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AN INDEPENDENT iHlfX, DAILY NEWSPAPER
"Ltt th people h the M mU I, tmmmj it W" Ahrmhmm Lincoln.
PANAMA, R. P., THURSDAY. OCTOBER 4, 1956
aBBeBeaeaeajk. bha. aaaam aaaa eatsm bbbbbb.
&. n m him r- ..m
P Solon To
(He Puimi National Assembly
pieraay unanimously apuruveu
(resolution which called for the
ant m its interoreiauon 01 ne-
kn-Eisenhower Treaty and the
(smorandum of Understandings
tween the U.S. and Panama.
e resolution was presented
by deputies Alfredo Ale-
Jr., of the government Na Na-Patriotic
Patriotic Na-Patriotic Coalition party,
Alfredo Ramirez of the oppo-
Notional Liberal party.
anama has declared that the
has strayed from tne letter
spirit of the treaty in not off-
eauai opportunity, wages.
treatment to Panamanians
ived on the Canal Zone.
man, in fiery speech, aceus
ITS Srrptarv nf State tnhn
tpr DhIIm nf "hpine annd tn
vbp Miinfna, Hut KAmtf" a Trt
in nis seaming remarks auuui
IMS. Aleman referred tn the
of Sullivan and Cromwell.
e arm was responsible for a
j i, aAama i i n
ii in Aitj.tjuti.uuii which ri a I a
provided for investment in the
S. after her ihdenendence.
According to Aleman, the fund
a poorly ninum ana ni ma
should caust no surprise that
. ... I I L
uites is toss warned euour rne
moms or Panama now man
was whan ho was a partner
Sullivan and Cromwell.
eman sain mat me i n. is
stint? millions of dollars tn stem
growth of Communism, "but,"
continued, "in this little coun-
one of the smallest in the
wrong interpretations are
made, Panamanian workers
the Canal Zone are the vic-
oi injustices, ana tne.way we
being treated is sowing the
-J r : j,
Aleman said that if fha Pana
ma Democrat would ro rote
te rote power in tho coming U.S.
paraphrasing the words Of
late ex-president Jose Antonio
e ao not want minions, nor
i. all we want is iustiee."
mmmm was attended dv tne
Foreign Minister, assembly-
Aquiliiro Boyd, who voiced
llaaaiainii mi the manner in
the Assembly had unani-
m m r i
HE'S MAKIN' EYES AT ME- .is what the young waitress at
Hotel International dining room might be thinking as she takes
a breakfast order from the oldest customer she's ever served.
He's 167-year-oid Colombian Indian Javier Pereira who was
passing through Panama today en route to his home in
With RP Waitress;
Heads Back Home
By HINDI DIAMOND
A little Colombian Indian who
Throughout the hectic two
weeks that th nut-brown,
slightly greying Indian Was sub
was nrobabl born shontly after mitted to intense medical exam-
the American Kevoiuuun, w w-back
back w-back home today after astound-
inr medical scientists m
. . if t HIT
siv come loseiner in aeiensen -,
he interests of the country." I xont-
javier Pereira who copped tne
itt nf oldest Man in tne
M J.-J v w : tevt r..
vmver. u ne uiu ueeii cunsuticu irAij r n art nr, T.n is niutiiiiie
me ic-uiuuuu ueiuie u waa;wjt.n g ncaItty breaKiaat, Bl ran-
ama's Hotel international wiw
he stopped briefly before con continuing
tinuing continuing his trip back home.
In fact he ate so heartily
that his travelling companion
and tranalator, Flavio correa,
hastily pulled away the empty
soup bowl of oatmeal saying:
Besides a hearty appetite, the
diminutive (4 ft. 5 in.). 82'
pound ancient nurtures a
healthy aversion to photograph photographers.
ers. photographers. 'Eso no sirve,'' he growls tn
guttural Spanish, "that's bad
marie,'' and as the flashbulbs
popped he threatened to break
up what he called "those box-
lit uo in the chamber
laid that according the Con-
rininn international relations
the responsibility of the exe-
vm mwer. aua esucciauv m
. r u
' we are undoubtedly seeking
e best for our country, we should
other to achieve our aims m
i i : u: l i i. :j
most Driuiant ana iuciu man-
In referring te me dlfficuHies
governments concammg the
of the Treaty
I --I-! U. In .11 ...u
faols tnat nent et ma misun-
i or frictiom are in-
100 Fines, 30-Day Terms
mm I ujjjjji mm
UflUCU I U V-IIIVU, f UAf intii
inatlons, he was also constantly
being phoatograpned. several
times in New York he took pokes
i at cameramen and developed
his phobia to such an extent
that Correa has since warned
newsmen against him.
This morning he was permit permitted
ted permitted to finish his breakfast of
orange juice, oatmeal, two soft
eggs, coffee with milk and fresh
rolls before being photographed,
but he kept glancing down at a
reporter's notebook suspiciously
"Always the pens they're
always writing with pens."
According to Correa, a former
newspaperman in Medellin. Pe Pereira
reira Pereira was first brought to his
attention by another newsman
who visited the Asilo de Ancia Ancia-nos
nos Ancia-nos de Monterria an old peo people's
ple's people's home in Colombia. Ripley
happened to be in Medellin at
tthe time and arranged for Pe
reira s all-expense paid trip to
NEW YORK. Oct. 4 (UP) In
. T Htl -f
an editorial unaer me uuc
fThe Other Canal" the New xort
Times said today:
"A coincidence or history nas
brought a new Panamanian
President into office at a time
when the Panama Canal has
come into the news along with
the Suez Canal. These are the
two most important canals tn
the world and they serve much
the same technical purpose.
"In other respects there is no
close parallel. The Panama Panamanians,
nians, Panamanians, and especially the retir retiring
ing retiring President Ricardo Arias,
complained about not being in invited
vited invited to the London conferences
on the Suez Canal. In reality,
the last thing. Panamanians
would want to see Is the inter internationalization
nationalization internationalization of the Panama
"The canal, fha income it bring i.
and fha reUtionship it establish!
with fha United States is Panama'!
one and only important aiaet and
it it a vary great one. Panamanian!
have continually worked to improve
their position, which ii natural
enough, but they have too often
tried to do io by encroaching en
treaty right! and seeking unfair ad advantages
vantages advantages "As President Elsenhower as
sured the Incoming President
Ernesto de la Ouardia Jr. dur during
ing during the Latin-American confer conference
ence conference in July, Panama can count
on fair and generous treatment
from our country, and sne nas
been getting it. The sharp jabs
at the United States by the re retiring
tiring retiring President Arias on Mon Monday
day Monday seemed rather uncalled for
"The new President was mere
friendly, la fact, h is a true friend
ef the United Statu, althouah ha,
too, expressed tome criticisms.
"No one here is afraid of cri
ticism or blame Panama for
seeking to get whatever she is
entitled to net. President De la
Ouardia can be expected to
stand for his country and ft jlye
same ttmee tn united mvmes
"There Is one hope that al always
ways always has to be expressed when
a new President takes over 111
Panama. It is that he can and
will do something to curb the
corruption that has blackened
Panamanian politics for decades.
TAKES OATH At Managua,
Luis somoza takes the oath of
office after the Nicaraguan
Congress voted him President.
Luis succeeded his father, An An-asltasio
asltasio An-asltasio Somoza, who died of
wounds Inflicted by assassin.
Luis Somoza Says
Bought In U.S.
MANAGUA, Oct. 4 (UP) The Nicaraguan Na National
tional National Guard today posted a "dead or alive" reward for
the man suspected of smuggling in the American-made
pistol with which President Anastasio Somoza was assas assassinated.
sinated. assassinated. The suspected was identified as Edwin Castro Rodri Rodriguez,
guez, Rodriguez, the son of a deceased Nicaraguan army general. A
$7000 reward was offered for information leading to his
President Luis Somoza said last night investigation
showed the murder weapon was purchased in New Orleans,
La., by a former Nicaraguan army officer now living in
Two drivers of public conveyan-
whn were caueht at the wheels
vehicles during the time their
licenses were suspenaea
the Balboa Magistrate this
Bus driver Howard David os-
ann laxi- anver nuuioi
Johnson were each fined
and sentences to 30 days in
driven had lost their u
a aiiei ushjik muTui
while intoxicated. Both
long records of infractions.
Bson. a 46- year -oiu ranama
was anorehended Monday
Terminal Place, where he had
He bad been convicted of driv-
WOUe mioxicaiea on mar.
and had been convicted on
rtl subsequent traffic charg-
It It understood that normally
"President Ruiz Cortines of
Mexico has shown what can be
done by a leader determined to
enforce honesty within fields he
can control. President De la
Ouardia has a similar opportun opportunity
ity opportunity and a fine chance to serve
the best interests of Panama and
to strengthen the relationships
between our two countries."
La Boca Youth
Gets Jail Term
Arturo Sylvester Williams, a
Panamanian youth who livis Ip
i nnra h&d hii Drobatlon on
a loitering charge revoked inf
Balboa Magistrate's Court yes yesterday.
terday. yesterday. Once again Williams had been
found loitering around the East
Terry Ramp Ramp-Suspension
Suspension Ramp-Suspension of the 15-day jail
term imposed on him earlier
In addition, he was fined $25
and given another 30 days in
Williams has been found guil
ty of many offenses.
While serving a term in the
Oatun Prison for Women and
Minors a year or so ago he
escaped, but returned voluntarily.
To Speak On TV
Tonight At 6:30
President Era e a t o de la
Guardia Jr. will go on televi television
sion television this evening at 6:30 with
lal message tor United
citizens residing on the
At his first press conference
MONTEVIDEO, Uruguay, Oct. 4
(UP)-The Chamber of Deputies
today honored the memory of
Rigoberto Lopez Peres, slayer of
Nicaroguan President Anastasio
Somoza, after speakers from vari various
ous various parties hailed Lopez Perez as
A motion introduced by Inde
pendent Nationalist Deputy Wash Washington
ington Washington Beltran praising Lopez Pe Perez'
rez' Perez' sacrifice of his own life to
kill Somozo was endorsed by
Cesar Battle Pacheco, leader of
the government Colorado Darty.
In supporting the resolution, Bel Beltran
tran Beltran said that that "Whatever we
may think of tyrannicide, we can cannot
not cannot but look upon the gesture of
the young Nicaguan patriot with
Beltran condemned dictatorships
and the governments that support
since succeeding his father as them. He said such governments
President, Somoza said the I "think eroneoustv that the
snub-nosed five c h a mbered struggle for democracy must be
Canal Zone, it was announced lpeer.
Mr. de la Guardia's telecast
menage will be over CFN-TV.
Reds Build Causeway To Make
On Riot Trial
POZNAN, Poland, Oct. 4 (UP)-
This Polish industrial town today
Smith and Wesson .38 caliber
pistol was bought by Noel Ber Ber-mudez
mudez Ber-mudez last April 3 at a New Or Orleans
leans Orleans gun and sport shop. (Sloan
Army and Sporting Goods, 300
He said it is believed Bermu Bermu-dez
dez Bermu-dez brought the gun into El Sal Salvador
vador Salvador and that Castro Rodriguez
smuffrled it across the border to
the assassin, Rigoberto Lopez
Quemoy s Bom
Doctors who finished examin examining
ing examining the tiny Indian claim he
must be at least 150 years old,
although he has the constitution
of a 40-year-old man. They
found his blood pressure unu unusually
sually unusually normal, and no indica
tor operating a vehicle without a on .ver 01 hardening of
These fines were in addition to
the fine and jail term for driving
the bus while bis license was suspended.
PC Asking For Bids
To Fix HI. Hope;
Santa Cruz School
The construction of a covered
passageway at the Santa Cruz
School and the insulation of
portions of a room in the Ice
Cream and Milk Bottling Plant
at Mount Hope are being adver advertised
tised advertised for bida by the Panama
lit. nn Knr.Vi nrntupts will- he
individual's license to drive opened mornin? of oct. 17
the Canal Zone is revoked for
more wan a year, out eacn
infraction thereafter ex-
Osborne. 35. a Panamanian, al-
had sett convicted 1 a s t De
ist June he bad been jailed
live aays wneu caugnj driving
ucooaa waa revoaea.
had also received a suspend
sentence for driving his bus on
, ... i. ..j u
nnea a, pins na additional v
in the Administration Building
at Balboa Heights.
The work at the Santa Cruz
School will consist of the con
struction of a ateel frame, a
luminum roofed, covered pas passageway
sageway passageway between the Santa cna
Elementary School and the
At Mount Hope, the work will
include furnishing and install installing
ing installing insulation. DlaStertne. and
painting of certain parts of the
walla of Room KB In the Ice
The oldest thins about him
is his skin which the doctors
manitaln has the appearance of
Pereira, who hag outlived
five wives still maintains
lively twinkle in bis eye for
the girls. Flirting with the
waitress this moraingJe
twsted ails dark head up to
her, rolling his eyes and flash flashing
ing flashing a toothless grin.
He quickly consumed a cup of
coffee, (his favorite brew) wnich
he held with steady but gnarled
QUEMOY. Oct. 4 (UP) The
Chinese Communists are build building
ing building a causeway to a small is island
land island near Quemqy which would
enable them to bombard thta
Nationalist offshore island out out-post
post out-post incessantly, a military
spokesman disclosed today.
The spokesman said the Commu Communis
nis Communis began work last year en a
2000-yard causeway between the
mainland and tiny Tatina Tea Is Island
land Island only 6000 yard! (rem Quemoy
but that Nationalist artillery haa
left tape in the vital link.
He said If the Reds complete
the causeway they can oring in
an endless supply of ammuni ammunition
tion ammunition for runs already in place
there. But as long as they must
rienfnri on waterborne transpor
tation Quemoy will be spared
heavy artillery barrages.
In the past, he said, the Com Communists
munists Communists have been able to bring
In about 200 rounds a week by
Junk which would be Increased
to 1000 rounds a day over the
Tatlng Tao is a flat liver liver-shaped
shaped liver-shaped island lying directly be between
tween between Quemoy and the main mainland.
land. mainland. The Reds have been able
to transport enough heavy guns
by ship to reach most of the Na Nationalist
tionalist Nationalist island stronghold, but
"ya," he exclaimed after the (have been unable to knock Que Que-hearty
hearty Que-hearty meal, and began jabber- out.
ing about getting 20 handler- J?0?" ""L
chiefs while on his trip. il rtillerr c?,n",ltLaatf 1
New York medics questioned seway tjAhsteTt
Correa at great length about the to
old man's diet and even sent for Ln- d MSw nunch
samples of yucca and rice-tru- we" fff cJK teS
ly the staff of life to the ob- MUS m tM CUWR ,Meu-
pointed peninsula on the main mainland,
land, mainland, with the Island of Amoy.
The other 3000 yards. Joins Chl-
mel to another peninsular town
across a narrow bay.
Teenage Thief, 18,
With Long Record
Gets Year In Pen
Cream and Milk Bottling Plant, will be out.
But with so much medical
knowledge at their fingertips
doctors are stfli punted aa to
why thfc particular little In Indian
dian Indian has lived for over a cen century
tury century and a half.
Perhaps someday the secret
He said the causeway Is one
of the three projects being push pushed
ed pushed by the Reds in hopes of neu neu-trauzlng
trauzlng neu-trauzlng the Quemoy area. Two
other land links are being built
to other Islands, but the one to
Tatlng Tao Is the most Impor Important.
tant. Important. One 2000-yard causeway con connects
nects connects Chlmei, g small town on a
A teenager with a long crlm
Inal record was sentenced in
U.S. District Court this week to
one year In the penitentiary
after he pleaded guilty to bur
glary in tne second aegree.
The court was told that last
Aucust Roaendo Achurra B 18.
appeared at a quarters building
in Ft. Clayton and told the maid
he had been hired to mow the
lawn. He Inquired where the
tools were, and later entered the
miid'i room and stole her
Achurra said he had $150 and
did not want a lawyer, but
Judge Guthrie F. Crowe asked
Public Defender William J. She Sheridan,
ridan, Sheridan, Jr., to represent him any anyway.
way. anyway. District Attorney Rowland K.
Hazard read to the court a list
of 14 convictions, in both Pan
ami and the Canal Zona. The
included several petty thefts,
battery, trespassing, loitering
and trying to bribe a Panama
Sheridan pleaded that the
man Is still young, and that
heretofore, despite his numer numerous
ous numerous crimes, he had been in no
Judge Crowe, however, ac accepted
cepted accepted the recommendation of
the District Attorney and gave
him a year in Gamboa.
Somoza said that no foreign foreigners
ers foreigners are suspected of complici complicity
ty complicity In the assassination plot as
yet. But he added he believed
there were som links between
the conspiracy and commu communism.
nism. communism. He said that 30 persons are
presently under arresrc on suspi suspicion
cion suspicion of direct involvement. He
said other persons rounded up
in the wake of the shooting
Sept. 21 are being released as
soon as their innocence had
Somoza reevaled previously
tnnspri fnr Hmnnil rat inns affainst that a total Of 300 persons Were
the initial verdicts expected today Jailed for investigation after
in the Poznan riot trials. Lopez Perez fatally wounded his
Verdicts in the trial of three father. The elder Somoza died
workers accused or murdering a eight days atfer the shooting in
security policeman in the fatal a hospital in the Panama Ca-
riots here June 28 had been ex-! nai zone to wnere ne was tiown
pected today. for treatment.
There was extreme tension, of
the sort that sparked workers riots! Somoza said that when the
in which 58 were killed and more case against Bermudez has been
than 300 injured in June the riots thoroughly prepared, Nicaragua
tor which some workers are now will study Its treaties on the
on trial. question of extradition.
me .situation was constaerea se serious.
rious. serious. A new trial n the series of riot
cases was scheduled today but
postponed indefinitely. The court
announced one of the defendants
One of the trials of nine work workers
ers workers accused of carrying out an at attack
tack attack on the district security
headquarters during the June
The riot murder trial was ad-;
journed Tuesday after the prose prosecution
cution prosecution demanded severe sentences,
but not the death penalty for
It was announced then a ver verdict
dict verdict was due today.
Manv feel that workers-parti
cnlarlv voting workers will dem
onstrate against any verdict of
CZ Kids Find Body
Of West Indian
In LaAala a ikaaaji
iii rrenui idiim
A body found floating in the
French Canal on the Atlantic side
yesterday was tentatively identi identified
fied identified as that of William Chisofm,
49, a British West Indian resident
of Camp Bierd.
Children swimming near the Ar Army
my Army dock discovered the body and
reported it to Canal Zone police.
There was no apparent evidence
of foul play but an autcpsy has
Chlsolm was last seen alive ear early
ly early yesterday afternoon.
This is the second body of a
West Indian to be found in the
French Canal this week.
Police listed the earlier death
of a Canal employe as an appa apparent
rent apparent suicide, since the dead man
had left a note instructing disposi disposition
tion disposition of his belongings.
Second In Series
Fired In Australia
LONDON, Oct. 4 (UP) The
Miniitry ef Supply announced
that a small ground bunt of an
atomic device occurred today in
Maraltnga, Australia It was the
second in the latest ef a series
To Get Refresher
The residents of Paraiso are
Invited to attend a refresher
first aid course which Instruc Instructor
tor Instructor William Gordon will hdld at
the paraiso School Monday, Oct.
8 and Oct. 15 at 7:30 p.m. These
classes will each be Of two-hour
duration and ar for those in interested
terested interested in keeping their first first-aid
aid first-aid learning and skills up to
This course Is being sponsor sponsored
ed sponsored by the paraiso Civil Defense
volunteers and Is open to all
who have completed a Red Cross
or Civil Defense first aid course.
Rainbow City Man
From Pool Bottom
A 34 year-old swimmer who went
tn the bottom of the Rainbow City
swimming pool on Sunday and
stayed there was rescued oy uie uie-guards
guards uie-guards and revived.
JoseDh Winston Roy Haywood, a
Panamanian, owes his life to the
quick work of lifeguards Alejan Alejandro
dro Alejandro Newball and Marcelino Osfor.
After pulling Haywood from the
Water, they applied artificial re respiration
spiration respiration until the arrival of a re re-ttucitator,
ttucitator, re-ttucitator, and a doctor from Coco
Presently, Haywood, who had
Stopped breathing, began to
300 Rescuers Dig Out Bodies
In Collapsed Michigan Building
JACKSON, Nfteh., Oct. 4 (UP)-lham, 4, St. Joseph; Roy Gardner,
Three hundred rescuers worked 1 27, Gerald Ely, 50, and Ray
through the night to dig out oo-,uaugnieny, a, an oi jacttson
dies still buried in the rubble of a
four-story partly completed owlet
ing, which collapsed and killed 10
Only four bodies had been re recovered
covered recovered since the tons ef steel
and concrete plunged into the
building ba lament yesterday
afternoon. But rescue leaders
and construction firm officials
had given up hope any of the
missing were alive,
Fifteen were injured, 13 serious
or critical were hospitalized.
The southwest wing of the L L-shaped,
shaped, L-shaped, S3 m i 1 1 1 o m Consumers'
Power Co. office building going up
in a Northwest suburban section,
collapsed early yesterday after afternoon.
noon. afternoon. Workmen has just finished pur
ing concrete for the fourth floor.
Missing and presumed dead Some of the 125 employed on the
project were carrying maicriaia
outside the structure, others bad
out returned from lunch hours.
The wet concrete and waU pil pillars
lars pillars at the top suddenly caved in.
wcte sheet metal workers Gale
Marble, Glinl; Floyd Baker,
Spring Arbor; Ourles Amman,
Jackson, and Claude Duuchus,
.lunkcnn- nlumber George Berry
Sr Jar-itson. and air conditioning Like failing dominoes, all four
He was taken to the hospital! worker William Kose. jaciwon. noors went crasmng inw me uao-
where he behaved rather ofldly.l "he bodies brought out yester-, ment, carrying down cement nn nn-himoing
himoing nn-himoing around and refusing toiday after the collapse of the build-u,liers and burying plumbers, elee elee-take
take elee-take medicine. ing were those of William Bing-ltricians and metal workers.
PANAMA AMERICAN AH INDEPENDENT DAILY MEWS? APES
TzTTJlBDAT, OCTOBER 4. ISM
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
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THE MAIL BOX
WHO'S GOT THE DING DONG
Who's got the ding dong, who's got the bell? Where is the
lamous goloen anchorv Rumors have it that you can't find it.
Why don't you check, the Estadio? It may be tnere. J. G. Green
Devils ride again!
J. C. Devils
sa nnw in the normal Ordnance Maintenance Shops, we
need superintendents to supervise the superintendents. We are
told that a mechanic s neiper nas to oe qusunea iut ma j
But is that true for higher positions?
What an empire builder!! A local-iate administrative cler
has handled the office administration very efficiently ior
number of years but now there must ae a place established U
a retiring mastei sergeant so we set up a job for an adminis administrative
trative administrative assistant. What's it going to be. a GS-8 or GS-9?
A few months ago it took only a sergeant and two local
rate clerks to operate production control and was there ever
a week like last week when only about thirteen vehicles were
repaired and released? Now to really slow down production it
take either five or six employes in production control. There
are still a few more empty desks in the office so with help
maybe we can get production down to four or five vehicles a
week and really save money by filling this office.
Seems to te sort of a race on to see which can reach the
lowest spot, production or morale. Just create a few more in instances
stances instances where somebody can put letters of reprimand on the
files and msybe we can close out the vehicle shop and open a
drugstore with the production control gang. (We need some something
thing something to take care of the headaches).
Don't throw that pencil away, boy. There is still a half
Inch stub and they cost money. Be Cost Conscious!
