.mation from the
Govprnment of Pinama o build
55,ono brre)-per-day oil re'inerdes
in the Clm prea on he Atlantic
Cojst. t nrpdnce marine ,. diesel
fuel, bunker oil and gasoline
TOURISM
Both loral and foreign business
in erests are exploring the possibi possibilities
lities possibilities of going in o the motel busi-
: 4U
ness, in anucpauun ui iub rvcu-
tual roiopletiono f the Central A A-merican
merican A-merican portion of the Inter-American
Hignway, sometime during
1959.
If tourism, in Panama increases
as exoecttd, there will be a re re-ouiremen'
ouiremen' re-ouiremen' for modern hotels and
other toitrif- facilities, especially
along rou'e of the Inter-Amer
ican Highway.
PUBLIC UTILITIES
Cia. Panamena de Fuerza 3
Luz. a sulvs'd:ary of American and
Foreign Power Company, provides
electric. sa and 'elephone serv
ice in he ivo largest cities, Pa Panama
nama Panama "ity and Colon.
Consumption o electric powers
in Panama Hks been steadily in increasing,
creasing, increasing, Lnd the American and
Foreign Piwer subsidiary is con continually
tinually continually expanding to meet the
eve-inc; rasing demand- The in increase
crease increase in 'ht use of electric pow power
er power has resulted ronv a steady
grow h of new, small industries,
a larger poonlation and improved
ecommin conditions.
The company also provides elec electric
tric electric service to the Colon Free
Zone. Bv the middle of 1958. the
company will place an additional
7.500 kw into eervice. "(''ng
in a 'utal installed capacity of o o-ver
ver o-ver 17,000 kw. an increase of
more 'nan 140 per cent over the
15,000 kw ranacily In 1946
An additional thermo-electric
unit f 12,(50 kw Capacity will
be placed In, operation In 1W0,
to kee( pace with 'the Increas Increasing
ing Increasing demand for electrical ener-
i V- '
I Since i94ft, Cli. Panamefia de
iFue"'! v t.ii'ihas lnve'ed near nearly
ly nearly $10,000,000 in-, expanding and
imnrovin(t itaeltr,, eenera'ing
land diitribntlM) facilities. The e-
F'lectric supply is single and three

phase, 60 cycle A. C. with utiliza utilization
tion utilization voltages similar to those of
the Unired States.
TELEPHONE SERVICE

