The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:00160

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
SCORE BY INNINGS:
NEW YORK...... 0000*02
BROOKLYN.....0000010
' BRANIFF
NEW YORK
ROUND TWF
HRST CLASS $335.10
TOURIST *
,t nwAm
SeftgramsYO.
CANADIAN WHISKY
PanamAmmcan ^^^m
"Let the people know the truth and the eountry fa wafe" Abraham Lincoln.
rWBNTT-SEVENTH TEAB
PANAMA, R. P., MONDAY, OCTOBER 6, 19S2.
OTBCSNTB
Bendetsen Explains 'Moderate
Gov. Seybold's Statement I Budget Bureau
Draws Zone-Wide Praise To Hear Views
%
3-


r
Governor John Seybold's reply
to panamm canal employes seek-
ing congressional action on the
new rent Increases, brought fa-
vorable comment today from la-
boi and civic leaders, as well as
from the ordinary man-in-the-
street. I
The Governor's statement that,
his workers have a "democratic]
right to seek relief" and that
their action "was entirely cor-
rect" was termed by some as a
natural reaction coming from an
American cltlsen who realizes
our rights."
"I think the Governor's
statement Is one of the host
things pat oat by this adminis-
tration for quite a while," was
the comment of Rufas Lovela-
dy, National Viee-Presldent of
the American Federation of
Government Employes.
Lovelady said: "This move will
change the attitude of manyjCa-
nal employes."
Be said he had received a great
number of phone calla indicating
a "very good" reaction to the
Governor's statement.
"- expected
vie and labor organizations that
will fight the rent increases.
Their parpse is to collect fit
from each employe who Is a
member of any of the various
rroups, to help fight the rent
increases.
At the meeting CLU concurred
In Wagner's signing of the letter
approved at the Balboa Stadium
Saturday morning.
Action has been started to have
William Green president of the
American Federation of Labor
Indorse the letter and have it de-
livered to President Truman in
person by a committee of high
ranking officials.
A further motion passed that
the facts of the rent Increase be
sent by each local union to all
unions affiliated with their In-
ternational office, as well as to
all state federations, city central
bodies and Metal Trades Coun-
cils. This letter will enlist their
aid i In the cause.
Of Governor
CLUB-HOUSE TBOTDodger manager Chuck Drpasen (lettv trtg back -to the Brooklyn
clubho use after histeamlost the second game of the 1952 World SAlesT!. Bul; or,.the other
Bide of the coin (right i Vic Raschl, victorious Yankee pitcher stands between third-base-
man OH MXgAld (background) and catcher Yogi Berra (foreground :^The Yankee hurl-
er gave up only three hite to the Dodgers who won the first game.In the series.
THE PASSED BALLThe winning runs crees the plate In the Dodgers' ninth of the third
Bame in the series. Everyone on the field waUbes catcher Yogi Berra chase a passed ball
iat allowed Reese (second from right) to score and after him came Jackie Robinson. At
right is Yankee pitcher Tom Gorman. Number 48 Is Dodger batter Andy Pafko.
1 --------- i --------
is Governor later
In the week. Th* laboi leader
anticipated disseminating this
Information to all employes and
would ask permission from the
Governor to release the details to
the press.
He is scheduled to see the Gov-
ernor Wednesday.
Walter Wagner, head of the
powerful Central Labor Union
that was Instrumental in spear-
heading the protest mass rally
Saturday morning, said today he
was "very happy the Governor
came out with the remarks that
the people have a chance by ap-
pealing their demands to higher
authority."
Charles Hammond, president
of the oeneral Civic councils said
he was "highly pleased with the
Governor's remarks and I respect
him a tremendous amount for
his statements."
"It is obvious now that be has
very little power and acts only
as a go-between for us and the
Board of Directors in Washing-
ton," Hammond added.
Meanwhile a motion to send
Howard E. Munro to Washing-
ton to fight the increases, was
passed yesterday at a meeting
held bv representatives of all lo-
cal unions affiliated with the
American Federation of Labor
and the Central Labor Onion.
Munro is the CLU's legislative
representative.
S. W. Hatchett and Capt. c. 8.
Townsend were appointed by the
CLU as representatives on the
general committee of various ci-
AT LEFT. BITTERFINGERSYankee catcher Yogi Berra drops
Dodger Duke Snider's high foul in the eighth inning for an
error, but no damage was done. The damage came in the ninth
when Berra let a low curve pitch from Tom Gorman get away.
Two runa scored and the Dodgers won 5-3.
ABOVE, THE BIG INNING STARTSInto the warmth of con-
gratulations, Yankee hitter. Billy Martin, trots across home
plate In the Yanks' big sixth inning. Martin's three-run homer
scored Joe Collins (41) and Gil McDougald (12) ahead of him.