When Satellites Meet
By VICTOR RIE5EL
From an oil painting in a cor corner
ner corner of Lindy's restaurant just
north of the cheesecake counter,
Damon Runyon looks down at the
crowd. And in the early morning
hours, when the night people drift
in for coffee and small grifters'
talk, the great Runyon must muse
bitterly over the cnange in some
of these characters.
They're no longer the lovable,
laughable touts. They're better
dressed. They're tougher and
greedier. The guys and dolls have
a new breed among them the
hard ones who have made good in
the union business. They've had
easy days. Tougher ones are com coming.
ing. coming. They've pushed too hard.
They've taken for granted too long
that no one would move against
them. They were as wrong as
fixed dice. For, moving against
them today are labor leaders
whom the boys "in the know"
never figured would stop just talk talking
ing talking ethics and begin practicing
This week, the AFL-CI0 opened
the first session of .vhat has been
referred to as its own "criminal
court" the Ethical Practices
Committee. The "judges" were
five leaders of labor. The "prose-
.. was a SOft.Spoken man,
FL-CIO counsel Arthur
The evidence came pri
t of the 365-page report
a.. i to the U.S. Senate by
Illinois Sen. Paul Douglas.
A fascinating discovery was
made. Someone pointed to the
pages of plunder and remarked
that Sen. Douglas had passed on
all this accumulation of malfeas malfeasance
ance malfeasance to the authorities of five
states. And that nothing has been
done yet by the authorities of
First in the docket before their
labor peers were the officials of
the Distillery and Kectuying un union.
ion. union. The dictionary says that rec rec-tifvina
tifvina rec-tifvina means to purify by repeat
ed distillation. That apparently is
what the accused did to the un
ion's welfare fund. Cleaned it out
of almost half a million dollars dollars-money
money dollars-money designed to care for aged
disabled or ailing workers.
m&HBBBBKBfl BBWrBMalWr llfiTiTV" i" 'laSemw
, DW1W PEARSON
DREW PEARSON SAYS: Nixan
and Hill put beat en Ike te cam campaign;
paign; campaign; Dulles' jerky cancellation
of planes te Tito reed him off te
Russia; Al Serena National For Forest
est Forest grab puts new interior secre secretary
tary secretary on tpee
WASHINGTON What induced
the President to change his mind
about a hard-hitting campaign
was two reports, one from Vice
President Nixon, the other from
Chairman Len Hall.
Nixon telephoned the White
House after his speech in Houston
de.i tantrum and rushed into
arms of the Kremlin.
National Fereit Wasted
Charles Porter of Eugene.
gon, who first unearthed the ma
ner in which ex-Seeretarv of til
Interior McKay turned 400 aril
of the Rogue River National Tdt
rsi uvcr 10 me ai sarena sol
uuica, is uuw maiUDg not xe
aeaion was in Oregon last
warning that lexas would gOmer, Porter proposed that
Democratic unless Eisenhower
went on the hustings with both a
lot of speeches and tough
Simultaneously, Len Hall went
around to the White House with
the most doleful news of all,
namely that Washington and Or Oregon
egon Oregon seemed to be veering over
to the Democrats and that Cali California
fornia California looked bad too. Opinion on
the latter state came from Nixon,
himself a Californian, who ex expressed
pressed expressed the opinion that Senator
interior Department take a
look at the alleged gold ore w
the Al Sarena owners daim
valuable enough to entitle them
nil nil rr i ruim a r vm w i i rwi
uic uu wiucn mcriav nasert n
ruling was sent all the way
Mobile, Ala., home town of the
there's considerable doubt as
whether the ore had any gold in
Bv BOB RUARK
T.. 1.1 l r ' ...
xuiu ftutun wuuiu iue 10 uerao- worth mining.
rr: hr rsnriilils nilr RihAr4a rjA.A.. ... a r
un ess ki look a fast Inn nut In F-,t,, tu;- x
uic nw iiuuscu. ne Tried w set off
Chairman Hall also feared that "You tell Senator Neubereer
scnu ins invesigaung report
Senator Magnuson in Washington
and senator Wayne Morse in Or Or-gon
gon Or-gon were running ahead of
Governor Arthur Langlie and ex ex-Secretary
Secretary ex-Secretary of the Interior Doug
There's a strong suspicion that
the reports laid on Ike's doorstep
were not actually as bad as Hall
anu Nixon indicated, that they
exaggerated somewhat in order to
put the heat on the Presiden to
campaign. Wheher this is true or
not, the two men got results. The
las thing the Presiden wants is
o be defeated. He promised o
take off the gloves.
Dulles 4s Tee Jerky
repiiea. "u there s an
wrong, they should act.
Tl 1. 1
weuDerger had sent his report
XTaUaJ.. U n Ait aii aIabpIi aw Tn anil nn p A r-Vin Anaeail t am
nuuuuv Ud9 ever lcaiiy ca- jtii cin.y loac, one wiicu a icw n uvea uvi bccui iJJrVCijr ij tuc
plained to me how jokes get start- tins of salmon, and being a kindly that this happened broadly all over .T suJden and mysterious trip
ed and how they are remodeTed in sort, she put the cans out on the the globe, but people stare me "j1 v7 t
various countries and languages, lawn for her pet pussycat to scav- down and swear they heard It be- face to Y aita is considered the
Nor how something I heard in enge. fore. I "E"1 rBf Wm SSi lK 'J
high school will pop Up as the The old ducks sat down to a It is like one time I was think-1 m U1- Nasser seued Suez
latest, with modern trim, in a delightful cold lunch, prefaced by ing out loud on a possible mom.VSg ... .
high-society cocktail party. i a few gins-and-tonics, and when scenario and was unwise enough ""tern mpiomats don t know
But let that one fall. Last year I time came to desert, coffee and to mention the basic plot to my wn1 e3acuy nappenea at the
heard a story-an anecdote, not a canasta, Mrs. Doctor looked out crown of thorns. 2 ." il-,tween Tl!
:i, i. a...i..i:. i ik. ,., A d.... ..... "nu omA .k t'. un ihoi and Khrushchev on Tito s private
tunc ill nuauaui, auu 1 wciil hi mm wimwih auu yynji i um nag vn, oaiu flu;, v jicii ui. I . j i
At thp hparinc the Distillervi th trnuhl nf HnciimPntinB it I Stretched stark dead on the lawn, before." ISiami 01 Bnoni, but tney do Know
Union .iffipials were asked tn show know the nam of the doctor In- "Heavens tn Betsv." said Mrs "How the hell can vou have seen wnat happened before
It does not seem likely to me
Among us Panamanians, we have been discussing and blab blabbing
bing blabbing how we art being treated by these Gringoes. Now listen
to this one, antf you will know why I am writing these few
Ref : Ancon Post Office closing finnouncement published
The Canal Zone Postal Service will be limited to the follow following:
ing: following: . di members of the Armed Forces of the U a. of
America residing in the Republic of "JSgSgS
member of reserve forces on temporary active duty or Retired
Armed Forces Personnel."
Retired Armed Forces, the most popular people in the world
after the war when they have given everything they had,
willingly to die for their country and now, as time passes, they
cannot even use their own government's post office to receive
their beloved ones In their own country. Lousy deal, isn t it?
And so what are we kicking about? They treat their own
people, veterans, nice mat. now ao vou uuni uy
There are plenty of veteran associations In the Zone and
I tnow that thev could help fight for the wrongs done their
comrades who unfortunately can't find jobs In the Zone, or are
too old to do so.
cause why it shouldn't be suspend suspended
ed suspended and finally expelled from the
house of labor by the $57 ArL
CIO convention. After that the un union
ion union could continue to function, but
without the AFL-CIO label; with without
out without the right to say it speaks for
On Wednesday, the Allied indus
trial Workers arrived with its en entire
tire entire executive board. This is the
old AFL United Auto Workers
Union which once issued charters
to one Johnnv Dio for the union
izing of New York's 30.000 taxi
drivers. Its president. Earl
Heaton, indignantly denied charges
Heaton heads some 73,000 work workers
ers workers of all sorts and his union has
at least one unusual characteris characteristic.
tic. characteristic. In a day when most national
unions are moving east into Wash Washington,
ington, Washington, he shifted his headquarters
to a fine section of Wilshire Blvd.
in Los Angeles, making it the
most western national union build
We don't know what it is Heaton
and his colleagues tried to get
away from, but we do hear that
now they are willing to merge
with any of several of the bigger
it onunued on Page 4)
..i i k. i ;i i ,u. "w,.'.,. .ir k... n.i...!! ; m.i. aseeras io nave resulted irom an
tints Ablsail. net Doctor on thP nhone ins it un." ; other jerky move by John Foster
T tVtnitnkt It- nine m aiom. T aauIjI m m auH ottilv 1 Rut trior a te c Am O 1 1 nHor OrrtlinH '
eat on for quite a while. I have And all the old girls dithered to the anecdote, the joke, that! mfV,!" l.m" ? .KnIhev-Tito
been telUng it patiently for half around until Doctor appeared on makes the entire world kin, ome;";.A"f" Jg?
a year, and each time somebody the scene, complete with ambu- tenuous skein between limerick ;"aQ J 9. 5? ".if1 b3Sl
says: "Oh, I heard that one ber lance, and whisked the entire and limerick. 1 TJ J"f"si T.ms
fore. It happened in Boston (or party off to hospital. There, with S!rt rtthWiV tirIg.tt!fi.S
New York or San Francisco) and an evil gleam in his eye, he The only time I ever beat the Parrt mJ t8.
you just ran into a repeat on the stomach-pumped the lot, long limerick one was in conspiracy ',.. ..;; .p
tr ovts f onnv hats anil a with anothpr nnotor trientl in r. "
Cn 1. : y-i
made another proposal. He
Seaton that Seaton's man in
bany, Ore., Mark L. Wright
reariv to make a nam icbdv t
Sarena ore, and that he, Por
was ready to put up $100 to
for the cost of the assay.
Meanwhile, an important
egon Republican. ex-Govern
Charles Sprague. has written
his Salem Oregon Statesman t
the "mineral values 'of
Sarena' are marginal and the
cision granting the permits hi
In other words, it looks at
priceless Douglas fir in a nation
forest had been handed over
il r I e r t rtATi
nt? riiM.nns nr rev n k u r t.n
Be I Cna I If ahII ClIISWUl u uai If CI nun
in i n ii I fin I mi I tl Willi vr, iKm
a- tr iL i a
reported on Oct. 22, 1954.
story as I documented it Considerably depressed by the Houston, Tex., who belongs to a 8 "T.- . .
. 1 1 i i i
Uct Fohrn.rv in Svrlneu rum as nrHr.nl all th. nino nlH larlio. uia.i limorirk nnristv Members meet1. UB Jel ae"? WBS Bll Sei, USQ
follows: (home 'to enjoy pwt-pumping v.- weekly for lunch and offer a Urn-, f TJvL ,.Le ti8
aeah old boy)
mime u enjuy iiusi-punipin( va- weeaviy 1um.11 ami uuci a uui-, j . -, u.
(I know his name, but'jpof. krtDoctor tottered into the erick which, if not heard before, J a? r,?j fSwiJ
ethics and all that, tall abound a notesigned by costs everybody k money-large' vv tne Pln would begin ar-
Dy) had a 50-ish wife a neighbor. The note said: money because this is Texas. j Jt' .lwW2.,
who was fond of what we used
I am so sorry, but your cat
Then suddenly John Foster
r..ii i ii i
to call hen parties. On a given was, run over by a motorcar. I I pulled a sneaker on the lot TViieh th niai, """".
te disturb you, as I and split the loot with my saw-
'! scared of
the anti-Tito congres
liV... aiia n.ui.ra UlAtt"
dav she threw a female luncheon didivt like
for eight old ducks, all of whom knew you had guests for lunch- bones. I made up a limerick on
arrived eussied to the teeth in eon." the wav to lunch, and they
long gloves and floppy hats. I I couldn't haw heard it before, be- d e ,t he L S
Missus Doctor wanted cold The story, as a sight-gag, Is canse I just made it up bl own RuS
mncn, as syaney gets awiui not nnarious, an tne proper oia irouis uut wai rugni ib me anamroc b i.,j,p. in tha o... utfun. u.
in the summertime. She settled on being forcibly relieved of their Cork Club three separate folks n bp"; 5eht in raneeiiine
a salraonmousse as a main luncneon. But I swear I get no ac- quoted my own inwntion at me ; to jeasve ,TeeXnness rf IS!
uuuim i miuw wuL ia a uiuuac, uun oui ui n, uaausc rvcivunc a ihih mco, wj, auu jvu uvu mnvp epnt Tiln intrt n tantrum
and I assume a mousse is no tell it to swears he heard it be- need a wireless to speed it on 1U; jZ immediafely invited the No
near-relative. fore. way! h Communist of Rn.si. nart
boss Khrushchev, to come to Bel
grade. There they embraced like
long-lost brothers. Final result
probably will be complete re-entry
of Yugoslavia into the Soviet orbit.
Note Diplomats wish that Mr.
Dulles would move a bit slower,
not jerk the reins of foreign af
fairs so hard. If he had stalled
, a.... ;. d Kin.. u t wu 4 Col. Nasser over the Aswan Dam
- .i fSSIm n,n.,.n,nr aii k. nnD ...i.. w... it.-.-j j.i. 1 a UP strung out his denial of funds
New GOP Line
By Pefer Edson
FAIR AND CLEAR Barom-1
cler in handbag's top allows
milady to make up with an eye'
n li: ... !t .i t.K.. M....M.ni All il.. nmy ..-i k. i alv-
jvcpuuiii-au party is pivning a iuuiuih. mi vjtvia iuuuu mcuiutrs eieciea uciegeica. for g couple of months
new luie ui nw Ml euuat more n""v m im "r uine uu ureu uwu nmnlHri't have lost fneo nnH fnlt ...vw..vc.
rank-and-file workera in the field is decentralUed and carried steam. 0"Xj y!JTaJttrJl6untY,eAay Otherwise. why
Grand Old Party cause and to on through Republican statei The national headquarters staff c,,., T ii-e,i.. ; n,,i oula "anobag manufacturer
. i J v uK w... mi J r
j Sr,A to the weather she'll encounter
convince organized union mem- enairnien anu their county
bers that the GOP is not anti- mittees.
com1Jhimf'L ? SLA hadd'elayed- a deciilon on the
"T:rf i-? jets to Tito and staUed on -he
J ? of L.bor4 James P. rfXtSSeS
FINANCSERA ISTMENA, S. A.
Notice to Stockholders
PAYMENT OF DIVIDEND
We take pleasure in announcing that as of this
date the Board of Directors has declared the
corresponding 10 Annual Dividend on the Pre Preferred
ferred Preferred Stock of the Company for the second
quarter of operations.
ISTHMIAN FINANCE, Co., Inc.
(Financier Istmena, S. A.)
Avenida Ecuador No. 4-64 Telephones 3-3151 3-3070
Panama, R. de P., October 1, 1956
For gift that are dif different
ferent different and tasteful yet
inexpensive come to
Cam Fastlirh. Gift
The Republican organization men is to help the state chairmen Mitchell, who gave them
I ...A .11. . 4U. i. I... I 1 U f.lb -4
lias cui loose xrom roc Old Idea acl uf uicu uwu iveai lauui euiu- iam.
ot having a top-level Labor Ad- rniuees. rnese are maoe up ot jusi oeiore i ongress adjourned,
visory Committee of stuffed-shirt union members already regis- Republican headquarters also ar ar-union
union ar-union officials sitting around tered 11 Republicans and willing ranged two labor breakfast clin clin-headquarters
headquarters clin-headquarters and doint, nothing, to work for the party. A paid or ics. They were attended by die die-The
The die-The appeal Is now made direct volunteer labor adviser to the tricts. Mitchell spoke to these
to working people. state chairman is at the head, groups, too, briefing the candi-
For instance, the Jubilee dinner dates on Elsenhower administra
tor 3.000 which Carnenters' Un- As examples, the GOP labor di- tion labor policies.
ion President Maurice Hutcheson, vision head ii- Pennsylvania is The national poll indicating that
a Republican, is throwing hi Oc- Joe Machulsky, a mine worker. 57 per cent of the labor vote is for
t 1 1 u. . i. KT Vnalr VA TJ .... ..II IT i c.n I. ....... ..I.. ...
luurl 13 ills ailHir uOl a jJr am new auia il 9 uu nave, mil- Bimuvmi uiuci in rev uiuaii;
function. way worker. In Rhode island It's to Republican ears.
There is a Labor Division at Re- Ed McCarthy, the CIO steelwork- But few Republican leaders
publican National Headquarters er who flashed his card a: he think they are that strong. They
in Washington. It's headed by made one of the seconding admit that in some big plants
Roy James; former Republican speeches for Eisenhower at the they may have only a dozen Re Re-clerk
clerk Re-clerk in the Senate Labor Com- Republican convention. publican votes,
mittee. The Republicans now claim But it's a start and they think
Associated with James are they have these labor advisory they can grow.
three field men who are labor un- groups In 25 states where there Just before Labor Day the Re Re-ion
ion Re-ion members. They are Tom Col- are big labor votes. publicans drew 700 union mem mem-osimo.
osimo. mem-osimo. a CIO steelworkei. Rob- There l.ave beer some reprisals bers to a one-day convention in
ert Gormley, an AFL man and by union organizations against Detroit's Masonic Temple. About
William Coair-s. a railwav. bro n- their members who eo to work a Jurd of the delegate; were
erhood man who works principal- for the Republicans. women and a third were Negro
ly west of Denver. But at the San Francisco con- men and women.
James doesn't regard their vention, 61 delegates showed up But this showing in the CIO
work as confined to oreaniztd la- who were card carryinR union stronghold was better than the
bor alone. He is trying to make nembers At the 1952 COP con- GOP had been able to do before.
a GOP aDDroi.cl to the 66 mil- vention there were eight.
lion jot holders ol middle and low That gives one measure of their
incomes not just the 17 mil- progress.
lion union members. There had been no national
pep might not have flown into a sud-
incorporate the device in the
attractive buckskin. bag? Odd Oddity
ity Oddity was shown at Autumn Fair
m Frankfurt. Germany
Answer to Previous Puzzle
BBK JF.WH.BV CF-YTEB
PTOWj CSMTBAl eMSMM. BAJtUBJ
Until 5:00 O'clock
As this is one of the tew
times daring the week
when we usually have
more salesmen than
IT IS THE BEST TIME
(lorry, bet we have ne
Saturday aflemoea drtlvrrj)
GEO F. N0VEY, INC.
Z Central Ave. TO. -!
1 Lite young
7 He played the
15 Armed conflict (Silly
16 Feudal tenant 9 Lone Scout
17 Malt drink Scribe (ab 1
18 Consumed 10 Scourge
20 Fellow of the 11 Negritos
Historical 12 Congers
Society tab ) 19 Bind
1 Biblical name
4 East (lr.)
5 Lease anew
Elulfcl c at ail IdUIKUl
1 rTST5i 1 1
23 Cease 41 Years betwees
24 Religious book 12 and 90
27 He had a
in 'The Long
31 Singing group
35 Com bread
36 High mount W
39 Century plant
43 He a
46 Tidal flood
47 Health resort
"6 Mail anew
22 Stage plays
29 Cotton fabric
43 Mister (Get.)
48 Top of head
49 Malt drinks
53 "Blue Eagle"
p qq H II H I W
n P8 P8
BE m M H B ffi II
rrr ps rrn
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 1956
TPj PANAMA AMERICA AS TNPEPIXPENT DAILY VEWSPAPEW
Brazils Fianance Minister Urges
World Bank To Expand L A. Aid
. (NEA TelephotO
T litunn vein f a ddifd t-Va ; a. n!P rtf u xTn...,'c.
L new 80,000-ton super aircraft carirer, the Ranger, which was
launched at Newport News, Va. the carrier is the third or its
.kind built for the Navy.
Argentine Painter In Paris
Wins Guggenheim Award
WASHINGTON, Oct. 4 (UP)
Brazilian Finance Minister Jnse
M. Alkmim urged today that the
World Bank seek a formula tt ex expand
pand expand its assistance to Latin America.
Speaking at the final session of
ithe bank's annual meeting of gov governors.
ernors. governors. Alkmim again scored the
: tough-minded approach outlined
yesterday by bank President Eu Eugene
gene Eugene R. Black. The Finance Min
ister, speaking on behalf of the 20
Latin American members of the
"W WiH strive to convince
him and those who accept hit
points of vitw that some con concepts
cepts concepts thereby expressed are not
quite right, and aro even unfair,
in some cases."
Black stated yesterday that the
Bank's lending policies had to be
guided by sound banking pratic pratic-es
es pratic-es that would take into considera consideration
tion consideration the interests of nil of its mem members
bers members and not just those in need of
Alkmim stressed that in snit
of its vast potential of natural re resources
sources resources Latin America still has
45,800,000 illiterates, inade q u a t e
scnooi facilities and inferior living
DiPTs net. S (IIP) Areen
tine painter Emilio Peteruttl
confirmed today that he has
been awarded one of the one
thousand VS. dollars prizes of
h sninmnn R. Gueaenhelm
Foundation of NevnYork.
Interviewed by the United
Press in his studio in tne rassy
district, the grey-haired Argen Argentine
tine Argentine artist said that he had not
yet been officially notified of
V... anurri hi trip ( illpePHneill
IIUG "J --on
Foundation people but news
JnT.r. ann fVtrmiCrti M-
dame Gille-Delafon. She is the
! French Secretary General oi me
International Association oi iu i-
Critics, one receivea, a cayie
from the Guggenheim Head Headquarters
quarters Headquarters in New York giving the
good news. .
"This it pricticiny an i Know,
Did Peterutti. "and although I
don't doubt it b trvo, i will hare
to wait for the formal notification
which may ho on in way by mail."
fTU. Iwunllna natntpT HJflS
1UC HD,tH"v. -----
evidently happy and proud to
have been selected among manv
artists irom several Ameraaii
xmintrlac Sn was his Wife Who
ii busy preparing their move at
r .LI . fe. n h.ttar
trie ena or mis moum w izL
By OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NEA Service
NORTH (D) 19
48 7 632
Neither side vul.
North East South West
19 Pats I Pass
2 Pas 2 NT. Pats
3 4 Pass 3N.T. Pass
...,;Hioc pnst nothing.
If they work, well nd good, if
thev don't, you have lost nothing
but your time. A typical example
was executed in the hand shown
today when it was defended bv
Marshall Miles, of Los Angeles,
fa a recent regional tournament.
West opened the six of dia diamonds,
monds, diamonds, and Miles played the
cZen from the East hand. This
Say would win if West had led
from the king. Moreover, there
was on way to stop South from
winning a trick with the king of
diamonds if he happened to hold
South won with the king of dia
Bonds, led a club to dum
my's lack, and returned a spade
towards his hand. Miles hopped
up with the ace of spades and re
turned the deuce of diamonds.
South's bidding indicated that he
held at least tnree aiamonos,
probably headed by king-jack.
Jfiles knew that he would merely
make matters easy for declarer if
he cashed the ace of diamonds at
an early stage. The low diamond
lead might give declarer a guess
or a persuasive losing finesse.
South should have had no
problem. His only chance was to
put up the jack of diamonds in
the hope that East had the are
If South had done so, he would
have taken the rest of the tricks,
and East's ace of diamonds would
have gone to sleep.