As of January, 1958, the tele telephone
phone telephone div.s on of Cia. Panamena
Ho iriiot79 v F.I17 nan mnrp lilfl
21,000 telephone subscriber sta I
tions, an increase of 50 per cent o o-ver
ver o-ver the total at the end of 1951.
Since 1946, over $5,000,000 has been
spent on extending tolenbon
cili ies in Panama City and Co Colon.
lon. Colon. Di'rin; 1958, another exchange
is scheduled to be added to the
automatic system in Panama Ci City,
ty, City, which i designed for an ulti ultimate
mate ultimate capacity of 10,000 lines. The
company s telephone system w ai-
so inter-onncc ed with the U. S
Army and Navy communications
systems in the' Canal Zone.
GAS
The pnmrisnv siiDDlies manufac-
tured gas to Panama City, Colon
and I0 certain military posts in
the Canal Zone
Cia. Panamena de Fuerza y
Luz has cooperated with the Pa Pa-namaniai
namaniai Pa-namaniai Government and other
local groups in stimulating the
economic and industrial progress
of Panama.
On January 26, 1958, the com
pany p,,nej an impressive Pana
BVMhit a tho Tntprnatinna'
ma KxniDit at me imernationai
Trade MatL in New Orleans,
Louisiana which ran for two
months. The purpose of this exhi exhibit
bit exhibit was to call attention to the out outstandings
standings outstandings commercial, cultural and
touris' attractions of the Republic
of Panama.
The Trede Mart exhibit, which
was inaugurated by tha Ambas Ambassador
sador Ambassador ot Panama to the United
States, attracted nearly 10,000
persons, end was an oustanding
example of 'his company's ef
forts to stimulate interest in Pa Pa-name
name Pa-name among United States busi business
ness business men.
Cia. Panamefia de Fuerza y
Luz, n "ooperation wih the In In-dustri?l
dustri?l In-dustri?l Tevelnpmen Cen'er of Pa Panama's
nama's Panama's Institute for Economic De De-velooment
velooment De-velooment also maintains a con con-tinuine
tinuine con-tinuine prog' am to stimulate a
varie v of small industries in the
Repulic.
EDUCATION,
PUBLIC HEALTH
Panama offers a complete sys
tem of education from kindergar kindergar-den
den kindergar-den through the University, includ
ing vocational training at the sec secondary
ondary secondary school level. The Nationa!
University of Panama was estab established
lished established m 1935.
The University, which now has an
enro lment of nearlv z.ooo. occu
pies a spaw.ous.; aipu, .wth .uU
r-modern buildings housing tne
following schools: Philosophy, Let
ters and Education; Law and Po
litical Science; Medicine; Sciences;
Civii and Architectural Engineer
ing; Public Administration and
Bi'siness.
Some of the best eauipped no3
nitals and laboratories in Latin
America are found in Panama. Of
the hospitals. 14 are government
operated and six are private,. In
general, medical, health and sanv
tary facilities are excellent in Pa
nama Cuy and Colon.
FINANCE
There is no established securi
ties market in Panama. Sales of
Government bonds arid of private
stocks and bonds are negotiated
between the buyer and seller,
sometimes with the assistance of
a broker or (banker as interme
diary, sometimes through adver
tisements in local newspapers, or
both. New issues are announced
by advertisement.
- In Panama City there is also
a branch office of a United
States brokerage firm, which is
a member ef the New York
Stock Exchange, offering trading
facilities in a IN United States
markets.
Interest rates are limited by the
Government. Official banks are H
mited to a charge of six per cent
on loans. Private leaders may
charge maximum interest of sev
en per cent on commercial loans
and a maximum of nine per cent
on noncommercial obligations.
BANKING AND
INSURANCE
There are two general types of
banking institutions in Panama, of official
ficial official and private. The official
banks have boards of directors in interlocked
terlocked interlocked to a considerable degree
through the Comptroller General,
the Minister oi f inance and Trea Treasury,
sury, Treasury, and the Manager of the Na National
tional National Bank of Panama. Their o o-perations
perations o-perations have been mostly in the
field of real estate locns and agrl agrl-cultral
cultral agrl-cultral credits.
The official banks consist ef
the National Bank ef Panama;
the Economic Development In Institute,
stitute, Institute, known as Iff; Bank ef
Colon; Bank ef Chlrlqul; the
Savings Bank; and the Social
Security Fund, which operates
in some respects e san invest investment
ment investment bank.
A laree part of the regular com-
merles! banking business of Pans
ma and the canal zone is earned
on by branches of Tbe Chase
Manhattan Bank, The First N
tional City Bank of New York and
the Banque Nationals pour e
Commerce et 1'Industrle of Paris
which controls and operates the
Panama Bank and Trust Company
in Panama City.
The insurance business ia Pana-