Dodger catcher Koy Campanella (left) looks on in disapproval
as his team went down to 7-1 defeat in the second game of
the 1992 World Serlas. That's umpire Art Passarella in front
o the plate.
Concrete Slab T Be
Stole
A broken concrete slab of
Galllard Highway tn the slide
area on Paraso HU is being
removed by Engineering Con-
struction Division forces aad
will be replaced by asphalt pav-
ing.
One-way traffic along the
section of the highway affect-
ed will be continued until a
new pavement Is completed.
It will be the middle or Ut-
ter part of this week until the
new paving is completed and
the road reopened to two-way
traffic.
The Installation of the by-
pass water line has been con-
nected which assures the water
supply for Pacific terminal
communities.
Sheet piling is being sunl; at
the toe of the landslide, which
occurred along the highway
embankment last week, in an
effort to prevent further earth
movement and to stabalize the
ground In the area. This phase
of the work is expected to be
completed Tuesday.
The emergency work at the site
of the landslide has been rush-
ed on a 24-hour a day basis.
Cable lines along the should-
ers of the higfcway have been
removed and are no longer in
danger.
Live Bait Fishing
Halted Till January
The Panama Finance Ministry
announced today that no more
permits for bait fishing in Pa-
nama waters will be Issued un-
til Jan. 31. 1963.
The announcement also warn-
ed that any vessel found fish-
ing for live bait between now
and next January will be rigor-
ously punished in accordance
-ith the law.
Fishing for live bait In Pana-
ma waters is only permitted be-
tween Feb. 1 and Sept. 30 each
year, according to an executive
decree Issued last June.
Ingrams Present
Benefit Recital
At Lux Wednesday
A two-piano recital by Nellv
Hirsch add Jaime Ingram will
he given Wednesday nlTbt t
the Lux Theater as a benefit
Srformance for the Colegio
n Vieente.
The Ingrams, two of Pana-
ma's top-flight professional
pianists have chosen a program
that will include the works of
Mozart, Schubert. Rachmanin-
off. DeBussy. MUhaud and
Webber.
Tickets for the recital at $1
and 11.90, are being sold at
the school which is to benefit
from the performance, located
o "K' street near De Lessens
! Park.
The concert will begin at 1:30
Governor Seybold will leave by
airplane early tomorrow morn-
ing for Washington to attend
hearings before the Bureau of
the Budget on appropriations
for the Canal organization for
the coming fiscal year. Hear-
ings will be held on budgets for
both the Canal Company and
the Canal Zone Government.
The hearings are scheduled
for next Thursday and Friday.
The Governor expects to return
to the Canal Zone within about
two weeks.
During his absence from the
Isthmus, Lt. Governor H. O.
Paxson will act as Governor and
will perform such duties of the
Pre | dent of the Panama Canal
Company as relate to the Com-
pany's operation on the Isth-
mus.
Also leaving Tuesday by plane
will be Marc Quinn. Chief of
the Mana g e m e n t Division.
Llndsley H. Noble, Comptroller,
and Leroy B. Magnuson, Budget
Specialist, sailed Friday on the
Panama liner Cristobal.
All three vrHl be m Washing-
ton w awwtt the Governor dOr-
ing the Budget Bureau hearings.
CZ Police Seek
14-Year-Old Girl
Lost Since Friday
A 14-year-old Panamanian
girl missing from her home in
Rainbow City was being sought
today by Canal Zone police.
Myrna Bennett, described in
a missing persons report as a
black Panamanian, five feet
tall, weighing 120 pounds, was
reported missing from house
6447-C. Rainbow City by her
parents yesterday.
She has not been seen since
noon last Friday.
Police claim she was wearing
a light green blouse, black skirt,
white shoes and glasses the day
cf her disappearance.
A check of all Institutions on
the Atlantic side has failed
to locate the girl.
You Enjoy Many
Advantages/ He
Writes Zonian
I meant moderate with relation to rentals charged
for comparative housing in the United Stotes," Karl *.
Bendetsen, chairman of the board of directors of the
Panam Canal Company, has explained to a Zonian faz-
ed by efforts to reconcile his 100 per cent rent hike with
Bendetsen's Balboa Heights press conference announce-
ment of "moderate increases."
Bendetsen also says:
1) The nw rents wrll be lower than these charg-
ed elsewhere for US government employes whose hous-
ing is provided;
2) The beard of directors was not free, under Fede-
ral policy, to leave rents as at present;
3) The PanCanal should be capable of moderately
reducing commissary prices in.tJN moaths ahead;
4) It was "wifh no great pleasure" that rha
were ratead.
rents
The
Judge's Bench
The case of the Panamanian
woman charged with assault
with a deadly weapon was con-
tinued until Oct. 8 during this
morning's session of the Balboa
Magistrate's Court.