As it happened, South could no
believe that East had first played
queen oi uiainuiius ana nan
any noming mat lnciuaea me ace
Hence South made the give up
play of his lo v diamond on the
second round of that suit. Now
the defenders rattled off the res
of the diamond suit, setting the
quarters on the Left Bank, near
the Saint Germain Dps Pres
"Mv intprnrptatlnn want, nn
Senor Peterutti, "is that the a-
ward I nhtfllneri thmnoh th
Guggenheim Foundation is one
oi me tnree so-called continen continental
tal continental awards which it had been
decided to give to naintpr from
countries where the Internation
al Association of Art Critics, the
International Association of
Plastic Arts, nnri Tn turn at Inn a I
council of Museums have no na
"NnMnnal aufrfc hi,ia ti k
-' ... ....... u ui no "in W m
selected by juries appointed by
these three international organ organizations
izations organizations to eighteen countries
Wnere thev rln have national
Sections, and so far a T rpmpm-
Der iney nave suoh sections in
lour worm and south American
countries: Brazil. Canada. Co
lombia and the United States.
Therefore, an at the secreta secretary
ry secretary oeneral f International As Association
sociation Association of Arti Critics said, my
ward wat continental one. cov covering
ering covering North ana; South America, to
a painter whose country it not cov covered
ered covered by the three international or organizations.
ganizations. organizations. There it another con
tincntal award for Europe and A A-frica,
frica, A-frica, and the third it for Alia,
Oceania and Australia.",
Asked which of his world rt
thought had been selppteH as
winning entry. Pettrutti said he
nan not the slightest idea.
"It is difficult to guess," he
explained, "because I have had
so many exhibits not only in
the Argentine, but in the United
States where I had been invited
by the Commission for Cultural
Artistic Relations, and spent
eight months visitlne- nn
than twenty-two cities, showing
my worKs in aan t rancisco, Chi Chicago,
cago, Chicago, Boston, St. Louis and oth other
er other Dlaces. The onlv thine- r-pr-
taln is that, according to the
regulations of the Guggenheim
Foundation, I did not submit my
Painting, and the "nrmt.inpntal"
jury selected from among my
pmnungs wnicn were executed
within the past three years and
were publicly exhibited within
nie previous iwo years.
Peterutti said ho know nothing
about-other notional and continen continental
tal continental awards, all of which wore pre preliminary
liminary preliminary to the 10.000 dollar a a-ward
ward a-ward for the best contemporary
painting in the world which h
scheduled to ho made at the end
He heard that the French Na
"We dMirr- h rlerl.rer? "ern-
nomic development not onlv to
reach a standard of living, that,
in justice, should be ours in a
highly developed world, but also
to be sufficiently strong and to be
able to take our place with honor,
dignity and determination, by the
siae oi me nations who have help helped
ed helped us to grow and progress."
To speed the achievement of
these goals, he urged that the
bank liberalize its policies to hast-
mc cApiuuMitun in me unlim unlimited
ited unlimited possibilities in natural re resources
sources resources of our countres."
The Finance Minister alto
asked that the Bank and the In International
ternational International Monetary Fund look
at President Eisenhower's
tpooch ot Panama for "constant
inspiration" in its olicies to toward
ward toward Latin America
He recalled that at Panama it
was stressed that political stabili stability
ty stability and the welfare of people "are
indissolubly linked together."
Alkmim insisted that the mis mission
sion mission of the bank was, as its name
indicated, reconstruction and de development
velopment development and should not be con confused
fused confused "with the mere placement
of surplus capital, with immediate
objectives and devoid of political political-social
social political-social meaning."
(Z Safety Directors
In Special Classes
A! US Universities
Two civilian safety directors
- Arthur M. McKray, Signal Of Office,
fice, Office, and Alfred J. Gauvin, Ord Ordnance
nance Ordnance Office are representing
USARCARIR in snprifll elassps nn
accident prevention at two lead-I
ing sratesiae universities.
McKray Is attending the first
of four classes at New York Unt-
verslty which began Sept. 24 and
i continues through Oct. 12. The
j class is for both military and ci
vilian sarecy directors and In Includes
cludes Includes a review of fundamentals
of accident prevention; mission
ana current policies, plans and
procedures in safety engineering
and use of safety promotional
and educational materials.
Gauvin will attend the first of
two classes at Northwestern
University, Oct. 15 through Nov.
9. This course is especially de designed
signed designed for Army officers and
key civilians whose duties In
volve traffic safety activities and
control, trariic engineering and
BEDFORD, Pa.' (UP)
Parking meter collections during
the last decade have contributed
more than $100,000, to Bedford
Borough's treasury. The 243 me me-ttrs
ttrs me-ttrs have taken in $105,229.98 in
pt.inies and nickels since 1946,'
more than enough to meet the po-'
lice force's payrolL I
Hardy Peruvian Alpaca May Soon
Provide Milk For Human Beings
GRAND RAPIDS, Mich (UP)
Malcolm Coulh of Grand Rapids
went fishing in the nearby Grand
River ar.d hooked a ride instead
of a fish. His fishing line sna?ged
a stolen bicycle that had been
dumped in tie river.
LIMA PERU Oct 4. (UP)-
The alpaca, hardy Peruv i a n
mountain animals long famed for
its silky wool, may some dav soon
yield another product for humans,
Peruvian scientists have discov
ered alpack mik is sweeter and
more nutritious than cow milk.
And in case Junior has any
qualms, it looks just like the
The alpaca thrives in barren
mountain country 12,000 feet or
more above sea level. That is too
high dairy cattle. The alpaca
could provide fresh milk for thous
ands of children who might never
tional Award had been won by
French painter Marcel Gro Gro-malre.
malre. Gro-malre. The present plan Is to bring
the selected paintings to Paris
where they will be gathered in
the Museum of Modern Art, for
the international jury to view
privately and decide which wins
the 10,000 dollar prize.
taste the cow kind.
Dr. Manuel Moro Sommo of San
Marcos university of Lima po po-ducted
ducted po-ducted the research during the
past year. His findings have been
published in techinical bulletin,!
ot tne Ministry of Agriculture.
Selective breeding would be ne
cessary to put the alpaca in the
milk business, Dr. Moro Found.
Individual alpacas at present very
winery in me amount of milk they
give. Only "pedigreed" dairy
aipacas could be depended upon1
to fill the milk pail
"Some alpacas give half a liter
in 12 nours, Dr. Moro said.
"Others give only a few cubic
centimeters in the same period.
jr. Moro reported alpaca milk
compares favorably with cow milk
in amounts oi material and pro protein.
tein. protein. "Selective breedinc could oro-
auceciuce a strain of alpaca cap capable
able capable of giving appreciable auanti-
"Compared in equal volume with
cow mine, mis woum ne very supe
rior in terms of energy."
LB M LV Jl LL .ve
KH .miV DKFr
teaeaW-i -eaeaeaeaeaeaeaeaV taiirjiuaar
m tacton specialist, win nr
K- soon arrive from Germany u
soon arrive from Germany
to give absolutely free demon
strations on the world famous
truly Automatic precision Sewing
machine PFAFF. . actually
6 machmes in 1
everyone is cordially invited to
attend these demonstrations to be
held during National Sewing Week
WE COMTJNp OUR
See all the
25 to 60
Keep iJiern one
Hiving fun and playing
hard, children constantly
burn up energy. ROYAL
GELATIN helps replace it
ROYAL GELATIN Is simplt
to make... thrifty, tool
fresh fruit flavors I
Long and short collars
Single or French cuffs
White and colors
Qualities from $4.00 to 9.50
Sizes from BV2 to 17
New assortment just arrived
Tuxedo type in four styles
from $6.75 to 8.50
Dacron Need no ironing after washing
' White $9.50 -Colors 4.95
SAMUEL FRIEDMAN INC.
Opposite Ancon Post Office
I WOT 10 S mOST I
I famniK loratifth I II Wtl
f : 1 jh
i f Ml Iff
J n iiiiWirL 1 1 1 H
8 1000 sootiest rooms kw 9
I Sensible rates inclode radio I mM
Many Air-Conditiontd I TV W W K
I yfo-fr" HOTEL 111
a iissiaiBBBai jaissiam aaai mmm am aaaaasaiBSsm SaaaaiaiBaHr
IIAET B mW Distributor of the famous PFAFF Sewirtf Machine U
B Kxhk 4th July Ave- Tel-2 2181
I .t w. s. NEW YORK I m
Alfred Lewis, Gen. Mgr. e BH mflkW
I Bin, A Bine. Inc. Met. M LTii A
1 1 isilli
, SHIRTS Rlf
! LUNCHON SETTING
mf JmSL limited time oeeer
l -.t V..I? ......... ll
PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
THURSDAY. OCTOBER 4. 1M
jocial and Otli
Bon 134, Pc
B, 5037, Ji
Jt mff L MuJ If uf.pL., Pmmms 3-0740 ft. 3-0741 Umm 9:00 mJ 10 mlf
sal MP tt-HftkHMH Blhm tmwt
M jH saTeV HBn asbbI to; Jtsm r" iV
1 assaV iin sbsbsbsbba P ""
' I jL, JflPL d$9lnn)k. ivf nRRlHl : m mtMamWaam
''V'fl SBsfsasPWssaf -vgmwkJ H
CLAYTON BATEA PAINTING CLASS Eight members of the Batea painting class, the first ever held at the Fort Clayton Service Club admire their handi handiwork
work handiwork which was displayed recently. The 37-member class, dubbed "Opxation Xmas Gift," was a huge success and a second class began October 3 The mem members
bers members above are (left to right) Mrs. Thomas J. Heard, Mrs. Thomas Moy, Mrs. Howard Imamura, Mrs. Rav Strom. Mrs. Walter Anelln Mrs Jarnh Mai wiin
(U.S. Army Photo)
Hughes and rs. Francis Plencer. The prize-winning Batea is second from the right on the fourth row from the bottom.
MARGARITA SAFETY PATROL PLEDGED On Friday of Constitution Week, in an impres impressive
sive impressive Flag-Raising Ceremony, Sqt. Hughes of the Canal Zone Police Force, administered the
Pledge of Office, to the Alternates and Members of the School Safety Patrol of the North Mar Margarita
garita Margarita School.
GALA RECEPTION HONORS
PRESIDENT AND MRS. DE LA GUARD I A
His Excellency President of the Republic of Panama and
Mrs. Ernesto tie la Guardia were feted at a reception given
last night at the Hotel El Panama by the Diplomatic Mis Missions
sions Missions accredited to the presidential inauguration.
Ice sculptures and gladioli decorated the lavishly filled
buffet tables. Guests sat at individual tables in the North
and South patios.
its worthy Advisor. All Eastern
Stars, Masons, and friends
cordially invited to attend.
Cel. And Mrs. Willys Lord
Give Cocktail Buffet
Chief of the United States Army
.Mission to Panama, Lt. Col. Wil Willys
lys Willys Lord and Mrs. Lord entertain entertained
ed entertained with a cocktail buffet Friday
evening at their home in Campo
Alegre to introduce Major
Major Murnane, ho recently
joined the Army Mission will
work as a laboratory specialist.
graphers, from both classes of the ident, welcomed as guests Mrs
college. Ruth Criss, Mrs. Emily Thomas,
Mrs, Delia Vinas, Mrs. Viola Hirn,
Ronnie Gilardell Mrs. Audrey Barsi, Mrs. Odell
Celebrated First Birthday Taylor and Mrs. Frances Freder-
Ronnie T. Gilardell. son of T- ick.
! Sgt. and Mrs. Julio T. Gilardell of Members present were M e s-
Albrook Air f orce Base, ceienrat- aames r-eggy Duncan, Jams Fin-
with a parvyinegan, Clara Hollenbaugh. Candy
Gardner, Jessie Hess. Rita Go-
A circus birthday game provid- mez, Lee Hunter, Nancy. Johnson.
ed the peine for the party. Ruth Maengern Mae P e 1 k e y,
Guests wno attenaea were un- Louise Sanderson, Ursula Spencc
dy Lee St. Cyr, Larry and Mich-j and" trmgard Morrison.
ael Kermon, Al Jr. and Christie
Rivas. David Brand, Beth Jen
fu ma ilia, uuujub,
Ike 'Bit Disturbed'
In Saudi Arabia
Canal Gets 11 New Employes;
Four Are Hired From Stales
LI, AJCtU tICll- i-J i w
Ronnie's sister Julinda """"" "uu mn
A pillbox of ribbon and tulle
decorated with scissors to carry
out the sewing theme won the
prize for the prettiest for its wear wearer
er wearer Mrs. Cnanes U. Bruce.
The funniest was a basket decor
ated with a bohio complete with a1 a fnvhman. has been elected busi
a n d! miniature sleeper in a hammock, ness manager. Mrs. Kosik and
This confection was designed ana miss limit are both graduates of
Nina Brown Kosik
Will Edit "Conquistador"
The Student Association of the
Canal Zone Junior College has e-
Jected Nina Brown Kosik of Cu- nings and
rundu, a sophomore, as editor-jn- Gillardell.
chief of the Conquistador, the!
yearbook of the college, for the Mothers who attended were Mrs
current year. ;A1 Rivas. Mrs. Milton Brand
Mrs. Joy St. Cyr., Mrs. Frances
This issue of the yearbook, the Kermon and her mother Mrs
twenty-first, is expected to appear! Carmen Kermon.
in tnay. Baroara Thrift, of Balboa,
Cracy Hats Oalere
Well trained M.P.s at Ft. Kobbe
gates had a difficult time keeping
straight faces as carload after car carload
load carload of crazy-hatted doctors' wives
passed through their gates on the
way to the Doctors' Wives Lunch
on last Wednesday.
Every imaginable ".type -of head headgear
gear headgear had been devised for the e-
vent and judges found it diffucult
to choose winners
worn by Mrs. James B. Nichols.
Mrs. Herbert Hoik won the prize
for the most orignal with a lamp lampshade
shade lampshade complete with lighted bulb
The luncheon was organized by
the Kobbe group of the Doctors'
Wives' Ciu leaded by chairman
Mrs. Peai. ins.
Balboa High School.
Martha Webster of Rodman will
serve as co-editor, and Don Rent Rent-frow
frow Rent-frow of Balboa as chief photo photographer.
grapher. photographer. These students will be as assisted
sisted assisted by a staff of more than thir thirty
ty thirty writers, artists, and photo-
Miss Jo Ann borrell
Will Bo Installed
At Rainbow leader t a
Pedro Miguel Asserabb N 3,
Order of Rainbow, will hold aii o
pen installation of officers Satur-
Their final se- day, Oct. 6, at 7:30 p.m. at
lections in all categories were as Ancon Masonic Temple,
follows: Jo Anne Sorreli will be installed
MEANWHILE... over at the
Clu b A tlas
2 ORCHESTRAS 2
PLAYINC CONTINUOUS MUSIC
From 9:30 p.m. on
FRIDAY ami SATURDAY
Hail And Farewell
The Ft. Gulick NCO Wives'
Club held a welcome and farewell
coffee recently in the Bamboo
Room of the Club.
Members presented Mrs. Jean
Joehn with a farewell gift. Mrs.
Koehn is leaving soon for the
Mrs. Nancy Johnson the pres-
n r ib v v a m 0 m
Will Not Stofn-HermUlt te Humoni
ond Animolt when Used t Directed
Costs Less and Kills Faster
f nan most hfgh pressure bombs
At Mm! Retail Store
Jk A sia i A A st
(CONTINUED ON PAGE 5)
Each notice for inclusion in this
column should be submitted in
typo-written form and mailed to one
of the box numbers listed daily in
"Social and Otherwise," or deliver delivered
ed delivered by hand to the office. Notices of
meetings cannot be accepted by
The Isthiman Chapter of
American Guild of Organists
meet Monday, Oct. 8 at 7.30
at the Guild Room at the
dral of St. Lukes at Ancon. Mem Members
bers Members will discuss and hold a de demonstration
monstration demonstration of Service playing to
include turns, chants and anthem
accompaniments, organ registra registration,
tion, registration, transportation, modulation
and tempo. All members, organ organists
ists organists and choir directors are Invited.
0 p. m.
r,Z.iY:::.):.l':.'AZ Eleven new employes, four of
scribed as "tMtttte bit disturbed"411 from the United states states-toTav
toTav states-toTav at a report that U S mili-Poined toe Canal orgnnisaUon
X c apfains and Jewish troops durin the last two weeks to
are discrimhfatSd a t 1 n s t by September, according to infor infor-Saudi
Saudi infor-Saudi Arab? mation ll0ai Personnel Bu-
This word was given to news !reau- ; ...
men bv William Carmen of New-' of the new employes
ton, Moss., new commander of worked previously with the Ca Cathe
the Cathe Jewish War Veterans, who nal- They are Howard H. Alex Alex-talked
talked Alex-talked to the President at the ander, tire sergeant at Corozal;
White Mouse. Mrs- Violel.te D. Allen, clerk
Carmen said he told the Presi stenographer in the Storehouse
dent that Saudi Arabia bars Division in Balboa; Mrs. Joan R.
Jewish troops from the country, Cartotto, clerk stenographer in
and prohibits U.S. military chap-' the Schools Division in Balboa;
lains from wearing their vest" I James A. Lowe, fire sergeant at
ments and insignia while in the Madden Wye; and Charles S.
Car en said the Presiden
"seei ed a little bit disturbed" at
the i port.
L quor Laws
bought By French
PARIS, OcC4 (UP) Doctors
si r) social workers todav demand
ed tighter enforcement of French! frm
lidVor laws to curb alcoholism I wity
ant me srhnol children Thev W
callid specifically for enforcement!
of the laws prohibiting the sale J
of alcoholic drinks in school can-
Malsbury, engineering aid In
the Meteorogical and Hydrogra Hydrogra-phic
phic Hydrogra-phic Branch.
Alexander, with the exception
of short breaks in his service,
was employed as a fireman with
the Canal Zone Fire Division
from 1941 to 1950 and as a po policeman
liceman policeman from 1950 to 1953. Mrs.
Allen was formerly employed as
a clerk stenographer in the Nav Navigation
igation Navigation Divisioiufrom 1948 to
1956. Mrs. Cartotto was a clerk
in the Accounting Division
1941 to 1949. Lowe was
ne Fire Division as a
CHICKEN GUMBO SOUL
adds a party touch
to every meal
And When Here
TRY OUR PIZZA PIES
By VICTOR RIESE
might take in
On Thursday, the Ethical Pr
tices Committee heard the Laun Laundry
dry Laundry Workers, not to be confused
with the union by the same name
which is part of the Amalgamated
Clothing Workers. The Laundry
Union, too, is under suspicion of
corruption by the AFL-CIO Execu
live council. Apparently there is
a discrepancy of some $900,307 87
somewhere in its welfare books
These unions were represented
by their own counsel. They were
given a chance to explain.
But AFL-CIO President Geor1 return- M "Mired
Meany is reliably reported to have:113.1 ,he Communists will support
fireman from 1942 to 1944 and
again from 1948 to 1951. Mals Malsbury
bury Malsbury was employed as a record recorder
er recorder in the old Section of Survey
from 1935 to 1940. He worked
briefly in 1945 as a clerk to the
Supply Bureau and th Motor
Trie names, birthplaces and
positions of new employes from
me unitea states follows: Her.
man e. Batson, Jr., of Green Greenville.
ville. Greenville. S C.. chemist in the Main
tenance Division; Mrs. June W.
Dilles, of Clifton, N.J., nurse at
Gorgas Hospital; and John M.
waters, or New York City, tow tow-boat
boat tow-boat master in the Dredging Division.
Two others listed as Joining
the Canal organization are Cap
Charles S. t!utchlrujs, U.S.N.
New Cristobal Port Captain and
Joe Stabler, fire sergeant sta stationed
tioned stationed at Fort Kobbe.
With Red China
TOKYO, Oct. 4 (UP) Th
Communist radio reported yester yesterday
day yesterday that Indonesian President Su Sukarno
karno Sukarno has pledged his country to
loin hands like comrades-inarms''
A Peiping broadcast said Sukar-
n&- ttrf d Communist President
Mao Tse-tung at a state bjquet
last night that IndonesirjaOrug IndonesirjaOrug-gle
gle IndonesirjaOrug-gle for independr Mt4m
paralleled that of CtOOOP
The nrcumstancfcWWay de demand
mand demand thai we should cooperate,'
he said. "Our ideal for the future
urges us to join hands like
comrades-in-arms fighting for a
This specialized tablet is approved by
more doctors, trusted by more mothers
than any other brand. You're sure of
accurate dotage. Your child will like
its orange flavor. Refuse substitutes
get St. Joseph Aspirin For Children.
BUS'S LARGEST SELIINS ASPIRIN Fit CNkDIU
. .. .A,
fraatil TUT nrot
said grimly he'll no longer take
any nonsense. Neither will the
iothers. The areedy combine of
swift buck artists underestimated'
I their opponents and overestimated
It's a new day. Labor's top lead leaders
ers leaders no longer hesitate to drag all
this into the open or to work
quietly behind the scenes, with
the authorities, encouraging them
to move. The labor men no longer
consider government probes "anti "anti-labor"
labor" "anti-labor" per se.
Ilamnn Riinvnn'c rhflrflrtarc hai5
hearts. This latter day crowd has I
only pockets. Little wonder the
last time I looked up from my j
table at Lindy's the old master's I
face seemed troubled. Maybe
things will change now for the
Acts Like Magic
t'inc, aoft deUghiful deUghiful-ly
ly deUghiful-ly fragrant Cuticura
Talcum contains da da-odorant
odorant da-odorant antiseptic
C-8 (Heiachloro (Heiachloro-pbana).
pbana). (Heiachloro-pbana). Keeps the
skin fresh and sweet.
heat and diaper rash,
foot irritations. Buy!
I k e,, 'L-.
Better to roll it in a log I litious ?"-:'ed Mossarela
It's excitingly different you'll know this with youi
very first spoonful The secret is an old and treasured
itive recipe. Pieces of choice chicken meat... bright
ed tomatoes . fluffy white rice . cuts of tender
een okra all are mingled in golden-rich chicken
stock and seasoned to per perfection.
fection. perfection. Serve Campbell's
Chicken Gumbo won!
I'm not a King,
It's all in fun!
But thanks to
t eat Uke out!
J', SS naST J
IOOK FO THI
Mad with fresh cream .
Whipped of your fingertip!
Qwip stays sweet till the con it
empty or your money back I
with TEXACO riM CHIEF gasoline-
Next time you need gasoline, try Fire Chief. Yen
can count on this: it'll be packed with Action.
It's specially blended for climate and altitude
wherever yon fill er up. What's more, it sells at
the regular gasoline price; Stop in soon.
You are Welcome at Your
i , ,Mm
THTOSDAT, OCTOBER 4. 1?56
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
MAN WITH A
T V 0 L I
- Also: -AUTUMN
Robert Wawner and
Virginia Leith In
IN KISS BEFORE DYING
in Cinemascope and Color!
And the big robbery
Sterling Hayrien and
Corlein Gray in
JULIA RIVAS an
- Also: -WALK
- and -HARRIET
- Also: -THE
The Mature Parents' Eisenhower, Nixon Children Attend
Segregated Schools -Investigators
Good Home for
BY MRS f.URI L
Social and Otlt
her through the bow where her of-j
licers greeted her in verse and
hold presented her with sprays oi
its monthlv luncheon in the Salon peach colored gladioli. Shirley was
Washinston of the Hotel El Pans- iheu escorted to the JSast and re-
ma Saturday at 12 o does. Mem- ce.vca brana Honors iroin ner
bers who cannot attend are asked; members. The following officers
term: Wormy Associate Auvisor,
Terry Louis; Charity, Lunda Ge Ge-yer;
yer; Ge-yer; Hope, Rachel uadel; Faith,
Jeanette Swiccgood; Chaplain,
Janet Swicegood: Drill Leader,
to notify Miss Shirley Smith.
the Woman's Auxiliary of the
Gatua Union Church will sponsor
a baiaar that will carry out the
Country Genera! Store theme
Come one -come an
.L. .hnnn ni early. There
uw ---w r aS(ie, Dry
Goods and Garden booths as wed
special booth for chi dren dren-5
5 dren-5 ZZ.u over 99 cents. Hot
n coffee and cake
be served for hungry shoppers
The baiaar will be held Oct.