ma Is regulated -and supervised
by a Commission of the. Ministry

of Agriculture, Industry and 'Com 'Commerce.
merce. 'Commerce. There are four locally- .in .incorporated
corporated .incorporated branch of a United
States insurance company, selling
life, fire, auto and casualty- insur insurance
ance insurance in the Republic.
FOREIGN INVESTORS
Panamanian business law'gener law'gener-ally
ally law'gener-ally makes no distinction between
na.ional ad foreign companies in
the formation of an enterprise.
Requirements for organizing t
business are simple and the cor corporation
poration corporation laws Panama are liberal
and flexible. -.
M
A Panamanian corporation rnay
be for'rhed by filing properly ce
tified organization papers with the
Government, together with, state
ment ot the capital: to fc jinvesJ
ea. uorporauons aoing pusmess
within the Republic are required
to obtain license. A .resident;.- a a-gent,
gent, a-gent, authorized, to act4; foty the
company, must also be .appointed.
There are many competent Pana Panamanian
manian Panamanian attorneys well versed in in-Panamanian
Panamanian in-Panamanian and international
busiess laws and practices, r -:
Under the Constitution, Pana Panamanian
manian Panamanian authorities ere bound To
protect the life, honor and p: e
perty of both citizens of Pana Panama
ma Panama and of aliens within the,
country's jurisdiction.
Both -citizens and foreigners are.
equal before the law. Neverthe Nevertheless,
less, Nevertheless, the Constitution also provides
that, by law, aliens may be re
stricted in or prohibited from ex exercising
ercising exercising certain activities because
of reasons of health, morality,
public security or national econo
my, for example, in the case of
peratmg aircraft for hire, a con
trolling interest of 51 per cent
must be held by citizens of Pana
ma and the president and two
thirds of the board of directors
must he Panamanians. Also, per
sons engaged in retail trade must
reside in the Republic.
Under the Constitution, the.
Government is also permitted to
restrict wholesale activities by
aliens' if It is necessary to pro protect
tect protect such trade for Panama Panama-nias.
nias. Panama-nias. Foreigners have the same rights
as Panamanian nationals with re.
spect to the acquisition of lands,
exnloitation of agriculraraKacauv
sition of lands? exploration pf a a-gricultu.al
gricultu.al a-gricultu.al Enterprises. water
rights, mining, petrleum and oth
er sup'sou concessions, except mat
foreigners may not acquire lands
w th'n ten kilometers (six miles)
of. the frontiers.
Additional advantages for Pana
manian corporations include:
Foreign investors may own all
or part of any enterprise and
there is complete freedom to man manage
age manage the business:
United States owners of a Pana
ma corporation can, without inter
est or penalty, postpone indefinite
ly the receipt of dividends, there
by retaining the money in tne
business 10 earn additional prof profits,
its, profits, v Moreover; they may, in cer
tain cases, minimize the United
States tax upon eventual withdraw
al of such income.
Panama has model corporation
laws, in which there- have been no
substantial changes in the past
twenty years.
Dividends are not subject to
double taxation in Panama.
Officers and directors may be
nonresidents of Panama.
There are no requirements s
to stock ownership; by Panama Panamanian
nian Panamanian nationals.' 'v
There sre no requirements that
books and records of transactions
nubiide of Panama be kept.
Acoording to a 1954 U. 5. De-
partment of Commerce report,
"Living and Office Operating
Costs in Panama," Panama City
is a "modern cosmopolitan metro
polis. : '.United States citizens
who have resided in Panama for
manv years are reported to be
well satisfied with living condi
tions here."
The U. S. Department of State's
living cost index (excluding nous nous-intM
intM nous-intM for the cities of Colon and
Panama City as of April 195T was
slightly higher than in wasmngion,
u. C, in comparison wiui me nor normal
mal normal expenditure pattern of an A A-merican
merican A-merican in Washington, D. C. Ke Ke-flected
flected Ke-flected in this- index, however, are
the costs of servants and addition
al spoilage due to humid climate
THE CLIMATE
Except in the' mountainous re regions,
gions, regions, Panama's climate is troni troni-cai
cai troni-cai throughout the year, but the
two sides of the Isthmus are 111
preat contrast.-
The Caribbean Coast is rainy,
receiving in many places more
than 150 inches year. As a re
suitthere is a luxuriant cover of
tropical raid forests.
At the crest of the mountain
ranges, moisture diminishes so
itnat on. tne r acme siae ot me
H'thmus there ia less precipita
tion.
Panama City-has an average
annual rainfall ot es.B inches and,
in contrast to the dense .ever
green fores' "on the Atlantic side.
there is a semideciduous growth
on tne oner I'acmc side.