.from, a p.m- unul 1U r "''
Miss Shirley Keopers
Of Cristdbal Rainbow
Miss Shirley Keepers daugh daugh-tefd
tefd daugh-tefd Mr. and Mrs. H H. Keep
ers of Gatun, was installed in the
office of Worthy Advisor of Cris Cristobal
tobal Cristobal Assembly No. 2 in an inv
..;. rmnnv which was held
th. Cristobal Masonic Temple
Snt 27. 150 people, including fam
ilv members and friends
hoth sides of the
In tht absence of the retiring
or.,iw Arfvisor. Miss Patricia
Leach. Miss Nellie Hogerson of
R.lhoa Past Worthy Advisor was
thi incMiline Officer and perform
ed her duties in a most officient
mnrr She was assisted by tlie
following Installing Officers: l'a
Zl H. Coloske, P.W.Z.. Mai
.h.l- Jlnrlv Griffon. Chaplain; Ku
salie Radel. Recorder; Marguerite
Engelke, Treasurer and Grace V.il V.il-liams,
liams, V.il-liams, Organist.
The station of the Worthy Advi Advi-hanked
hanked Advi-hanked in white and cen
tered with a large red "S" for
shh-lev. A miniature picket fence
entwined with roses formed a
pathway to the East. New pedes pedes-in
in pedes-in the Bow were used for the
first time for the Installation cere
tnnnier and are the handiwork of
Alfred Thomas Marsh. Worthy Pa Patron
tron Patron of Royal Palm Chapter No. 2,
sponsors of the Cristobal Assem Assembly,
bly, Assembly, Mr- Thmas F- Gibson
of Gatun. Thev are made with
four frosted panels and rach ped
estal is lighted from within to re represent
present represent a color of the rainbow.
Tall letters, banked with appro appropriate
priate appropriate colors, spelled out the name
"Snirley" and were used in front
of the stations. Miss Rosalie Ra Radel
del Radel and her committee were in
r nrge of the attractive decorations.
i ae officers, elected and ap-
jm A entered the Assembly
r Ting floral chokers. Miss
K del served as Installing
Marsh, jor the Worthy Advisor
Elect, and after Miss Keepers had
Sandra Hughes; Love, Colleen Sal
ter; Religion. Marie Bleakley; Na Nature,
ture, Nature, Carol Flenniken; Immortali
ty Linda .Cunningham; Fidelity,
Bonnie Rankin; Patriotism, Jean
Chambers; Service, Fay Wray;
Confidential Observer, Grace Ar Ar-go;
go; Ar-go; Outer Observer, Sandra Jones;
Musician, Marion Leach; Choir
Emmett Argo, Rainbow
Oauuy, presents Mis iitepetj
with a gavel and block, appro appropriate
priate appropriate inscribed. They were made
from pieces of Greenhart taken
from the bottom of Gatun Locks
and were the gift ofther parents
and Mrs. Wnitman 1'. Garreu.
Mrs. Aureiia Hadarits, .Chair .Chairman
man .Chairman of the Advisory ttoard pre presented
sented presented the girls with the service
bars which nicy had earned aunna
the past quarter. Special mention
was made of a large group of
girts who had earned their "Pot of
Gold" award but were continuing
to render service
The Kev. Hay blakeiy, pastor of
the Gatun Union Church, was the
speaaer for the evening and chose
tiie word "Rainbow" as his topic.
During his taut, he compared the
rainbow to the dreams of giri giri-nood;
nood; giri-nood; the dreams of their future
places in the world; and the "pot
of gold" as the rich and satisfying
experiences of life.
Distinguished guests who were
seated in the East, and who ex extended
tended extended good wishes to the new
Worthy Advisor and fier officers,
included": Mr. and Mrs. A. T.
March, Worthy Patron and Worthy
Matron of Royal Palm Chapter
ISO. 2, O.E.ij.; Miss 'Diane Jacobs,
Wortny Auvisor of Assembly No.
1 at Balboa; Miss Alice Gunder Gunder-son,
son, Gunder-son, Mother Advisor of Assembly
No. 1; Charles Hammond,
uaa tor racuic uiaixer, u.uir n
DeMolay ; Barry Davison, Master
Councilor of Atlantic Chapter, Or
der of DeMolay'; Mrs. Jean Judge,
Mother Advisor of Cristobal As Assembly
sembly Assembly No. 2; Mr. and Mrs. H. H.
Keepers, parents of the new Wor Worthy
thy Worthy Advisor. ''
John Leach, of Margarita,
brought greetings from his uau&u-
ier miss Patricia Leach, the Jun
wr Past Worthy Advisor of
organization. Miss Leaches aiteuu aiteuu-ing
ing aiteuu-ing the University of Tennessee at
Knoxville. He personally tanked
Miss Holgerson for her fine job.
Miss Keepers is a member of
the freshman class at 'Canal Zone
Junior College. She thanked a 1 1
who had a part in making the
evening such an outstanding one
for her. Refreshments were serv-
flyBs fff&&9 ill
9H BflH Ii
' mmm HK !" r llanBBi
"THREE years ago I married
a widower with a litt e boy and a q
girl of 11," writes a reader. "All!
I wanted was to make a good! WASHINGTON, Oct 4 (CP) "very reliable source" that wor!
home for his children and my own 'House investigators suggested to- was passed among senators that
little girl. I've failed with my hns- day that some high government Horace Mann "would be in no
band's daughter. She treats me! officials who have supported danger of integration."
like dirt, threatening to run away; racial integration are sending School officials said, however.
' from home when she doesn't get their children or grandchildren to that this school has no racial bars
what she wants-1 am so worried segregated schools. land that one Negro child was
about the bad example she gives The investigators specifically enrolled there. They pointed out
my own child. . v discussed the school status of that very few Negroes live in the
An older child's resentment of: President Eisenhower's grandchil- fashionable Spring Valley section
Uo can't affect younger ones if it dren and Vice President Richard served by the school,
doesn't upset us. u. Nixon's children. Gerber" asked Corning whether
But if we do react to it with an-1 They demanded tnat school members of the Supreme Court,
ger, then the younger ones sec Superintendent Hobart M. Corning which ruled that scnool segrega segrega-that
that segrega-that our feelings are dominated by supply a list of congressmen, tion is unconstitutional, are send send-the
the send-the older child. Thev see that in sonalnrs Cabinet officers. Su- in Ihpir ehildrpn or smndchtl
j stead of controlling our feelings, preme Court justices' and White dren to integrated schools.
we let tneir sister control them. House aides whose chddren or The superintendent said he did
in mis situation, iney may aeve-'. . a., in eiiated not know. But he nroirised to
lop contempt for us, not because
their sister feels it Out because we
permit her to disturb us.
PERHAPS th( key to this read reader's
er's reader's problem is hiduci. in her sen sentence
tence sentence "Ail I wan, id was to make
a good home for the children.
t his amoition puts her into a ter
schools in the District of send a subcommittee the list it
Columbia. requested of the school status of
The question was raised by children of government officials,
southern memoers of a House including the justices,
subconmitfee which is Investigat Investigating,
ing, Investigating, the affect of integration on Corning denied Gerber's sugges sugges-public
public sugges-public schools here. tion that district schools "are in
t Rep. John Bell WilUi,ms (D- a mess" as a result of tht integra-
Miss) remarked that "the Presi- Hon program started two years
Need lots of pep?
rimy aepenuem position, it means iri,n,c crandch dren attend a ago
that if one of her children ever! Poroi4i school over in Alex- He said the low trades among
tney live at Negroes ciua ai mi neannss
dears so much as hint that the
home she's made is less than
good," her whole life is wasted,
it means that this mother, to j ful fulfill
fill fulfill that ambition to make a "good
home," could tolerate no criticism
of it as anything but what she
wants it to be.
Why can't she say. "I wanted a
"good home for myself as well as
for my husband and children."?
This'could be the truth t h a :
makes her free.
Nobody can be a contented per person
son person so long as he belives that want wanting
ing wanting anything for himself is sinful.
But once we can laugh at
gloomy, self-tormenting belief,
new confidence in ourselves anu
expectations of life flow into us.
K l MAIN s EVENING COAT The Paris vogue for majestic
evening coaii i,endorsed by Balmain with this sweeping style
in opulent black satin of spun -Ojlon" acrylic fiber and silk,
lined in red for after-dark drama, simplicity of tile neckline
contrasts with the deep, ruffled sleeves and spectacular back
fullness, which ends in a train. Rose decoration and aigrette
head ornament are 1912 in feeling.
Paris Couturiers Choose
Fabrics Of Spurn Orion
DARING to admit we want
good for ourselves out of our home
we can tolerate the idea that our
stepdaughter wants some good tor
herself out of it, too. indeed, in
our grateful release from the gloo gloo-mv
mv gloo-mv obligation to sacrifice and suf
fer, we find ourselves reaching out
to her to say, "What can I do to
make our home seem better and
pleasanter to you?"
Psychoanalyst Rollo May has
written of the courage that begins
to emerge from us as we "break
out ofHhe pattern of devoting our
lives to getting others to admire
Such courage will come to this
mother as soon as she knows that
what troubles her is not her step stepchild
child stepchild but her own need of that
Fort Belvoir. where the schools were largely the result of "in
are integrated." ferior teachiop conditions" under
the old segregated system.
The President's son, Maj. John Subcommittee Chairman James
Eisenhower, 1s stationed at Fort C. Davis (D-Ga) recessed the
ie.vtw. Vx. 'lis odest. children, hearings mdefinitcly after reject reject-David
David reject-David and Barbara Ann, attending a complaint by Clarence
a private, all-whit school in Mitchell, Washington director of
Alexandra, Va. The youngest the National Association for the
child, Susan, attends kindergarten Advancement of Colored People,
at the integrated military post that his group was rot allowed
school. lo be heard.
Subcommittee counsel William Davis said he announced two
Gerbe said Nixon, "who is very weeks ago that groups wanting to
much wrapped up in integration," testify should submit an advance
sends his two daughters, Patricia sumMary f the r o- I Us
anf Julie, to the Horace Mann mony so the subcommittee could
School, a public school in the determine whether it was rele rele-district.
district. rele-district. vant. He said the NAACP did not
He saic he had heard from a do this. 1
The juieei of I different, tardea
fresh vegetables are blended into
thit fam out drink. You'll love ita
lively flavor and thrive on it vita
anin-pcked good goodness
ness goodness At mealtime
or between meals
V 8 gives you the
rant, and the nour nour-Witnent
Witnent nour-Witnent you need.
Leading couturiers in Paris are has the ballet-Empire look, with
presenting some of their most im- bust line raised and emphasized
portant and newsworthy costumes by seaming placed immediately
in a variety of new textures creat-l below the bosom, then shaped oU
ed in France with "Orion" aery- princess fashion into a bell skirt,
lie fiber in combination with wooi 'rhe full fehgth coat achieves the
new Duucy look through fullness of
)r- cut and big sleeves with enormous
g flared cuffs.
i o-i Griffe chooses flannel of "Orion "!
Dior chooses satin of spu
Ion" and silk to interpret it
net line in a theater suit.
hipline tapered to narrowness at
the hem. Satin is stresses at Dior
for late day and evening.
Balmain uses the same rich
satin of spun acrylic fiber in one
of the most magnificent c o s s-tumes
tumes s-tumes of what is hailed as his
most lavish collection. In palest
yellow, it has all ovtr eme'"
ry in scroll and parrot ditn,
and is worn with full i.i
cape-stole of satin-lino elvet.
Other satins of "Orion" and silk
are shown at Balmain in several
richly embroidered ball gowns.
pens hi? collection with a u.aeur acryuc fiber and wool in black and and in a floor-length black evening
in tween of Orion ana wooi. Jc-,uiuwn ior a uayume coat aress.lcoat whien tiowss inio spectacu
ques Heim presents the prophetic! typical of his .collection, which is liar back fullness in train effect
ankle length in a late-day costumeiacclaimed for its uncomplicated
Jrlof flannel suiting of "Orion." Oth-.designs, particularly appropriate
tne .... rK.;.. fnaiitmA in tin for thp Amoriltan mnm.n
,'1 UCW I.U,1V3 ivbivivu ... ..........ii 'until.
Pont's acrylic fiber include rep ot- Dior's magnet silhouette is dra dra-toman,
toman, dra-toman, and brocade. I matically interpreted in "P e t i ;
Balmain. Lanvin, D esses, de, theatre, a two-piece black satii
Rauch, Griffe and other top hous- costume of "Orion" tnd silk witt
es also show "Orion" this season, removable ermine "necklace"
Fabrics were created by Hurel. i fastening at the back. The magnet
Tweeds for late day are the line appears in the curved shoul shoul-most
most shoul-most interesting, fabric news of jders of the short jacket and again
the collections. They also domi-jin the skirt with softly rounded
received her charges she escorted ed in the banquet ball.
in the sauce. .
and the sauce is
Youll love the rich sauce
the lively flavor of each plump,
tender bean. Serve it toon I
New low prices!
Wsjlet it now
WP'r THI OHf AND ONLY edHEM
Reaches you Surgically
Made to stay Actively
Antiseptic for up to 4
months in use!
Inhibits or destroys
ALL types of germs that
fall on or hold to it I
nate daytime costumes.
At Patou, an important tail tail-lour
lour tail-lour is seen in luxurious black
and white tween of "Orion" and
wooi. With hip length jacket
bolted only in the back, and big
box pleats in the skirts, it has
a new feeling of softness that
marks oven the moot tailored
i tie same tween appears in one
of Jacques Heim s most popular
designs, an afternoon coat dress
with belled skirt. It is trimmed
with big black buttons, diagonally
placed, and a removable black
Persian lamb collar in shawl ef effect.
fect. effect. Desses uses the new tween in
black and brown for a short sleev
ed afternoon dress -with matching
coat, three quarter length aid
flared. The otherwise simple
dress, with straight short skirt, is
given softness by unpressed folds
extending diagonally from each
shoulder to the waistline.
Meet talked about news in Par Paris
is Paris is the now ankle length cos costume.
tume. costume. Jacques Heim presents
this fashion for lata day in a soft
flannel suiting of "Orion" acry acrylic
lic acrylic fib orand wool, deep aqua
muted by black. Distinctly
"!f12" in fooling, this two-piece
afternoon suit has the slimmest
of tapered skirts, slit for ease in
walking. Jacket is the new short
hipbone length. Femininity it
emphasized in a chop cellar
with soft folds at the neckline.
Use of snorts fabrics hoth
Iweeds and other suitings, for
dressy costumes is one of the ma major
jor major trends.
Also outstanding among after afternoon
noon afternoon ensembles in woolly surfacs
is a black crep of "Orion," wool,
and silk drom Patou. The dress
Lanvin and de Ranch also feature
satin of "Orion and silk for late:
day and evening.
With increasing emphasis oni
evening coats tnrougnoui tne coi coi-'ections,
'ections, coi-'ections, luxurious, fabrics appear
in new variety. Among the richest
is a white iridescent 'brocade of
"Orion," rayon, cellophane, and
nylon. Desses uses this new fab fabric
ric fabric weave in a short, widely bell belled
ed belled coat with mink trim.
TEDDY SNOW CROP, says,
My finow Oof)
is Far Picher
t mmm e
Tl ll a f .w. I. .Taaw aSV I
sWSK a mm mm w ili II llflf If I
I Mir I wcjiery ugiutR :
that's because I keep the Delicious
Vitamin-Rich 'Meat' of the Whole Orange!"
(LEAN OUT ACIDS
Tour body rle.ru out (ic.u t'-ldo
and poiaonoua waatea In your ktnod
through million of tiny delicate kid kidney
ney kidney tub or fitter. If polon in tho
Kidney or Bladder make you suffer
from Gettlni Up Ni1it, Narvouanee.
lg Paine, Ctrele Under Bye. Back Backache,
ache, Backache, Achlac iolnta, Acidity or burn burn-na
na burn-na ". due to the need of a.
diuretic etimuuuit, try Cytx. Clean
out potaonou acid by uatnc Cyatex,
a dloretle etimulant for Kidnev
which soothe and calm irritation in
Bladder and urinary lyatero. Cyatex
will iv roo complete aatiatactlon and
rill be the medicine you need. Aak
your drugg let for Cytx today.
TAKE ADVANTAGE OF THE
SPECIAL SALE OF THE WEEK
25 Discount On
For your home, or for your office
i H.P., 1 H.P. and 1 rf.P.
omatic control. Fresh air circulates
Members of "Cuenlas Comerciales"
Central Ave. and 21st E. St. Tela. 2-1830 2-1833
Bk F .jJlxL IBl' AmmWt mm
How do you get the "whole orange"
orange juice? How do you get till the
vitamins and minerals, the delicioui delicioui-ness
ness delicioui-ness that Nature put into this beau beautiful
tiful beautiful orange? The rich wholesome
"meat' that holds the juice? That's
easy! When you shop, just sty
Just say "Shew Crop" and you get
orange juice like this with all these
golden fleck of rich, delicious, vita- ;
min-packed orange "meat." You can I
see with your own eyes how differ-
mt it h than thin watery juices! You
eaa see, too, why "meat-rich" Snow
Crop is rood for the whole family! I
One 8-ounct glass of SNOW CROP Orange
Juice is as good for your health as drink'
ing the juice of 4 whole oranges!
And SNOW CROP, unlike thin watery
juices, keeps in the rich, healthful,
"meat." Take the advice of Teddy
Snow Crop when you shop:
DONALD W. D1CKERSON, INC.
IRBAMZACION LOS ANGELES
Tel. 3-1144 3 6914
St. A Bohrar
1HK PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
THURSDAY. OCTOBER 1, 1S5I
Dodgers Out To Take Stranglehold On '56 Series
Walt Alston Chooses
Newcombe For Second
Game At Ebbets Field
By LEO H. PETERSEN
BROOKLYN, N.Y., Oct. 4 (UP)-The Brook Brooklyn
lyn Brooklyn Dodgers, still riding the crest of their spectacu spectacular
lar spectacular pennant victory and a four-game winning streak
over the New York Yankees at Ebbets Field, went
out today to take a 2-0 stranglehold on the 1956
The President entered Ebbets
Field through the center field
gate in an open automobile at
12:32 p.m., EDT.
The band played "Hail to the
chief" as the automobile circled
the outfield with the president
attired in a brown suit stand
ing un and wavine to tne
crowd. There were four automo
biles in the presidential proces procession
sion procession with the president riding
in the third car.
The car stopped behind home
plate and the president left the
car and shook hands with pres pres-irfht
irfht pres-irfht Walter O'Malley of the
Dodgers. Then he went to home
plate where he met Dan Top Topping,
ping, Topping, co-owner of the New York
Yankees, Warren Giles, president-'
of the National League,
William Harridge, president of
the American League, commis commissioner
sioner commissioner Ford Frick, and managers
Casey Stengel of the Yankees
and Walt Alston of the Dodg Dodgers.
ers. Dodgers. Then the Dodgers, led by
captain Pee Wee Reese filed
out of their dugout and one
by one. shook hands with the
Alston introduced each of
n. niaver tn Mr. Eisenhower.
Then the Yankees shook hands
with him with Stengel miroauc miroauc-4w
4w miroauc-4w rh ninver. The president
was holding a brown hat in his
leit nana as ne wbuk uiib
the hand-shaking ceremonies.
After meeting the President, the
players lined up on the foul
The trainers and umpires also
were introduced to the Presl"
Alston nomlanted 27 game
winner Don Newcombe to hurl
for the Dodgers against erratic
Don Larsen, an" 11-5 pitcher dur during
ing during the regular American League
-campaign, as the odds on the
series shifted close to "even
mThey "Broadway line," which
had so confidently listed the
Yankees as 8-5 favorites before
old Sal Maglie's heart-throbbing,
6-3 victory yesterday, today list listed
ed listed New York as a slim 11-10
choice. The price on the second
game was "even money."
The Dodgers demonstrated
conclusively in yesterday's open opener,
er, opener, played before a crowd of 34, 34,-479,
479, 34,-479, including President Elsen Elsenhower
hower Elsenhower former President Hoover,
and five cabinet members, tha,t
hv'r no "tired old team" in
this World Series. They wrack-
Mi un the Yankees, who led witn
19-game winner Whltey Ford, in
precisely the same manner that
they won three in a row from
them at Ebbets Field last year,
and forced manager Casey Sten Stengel
gel Stengel Into a second-game gamble.
For while the Dodgers were
going w th their nominal ace
in 240-pound Newcombe, whose
27-7 record and .794 percent percentage
age percentage were tops in the National
League this year, Stengel
reached down for a pitcher
whose entire history as a ma
S leaguer hardly nominated
i for the job he had to do
Pt was only a yeax-ago that
tO Dodgers themselves explod explod-eaMhe
eaMhe explod-eaMhe myth that no team could
ym the .first two games of a
aSSen-game World Series and
go on to win it, and yet there's
n;b getting around the fact that
the Yankees will be in a desper desperate
ate desperate position if Larsen doesn't
riturn them winners today.
-That would send the series to
tho Yankee Stadium tomorrow
with the Dodgers two games in
front and still able to return to
their home grounds in fair shape
even if they lost every game at
the Stadium. For the big ques question
tion question in this series is becoming
whether the Yankees can out out-slug
slug out-slug the Dodgers at Ebbets Field.
pie Yankees won the first two
fanes at Yankee Stadium last
year and then lost three
straight at Ebbets Field, the
Dodgers outscoring them, 21-11,
and then going on to take the
seventh game, 2-0, behind John Johnny
ny Johnny podres. And yesterday, the
Dodgers' right-handed power
opce again took control al although
though although Stengel and the Yan Yankees
kees Yankees confidently pointed out be before
fore before the game, "We're pitching
the best left-hander in base baseball."
ball." baseball." In Newcombe, the Dodgers
are firing a terrific fast-baller
who must have pinpoint con control
trol control to fight his way out of
jams. Beginning with his fa fa-,
, fa-, mous 1-9 loss to Tommy Hen Hen-rich's
rich's Hen-rich's home run in 1949, New Newcombe
combe Newcombe has an unbroken string
f failures aga'nst the Yan Yankees
kees Yankees but he is coming off hfc
greatest season and his dan dangerous
gerous dangerous "home ran bat" is an
added factor against the
newcombe last pitched for
the Dodgers in their pennant
clincher Sunday and showed the
wear and tear of the team's sea
sorl-long uphill struggle with the 1
muwbukcc itravca. am ne saia
in the clubhouse allter yester yesterday's
day's yesterday's victory that he felt "ready
to go" although he'll be starting
with only three day's rest.
Larsen, on the other hand, is
one of the enigmas of the Yan Yankee
kee Yankee staff. Acauired from the
Baltimore Orioles in the winter
of 1954 after a 3-21 season with
them, the six-foot-four, 225 225-pounder
pounder 225-pounder has been an in-and-outer
ever since. The Yankees
farmed him out early last year
but he returned to turn in a 9 9-2
2 9-2 record for them in late season
only to be clobbered by the
Dodgers while suffering an 8-5
defeat in the fourth game of the
1955 World Series.
But the fact of ithe matter is
that Stengel actually has little
choice. The Yankee pitching
never looked good yesterday un until
til until Stengel got right-handed re relief
lief relief pitchers into the game and
it is obvious that Casey isn't
going to try to flaunt the "Eb "Ebbets
bets "Ebbets Field southpaw jinx" any
more in this series if he can help
Today's start, incidentally,
gives Larsen a chance to re repay
pay repay a debt from last spring to
Stengel. Then, the fun-loving
pitcher piled an automobile a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst a telegraph pole at 5
a.m. during spring training
but was pardoned by Stengel.
Today, Casey s asking Don to
repay the favor and get the
Alston, the conservative chap
who seemed to bring Brooklyn
out on top so often, is expected
to make only one minor lineup
change switching Sandy Amo Amo-ros
ros Amo-ros from eighth to sixth in the
baitting order with outfielder
Carl Furillo and catcher Roy
Campanella dropping down a
notch. Stengel is expected to go
with his opening-day lineup lineup-excepting,
excepting, lineup-excepting, of course, the pitcher,
and perhaps Joe Collins subbing
for first-baseman Bill Skowron.
The original 8-5 odds on the
Yankees simply didn't look right
yesterday when the teams
squared off in the 'Brooklyn
Mickey Mantle unfurled a 400 400-footer
footer 400-footer over the right field fence
in the first inning to give the
Yankees a 2-0 lead but the
Dodgers tied it in the bottom of
the second and took a 5-2 lead,
ending Ford's, stay on the
mound, in the third.
Jackie Robinson's homer cut
the Yankee lead to 2-1 to open
the second and Gil Hodges', sin
gle and Carl Furillo's double tied
wait, .ii vi v VS" vuv nng,iv UJ
Peewee Reese and Duke Snider
set up the Brooklyn threat in
the third. Ford got Robinson on I
a try to Mantie out mere was
one right-handed batter coo
many and Hodges followed with
his three-run homer into the
lower left field stands.
Martin's homer cut the mar margin
gin margin to. 5-3 Hi the top of the
foutrh but the Dodgers added
their sixth run in the bottom
of the frame on Roy Campa Campanula's
nula's Campanula's double and a single by
Thereafter, It was up to Mag-
lie, and the 39-year-old no-hit
comeback "kid" of 1956 made it
as he's made so many other vic victories
tories victories in the past by fighting
his way out of constant jams,
refusing to make the bad pitch
in the chitch and then closing
with a sudden burst of hidden
It's a routine the Dodgers
came to know so well during the
1950-1954 spell during whicn ne
compiled a 23-6 record against
them as the Giants' "Brooklyn
killer" and he wound it up with
a flourish when he got Mantle
to hit into a game-ending dou double
ble double play in the ninth.
It was Maglie's first World se series
ries series victory and the only a a-chlevement
chlevement a-chlevement really left to this
one-time vagabond of the
mound, a Mexican-jumper in
1946, a hated man in Brooklyn
from 1950-54 and today the liv living
ing living proof that a man's only as
young as he thinks he is.
Preferred By Fans
BALTIMORE (NEA1 Pimlienl
has scheduled more distance races
this fall because a waeenne
vey showed players prefer betting
on events longer than a mile. 1
Breeders urge a return to d i s
tance in preference to sprint rac-
es to prove both staying power
and speed. In line with this, 15ed a split in their opening encoun
stakes with combined added purse ;
money totaling $635,000 are sched
uled for one-mile-and-a-quarter oi
long at Belmont. Jamaica, Laurel
Narragansett. Suffolk Downs, Gar
den State and Pimlico from Oct. 1
through Dec. 15.
convinced that players like
iracK owners apparently are
mileage for their money
Won Lost Pet.
Brooklyn (NL) .... 1 0 1.000
New York (AL) ... 1 .000
Ford, Kucks (4), Morgan (61,
Turley (8) and Berra; Mag lie
Second game at Ebbets Field
Third and fourth games at
Yankee Stadium, Friday and
Saturday, fifth game (if neces
sary) at Ebbets Field, Monday
Attendance 34,479 pa:d.
Net receipts $225,432.13.
Commissioner's office share
Players' share S114.970.39.
Clubs' and leagues' share
To Cop Series
NEW YORK, Oct. 4 (UP)
The New York Yankees were
still a slight favorite at 11-10
in man-to-man betting today
to win the World Series de despite
spite despite yesterday's 6-3 defeat by
Brooklyn in the opening game
The price sank to 'even mon money"
ey" money" temporarily last night, but
Yankee support ra Ned it a
point to 11-10 today. Before
yesterday's contest the Yanks
were favored at 8-5.
For today's game, with Don
Larsen of the Yanks pitching
against Don Newcombe, the
price was "even money." Yes Yesterday
terday Yesterday the Yanks had been fa favored
vored favored at 13-10 to win the
Bookies today offered the
professional quotation "even "even-six"
six" "even-six" favoring the Yanks for
the Series. That meant they
would "lay" $5 on the Yanks
against $5 on the Dodgers. But
they would "take" $g from a
Yankee supporter against their
own $5 on Brooklyn.
BROOKLYN, Oct. 3
The box score of the
World Series eame:
35 3 92412
AB R HO A
Rese ss' '.
Totals 32 6
A-Struck out for Ford in
B-Singled for Kucks in 6th
C Struck out for Carey in 8th
u-rouied out for
Morgan In 8th
RBI Mantle 2, Rob-!
inson, turiflo, Hodges 3, Martin,
Amoros. zu-ruriuo, Campanella.
Hr-Mantle, Robinson, Hodges
Martin. SB-Gilliam. DP-Skowron-McDougald
- Martin; Gilliam-Reese-Hodges.
LOB-New York 9,
Brooklyn 4. BB-Morgan 2, Maglie
4. aurora l, kucks i, Turley,
2, Maglie 10. HO-Ford 6-3, Kucks
2-2. Morean 1-2. Turlev 0-1. puf.R
Ford 5-5. Kucks 1-1. uAnertaugurated President of the Re-
Maglie. Loser-Ford. U-Pinclli (N
prate; Soar (a), IB; Boggess (N)
2B; Napp (a), 3B; Gorman (N)
Runge (A), foul lines. F-2:32
PARAISO TAKES DOUBLE WIN
IN JUNIOR HIGH VOLLEYBALL
Paraiso Junior High School ath-
I leles won twice in th3 initial
Karnes of the lnterschools, Volley'
nan Tournament at t'araiso yes yes-terday
terday yes-terday noon when the girls and
boys attending the local educa educational
tional educational institution spanked Rainbow
City's representatives in straight
games before a record attendance
of fans from the townsite.
Paraiso's busy players were too
good for the opposition as the girls
sur-iemgea witn a quick 15-4 and 15
5 verdict while the boys pushed up
3 and 15-10 decisions for a clean
sweep of the day's activities.
i Santa Cruz and La Boca eniov
ters, each winning a contest. The
boys from Santa Cruz chalked up
a victory in their department while
me lassies representing La Boer ;
iook meir contest tor an e v e ni
break of the day's athletic menu,
Palm Sciuare and Olvmoicos will
tangle in the opening game of the
proposed Junior High School Vol-
Jv''- jwaasn jagK TiSsaBWaP' 8 a a F
American Legion Junior All -Stars
Open Four- Game Series Tonight
The American Legion Junior
Baseball All-Stars arrived here
yesterday, aboard Pan-American
flight 515, from El Salvador for
a four-game series in the Canal
zone ana uie itepuDiic.-
The Ambassadors will play a
select group of Panamanian
AllStars Thursday evening,
Oct. 4, and tomorrow, Oct. 5,
at 7: HO in Panama CHy's, Na National
tional National stadium. Saturday eve evening,
ning, evening, Oct. 6. at 7:39, the Am Ambassadors
bassadors Ambassadors will battle the Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone VFW All-Stars at Al Al-Brook
Brook Al-Brook Air Force Base's Beam
Stadium. They will return to
National Stadium for the final
game with thf Panamanian
All-Stars on Sunday, Oct. 7, at
o Tomorrow morning at 9:30 the
o Ambassadors will parade in
o open cars from the Hotel El
0 Panama, where they are staying
0 as euest of the Republic, down
central Avenue to Cathedral
square. Following the parade
thev will visit the Ministry of
Education and will then visit
the Manuel Amador Guerrero
vtonument where they will
pause for a moment of silence
while a Guardia Nacional bugler
American Legion, Junior Base
ball Commissioner Lou Brissie,
ahd coaches pete palumbo, Ma-
plewood. Mo., and Gil Archule-
:a. Albuquerque, N. Mex., and
live of the legion all-stars will
appear on cfn-tv ai 4: 10
Later in the week it is antici
pated taht the team will meet
the Governor of the canal' Zone,
the commanding General of
USARCARIB and make a tour
of the canal Zone and some of
the military installations in the
The team also hoPs to have
&n audience with the newly in-
public of Panama. Ernesto De
La Gnardia, Jr., before they
leave the country.
to date on their Latin Amer American
ican American tour the Ambassadors
have played and won three
games. They opened the tour
on Sept. 27 trouncing a team
from Santa Ana, El Salvador,
15-0. On Sept. 28 they played
at San Salvador and won, 7-0.
Frank Davis, of Miami, Fla.,
and Frank Carpki, Richmond,
Va., combined pitching ef efforts
forts efforts and hurled a no-hitter.
The third game was played
Sept. 30 aga'nst the Sari- Sal Salvador
vador Salvador Gringo whom they
downed, 5-4. j
Coach Palumbo has nominat nominated
ed nominated rifle-armed Richard Montee,
of Billings, Mont., to start on
the mound tomorrow night a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst the Panamanian All All-Stars.
Stars. All-Stars. Young Montee enters the
game with a record of 14 wins
and no losses for 1958, and
thre of the wins were no-hit
Also accompanying the Am Ambassadors
bassadors Ambassadors as team physician is
Dr. Alfred Suraci, of Washing Washington,
ton, Washington, DC. one of the country's
leading plastic surgeons.
Ivbali League for Class "A" boys
ie contest promises to be one of
much action, judging from the ca-
Hbre of members of both outfits
The contest scheduled for next
Monday afternoon, will get under underway
way underway at 3:U.
GREW RIGHT INTO
fiHS, Athletic Club
Grid Game Tonight
Kickoff time- is 7 tonight for
the Balboa High-Athletic Club
football game at Balboa Sta Stadium.
dium. Stadium. This is the first meeting
of these two teams this year and
the Bulldogs are favored to con continue
tinue continue their undefeated status
they started about this time one
As Is always the situation
when the schools take on the
A.C., it will be a question of age-s,rength-experience
vim-vigor-vitality of the young youngsters.
sters. youngsters. On what the two teams
showed in the Jamboree lost
week it will be necessary for the
high schoolers to stop Arnold
Manning, Ram quarterback, if
tney are gome to emerge victo
nous. For the Rams the defens
ive problem is more comDllcat
ed. They have to find means of
nailing tne likes of Danny Win
klosky, Owen Sutherland, Larry
sastman, and Bruce Bateman
For the benefit of those who
prefer fact to fantasy, the Bull Bulldog
dog Bulldog starting lineup given below
averages 181 pounds. The line
averages 181 and the backs av
erage 181. In the case of the
backs this is true only so long
as the "big boy," Bruce Bateman
with his -250 pounds Is in the
game. This is the same starting
team that opened in the jam jamboree
boree jamboree and it has never seen tht
day it had a "300 pound line."
Probable starting lineups:
6 George Harris 155 ler
14 Gil Jones 175 ltr
5 Ralph Harris ISO lgr
16 Tony Dyer 190 c
17 Jack Alexitis 170 rgl
15 Louis Taber 180 rtl
13 Curt Jeferies 165 re 1
11 Arnold Manning 160 qb
7 Jerry Dare 150 lhr
20 Bob Rowley 155 rhl
12 Carl Tuttle 160 fb
istablished 184)3 :
MCDONALD ft HUM UMITIO, HHIIlH. Uitk
55 Larry siegel 170 ler
66 George Kirkland 200 ltr
52 Ken Morris (Capt) 175 -lgr.
83 Mike Napier 185 c
70 Bob Fearon 190 rgl.
73 Dave Tate 165 rtl.
75 Jack Winklosky 185 re!.
36 Larry Eastman 140 qb.
43 Owen Sutherland 165 lhr.
41 Dan Winklosky 170 rhl.
85 Bruce Bateman 250 lb.
lineups For Second
World Series Game
BROOKLYN, Oct. 4 (UP)
The probable startinr linearis
ior me second game of the World
feries (with Series batting av
erages 'n parentheses):
Jim Gilliam, 2b (.068)
Peewee Reese, ss (.580)
Duke Snider, cf (.333)
Jackie Robinson, 3b (.250)
Gil Hodges, lb (.500)
Sandy Amoros, If (.333)
Carl Furillo. rf (.258)
Roy Campanella, e (JtS)
Don Newcombe, p (.000)
Hank Bauer, rf (.488)
Hank Bauer, rf (.488)
Enos Slaughter, If (.688)
Mickey Mantle, cf (433)
Yogi Berra, c (.888)
Bill Skowron, lb (.008)
Gil McDougald, ss (.888)
Billy Martin, 2b (.333)
Andy Carey, 3b (.333)
Don Larsen, p (.888)
I mp res Hank Soar (A.L.),
piaie; uusiy Boggess (N.L.), lb;
Larry Napp (AX.), 2b; Babe Pi Pi-neUi
neUi Pi-neUi (NX.), 3b; Ed Range (A.L.)
and Tom Gorman (NX.), font
Editor: CONRADO SARCEANT
By Trevor Aimeos "f
Tomorrow nisht the Tir- m
hosts at Ht. Hope Stadium as they
meet Canal Zone Junior College
in the first srhprtiileri ihtnrehA.
lastic football game as both teams
carefuly aim their sight at the
idle Bulldogs from Balboa High,
favorites for the '56 grid season.
On the Gold Coast Cristobal
High is not being impressed by
the fact that they have been cast
in the role of favorites against the
undermanned Green Devils from
J. C. Indeed they are apparently
well aware that they can ill afford
to relax their efforts prior to this
important opening game; for with
a break or two in the right direc direction
tion direction the much more experienced
Junior College could turn the tide
of events- and convert a High
School mistake into a J. C. score.
There is possibility that Junior
College may face a new addition
to the already speedy Cristobal
backfield. By no means a new ad addition
dition addition to the team, Billy Gibs on,
who had previously been active
as an end, has been showing
plenty of versatility in his .ability
to run and pass from a half-back
slot. In Tuesday evening's work workout
out workout session at Strode Field, Young
7 jT iiiiiiiBj ure uau wun
deadly accuracy and tunning
With mni'0 cnaaJ ..u;r:
than this srrih Ir
With Johnny Forrest and John
Coffey to adquately fill the two
end positions it is not at all impos impossible
sible impossible that backfield coach Paul
moser mignt ask for Bill Gibson
to strengthen his backfield.
Cristobal. liki thir rival.
if mm. 1V1
tomorrow. Junior Cnllpoo Haas
not possess the depth of reserve
power that is such n ini.ut
factor over ai Balboa Hich. But
the Tiger's ability to develop ver versatile
satile versatile nlavers mlaht nrnv v
1 -o t"vv aaavic
ucnsivp nan inv thmn a
few examples, Barry Davison, an
exceueni center and nne.-backer.
f fc Ill MMgjjL
8M :1t -'l!?!?!!
88b&; 4aMiN? Jl
IN MAIN BOUl SUNDAY Bantamweight Claudlo Martinez
of Colon will fight Juan Diaz, also of Colon, in a ten-round
feature match at the Colon Arena Sunday. It will be tlte first
meeting for the pair. Martinez suffered a kayo loss to Tot
Ibarra in his last appearance in August of this year, while hit
opponent was winner in his three last fights held tn Nicaragua.
88 modern 'Santa ships
Americas with fast and freaur
TO WEST COAST OF SOUTH AMERICA
S.S. "SANTA MARGARITA .'Due Cristobal, C. 7.., Oct. 18
S.S. "SANTA BARBARA'' ..Due Cristobal, C. Z., Oct. 17
WEEKLY SERVICE FROM THE
iaicct paict nc cniiTU iucDiri -rn urui vnnv
nui vwnai vi gvwin
SS. "SANTA ISABFX" ...
S.S. "SANTA ELISA" Sails Cristobal, C. Z Oct.
FROM U.S. PACIFIC WEST COAST CENTRAL
AMERICA TO BALBOA AND CRISTOBAL. C. Z.
S.S. "SANTA ANITA'' Due Balboa, C. Z., Oct if
S.8. "SANTA LEONOR" Due Balboa, C. Z., Oct SS
FROM CRISTOBAL AND BALBOA. C. 2. TO THE
WEST COAST CENTRAL AMERICA A U. S. PACIFIC
S.S. "SANTA ANITA" Sails Cristobal, C. t, 4M. W
"ALSO LOADS FOB CENTRAL AMERICA
PANAMA AGENCIES CO
CRISTOBAL: 2131 21SS
gets plenty of competition from
a 21ft sophomore, Rijss Favorite.
Favorite, slow and a bit sluggish
at the bennirig, is now quickly
rounding into shape and has vir virtually
tually virtually assured himself of a start
ing assignment and a key spot at
tackle on defense.
In the way of a contrast, Hike
Brians, a 135-pound of whom lit little
tle little was expected, has r e c e n t ly
shown great promise and has been
I 1 .1 . .
"mug as nam as me oesi oi mem
and against some of the biggest
of the boys that the Tiger coach
can throw against him. Mike has
been outdoing himself in his tries
at earning a position at tackle
fnr rvictfthal 1H.A k; KT mm
ton Graver, is still Cristobal's first
line of attack and defense and
still plays one of the most impor important
tant important parts in the Tiger search for
a grid championship. And none
from the Gold Coast caa deny
that a pair of freshmen, Don
Bruce and Peter Ender have
shown enough promise to assure
themselves as key men in Cristo Cristobal's
bal's Cristobal's plans .for the future. Bruce,
well coordinated and more ready
than most youngsters 3 or 4 years
his senior appears nearly ready
despite his 14 years of age. He
might even be switched before too
long from the line to prepare this
youngster for a fullback po ition
Word reaching Cristobal from
the Pacific Side is that Coach
Brown has been working his
charges at full steam in an effort
to be ready for th3 Tigers on
Friday night and then on to Balboa
High, the story will be told tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow a? this writer attempts to
garner oils ot information from
the J. C. camp. But the final
phase will not be written until af after
ter after it 's all over and Junior College
proves whether or not they can
go a full four quarter against a
wen conauionea team, kick- off
time tomorrow night at Mt Hope
is 7 p. m.
FflOM NEW YORK
nmtnivn l J iilti ivHK m
Sails Cristobal, C. Z., Oct t S
- PANAMA: 1-8558
aaiting the UU
TU PANAMA AMERICAN t WUtfEWUEWT DAILY NEWSPAPER
Notre Dame Men Frankly Worried A bout Irish
THTJKSDAT, OCTOBER 4, 15
Hr tit. Si siBBBr- Ak SBesF SBBH
HMmpt mr .. Y
m RRR RRRVMHRRRRl W
Amador Club Championship
By HARRY GRAYSON
NOTiiE DAME, Ind. (NEA) -Sotre
Dame lost heavily by grad graduation,
uation, graduation, but the legion oi Irish sup supporters
porters supporters had no Idea that they
were hurt badly enough to lose
their first opening game in 22
Not, at least, to Southern Meth-
.;rT"" The quarterfinals of the A- and Chester bested Suisman
V mpZ;P.i,nH m mlor Golf Club Championships.
J& are rklv worried y"! Tournament were completed Sun The fourth flight was hotly con-
ET?it. SSL five dy several upseis. important tested throughout with Cavanaugh
Dout the Celts. There were live. . ' ... 1Q . Rnv...
ophomores in the line and anotner ,. ,L , 5 u. c, ...j wiiw
Fullmer Wanted To
Robinson Just For
By HARRY GRAYSON
"This and 1 15-cent token will JiOO.OOO television money and 474
get you in ine suDway. ne sau
per cent of the reeemts. Man Jen-
S. H. Smith defeated Wilber ISEW YORK (NEA) All the ruumer seemed totally uni sen, the mink farmer who mariay-
aiiuuoaLk le'"X Ai tv-o-somes producing a winner op 2 atld 1; Lehman downed Peralta new ham in Ray Robinson came pressed, gave the Harlem Hi, es Fullmer, settled for UVa per
L .1 lti w the 18th hole. ;1 up; and Greene bested Holda l out al the seams as he signed to Shot a vacant stare. cent of what is taken in at the
ish the Irish for Indiana, Oct. i the champi0Bghip fflght Cal Up defend the middleweight cham- gate.
Ssoutn Bena suuers irom nP Rjgs defeated Doc Mitetn on the The fifth flight, which has been pionship against Gene Fullmer in Coming out of West Jordan. lT- -Robinson could have made an
Hence, ot course, out mat isn i uie R.ggs defeated Mitten on tne ciosev contested, broke opsn wjur a 15-round match at Madison tah, this stocky 25-year-old proba- even better deal,'" said Fullmer,
principa concern oi some mem- the m wift a Wrdie Dickens c. Trifone besting Kiehlgren 6 and Square C.arden, Dec. 12. bly doesn't comprehend what a looking the part of a lighter vho
Ders ot tne uia uuara. e liminated Vinney Lombroia 3 and 4; J. V. Smith downed Schumach- Nat Fleischer wrapped a garish subway token is. All he knows is wades in and whales away. "I
iney are Beginning to aouDt jnai 7 c shooting a tournament low.er 3 and 2; Esslinger squeezed by belt around Sugar Ray Robinson s that he was campaigning for a would have junped at the chance
Coach Brennan has sufficient good J d of M Murpny bted Dren-! Hammell 1 up; and Artese walked waist. jshot at Bobo Olson before Robin- t0 Ugnt him free, gratis and for
.w.um --- .' nn 1 nn m a c oseiv contesiea in wiin a aetauii dv aieDnenson. son came uai-K 10 inuruuxniv unu- nnthmtfiust lor thp rnance. l De-
team through a tOUgh schea- t,h nH .... j;cnnc(wi n tM Thr semifinal matches will be "You're hreakinp hp with' nnstrate that he was chamnion of h .fill h. osir than Oiuui
Any Big Ten squad is toraii- lt ,nd s nlved durine this week through these." said the earnest editor of Lover Boy. va when I first went after him.
The first flight ended witn un- sunaay uci. wnue me unais wui ttmg Magazine, tnis is me up- mi wear hiin down and knock mm
Picture making concluded, -when I brought out Rex
dable. and after Indiana and Pur i
due, the Irish tackle Micwgan dersleev. -deins Robv 1 up. Dono- be plaved on Oct. 14. It is felt teenth time I've given you one."
Mate aim uwaiioma on successive van v.r.nwerrf Owens 6 and 5. that this schedule wiH oermit olen-i Sauarine off and turninB on all'
aaiuijdjs. liitn cuuie J .iir! iiwil-i rinse one from Km- v nf nractire time for a tinalists. his nisht r ub rharm Ho binson vouns hullmer was reminaea mat ia, n' cairi Irnspn "1 ink vnu
I Pittsburgh, and after a corrftoara : ., lnj i pn. miee.xmi hv As annnnnrpd nreviouslv however. 1 lnokerf arnnnrl Prnmntpr .lim Nor. Rnhinson drove a hard bareatn. i MAm't L urhalhar 1 hari
tive breather with North Carobn. Fi$h by 1 up in i match that was;the championship flight will be de-'ris to young Fullmer. 'Robinson gets 60 per cent of the champion. Now I tell you I hay
iow ouuumjiu wuiwiiia. i. ended bv an unruiv ciuo cauea. ciaeci uv a Jb noie piay-oii on aun-
i Isn't a job for boys. "Putter." dav. Oct. 14 while the finals in the i
other five flights will be played!