Fresh winds and 'breezes, espe

daily oil the Pacific side, 'moder 'moderate
ate 'moderate the relatively high humidity
and temperature of the Isthmus.
CURRENCY AND
EXCHANGE :
Panama has no exchange, con controls
trols controls and. under existing laws.
full convertibility of local current
cyinto foreign exchange Is alow
ed for all transactions, including
remittances of dividends and inter interest.
est. interest. .'a''", v :r
No limitations are imposed on
the amount of foreign-owened as-
se s and or personal currency on
checks entering or leaving the
country.
The Panamanian, monetary unit
is the silver balboa, which is equi
valent to one: United States dol
lar.;', :;!
TJnited States currency is the
only paper currency available,
however, and circulates freely,
ith i;he 'local 'Currency compris comprising
ing comprising only the silver balboa and sub subsidiary
sidiary subsidiary eoins. The balboa has re remained
mained remained at par .-with the United
States dollar continuously since its
inception in 1904
TARIFF SYSTEM
Panama has maintained a sys
tem of tariffs on imports for ma many
ny many yers, but there has been a no
table absence of direct controls.
such as licensing or quotas, over
most imports. The principal ex exceptions
ceptions exceptions to this are the controls
over certain food products and
tber items unimportant to im-
par trade.
Importation ol potatoes, coco coconuts,
nuts, coconuts, r.'ce and coffee, for exam
ple, are controlled and subject to
predetermined quotas. Flowers,
plants, animals and uvestocK are
subject to import license and du
ties.
Exports generally are not sub
ject to control, with the exception
of scrap metal and precious met metals
als metals such as silver, gold and pla
tinum, which required an export
permit and are subject to duties.
The re-exportation ot certain prod products,
ucts, products, 'Wee wheat flour, is subject
to export licensing when it is felt
that re-exportation would xun coun
ter to the country's benefit.
A new Panamanian tariff
which went Into effect Jan. 1,
1958, provides numerous chang changes
es changes in classifications and duty
rates of import commodities.
One of the most important
changes in the tariff is the conso consolidation
lidation consolidation of consular fees and im import
port import duties into one tariff. Tariff
classifications are in accordance
with the Commodity Index for
Standard International Trade Clas Classifications
sifications Classifications of the United Nations.
One-of the principal objectives
f theTiw tariff is to foster e-conomic-
development and
through Protective rates pro
mote production and consumption consumption-of
of consumption-of products manufactured local locally.
ly. locally. Under the new Jariff. duty tales
are higher for imported oroducts
competing with those produced by
local industries,! Luxury items and
other nonessential goods likewise
are subiect to higher rates, but
tourist items and., goods needed
for tne establishments and.-oper-
a tion of domestic .. industries, in including
cluding including agricultural- activities, are
generally lower, and some itemsj
are amy iree.
under fhe: new tariff, most
products re ; subject to ad val valorem
orem valorem rates and' a relatively relatively-smaller
smaller relatively-smaller number to specific rates.
Ad valorem rates are levied on
f.o.b.. value of imported merchan
dise, defined as the value of such
merchandise placed on board
carrier at port of shipment. Du Dutiable
tiable Dutiable value does not include cost
of preparation and handling of
shipping documents.
Duties have, been raised on ma
ny, commodities, including rice
corn, flour, alcoholic beverages,
most tobacco products, wood prod
ucts, and printed material except
books ana magazines. They are
also raised on higher priced auto
mobiles and on radio, and televi television
sion television sets, i
Duties have been lower on other
items, including wheat, cotton, fer
tilizers, most chemical products,
many pharmaceutical products, pa paper
per paper and newsprint, industrial ma-
chinery, agricultural machinery
and trucks; tools, and household
articles not produced in the Be-
public. h
TAXATION
A tax, to which all persons are
subject, is imposed by Panama
on net income produced in Pana
ma arising from any business or
professional activity, from real or
personal property or from any
surce whatsoever.
' Net .'income is determined fiv
deducting from gross income such
amounts as many be Permitted,
being generally the expenses in
curred or paid in obtaining the
income! Not aU receipts are in
cluded m cross- income: tor tne
law. specifically excludes, among
other things,' amounts received as
interest on the Government's
cuties,' interest on savings ac accounts
counts accounts In bank! established in the
country, national lottery winnings,
gifts, devises ad bequests, insur
ance payments, ana income aris
ing rrom the international msn
time commerce of merchant snips
lawfully registered in Panama.
Capital sains arising from the
sale of properties are not In Included
cluded Included in' gross Income when
the same do net arise as na re result
sult result of e 4usineM.' 'invelvlnff

such activities and when two
years -have elapsed between fhe,'
purchase and sale.
.Likewise dividends received by
shareholders are : excluded .since
the tax must be withheld by the

Among items specifically men mentioned
tioned mentioned as not deductible fori the
purpose of determining net income
are personal and family living ex
penses, .-expenses for- recreation
trips, amounts paid out to repair
damages resulting from: natural
wear and tear or from ponstruc ponstruc-tion
tion ponstruc-tion work- and permanent better
ments,- appropriations from prouts
to reserve funds, and amounts
otherwise deductible' not" 'satisfac
torily supported ,by proofs,.
Reserves for -depreciation -or" de
pletion.:, may, be. deducted, accord
ing to percentages fixed bv gov
ernmental action-, and reserves-ior
bad- debts! if deemed-- "reasonable
by the Tax Department, are also
deductible.. i -'
Special rules are in effect to de
termine 'net -intiome with jrespect
to rents recivd from building
leases, and producers and distri
butors of moving picture films
are likewise subject to special in income
come income tax rules. .
Progressive business4 and per personal
sonal personal income taxes range from
two per cent on, the' first $2,400
ef net income te an effective
tax rate of approximately 25.24
per cent' en an Jnceme of : S
000,000, with a maximum tax of
34, per certt on ell, income in
excess' of $14)00,000.' No tax .is
levied on incomes of less than
ft ii i'-: A .
where the iax relates to un
earned income, that is. not aris arising
ing arising directly from human labor,
there is a surcharge on the tax of
20 per cent which however, may
be reduced to 10 per cent1 by the
Executive Iepartment.?iThjs sur
tax does not apply to income aris
ing from real property subject to
the rea estate tax. ... ,
A tax-payer not under any obli
gation to support others must pay
a surcharge of -25 per cent over
the amount of the tax. However,
for ;each minor, dependent there is
an exemption of 100. palboas. -The
normal" taxable year is the
same as the calendar year, but
taxpayer maintaining books of ac
count may have a taxable year
beginning other thn with the
month of -January if authorized
by the Tax Department. A return
must be filed for the prior year.
and a return must also be filed
for the year then beginning I in
which taxable income is estimat
ed, and the; tax must not be less
than the tax for the, prior year.
the tax on estimated jnceme
may be paid at once or in
three partrn the last day, of.
June, September and December,
end adjustments ere', effected in
'the final return for jHe ; year.'
Taxes ere withheld by the em
ployer as to persons receiving
a msnmiy Mry r wege.
' Persons receiving dividends or
distributions of profits must re report
port report them but need -not pay a
tax thereon as the' company dis
tributing them. Is' required to do
SO.
In addition lo the Income tax,
there are various other taxes of
importance. A tax, not exceeding
one per cent, is levied against the
assessed value of 1 real -estate:
however, only one-half per cent
tax is levied against residences
with an assessed value of. $25,000
or less, if the owner lives on the
premises. t -.
(To Be Continued) -"'
NEXT .SUNDAY -
TODAY
!
WEEKEND!
0.75
:54
0.40
1:59
ltl4 -k 8r5(f 4!52
A MASTERPIECE OF'
SUSPENSE! ;
MICHAEL CRAIG
BARBARA BATES
BRENDA DE BENZIE
HOUSE OF
SECRETS'
(Ih Technicolor) r
tt
AM O i'HH RANK FILM I?