IT MUST HAVE BEEN 111 Th, secCnd flight resulted in R. off by completing 18 holes match-
down in the Dallas Cotton Bowl Williams over Jamison 4 and S: es on the same day.
battlepit, but Notre Dame isn't McAmls over McNamtra by de- The championship finalists willj
chargmg its 19-3 defeat to the fault-. Movniham took Farnaworth : tee off early Sunday morning fol-
Iheat. The Irish were weak defeiK ind 3: and Duffers eased by Cas-llowed later by the flight finalist in.
sively. The line was outcharged, teneda 4 and 2. (an attempt to complete all match-
I The guards and tackles were trap-! The third flight was also wide o-;es early in the afternoon. The pre pre-ped
ped pre-ped repeatedly. The Mustangs pen with Wood over Badnoaky 4 sent at ions of awards will be made!
thrice executed the ancient Sta- and 3; Bennett defeated Ryan 2 immediately following the comple
te of Liberty play for substantial up; Browne took Hardie S and 3; tion of the final match.
the last lime lor the
If confidence counts. Sugar Ray
Robinson very definitely will have have-to
to have-to prove that at this advanced
stage of his career, he is consider,'-,
ably more than champion of Bobo
This was seven, eight years ago in Chicago. The Babe, her
husband, 390-pound ex-wrestler George Zaharias, Fred Corcoran,
the golfing man, and Ye Olde Colonel were playing a foursome
against the blue-plate special in a Loop hash house.
"So you don't think a gal can mase money in sports unless
she is a glamour queen?" The Babe said, and there was un unmistakable
mistakable unmistakable resentment as her voice cut across the dinner small
There wai no doubt that her sudden remarks had been
addressed to me. But why and in reference to what? While I
was still trying to hack my way out of a mental sand trap, she
turned to Big George and said: "Honey, tell him how much I
made last year." ""'jr. ,.
What happened, was that I done a scholarly essay on the
proposition that the female athlete, deficient in structural
allurement and comely features, could never hope to compete
at the box office with the Eleanor Holmes, the Sonja Hemes
and, to go 'way back, the Annette Kelietmans.
ning touchdown with two
The 1955 stalwarts Notre Dame
misses most are Fullback Don
Schaefer, Center Jimmy Mense
and Pat Bisceglia, the All-Amer-ca
guard. The Irish lack blocking
at fullback and a bread-and-but
ter llne-bucker at that post to
make must short gains, as did
Neil Worden and Schaefer.
Paul Horaung, the 205 pound
quarterback, is one of the superior
.1.,,... Iiw. Uama UMDUI
luiicr pia.vti.-. tiimiii. iuui at la
a crackerjack at halfback and hisj
running mate, Aubrey Lewis, is a
By MURRAY out party, is 176-pound Dick Chris
ty. . and if you think Wolfpack
MUDDLE at Maryland: Whyi isn't building, look at its starting
was Army bound Quarterback freshman team, packed with eight
Frank Tamburello ever drafted ; rennsyivamans.
seemed to lack a """ "T
leader, i t
ette For Lead
Team Won Lost
With a beamlne indulgence, Big
What they were I don't remember. -As tfttws, l
and I4O.0OO. Maybe more. What had hurt Th
Inference that she herself was not a beauty.
be, was the
SCOUTING R I P O R T $ IAY
Brennan played it too close to the
vest against Southern Methodist
until it was too late. The young
coach took out his first team after
it had played SMU on even terms
for seven minutes, giving the un
derdogs the opportunity to gtV the
A m one th Notre Dim sonhn
mores and hopefuls is Bronko Na The Diablo Business Women's
gurski, Jr:, son of Minnesota League wound up to a three
All-America tackle of 1929 who be- j team deadlock again after the
came such a tremendous fullback third week of play. There are
for the Chicago Bears that many! some changes, however, In the
near-oid timers consider him the teams involved in th tie. After
Panama cigarettes ...
Mountain Dew 6
Chevrolet -Bulck 5
Boyd Bros 4
No Mi Diga Lounge ... 4
Salon Alex 1
. 148 189
(and the Terns lost to Syracuse)
when as a student in the top half
of his class scholastically he was
obviously eligible for deferment?
. . The whispered story: there
was either a deliberate or careless
mistake by the selective service
538 board . and even an appeal to
544 the national draft head couldn't
Sio square u.
T aind that thl hail hren a discussion of generalities, not : pralest Oliver thev ever saw. Ba- last week's nlav it wa PAA. NO
personalities, and to lament the unhappy interpretation, would j by-faced Bronko, Jr., a quiet chap' Mi Diga Lounge and Panama Clg
not have softened the hurt, so I did what most men do in such i wno looks more like a high school, garettes all even at 4 and 2. This
circumstances; just sat there and felt sick, stupid, and numb junior than a Notre Dame tackle, week found PAA replaced by
' has no ball-carrying tendencies, he Mountain Dew team and No
And yet If -Mildred Dldrlkson had been a beautiful girl she perhaps because he is not over-! Ml Diga Lounge was pushed back
would have become the world's greatest woman athlete. Sports blessed with speed, even for a lad by the strong Abernathy team
gave her a chance to forget she was usually the last to get her weighing 220 pounds. i Panama Cigarettes still is one
dance program filled; sports held out a compensating; promise ot top fcIet
of renown and moderate wealth. Young Nagurski's forte is de-. paa, suffering from the loss
nf .von c nahe ti inner time forgetting. This I could fense. where he Elves It all he has. f v.nn, inhnann anri t.n n ntiw
tell by the way she reproached me tnai mgm in unicagu, auu mats wnai au me young inso regulars and forced to use a
llnirarmii tmiiiv In her -voice 'Will 00.. hllmt u,m rirnniud oil thru
by the lingering Injury in her -voice.
Tatum Pie Goes
hlinri unrf rirnnneri all three
is: Will it be e-tit tha unnntain new
Bab .eventually was to find herself in golf. For years she -1
hatLscorned the daintv conceits and frilly artifices of the nipreiTft Wnlfnarlc'c
favored members of her sex. As xn Olympic champion, a IU WffUIIfaVt 9
basketball All-Amer'cn. a journeyman uocon
the House of David team, she was the studied, swaggering,
boastful torn-boy tyoe.
Sports she liked and the enjoyment she got from them
was very real, yet there were times, in those, earlier days, when
m. wax not alwavs easv to seoarate vengeance from ambition;
she Dlaved with such fierce ardor and overwhelming deter-; football. Coach Esrle
mlhation It was almost as if she sought to confound the mere- was the recipient of
ly beautiful by emphasizing her athletic skills and tne strong,
firm body from which they sprang.
Asked if this reasoning had any validity, her reply was:
"I'm not sure I follow you. But this much I will agree;
you can't be a panty waist and win in big-time woman's golf
Golf brought out the woman in Babe. Where she used to
scoff, at the wiles and whims of teminmity. . or pretend to. .
new she executed a complete reverse, and if the script did net
faithfully adhere to the ugly duckling-swan motif, the result
j was none the less remarkable.
Babe soon became a handsome figure in her tastefully
selected,-attractively fitted adornments, and without losing any
of her Innate frankness, lively manner and tangy wit, she took
on a certain style and poise, and though it was closer to the
midlands than to Mayfair, it added another appealing note to
hss a grand, majestic.
BEST OF PR03.
. "would's greatest woman athlete''
sonorous roll to it. Actually, it
five. Pat Hunter
Lund led the winners
rles of 449 and 443. Elenor Bor Bor-gis
gis Bor-gis was high for the losers with
In the next match Abernathy
beat the No Mi Digs Loungers
by a big margin in all three
games. Marge Rodgers' 470 was
t.tne fnr th n.inners and The!-
xTiAuL?.IGH,' N PA? Ziftf ma camby'a 4S7 was the loser's
North Carolina State defeated ts'lUBu series
ancient rival, North Carolina, ini 7,h.r-i.t.iiieir moved from
EdWMas seventh to fourth, only one game
off the nace. bv taklnir all 'three
of th. occupation of losing Ts Z
3. More than 100 telegram, andif" Stlnson hit 437 for Salou
telephone calls from happy alum i(v niMrmttjm u,
U.:.. w.1 ...i V Ant
4. A box of cigars. yff.'Syg SZT-Zll
PS He got a new contract for 43 held tight to the pace
five years before the season start
Along The Fairways
winnlns fvn fram th fftltinr
Bovd Bros Maxine Johnson was i SURE POP -Carl Vereen is i
v.i-v. fnr th. Tnanranrmen with starting tackle for tieorsia Tech
'"" ...Wk ,.,l.tallv n,al him
228 170 233 631
178 201 204 583
900 896 1019 2815
El Panama K
. lOO tli IVV 3 SW I gfj
. 202 160 212 574 M Hllfl mLm
. 190 138 181 509 M PIH
. 156 192 187 5451
. 250 190 233 673 ssPlfek
086 892 900
UCLA, nursing a mad on at
Stanford, is saving Its best sen senior
ior senior eligible for their November
clash .The Uclans didn't dig -,
the Indians' one nay vets against
easing the summer scandals
punishment. . X
I jr! Wrrfn
Meanwhile, beck in the coal
mines . er, at Pennsylvania,
the Quakers figuring things
can't get any worse ge into the
1954 season with two seconds seconds-stringers
stringers seconds-stringers from Isst year's win win-less
less win-less tesm as ce-capteini. .
Between you'n'me, after draw
ing back the veil on Al Weill's ty tyrannical
rannical tyrannical domination of him as a
fighter and person in his maga magazine
zine magazine series, Rocky Mareiano went
ahead and gave his ex-skipper the
regular managerial cut of the
price paid for the articles. .
Hurricane Tommy Jackson's
second edition with Bob Baker on-'
ly further demonstrated that fhr
heavyweight division has plunged
to an abysmal depth.
The eccentric Jackson again
winning a split decision also
showed how easy it was for 21
year-old Floyd Patterson to "qua "qualify"
lify" "qualify" for a crack at a "tit-1
match" with Methuselah Arcnie
Don't forget that in June a very
competent referee, Harry Kessler,
gave Jackson the decision over
Patterson, and this department
went along with him because the
Freak of Far Rock-away lugged
the trouble all the way along the
The more you see of the current
big fellows, the more you wonder
why Rocky Mareiano retired to be
a press agent for a dog racing
With what's around today, The
Rock could have gone on until he.
was as old as Archie Moore.
Wherever people of distinctloTf
meet you'll always find
GOLF NEWS FROM
THI AMADOR LADIES
Sylvia Carpenter had low gross seymour Agency o
of 75 it last Thursday's Medel Austin 7 9
Play Tournament with 3-4 handi-
cap. The first low net spot went to Teams are changing positions
Marge Sewell vrtth a 62 and second in tne i lassie ewwuug jl.uc
$1. Louis Gives
Toronto 3 Players
For Lynn Lovenguth
ftKBwr?uld ron tv-aTSd hide from the most tKnteartet was teken by Laura Hop-like Mexican Jumping Beans; ). Louis Cardinals have given
athlete would run away and hide rrom the most taienteo oi thti R VM, pnmtA aoewond edcimr Sevmour Asren- th. TOTt Mani r.at. thr..
,k mnlli Inri f ho linnet, mhat c annri fnr htm rr rw t
that's exactly what he will do.
Golf was the only important sport in which Babe com
manded genuine respect. Whether she was the greatest worn-
aa i : j.l.i.Li. Ii-i. la i
an s goner we ever nau a ucdhisuic. me n iiw grc: Marge seveu for her oeautaui Be njor. hv winnine two eames and
woman pro, and thre can be no argument. -Abe, the longest j whicn sne .hot i18t Thursday. StsJ niL frmrfAUKln
off the tee as wen as one oi tne mast reaonDtaoie compeiuors.
The growing-up of Whitey Ford:
Right after his first World Series
appearance in 1950 (8 2-3 scoreless
'innings against the Phils), he
i shrugged. "I'd rather be a roller
derby skater" . actually tried
to get permission from tne Yanss.
Now he d raider be a business
man, will use his aeries cut to o-
pen a bowling emporium, a la Riz-izuto-Berra
. . hope he has the a a-icumen
icumen a-icumen of that pair an angel u
shouldering the tab for their New
Jersey venture. .
You can reve all you want a a-bout
bout a-bout professional football new newcomers
comers newcomers like Helsman award
winners Hewerd Cassady and
Billy Vessels, but the best-looking
recruit runner in the NFL is
the Celts' Lenny Moore, .
Trainer Wayne Anderson of the
Redlegs isn't surprised that the
Giants Don Heinrich made good in
pro ball . recalling his first
crisis as a Bremerton, Wash., high
school star. . tough gang from
Bellingham surrounded Heinrich
and party after a rough game,
yelling, "Which one's Henrich". .
Don turned around to a meek
third string substitute and whis whispered
pered whispered loud enough for all to hear:
"Hey Donnie, you better get outa
here quick" ... the mob jumped
the sub, while Heinrich scooted a a-wa..
wa.. a-wa.. leading Anderson to muse:
'I always knew a kid who could
But arbitrarily to put her ahead of Joyce Wethered mow
Lady Heathcoat-Amory of London i, Glenna Collett of Philadel
phia and Estelie Lawson Page of Plnehurst, N. c, is to cover dy. Keep H up Marge, we are aui"""', T.enrv
nrn more man i; o fnr vm, -r-"--
a great deal of territory. And quite possibly, much more than
Is helpful to a conscientious effort to assess values.
Naturally, there is no intention here to disparage Babe's
sundry and sparklinp. accomplishment.?. My esteem for her as
a person and a player is true and lasting, still, I must remem remember
ber remember she earnea her ranking as a career golfer.
Who Is to say that Wethered, Coilett and Page, had they
tone in for the long haul, wouldn't nave done as well, if not
better? All three were superb. I always thought the tall,
slender, graceful Britisher stood alone. And not even the brave
ind gallant Babe, with her booming wood shots, was ever able
to change that estimate.
third low net with 72. Low putt cy and knocking Seymour Agen- j players for Lynn Lovenguth, the
prize was won by Irene Robinson.: cy from first to third and mov-; international League's top
, ,'UTg Agewood rrom fourtn to sec- pitcher in 1956 with a 24-12
We all want to congratulate h tl Oanama tank nver first w
Marge beweu for ncr Deaumui w Ja- by .rnnin-r two Eames and Th 1956 Dennant winnine think auick like that would
rnfal nint fmm Alia in iTsel. ill .aii.e AKl.J kaa.Mn. I I Art n u a rt or Via ri
Marge's first time to hreak lot 'Bar.mT. nick Soyster andnten Jok niLcher Jim Pearce!
csme oo n" ? n Bob Toland led Agewood In their and a player to be named later
came in with 98. We im w w clcse wln over 8eymour Agency 1 for Lovenguth.
to get some gn-ls to catch this.ia- hl ..nreokiv,).. Kuilkel I Jnk former International
Leaguer, hit .289 with Omaha of
the American- Association this
500, Yesterday, the Leafs gave the
535 1 Cards pitcher Frank Barnes for
559 : lefthander Ross Orimsley and
517: two undisclosed players.
pulling for you.
Qualification rounds are now un underway
derway underway for the Amsdor Ladies Lane
Club Chammonshtp. Those who Toland
wish to qualify may do so through soyster
Sunday. October 7. Boyer
TodVv inconto .25 15
Robert Lowery in
Ttxfrw Of At .20
Stewart Oranger in
Esther Williams In
. ... 172 159 169
. . 171 191 193
... 180 192 187
... 195 161 161
. . 160 203 253
Best man in the National
League at making a double play,
better even than Red Scheendi Scheendi-enst,
enst, Scheendi-enst, veteran ballplayers tell
you, is Pirate rookie Bill Maze Maze-roski.
roski. Maze-roski. .
878 906 963 2747
882 899 932 2713'
Billy Coffey knocked out a
new high series of 673 to lead El
Panama into first place. Ted
Wilber chipped In with 599. Sub-
stlttfie Td Melanson with 6S1
and Earl Best with 583 stood out
for AustU I
BY NEW TREATMENT
tour ekin haa millions of poire
where, germs hide and cauee terrible
ltchlne, crackinc. eciema, pajn, peel peel-ins,
ins, peel-ins, aene, pvrisMs. blackhead, ring,
worm, etc. Ordinary medlelniH only
Cive a momentary relief because they
don't kill the real cause of akin trea treaties,
ties, treaties, the germs. Nixoderm, the sew
inrovery. kills serme quickly end
makes yonr ekin soft, clear, smooth
and sttractive In a very short time
Get Nixoderm from your druggist,
and get rid nf the real cause of yoar
Mickey Mantle told erudite Moe
Berg he's going to need another o o-peration
peration o-peration on his righ knee after
the season. . the same hinge on
which the inside cartilage already
ha. been removed ... but the
Yankees' Dr Sidney Garynor says
it's news to him .
The Philadelphia Warriors ere
taking the cue from the pre grid grid-ders
ders grid-ders and will televise only their
road games in the National Bas Basketball
ketball Basketball Association. .
Who ssys you gotta be big?.
Heaviest man in the North Care
Una State backfield, which spoil spoiled
ed spoiled Jim Tatum's Tar Heel flfimiog
. f ....AL'EfNV
njin m ah i
To offer a PALL MALL is the highest
compliment you can pay.
M the golf course or it the yacht
club distinguished people always
smoke. PALL MALLS.
PALL MALLS are made of the
Bj world's ftasjet tobaccos especially
I MR blended for people whose
good taste demands the best,
PALL MALL'S longer length filters
the smoke giving you cooler,
longer-luting, full-flavored smoking
enjoyment If yoo haven't
discovered the enjoyment of smoking
PALL MALL try one today 1
J PML NAIL
for good taste
IB PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 4, 15
YOU CAN PLACE YOUR ADAT14 DJFFERENT LOCALITIES IN THE CITY
inexpensive Want Ads Bring Quick Results!
LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTS OR OUR OFFICES At 57 "H" STREET, PANAMA
Phone Panama MM!
Write Box L. Balboa, C.Z.
Hours 8 to 12. 1:30 to 5
Saturdays 9 a.m. to noon
After hours Pan 8-7050
Automobile. Fire. etc.
CANAL ZOOT POLYCLINIC
DR. C. I. fAlMGA. O.D.1
TWoll p erf '"?l"!t
tannaalll Ancon School Playground)
TRANSPORTES BAXTER, 5. A.
Packer! Shippers t&l
Phones 2-2451 2jWJ
Learn Rleling a
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Riding t Jumping Classes ff
J to 5 a.m. rnnnn
or hy inpoinrmonr.
classic, popular and Jan
37 Street No. 6-A TeL 8-1596
Open until 7:M p.m.
Unity S&S Club
Ready For Dance
The Unity Social and Sport Sporting
ing Sporting Club is completing plans for
Its dance which will be held at
the Santa cru Service Center
Saturday, beginning at p m.
Angelo Jaspe and his orches orchestra
tra orchestra will furnish music.
Funeral services for Avery O.
McOlade, former Industrial Bu Bureau
reau Bureau employe who died Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday night in Gorgas Hospital,
will be held Monday morning at
9 o'clock in St. Mary s unuixn,
in Balboa. Interment win
place at corosal cemetery.
Oorgaa Hospital Mortuary Chap-' f
aSSlw founly Council
those who desire make a dona-
tion to the cancer fund. 3 E ufALEM, Isra eh Sector,
A native of McLean, Illinois, Oct. 4 (UP) Israel announced
Mr McGlade has been' a resi-i yesterday n will boycott the Israe-
dent of the isthmus for many
years. He was first employed in
1920 as a helper In the Mechan Mechanical
ical Mechanical nivision. He retired in 1952
... An M ftflftpA I
alter i iears ui "iwr.
ana was oo years uiu v..t
tim f his death.
. ii.. .mi
ouice iuo cvauiviui
Mrs .McGlade have been man
lng their home in Balboa with
their son, John R. McGlade, an
employe in the Locks Division.
In addition to his wife and son,
John, Mr. McGlade is survived
by another son, Charles, also of
Cook and general housekeeper, full
time, food salary, no children. Jg
days vacation, annual. Must have re.
feresMos 30 U 4a years ot age. Apply
this Sunday from 2 to 3 p.m. S21f
SECURITIES IN PANAMA
5 ARIAS, MATVSS1 ASSOC ATM
" Bid Ash
Abattoir Nacional ...
Banec Dduciarlo ....
Cienento Panama ....
Ohlricana de Leche
Pre, with Com. ..
' Pref. with Coca. ..
arlnanzaa. S. A.
''"Pref. with Com. ...
fuena y Lu Prt
Oenara) do Beiuroa ....
anamena de Acoltos ...
Panamefta de nbree ...
PajiaroeJia da Seguioa
Paruunefta de Tabeee ..
T Street No. U
Agenda Internal. de Publicaciones
No. 1 Lottery Flan
Centnl Ave. 45
I i i
ATTENTION, G. I.! Jtrit built
modern furnished apartments, I,
2 bedrooms, hot, cold water.
Phone Panama 3-4941.
FOR RENT: Furnished. 2 bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, living-dining room, two
bathrooms, porch, cool. 48th St.
No. 27, Apartment No. 4.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment
ment apartment at San Francisco, beside
Roosevelt Theater, overlooking
SAS Commissary. Via Porras
120. Phone 3-5024.
FOR RENT: 1-bedroom apart apartment
ment apartment with large dining and liv living
ing living room, kitchen with stove and
heater. El Cangrejo. Phone 3 3-3742.
3742. 3-3742. FOR RENT: Nice furnished
apartment. Vary attractive, quiet
residential section. Fair price.
Via Brasil No. 121 Phone 3-
FOR RENT: Comfortable a a-partment
partment a-partment 3 bedrooms, 2 bath bathrooms,
rooms, bathrooms, living room, dining room,
maid's room, garage. 48th St.
No. 23 Inquire Apt. No. 2.
FOR RENT: New, screened. 3 3-bedroom
bedroom 3-bedroom apartment, 2 baths,
kitchen, living dining room,
porch, garage, independent
maid's room, bath and laundry
porch, hot water installation,
$130. Near Santuario Nacional.
Available October 15. Phone 2 2-0481
0481 2-0481 office hours.
FOR RENT: Apartment 3 bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, living-dining room, two
bathrooms, hot water, maid's
room, garage. Call Phone 2-1958
FOR RENT: Small furnished
apartment. Excellent location.
Near all bus stops. 43rd Street
FOR RENT: Furnished 1-bedroom
apartment, enclosed screen screened
ed screened perch, beautiful view, near
Hotel El Penama. G.I. family on only
ly only $70. Phone Gamboa 462
FOR RENT: 2-bedroem fur furnished
nished furnished apartment, hot water.
Juste Arosemena Ave. and 43rd
Street No. 21.
FOR RENT: Nice three-bedroom,
two main bathroom apart apartment
ment apartment with living room, dining
room, kitchen, dry closets, ser servant
vant servant 'i room with bath outside'
and garage. Completely screen screened
ed screened and all tiled floors; located
at 48th Street No. 23. Rent
$110. Phone Panama 2-0027 or
Arrf, W UPAiArt
vi mhii it hi rivivJl
h-Jordan mixed armistice
c o nt
lssion meetings because the
group accepted Jordan's expfana
tion mat an "insane" soldier fired
on a group of archeoloeists SeDt.
A Foreign Ministry snnkesman
: called (he decision a "travesty of
'justice." Four Israeli civilians
i uere ki
were killed and IS wounded
The spokesman said Israel still
would meet with Jordan repre representatives
sentatives representatives on problems of peace
and joint work such as malaria
and sewage disposal.