. Orris f Cinbr.

i J .THE STORY i Sorrie of Spete Rawlins gunf ight-'
rs re bullying: a ifarmer named Rlatnik in a saloon
at Barkerville. Witnessing the trouble is Tom Weber,
who has been warned by the Rawlins men. to leave

town.
PARTRIDGE struck Blatriik In
the face with the .back of his
pen hand.- Blatmk cried out and
struck blindly, at the gunfighter.
Partridge took the blow s on .' his
raised forearm. ,"v
He chuckled wickedly.'' stepped
forward suddenly and struck Blat-.
nik a' savage .blow in the face.
B-latnik staggered back against the
bat and recoiled from it. into the
flailing fist of Partridge. .Blood
spurted, from his nose and -mouth
as he dropped to the floor. He
landed on his, knees, feP -forward,
but braced himself upon the
palms of his -hands. In that posi
tion he shook his head to clear a-1
way the haze, then raised his
face.
It met the boot of Tate Hop
kins. ' f
Blatnik's ; head.:' hit-1, the floor
with a thud.1 f
Sheriff Moon was coming for
ward. vPartridge made a signal to
Hopkins and faced" the Sheriff.
The Sheriff 'looked down --at
Blatmk, who, was trying to roll
over on his stomach so he could
raise himself to his knees and
then to. his feet..
- "What happened?"
Partridge shrugged. "Man call
ed me a liar." ; '.
Hopkins said promptly, "That's
right. Sheriff.' He called Paul a
liar, and then he hit him."
Blatnik made it to his stomach
and putting his hands under him,
got' to his1 knees. "That is a he.
anerin
"See?" exclalmett Partridge.
'He's calling -me a'liar gain-"
He beat me," cried Blatmk.
'He slapped me and then he hit
me with his fist.'1 He got to his
feet, swaved and, reeled against
weDer, wno moved away, so that
Blstnik almost fell.
- .The Sheriff rrt.befl ," his chin
with the back W his fist. "Man
can't hold his, fcquor' shouldn't
drink. Yoi. Blatnik I'v ftp A com
plaints ahotrt your drinking'
"Me'" cried Rising,, r.h9st
I -nave on 'two hnr"
"With a whiskey chaser," grin grinned
ned grinned Patridge.
Sheriff Moon!" cried Leo Blat-
nik. This- rs a game you are play-
ing. You know I do not look for
trouble.
'That's not what I hear," said
the Sheriff. "You've been stirring
up your sodbuster friends "r
"That'a rieht Sheriff xhiit
iaie mpKm,san ;yiat-ain;t;ll,
iney oeen rustunour iratue. was
atuev wov
i "That is a lie!'? screamed Blat-
ik;. . ' v; ;. ..w
'Now he's falling me a; liar,"
grunted Hopkins. ':
Weber said suddenly, -""WeJuV
you are' i liar, aren't yout" -;
The, eyes of Hopkins, Part Part-ridg
ridg Part-ridg and the Sheriff went to
'Weber. -'Who're you?" the Sher Sheriff
iff Sheriff asked truculently. -.vir.r
"My name's Weber, Tom -Weber."
. vAW-Wv".,,'.;
"Hes as,bad as blatnik? de declared
clared declared Tate Hopkins. .-..-rl-v as
sound asleep; night itwothree
nights ago when he broke, In on
me and knocked me around Yes Yesterday,
terday, Yesterday, he lit into thejagaihfor
no reason at -B-jJ!;."..jfefeiihjr;,
Weber's fist smashed into Hop Hopkins'
kins' Hopkins' face,! 'That's for 4 Wtxrt?