But he said while Israel will
the mixed armistice commission.
it will not attend the meetings.
In Damascus. Svrian Foreign
Ministry spokesman said Syria,
I Egypt, Jordan and Lebanon would
lodge a combined protest in the
U.N. Security Council within the
next two days against "Israel's
repeated aggressions on Jordon."
Prime Minister Has
Shouting Match With
AHMEDABAD. India. Oct. 3
(UP)-Prime Minister Jawaharlal
iMenru engagea in a snouting
match with a group of students
today over the government's de-
cision to create the huge bilingual
state oi Bombay.
Nehru came here to speak to
4,000 students at Gujerat Universi
ty on the reasons for merging the
states of Gujerat and Manarash
Some 500 of them shouted as
he drove to the campus and
chanted "We want Mahagojerat"
as he was speaking. A police line
kept them from rushing the speak
Nehru repeatedly tried to get
his speech under way but the un unruly
ruly unruly group kept shouting him
"This is the law of the jungle.''
he said finally "We should talk
in the human way. Do you wan
tn rptitrn tn the innele?"
At one stage Nehru asked pho-
tographers, including movie cam-
eramcn. to take piciurcs ( the
demonstrators. "We want to show
others what you are," he said.
182 U Carrasqullla
No. 26 "B" Street
4th of July Ave J St
FOR SALE: Deep freeae refri refrigerator,
gerator, refrigerator, good condition $125.
Orlando Place, 0857-A, Balboa.
FOR SALE: "Maytag" washing
machine, good serviceable con condition,
dition, condition, brand new 25-cycle (tu (tutor.
tor. (tutor. $75. Phone Ft. Kobbe 2289.
FOR SALE: Air conditioner V
ton, new, in original case; also
automatic inner. Phone 3-5161.
FOR SALE: 3-pc. mahogany
living room set (needs uphol upholstering)
stering) upholstering) $30; metal desk $10;
Polaroid land camera with light
meter $50 (just right for high
school outings, bargain price).
House 2396-D, Cocoli.
FOR SALE: Bar, end table. 2
chairs (solid mahogany); 2 sol solid
id solid brass chairs, 6x9 Chinese rug,
complete double bed. Everything
excellent and good shape. Call
Balboa 2675; 571 1 -B, Diablo.
FOR SALE: Two sections of
wooden latticed fence, suitable
for installation under living
quarters. Reasonable. 534 1-D
Diablo. Phone 2-1802.
FOR SALE: 21 -inch Motorola
console television, perfect oper operating
ating operating condition $135. Call 87 87-2296.
2296. 87-2296. FOR SALE: Washing machine,
25-cycle Bendix Ecenomat, and
Kenmore 25-cycle mangle $100.
Call Balboa 3436 or 0776 Wil Williamson
liamson Williamson Place Collins.
FOR SALE: 21-inch 1953 Hsl Hsl-licrafter
licrafter Hsl-licrafter TV set, recently recon reconditioned
ditioned reconditioned at Curundu Radio Shop
$125. Call Curundu 7144 be between
tween between 7 a.m. and 3:30 p.m. or
5208 nights or week-end.
FOR SALE: Mahogany dining
room set: table with glass top, 6
chairs, sideboard, china closet.
"El Carmen" K. 122. Phone
Of Ike-Nixon Ticket
NEW YORK, Oct. 4 (UP)-Life
magazine ''announced its editorial
support today for President Ei
senhower, declaring the
possible voting reasons"
"h e s t
I the President's side.
Mr. Eisenhower's "new repub
licanism is a modern distillate
of the best political ideas in!
American history, the magazine;
"It is also the nearest thing to
a coherent political and economic
nhilncnnhv hrfnro th- vninr tMe
year. Therefore, we whole
hearietilv recommend th re.
of Eisenhower and!
Leo (agley Here
To Confer On Gold
Hill Drilling Plans
tT" K. JSJgZ2L
,u t ,-,,
officials on exploratory drilling
planned at Gold Hill.
Cagley was a resident of the
Isthmus for several years and
was Chief of the Civil Engineer
lng Branch of the Engineering
Division before his resignation
about two years ago to accept a
position with Tecon.
Tecon entered the only bid
for the Gold Hill drilling and
Cagley has come to the Canal
Zone for his firm to offer pro
posals for the work under a ne-
potiated contract. The first of
fer of $115,000. or $25 a linear
foot for 4.600 feet 6f drilling,
was rejected as being too high
above the Government estimate
.or tne work
.35 RIO .35
TODAY! 9:00 P.M.
By Popular Request I
and Her Ballet Troupe
A Q U I L I N 0
The Wizard of the Saxophone
On the screen from 5:30 p.m.
"WALK EAST ON
with George Murphy
. HARRIET CRAIG
with Joan Crawford
NOTE: All courtesy
are not valid.
Ave. Tiv.ll No. 4
FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOS
141 Central Ave.
114 Central Avenue
BOX 2031, ANCON. C.Z.
BOX 121 1, CRISTOBAL, C.Z.
INTERESTED IN COINS? A col collectors
lectors collectors Club fa) presently being
organised with possible National
Association. Opportunity to be a
Charter Member. Phone 3-1681
"MERCADO MONACO," Colon.
Reduced prices. Gift day, Sat Saturday,
urday, Saturday, Oct. 6.
FOR SALE: Singer Zig-Zag
sawing machine, latest model, 9
months use. Information 2363 2363-D,
D, 2363-D, Cocoli.
LOST & FOUND
LOST: Brown and white female
cat weering collar. Reward. Con Contact
tact Contact 2-3572 before 4:15 end
2-2752 after 4:15.
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE: K holer light plant
110 v. 2 k.w.. A-1 condition.
39th Street, Bldg. 414, Belle
FOR SALE: Leunch Maya, 34
feet. Phone Balboa 3381 after
On This Yean
BROOKLYN, Oct. (UP)
Facts and figures on the 195fi
Teams New York Yankees,
American League champions,
and Brooklyn Dodgers, National
Today's game At Ebbets
Weather Fair with variable
cloudiness, temperature ranging
from 65 to 70.
Winner First team to win
Results 1st game, Brooklyn
6, New York S.
Schedule 2nd game, Thurs-
day ,t Ebbet9 Fleld Brooklyn;
Srd 4th and 5tn m necessary),
Smt and Sun., at Yankee
sudkim New York; 6th and 7th
(If necessary) Mom and Tues., I
Series favorite Yankees, U-
Second game favorite Even.
aecona game pucners in-
Kees, Don Larsen (li-S); Dodg Dodgers,
ers, Dodgers, Don Newcombe (27-7).
Previous World Series meet meetings
ings meetings between participants
Yankees won five Series from
Dodgers won one (1955).
Game times Noon (Panama
time) for all except Sunday
game wti'ch is 1 p.m. (EST).
Rival managers Yankees, Ca Casey
sey Casey Stengel; Dodgers, Walter Al Alston.
ston. Alston. Postponements All games
called off or uncompleted be because
cause because of weather will he played
following day at same park.
World Series records Yankees
16 championships In 21; Dodg
ers one championship in eight.
LISBON, Oct. 3 (UP) -A Portu
cruese vnuth in iail here todav be
moaned the 'ack of honor among
thieves. When he tried to steal a
policeman s motorcycle parked in
front of the city jail, prisoners
spotted him and called the police.
1 IV I w t I II
A RIOT COMEDY IN
VAN JOHNSON In
'LAST TIME I
$1.10 per Car!
In IKCHNICOLOK J
The latest in... '56 Fiat Station
Wagon. Perfect condition Ideal
tor business or pleasure. It's yours
for $1595. COLPAN MOTORS,
Here's a buy. 1952 Chevrolet
4-door sedan. Just one owner.
You'll be proud to drive it. Ima Imagine!
gine! Imagine! Only $795. COLPAN MO MOTORS,
TORS, MOTORS, Automobile Row.
DON'T WATCH THE FORDS
GO BY! Own one 1950 4-dr.
sedan, perfect condition. Now
only $495 COLPAN MOTORS,
This may be for you. Lets of
fine service. Dodge 1948 for
sale at only $195. See it new
at COLPAN MOTORS, Automo Automobile
bile Automobile Row.
FOR SALE: 1947 Buick Sedan Sedan-ette
ette Sedan-ette $200. If interested phone
FOR SALE: 1951 Plymouth,
very good condition $400. Call
2-2487 after 6 p.m.
FOR SALE: 1950 Chevrolet
Convertible, 3 new tires.
battery. Best offer over
House 5064-A, next Dubk
Clubhouse Phone Bal. 257S.
FOR SALE: 1954 Ford V-S
Mainline Fordor, good condition,
18,000 miles by original, owner.
Phone Balboa 1789.
FOR SALE: '53 Cadillac Sport
Coupe. Phone Balboa 3381 after
FOR SALE: 1949 Plymouth
Club Coupe, A-1 condition, new
tires and brakes. Best offer. 3 3-3213
3213 3-3213 Margarita.
FOR SALE: 1953 Pontiac "8"
2-door sedan, one owner, low
mileage Balboe 6398.
To Lira In Villa
LISBON, Oct. 4 (UP) -Red
haired Magda Lupescu, former
mistress of the late King Carol of
Romania, today won temporary
court permission to continue living
in the Portuguese villa where fflffK SSS State will return
spent the last four years of
Carol's life as his wife
The court set aside a previous
ruling which allowed Carol's ,son,
ex-King Michael, to close the 15 15-room,
room, 15-room, $140,000 villa in Estoril.
fame. L,upescu naa lived in se
clusion in the villa since the King,
who gave up his Queen for ber,
died in her' arms there three years
In Red Hungary
uuir III VSlJCIUllim
VIENNA, Oct. 4 (UP) The
Hungarian Communist govern government
ment government announced today that pas passenger
senger passenger railway service -is being
put back in operation again and
will be normaf by Oct. 25.
Radio Budapest said increases
in coal production will enable the
stepup in service. Some 600 pas,
senger trains were cancelled last
month due to a coal shortage.
t Jg 4Sh JE 3
12:50, 2:17, 4:25,6:41,8:57
SHMHEY 00TOTHY mOOC
MatUDrC MAL0NE MAYEHOf F
GE0SGE "FOGHORN WIMSlOv
OuscM VI rtUlK TASHIIN
HAL ynTfl as HfMCflT SWS
r one Urtl Iter
sU a sjej a a loans
1 Kl 1
7'00 v gj -"
Q-OO I Tlverr Bieoeat and Beet..
al seearv With The Meet U
Iff fPf Beautiful Girl. In W
v The Wortd'ti
. Jl. HP La.
V M W
J. Fco. de la Osaa Ave .No. 41
FOTO DOMY :
Just Arosemen Ave. and 33 ft
M Street No. 53
u l v r vj i v. i u a nn
PHILLIPS Oceanside Cottages,
Santa Clara. Box 435, Balboa.
Phone Panama 3-1877, Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal 3-1673.
.FOSTER'S COTTAGES and large
beach house. One mile past Ca Casino.
sino. Casino. Phone Balboa 1866.
Baldwin's furnished apartments
at Santa Clara Beech Telephone
Smith. Balboa 3681.
BEACHSIDE vacation Santa Cla Clara.
ra. Clara. Shrapnel's comfortable houses.
Phone Thompson, Balboa 1772.
Spend your week ends at Rio
Mar, the best bathing beach in
the Republic, with all conveni conveniences
ences conveniences Moderate prices. The new
management is anxious to serve
WANTED : Cook and general
housekeeper, full time, good
salary. No children, 30 days va vacation
cation vacation annual. Must have refer references,
ences, references, 30 to 40 years of age.
Apply this Sunday from 2 to 3
p.m. 6216 Los ,Rios
FOR RENT: Furnished room
for 2 persons, "L" Street No. 3,
facing new Legislative Palace.
BIG OPPORTUNITY! Bast lots
for sale, only 6 miles from ferry,
$1 square meter. First come first
served. Telephone Balboe 2406.
House 754-B, Balboa Road.
Mrs. H. W. Schull, Wife of the
lieutenant governor of the Canal
Zone, is among the 44 passengers
sailing Thursday from New York
aboard the Panama Liner Ancon
for Cristobal. Lieutenant Governor
Schull, who accopanied Mrs.
C-L..11 J...;. at kmianf r sots ftin trin
i.thmm.hv nlan this week-
Also booked to sail aboard th
Ancon from New York are Henry
L. Donovan, Civil Affirs Bureau
Director, and Mrs. Donov a n.
There are 19 passengers sailing
for Port- au- Prince, Haiti.
The complete advance passenger
lis., for Cristobal follows:
Robert H. ACms; Mrs. Alma C.
Allen; Mr. and Mrs. Edward H.
Allen and 3 children; Mr. and Mrs
Reginald D. Armstrong; Mi s s
60c. TODAY 30c.
A DOUBLE ATTRACTION!
KIM NOVAK in
HUMPHREY BOGART in
'THE HARDER THEY
james mm -mi mm
X f im meW deed
FARMACIA EL BATURRO
Parque Lefevre 7 Street
. FARMACIA "SAS"
I Via Pome til
Via Espafia Ave,
WANTED: Baker for decorat
ing and rolling dough Dulceria
policies do Francis. Via Espane
Wanted to Buy
WANTED: 30-48' band saw.
24 electric planer, 18 to 20'
electric joiner. Phone 3-4718.
WANTED : 2 cycle wTsher i.7
food condition. Dial 2-3204.
i j rubinon urrerea i
Mexico's Imports Hit New
High, Ex ports
WASHINGTON, Oct. 4 (UP) -lord production in the 1956-57 sea sea-Imports
Imports sea-Imports rose to a new record lev- son. Storage and handling facili facili-et
et facili-et and exports dropped to a new ties for citrus fruits at Tampico
low for this year according to the were reportedly being expanded
U.S. Department of Commerce in anticipation of increased ex ex-monthly
monthly ex-monthly analysis of Mexican busi- ports,
The report said that in Mav im- m. a aa
port values jumped to $88,200,000.'
"the highest in recent years and
well above the $80,900,000 average
monthly import value of the first
lour month of 1956."
Total imports for the first five
months oi 1956 were 16.5 per cent
above the comparable 1955 period,!
'T?JT trpm 3 -Jr
27 per cen in the same period,
inc report saia Dusiness aciivi-
ty in Mexico was good, except for
construction which declines sharp sharply
ly sharply because of a drop in residential
building. The tourist trade was
running at high levels, but was be below
low below the 1955 volume.
Manufacturing in Mexico held
its own and wages showed an up upward
ward upward trend in July, but the mon money
ey money supply and prices declined, the
report stated. Crop conditions dur during
ing during July were-favorable as a re result
sult result of rainfall which relieved
some of the drought-plagued areas
of northern Mexico.
The report said orange crops in
the important producing areas of
Nuevo Leon and Veracruz were ex
cellent and gave promise of a rec-
Catherine Brady; Miss Christine
Cata; Mrs. William C. Clary; Ver Vernon
non Vernon L. Clontz; Mr. and Mrs.
Henry L. Donovan; Mr. and Mrs.
William O. Felton; Mrs, Loretta
Geddes; Mr. and Mrs. Thomas J.
Graney; Dr. and Mrs. Oscar W.
Gross; Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Kidd
Mrs. Robert Med rath and son;
and son; Mr. and Mrs. John Mai
ene and 4 children; Mr. and Mrs.
Russell C. Meissner; Mr. and Mrs.
Daniel J. Paolucci; Mrs. Keturah
A. Price: Mrs. H. W. Schull; Wolf
Serko, Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Squier;
Mrs. Ellen Urquhart; and Mr.
and Mrs. Herman Ursprung.
"AWAY ALL BOATS''
kaeBBBBSsi K v' B!r La!
Fatally wounded In a kamtkase attack, skipper Jeff
Chandler is carried from the bridge of his vessel by two of
his officers, George Nader and William Reynolds In this
scene from "AWAY ALL BOATS." filmed in VtstaVlsion and
Technicolor with Chandler, Nader, Julie Adams and Lex
Barker as its stars, which OPENS ON TUESDAY 9 AT THE
Showing At Your Service Center Theatres Tonight
DAI RAA A-K Y DIABLO HTS. 6:15 siwl
Jr' 2 Jeanne Crain
Air-Condltioned George Nader
Tamo Dftrnr "SECOND GREATEST SEX"
tJIM luM. CinemaScope-Color!
MA,W(k,ii "MAN FROM CAIRO"
lfimw FrL '-F-aacs Of The WUd"
Wjfrmmsf jKOtK 6:15 ll
0 Ulenn Ford
e Ann Sheridan
1 "Appointment in Honduras"
;Fri. "Never Wave at a Wac"
CRISTOBAL 6:1S t:ll
"A KISS BEFORE DYING"
c Cinemascope Color!
Fri. "Rawhide Years" I Fit "Battle Stations"
SANTA CKPZ 6:15 trM
PARAISO 6:15 "CUBAN FIREBALL"
FOR RENT: Furnished chalet 2
bedrooms, living dining room,
porch, kitchen, garage. Samuel
Lewis Street No. 4, facing Bis Bis-kayna
kayna Bis-kayna offices. Phone 3-2795.
FOR RENT: Furnished chalet
2 bedrooms, living-dining room,
bathroom, kitchen. Apply 45 E.
No. 2-241, Bella Vista. Phone
3-5351, 8 a.m. to 8 p.m.
Start New Ceramics
it I If A I Ufa)
UoSS Al UJU'Jlf V
Registrations are now being
accerfted bv the USO-JWB for
the next sight-week cycle of the
popular ceramics classes to be begin
gin begin on Wednesday, Oct. 10, at
7:30 p.m. at the USO-JWB Ar Armed
med Armed Forces Service Center.
The class is held each Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday under the expert guidance
of Mr. and Mrs. William Steven Stevenson
son Stevenson a civilian employe of the
Panama Canal Co., with Mrs.
Stevenson and their daughter
will present one of the most ex
citing of ao-it-yourseir activi
For further information and
reservation for the no -charge
class, dial the USO-JWB, Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 1012.
A special invitation Is direct directed
ed directed to the military personnel and
their dependents to familiarize
themselves with this most an ancient
cient ancient craft.
The USO-JWB Armed Forces Forces-Service
Service Forces-Service Center is a Red Feather
Agency of tb. Canal Zone Com Community
munity Community Chest. 'Itaset'
CUSTER, S.D. -(UP)- Sev Several
eral Several score tourists were treated
to an unsual. sight in Custer
State Park during the summer.
Thev saw two bull buffalos fight
to the death of one of them along
a well-traveled highway, stopping
scores of tourists.
THIS PANAMA AMERICA AH INDRPENDEN1 DAILY NEWSPAPER
THTBSDAT, OCTOBER I. ltS
B? OfOBGI WTNIMCa
tBt STOW OP KMffliA WAT
Triumph for Jill?
TKKKT AMD THE POUTB
-urt ioptowws vow? gsl Fmcrs spots
CAT AMD elESWT AKB06E TO MAKE
THERE TeWUfaS AROUNR.
60CX7' THEY'RE JCTTEKY.'
VOliKaF-. WELL, Excmje
III JUST KNEW A kyil
r" 1 1 5 iTO KrSS ME
v (HAZEL, ) I QOODBVy-
"" N-'lt) LIKE)
I'LL UAVE VER TO BOWWOW
( CLOCK FIXED 1 ONE IN THE
LOOK, FUOOSY,) THEN
I X EW- I'LL
I I DON'T J TAKE
L 'EM! H BUSINESS
LEAVE US NOT BE
HASTY -I WEED
I kNOW MY
IICE THINS ABOUT
nWaVBBBC DON'T HAVE T nwC
ft f t. BAMLDi
Trail Of Peronista Graft Exposed
' ' '
In Famous Patagonian Gasline Deal
BUENOS AIRES, Oct. 4 (TJP) (TJP)-A
A (TJP)-A trail of Peronista graft which
forced out an American and lo local
cal local firms to favor an Italian com-
nr th rnnstrurtion of the
famous Patagonian gas line which
Spes natural gas from Comodoro
ivadavia to Buenos Aires was re revealed
vealed revealed in a report from govern government
ment government investigators today.
The 1400 kilomtttr line was
ordered in 1M by Peron's first
industry and commerce Minis Minister
ter Minister Roland Lirgomarsino. Or.
Daniel Caste Cranwell, then
head of that Ministry's legal de department,
partment, department, is accused if swinging
the contract to Delmine I ta liana
Although local firms were will will-na
na will-na mil ahli tn make the Dipe
sections it was decided to import
them from Italy although there
were none to spare in that coun country
try country at the time and they had to
ha honiht in the U.S.A. and sent
to Argentina via Italian ports. This
added a million dollars to the cost.
A bid from the Kaiser Corpor Corporation
ation Corporation was not taken into account.
Peron did not wait for any organi organization
zation organization but on Feb. 21, 1947 ordered
the gas line started even though
only 31 kilometers of pipe were on
hand and there was a world scarc scarcity
ity scarcity of such material. When the Ar Argentine
gentine Argentine Engineer Teofilo Tabane Tabane-ra,
ra, Tabane-ra, who with other experts, was
visiting UJS.A. and Europe for the
oSject, protested the Dalraine
deal he was fired.
Witnesses told the investigators
tht Castro Cranwell's cut was
a Inn nf nine hnneht. CorDora
limit nan set ud to handle the
deal in an indirect way, such as
the Techint Company organised
fay engineers from Dalmine.
1 Tabanera protested the Kaiser
bid was the better proposition but
was overruled with the false low-
ItoSfoteffc True life Adventures
er Quotation of the men who got
the deal. Dalmine was only able
tn nrnvidp 51.000 tons of pipe and
the rest had to be obtained from
tho Ampriran Rolling Mills Cor
poration and the local Italo-Argen-tine
firm of Siam Di Telia. Later, i
these two were forced out with
fines and contract cancellations to j
favor Dalmine which got preferred
treatment throughout, the investi investigators
gators investigators reported.
By 155 the line had cost 34S,
720,880 pesos or about sixty mil million
lion million dollars in all and just as It
was "started" without equip equip-ment
ment equip-ment it was "opened" without
being finished. The government
checkers added the line is still
only working at half Its capaci capacity
ty capacity because th five way com compressor
pressor compressor stations were never in installed.
stalled. installed. The report recommends suits
for embezzlement of public funds
and other charges against Largo Largo-marsino,
marsino, Largo-marsino, Castro Cranwell, the for former
mer former Minister for Economic Af Affairs,
fairs, Affairs, Alfredo Gomez Morales the
ex-Minister of Commerce and In In-Hn.trv
Hn.trv In-Hn.trv Jnna n Rnrros and nu
merous other high Y eronisia oiu-
4f&&7:! if COURSE NOT, BUT I 7 YES SIR!
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increase Height 2 to 8 Inches
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funded refunded in full. Please remit
$4.25 (U.S.A.) by Bank Draft,
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Address Activities (D )
Klngsway, Delhl-9, India.
' SAM. frjSaBPIuWA
M -nw A t ICC
-rviE American 6"FT or KIT FOX
VEERS Ot-r w1"' "JLl-,
WITHOUT LOSS OP SFBBV.