GENT1L4I,

TODAY

WEEKEND
Shows! r:1!t"- S;4gf 4tt
r i 1
V, ; C Her' name:
:whateyer it was tiiaj
I John! iBarrymore, to
i in nprpiooq 100 ano
'
' it her
-tits'.
': 5' ,' f.y'
. NO
itf

1-

DMrihrtri kf NU itniu, lac. 1,
son!"V '
Sheriff Moon "whippned -out hit
Frontier Model t H
TEN -'minutes later the cell
door was locked on- Tom Weber
and Leo Blatnik 1
"I oan't believe. It. Blatnik'
whispered. '"I am the innocent
party, yet I find myself in jail.
The sheriff is Supposed to be on
uie side ot the right and I know
I was right" ,,'- ;, ,t
-If you'd been, wearing a' fu.
you'd have beea,killed.' said
Weber. '','. 4
A keV rattled! ifi th. recentT
locked door. Sheriff Moon opened
the door.'- "All right," he said
testily, -come out.-.'.
1 Weber- walked, oufr. of the" cell
into the Sheriff's office. Jtfike Den-ver-
was seated in an armphxip
his fingers locked-Across his ex
pansive waist..1 t-
, Blatnik Came out'ipf-the -jcell,
Saw Denver and stopped. '"
"Beat it," said Denver "You're
free. You can co, Bnt nevMime
you get drunk, watch yourself."
- i. am not arumc. l want to
tell you ,. v
"Can't you see VI'm busy?"
snapped Denver testijy. "I'm talk talking
ing talking to Mr., Weber."
''Oh,- are' you?7' -asked" Weber.
'Why do you think I'm here?"
Sheriff Moon -looked frowningly
at Denver, then followed Blatnik
outside.
"Not. much you don't own these
days," said Weber.' ;
"You're very observing," Den Denver
ver Denver -shrugged. 'Weber,' you'rtmot
wanted in Lobo ValleyJ' -,
''What about my "ranch"? Aren't
you going to make, ,ne an offer
for it?"- l l-"
" l-" "All ri!hfKlfihas aU that's
keeping, you here,rTjl 1 buy your
ranch.It's worth two thousand
to fet rid of you."
r "Thats not a bad offer, Mike.
Beats those of Aldertpn. and Raw Rawlins,
lins, Rawlins, - -.
"IVS got' some blankr deeds at
the office?' 1
"Uh-uh, not yet. I'll think- a-
hmif it - ..
f'What's there thinM'f Deh
vpp snnnnpn "im rtrtnf vahp
tour times Ivhat'yotrcinky Ve
is worth."
"xnat s wny i want ,to tnuiK it
overk- You-offer ls .too 'good and
your were nevep a.senerous, m"V
DenverTs yesi ibeiiame i; elite.
"You're crowding .me.;; Weber !'

i"hXm0'is law' killers

are crowding me,j:Denver,n
snao-.
ped Weber. "You tell' them- the
next man comes to my place at
hight gets buried; jthefe.?; v Jfj
:fT(y BE CONTINUED
NEXT WEEK)
ALUMINUM. BOOST'
'RICHMOND, Vav (UPI) Rey Rey-holds
holds Rey-holds Metais Co.. announced it
plans to boost aluminum produc production
tion production at its San Pateimo plant by
two million pounds pe.r month
within the net 30. days. Tho in increase
crease increase at San .Patricio- will bring
nktaetiofitiuSre;'. U millibn
pounds a month,1 ot to about 90
per-scent of capacity? v, -. .;i
RELEASE! 1
8:48 p.m.
. A.75 .U
Djana, Barryraof:ei Md
drove her famous father
fantastic wildoess, it Was
n ran, a wnoie 101 wiiaen j

mm

nnnATiiv iiiimir

'-,' '- '3i"i-si Plana Sirrymorap!?

UIIIULILimi
father, John Birrymore
mi
MWtf tar
if
WlMIN
A SHOLKIO HURLD HIO

It

MMeflV J

il:

f i
't.v;
fit-'.;
.;.,,',
VtKi- r::.rrt.a4 i.i'vi
' 1 i it:" j ?
: :t :: ,; 4, v-'.;, I1, v !'' ..J
ti
f.4.t.ir,