HIS PURSUER, UNABLE TO HANB
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turf rtO CMMBfi!E5 OF
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The Royalty of Radio and Television
THURSDAY, Oct. A 1M
1:00 Armed Forces Hour
4:00 Garry Moore
4:U Godfrey Time
4:30 Robert Q LwU
4:45 Eddie Fiahcr
5:00 Kids Klub
5 JO Pal Wlncban
flit Newt and Panoraaaa
7:00 Meet MlUii
T:S0 Talent Scouts
S 00 Climax
9 OS Dragnet
30 Two for The Money
1040 Few Star Playhouee
10:30 Johnny Carton
11 IB Encore: Arthur Godfrey
FRIDAY, Oct 5, 19S6
3:00 Armed Forces Hour
40 Garry Moore
4 IS Godfrey Time
4:30 Robert Q. Lewis
I 46 Jo Stafford
5:00 Life with rather
5:30 Winky Dtnk
10 News and Panorama
7:00 Loretta Youna
7:30 United Fund Drive
10 Comedy Hour
1 00 People Are runny
130 Chance of a Lifetime
11:05 Encore: Climax.
- St Nev. IIA-St-Tet 1-21H MIA.
Tttoll Ave. ll-M
TJH. Ul. MM
fc HAaTT RecN LWP HeRf wly
aaaawa i BBMadaL
uc DiiS A 4hAi i ovu T r EEL AN0 HIS
PLACE IK) THP 6OTT0N.JSC.IPTION, BY
AMP HIP THE BODY fTHE mt& WW
WITH DIRT! THEN KB HELPED HIM WTO
HAD TO CALL "OR. I TOWN, PITTED
HELP TO fitT OUT JK K0HATCH, TOO!
tSH9wsTfcaf V I BMUmaAmwi L0
JaaHMLaV L -JVfrSh. -miK
Wm TOWN. ACHES PHONED TO REPORT HIS CAR 1
f 5T0LEN.. ANP PEIGNEP 1LWE55 60 W C0ULP
I ST(V IN BED AND HIDE H$ BAP AMKLE. IT u
k GIVE HIM AWAY. IF THE SDPV WAS
.e23dWVaH Wf erJ
D) VICS CAVA1U
I lJJt400PTMCWr,flO J
if R BtlAKKIaTO UOIil
at i uua waa
m j a wiui.
DRAT IT P65EIMG OVER
AW SHOULDER YOU GNE
ME A 'FEELING I'M BE BE-INS
INS BE-INS COERCED TO WRITE
THIS CHECK.' I'VE
"Your alarm clock ia going off in 20 minutes, dad
aren't you glad Pw framed to tell time?"
.hiltp'a Me Is tilim tratsee
Wetl-wom steps and rugs be Met.
Vepatn ereold lam his home tike new.
A Clawlflffla tart ihf Hrht 1 1oe
) T 1
' MY FAVORITE R6CREATIOM 1
16 WATCHINS PEOPLE AwCE
OUT CHECKS TO Me AMD
I MOPE YOU DON'T REALLY;
FEEL FORCED JUST
BUT IF YOU'Rfc ALL.
iflj if;iA rifurvcy T vaLmLw ..
WM OU' MAKl LIVBP THREE Y LRj W Y 55E3I
If IXJORS FROM HENRY PORD I FEET OF SOP, TMT6rI
Sml VOU THINK HE HAD SENSE AMY MORE JORTHB i
,lll' I EKJOU6H TO PUT A FEW TO HlSSELF ftOFTBSTT t
II BUCKS IN THAT VBJTUIIE T WITH MILLIONS CACAftft
I P B MO.' WHERE WOULP I J v THAN HE'S JMJHJCTT JMJHJCTT-M
M JMJHJCTT-M I BE TOPAY IF HE HAP T DONE WITH t EST HEAJt.'
THE SOFT LIFE piM.iiMutae
Second World Series Game Postponed
Day s Rest
BROOKLYN, Oct. 4 (UP)
Light showers that began to
fall at 8:30 this morning ana
were still falling at noon caus caused
ed caused the postponement of the
second game of the World Se Series
ries Series at Ebbets Field between
the Brooklyn Dodgers and the
New York Yankees.
The forecast was for cloudy
weather and rain this after afternoon,
noon, afternoon, tonight and tomorrow.
Today's postponed game w'H
be played tomorrow, weather
permitting, in Brooklyn, and
the subsequent games in Yan Yankee
kee Yankee Stadium will be pushed
back a day.
There has not been a post postponement
ponement postponement of a World Series
game since Sunday, Oct. 7,
1951 when the Giants and
Yankees were World Series op opponents.
ponents. opponents. The final decision to post postpone
pone postpone today's game was made
by baseball commissioner Ford
C. Frick after a conference
with the umpires.
Mrs. Effie Boiler
Dies In Florida
' ;News of the death of Mrs. Effie
S: Butler, well known I-.tmian
oldtimer, has been recived by
friends here. Mrs. Butler, who was
77 years old, died Sept. 10 in M.
Mrs. Butler came to the Isthmus
during the construction period and
lived for several years in Empire
with her husband and daaghter,
now Mrs. Benjamin Judd.
J'rom 1923 to the time of Mrs.
Butler's retirement in 1941, she
worked at Gorgas Hospital. Most
of her hospital service was as in information
formation information clerk.
Mrs. Butler was active in fra fraternal
ternal fraternal affairs and was a member
Mr many years of Orchid Chapter
No. I, Order of the Eastern Star.
She is survived by her daughter,
with whom she made her home in
Ike Cheers Dodgers To Victory
In World Series Opening Game
By MERRIMAN SMITH
United frets White House Writer
NEW YORK, Oct. 4 (UP) -President
Eisenhower, a right righthander,
hander, righthander, hurled a chest-high pitch
to Brooklyn catcher Roy Campa Campa-nella
nella Campa-nella yesterday and then cheered
the Dodgers to their 6-3 victory 0 0-ver
ver 0-ver the Yankees in the first game
of the World Series.
Mr. Eisenhower, the first Presi President
dent President to toss the first ball in a
World Series since Franklin D.,
Roosevelt p5i t c h e d in 1936, is
normally a Washington Senator
fan but today he was the guest of,
dodger President Walter O'Mal O'Mal-ley.
ley. O'Mal-ley. I
It was the first World Series
game the President had seen and
fie retired from the fray with a
ball hit foul by Yogi Berra in the
rat inning. A Secret Service man
dashed out and retrieved the ball'
for Mr. Eisenhower.
His 'Best Game'
"It was one of the best games
I've ever seen." Mr. Eisenhower
told newsmen at the airport before
he boarded his plane back to
Although for diplomatic reasons
Mr. Eisenhower plugged for the
Dodgers as O'Malley's guest, the
President clapped enthusiastically
When Mickey Mantle swatted a
hemer to give the Yanks an early
The American League's triple
crown batting champ also hit a
couple of homers for Mr. Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower when the Yankees met the
Senators recently in Washington.
The President and his party,
which included Secretary of State
Ike Administration May
Abandon Tight Money
As Political Trick Keef
SANTA FE. N.M., Oct 4 (UP)-
Sen. Estes Kefauver said today
the Eisenhower administration,
ilarrnpd" about election oros-
pects, might abandon its hard
monev. tieht credit policy as a
desperation pre election "vote
The Tennessean made the pre
diction in a statement issued from
a ranch near here where he took
a 24-hour breather from his ener
getic campaign for the vice presi
dency. He preaiciea ma. me(
Americar people will not be tak
en in" by the political "trick."
Kefauver's statement gave a
new twist to the Democratic can 4
Hiriatp's assertions made in lexas
and New Mexico this week that
"Wall Street" is running the GOP
In his statement, he said "big
money boys" in the GOP will
approve a temporary relaxation of
high interest rates because they
"know on which side their toast
is spread with caviar.'
"I predict, therefore, that in its
desperation, the administration
may abandon its tight money poli policy
cy policy a few days or weeks before
the election. This will be a tempo
rarv expedient good for this elec
tion campaign only, and designed
to fool the voters."
Following the established policy
of his campaign, Kefauver aimed
his statement directly at President
Eisenhower. He said the change in
credit policy will be ordered by
the "Humphrey big bankers' group
that sets U.S. fiscal policy with
Eisenhower s acquiescence.
It was Kefauver's first shot at
Treasury Secretary George M.
Preparing for strenuous cam
paignine in Los Angeles tomorrow,
Kefauver slept late at the ranch of
Robert McKinney, publisher of
The Santa Fe New Mexican.
Kefauver ate breakfast on a ter
race then watched the World Se
ries on television. He sent to
Santa Fe, about 20 miles from the
ranch, for a pair of size 40 swim
John Foster Dulles, vied with the
series game for the attention of
the nation's television audience.
The presidential party was seated
in a box near the Dodger dugout.
Mr. Eisenhower entered Ebbets
Field in his open-topped limousine
driven to New York in advance to
take him from LaGuardia Field
to the ball park. While the norm normally
ally normally Democratic Brooklyn fans
cheered, the band played "Hail
to the Chief."
Shakes Hards Around
Grinning, Mr. E is e n h 0 w e r
stepped from the car near home
plate and shook hands with
Dodger manager Walt Alston and
Yankee manager Casey Stengel.
He also was greeted by executives
of botn major leagues.
Thea every last Yankee and
Dodger filed by to shake hands
with the President. Lined up on
the field for the playing of "The
Star Spangled Banner," the play players
ers players then turned to face Mr. Eisen
hower for the first pitch. Cam pa
nella, who fiefded the pitch easily,
Immediately returned the ball to
Carnpanelk. said later the Presi President
dent President "teld me I might have to
run around a little to catch the
ball because he didn't have much
idea where it was going. But we
worked it out fine."
Avid Dodger fan Gov. Averell
Harriman of New York, occupying
a nearby box, visited the Presi President's
dent's President's box for an exchange of
hanri fluking. Also in the Presl Presl-ent's
ent's Presl-ent's box was his son, Maj. John
Eisenhower. The Presidents wife
did not make the trip.
PRICES: .75 & .40
1:00. 2:40,. 4:45. 6:50, 9:05 p.m.
SIXTH OF JUNE
COLOR by OB ijuxm
ming trunks so that he could take
a dip in the ranch pool. Members
of the campaign party, staying at
Santa Fe, were invited to the
ranch for an afternoon swim.
Bids Sought For
On Filtration Plant
Bids are now being solicited
by the Panama Canal company
for the conversion and replace replacement
ment replacement of electrical facilities at
the Filtration plant and Pump
Station at Mount Hope.
Companies both in Panama
and in the united States are be being
ing being invited $0 submit bids which
will be opened Nov. 14 in the Ad Administration
ministration Administration Building at Balboa
The work will consist of the
rehabilitation and moderniza modernization
tion modernization of the entire pump station
including the switch gear and
pump controls; rewiring the
building; and conversion or re replacement
placement replacement of all frequency sen sensitive
sitive sensitive appliances, machines, and
equipment. The contractor will
also furnish and install two new
pumping units and convert the
remaining pumping units.
Part of the work is included
under the 60-cycle conversion
program. The major portion of
the project will be Included in
the program for the moderniza modernization
tion modernization of the Filtration plant and
Pump Station at Mount Hope.
East German Paper
Of Young 'Hoodlums'
BERLIN Oct 4 (TTP East
Germany's Communist youth
organization complained today
gins 01 easy virtue" and
"touehs" were dlsruDtinir the
Junge Welt" (Young World),
official organization daily news newspaper,
paper, newspaper, said the girls attended
Communist vnuth meprinoc tr
seek "affairs" and the toughs to
areas up furniture.
It said this had no place In
youth clubhouses set up for
chess tournaments, political dis discussions
cussions discussions and scientific lectures.
The clubhouse of the "Free
German Youth" in the city of
Gootha was signalled out as a
horrible example or what is
so-called girls of easy virtue
who are seeking affair?
and toughs who do not wish to
iei any or tne furniture remain
unbroken" the newspaper said
out the decent elements, parti-
wusuy ai aances, the newspaper
For Car Accident
On Madden Road
Police listed speeding as the
cause of an accident on Madden
T iv."y wnen a r dr v v-en
en v-en bv W am v w;.,u
jean, left the highway and 'ran in-
" on riuuailKmeni.
Wl'ifilo llVBC in Lt ..u. j
was traveling toward Balboa when
the accident occurred.
The driver was unhurt but his
vemcie was Damy damaged.
SURPRISE TRIP Ted Det Det-erman
erman Det-erman wears a surprised look
as he arrives In New York aft after
er after being put aboard an airlin airliner
er airliner in California by fellow
classmates at Clareroont Col College,
lege, College, Claremmont, Calif., as a
hazing stunt. Determan said
the trip gave him a chance to
see his brother at Princeton
MOSCOW, Oct. 4 (UP) The
Communist party newspaper
Pravda said today that differ
ences between Soviet and Yugo
slav communists have consider considerably
ably considerably lessened" recently and are
"continuing to diminish."
In a dispatch from its Belgrade
correspondent, Pravda said the
"area of agreement between the
Soviet and Yugoslav Communist
parties has broadened recently."
The story, published while
Yugoslav President Tito con conferred
ferred conferred with Soviet leaders in the
Crimea, made no direct reference
to his visit.
Pravda's dispatch was one of
the friendliest and most optlmis
tic a Russian correspondent has
sent from Yugoslavia since So
viet Premier Nikolai Bulganin
and Communist party chief Nikita
Khrushchev made their dramatic
"friendship" to Belgrade last
On that trip, Khrushchev
blamed Stalin for the breach in
relations between the two nations
which led to Yugoslavia's expul
sion from the Cominform in 1948.
Reviewing Soviet Yugoslav re
lations since the Bulganin-Khrush-'
chev visit, Pravda s Belgrade
correspondent said they were
based on "commmunity Socialist
objectives and interests."
He quoted a "prominent Yugo
slav Communist" as saying that
the 20th Consress of the Soviet
Communist party last December
had "created an ideological at
mosphere affording the most fa
vorable means for further promo
tion of the International working
class and Communist move
The Pravda article praised
Yugoslavia's economic achieve
ments as those of a "Socialist
country." It said mutual econom economic
ic economic relations are develooine in i
most favorable way and that'
there is "complete identify of
views" on foreign policy.
The article did not Indicate the
nature of ideological divergencies
between the Soviet and Yugoslav
parties, hut it did say there had
been a "considerable reduction"
of differences between the two
Presumablv. those questions
still outstanding were being dis
cussed at the Crimea meetings,
on which there was a complete
news blackout here today.
Veteran's Day Will
On Atlantic Side
The Paraiso Mutual Aid Club
with' the cooperation of the Army
Mothers will celebrate Veterans'
Day and the Crusade for Freedom
in a joint program featuring pa patriotic
triotic patriotic and field programs, Nov.
11 and 12. The celebration this
year will be held on the Atlantic
Side in order to assist the Atlantic
Armv Mothers In drawing atten
tion to the special significance of
veterans of Foreign Wars, the
American Legion, Army Mothers,
the Mutual Aid Club and its Ladies
Auxiliary will take an active part
in the celebration and an interest
ing program is being planned by
these and other groups cooperat cooperating.
ing. cooperating. Arrangements are being made
for a special train to transport the
large number of persons expected
to cross the Isthmus to participate
in these activities. More detailed
announcements will appear at a
Nets US Defendant
$35 Fine In Court
A fine of $35 was Imposed In
Balboa Magistrate's Court yes yesterday
terday yesterday on Michael Angel Jime
nez, 20, American, after he was
convicted on a charge of reck
The offense was committed on
Bruja Road at 1:45 a.m. Sept. 27.
Russia Accepts Invitation To Take
First-Hand Look At Elections In US
WASHINGTON. Oct. 4 (UP)
Russia has accepted an invitation
to send observers to this country
for a first-hand look at "the free
electoral processes" at work in the
presidential campaign, the State
Department said today.
The Soviets also have agreed to
the U.S. suggestion that they in invite
vite invite some Americans to witness
Communist-style campaigning and
voting in the next big Russian
The Soviets notified the U.S.
embassy in Moscow last Saturday
they would send two or three"
observers to watch the windup of
President Eisenhower's political
battle with Democrat Adlai E.
State Department spokesman
Lincoln White said there has been
m. reply "as yet" to similar in invitations
vitations invitations Issued two weeks ago to
Communist Czechoslovakia Po Poland,
land, Poland, Hungary and Romania. It
was considered likely, however
tbat the satellites would follow
"Let the people knou the truth end the country is safe" Abraham Lincoln.
GOP Jitters Over
To Hit All Roads,
Lflj Warn 'M I'HBfflrirHBBrflliirln flBsVlBifl KdttiiiiiiV
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STEVENSON TOURS NEW JERSEY Democratic presidential candidate Adlai Stevenson,
touring New Jersey, tweaks the ear of a sign-bearing symbolic donkey in Morrlstown. Steven Stevenson,
son, Stevenson, speaking before several thousand persons in the city, said that Mr. Eisenhower took a
"low road" to attack him. The President had charged the Democrats with talking "wicked
Adlai Moves Into West Va.
Nixon Holds Extensive Talks;
To Seek More Visits By Ike
WASHINGTON. Oct 4, (UP)
Vice President Richard M. Nix Nixon
on Nixon today rushed into extensive
conferences with GOP leaders less
than 12 hours after returning from
his 32- state campaign swing,
fine of his too recommendations
was expected to be that Presi
dent Eisennowcr vish more
ttP where GOP senatorial can
didates are fighting upnui oaiues.
The Vice President also planned
to spend part of the day working
on his notes for an unusual half
hnur televised press conference
tonight with newsmen in eigm
cities across the nation.
He returned to the capital short
ly before midnight alter enamg
his 16- dy 15,000- mile trip at
Philadelphia by tearing into mi-
Theft Of Cheese
Nets $20 Fine
For French Woman
Theft of nine ounces of cheese
from the Tivoli Commis s a r y
brought an elderly woman, Alex
unririn Convertv. into Balboa
Magistrate's Court yesterday, ane
is 72 years old and a French sub
ject whose original nome was
Convicted of petit larceny, she
was fined $20.
The cheese, worth 28 cents, was
U. S. government property.
But there was a chance Russia
might not take to the idea of its
satellites being in close contact
with a free election. The United
States has been urging for years
that the Iron Curtain countries be
permitted to hold free elections.
The Russian election observers
are expected to arrive in this
country about' Oct. 21 when the
campaign will be reaching its
I hiehest pitch.
Under tentative pians, tney win
b taken on a nationwide tour to
see electioneering techniques in
the various states. Setting aim
from Washington, they will cross
the South aid Southwest to Los
Angeles andt hen head back from
San Francisco via the northern
On election day, Nov. 6, the Rus
sians will be in New York where
thev will watch the parade to the
polls and wait with millions of
Americans tor tne returns to pour
INDEPENDENT ,s$V UbW, DAILY
PANAMA, R. P., THURSDAY, OCTOBER 4, 1956
Ike Of Misstatements
lai Stevenson's foreign
Nixon called the Democratic! S'-tR
weapon tests "catastrophic nonade under Democratic leader
sense." And referring to his tourSIUP-
he told a wiTdly-cheering growd of
more than 3,000 people of Phila-i I think it tad that he
I can report to you with confi-l
dence that President Eisenhower!
will be ree ected as President of
tne United Stales.
Th Vice President and his wife,
Pat, headed home immediately
after arriving at national airport.
They have only a five -day breath breather
er breather before their next cam p a i g p
swing -an 11 day trip through
14 states over a 10,000- mile route.
Wright Bros. Win
For Palo Seco
The contract for the installation
of sprinkler systems at the Palo
Seco Leprosarium was awarded
mis ween to wngnt arotners, ot
Colon, who made a low bid for J,
699 for the work.
The only other contractor to
make an offer on the project was
H. K. Knapp. S. A
The work consists essentially
o the construction of complete'
sprinkler sysems on all floors of
Wards Nos. 21 and 22 at Palo Seco.
TAflAV RELEASE OF THE SPECTACULAR FILM a SHOWS:
U II A Y DEPICTING THE TRAGIC LOVES Of
THEODORA AND THE EMPEROR JU8- :5
TTNIAN OF BYZANTIUM. 8:24 8:48
MARCHAi CAMLK (.
LUX FILM LUX
Elections Send Ike
Sen. Johnson States
EN ROUTE WITH STEVEN
SON, Oct. 4 (UP) Adlai E. Ste
venson, accusing President Eisen
www ci ui giun jHintBicwcui VI
facts carried his Dpmorratir .m.
palgn into West Virginia today.
The presidential hopeful inter
rupted his eastern swing last night
ln it m ;.., 1. .1
evision speech answering the Pres-
iriPnt's rhr that hi, Snrrf.
ing "wicked nonsense."
gross misstatement of the record,"
..He ig an honor,ble man tnd
-...u k ji.. k...- j.m. .-1..
j iuuiu uaivujr nave ucuucmiciy m-
tonrfi t h jnicr-nr-nntmnt
which his speech included."
The Democratic candidate was
replying to addresses Mr. Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower made Monday at Cleveland
and at Lexington, Ky Stevenson
repeated comments he had made
earlier on the "wicked nonsense"
We all expect in politics to be
accused without regard to the
"We don't expect to be
"I think its too tad that any cri criticism
ticism criticism of-the administration on a-
ny disagreement with its policies
or ack of DOlicies. is dismissed as
8011,6 for or "H"1 deliquency or
aievenson spoiie iaai aigm ei m
rally a Johnstown, Pa., capping
day of whistle stopping through
Pennsylvania. Tnen ne new to
Pittsburgh to deliver his TV
sneech from a studio,, rejoining;
his compaign train at East Pitts
Italian Dialogue with Spanish Titles!
COWPAGWt ONf MATOOAPMKUl Of FRANCE
WASHINGTON, Oct. 4 (UP) -Senate
Democratic Leader Lyndon
B. Johnson said today President
Eisenhower is hitting the "high
road, the low road and all the'
roads" because of GOP "jitters
over the election.
The Texas Democrat expressed
optimism the Democrats will cap capture
ture capture the White House in November
and retain control of Congress
with "good working majority."
Johnson also defended the Dem Democratic
ocratic Democratic 84th Congress against Mr.
Eisenhower's charges that it failed
to act on his key legislative pro-
R?"!8:.1 told news conference
the 84th Congress acted on 74 per
cent of the President's recommen recommendations.
dations. recommendations. In contrast, he said, the Repub Repub-ican
ican Repub-ican controlled 83 rd Congress
acted on only 56 per cent of Mr.
He accused the President of
making "misleading" statements
in blaming the Democrats for de defeat
feat defeat of school-aid legislation.
Charging that Mr. Eisenhower
based his claim on the wrong
vote, Johnson said he could "un "understand
derstand "understand a general not under understanding
standing understanding the difference."
Johnson predicted Texas will
support Adlai E. Stevenson, the
Democratic presidenoial nominee,
by a bigger majority this year
than the 132,000 margin it gave
Mr. Eisenhower in 1852.
He conceded, however, that it
will be "no runaway" because out outgoing
going outgoing Gov. Allen Shivers, a Dem Democrat
ocrat Democrat who supported Mr. Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower in 1952, is backing the GOP
ticket again this year.
"The President has a lot of
friends in Texas and with the
Shivers machine behind him, it'll
i, il, i ,k. -V
"m Johnson said.
He added, however, that Texas
farmers are up in arms over farm
prices and what he called Agri
culture secretary Ezra t. Ben-
J5" L (a,'u"; ,do the
of drought relief.
11 nave not 10una one farmer
- Zu t
! We can take lot m Texas,
We h,ve ,uffered drouht aDd
sects, but it is asking too much
to ask us to take another four
years of Ezra Benson's farm pro program."
gram." program." Weather Or Not
This wtarher rtport. fer the 24
hours ending 8 a.m. today, it pu pupated
pated pupated by the Meteorological tnd
Hydrojraphic Branch of the Pan Panama
ama Panama Canal Company:
S10 Nil 5
rain i inchei)
I TI M'-!
FIllOAr, OCTOBER 5
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