The 20-year-old defendant,
Christina Louise Quammle, is
in Jail pending the posting of
J500 ball that was set.
She is charged with stabbing
Louise Miller In the arm with
a pair of scissor. The alleged
victim is still in the hospital,
on the seriously ill list.
For driving his car without
displaying two headlights at
night, a 29-year-old American.
George Adolph Folger. was fined
$5 this morning. The charge
was "improper lighting" on his
car while driving on Galllard
Highway.
Fernando Antonio Acedo, 24.
Panamanian was fined a total
of $20 todav for driving his truck
without a driver's license, and
for falling to exhibit a registra-
tion plate. He was fined $10 on
each count.
Another bus driver. Alejandro
Enrloue Diaz. 21. Panamanian
was fined a total of $40. He
Eulled his bus out of a line of
affic on Tlvoll Avenue, there-
by disrupting a police escort of
President Remn.
For reckless driving, and for
driving without a license, the
defendant was fined $15 on each
charge.
An additional $10 fine was
imposed for driving the bus
without a valid certificate of
Bendetsen's views were con-
tined in a letter to Pete Bren-
nan, Deputy Marshal of Ancon.
His letter was in reply to one
sent to him by Brennan shortly
after announcement of the in-
creases.
Copies of the correspondence
were received today at Balboa
Heights from Bendetsen with
the request that they be made
public.
The two letters follow:
September 29, 195?.
"Mr. Karl R. Bendetsen
Undersecretary of the Army
Washington, D. C.
Sir:
"When you visited here a few
weeks ago. as chairman of the
board of directors of the Panama
Canal Company, you were quot-
ed in the local Press as saying
that an increase in the rentals
of Canal Zone houses was con-
templated but that the increase
would be "moderate."
"I have since been Informed,
unofficially, but without denial,
that the rent on the cracker box
I live in will be Increased ap-
proximately 100 per cent, effec-
tive Nov. 1, 1962.
"On your retirement to private
life, the kindest thing I can wish
for you is that your anticipated
Increase in emolument Is as 'mo-
derate' as the rent Increase you
and your board* have wished on
the decent American citizens liv-
ing in the Canal Zone.
Sincerely,
Peter Brennan.
October 3, 1962.
"Mr. Peter Brennan
Box SIS
Ancon, Canal Zone
Dear Mr. Brennan:
"I can readily sympathize with
and understand your reaction to
the forthcoming Increase in
rentals.
"I deeply regretted the neces-
sity for making these changes.
No one likes to face up to such
problems and responsibilities.
; and I assure you that lt is with
i no great pleasure that any of-
1 flclal from time to time has to
make- decisions which are diffi-
cult.
"I should point out to you.
I however, that it is the policy of
I the Federal government, as re-
flected by actions of the Con-
! gress that required that rentals
j charged for public housing furn-
; Ished to employes of the Govern-
ment be at a level which will
carry the costs Involved.
This was net a iseieiia
aaade by the Beard ( Direct-
era, ner was It a decision made
by the management of the
company.
"You apparently have the Im-
pression that we were free eith-
er to direct an increase or to
leave rentals where they have
been. This Is not the case.
"I should like to point out to
you, however, certain other con-
siderations.
-The rentals yew have been
payimg ever the yean an far
beam these charged te ether
Ieverameat saaylsyis to wheat
WlH a* fatamhsa, an* aaa-
stantiaiiy beie* the rental*
f** by thousand* of gevern-
sent amalayes wh* an leyallv
serving their country and far
whea na housing has ever
bean or will be provided.
"When I stated at the conclu-
sion of the Board of Directors
meeting recently held on th*
Isthmus that rental increases
would be moderate, I meant mo-
derate with relation to rentals
charged for comparative housing
in the United States.
"Despite the Increase you now
face, you will be paying con-
siderably less in the way of rent
than would be charged for equi-
valent quarters in the United
tetas,
"In addition, yea sbeaM
realise that the Board of Di-
rectors has made a success-
ful effort to relieve yaw of
paying local taxes tor the
support of the Canal Zea*
Government."
"This may not seem to be
important to you, but if our
effort had been unsuccessful,
and If you and the other em-
Sloyes had been required to
ay local taxes, you would have
clearly perceived the degree of
its Importance.
"You should bear In mind
that in addition to Federal tax-
es, all other employes of the
government here in the United
States bear the cost of local
government. Including county,
school district, sewer, street and
public park district, and the
like, and on top of this In many
instances may state income
tax.
"In the months that lie ahead.
Continued on Page I, Col. 1)
Protest Meetings
Tonight At Diabk
And Pedro Miguel
A special meeting to discus*
means of raising a fund to fi-
nance the drive agalnt Panama
Canal rental Increases will be
held tonight a T p.m. at the
Diablo Clubhouse.
All authorized representatlvea
of any organization participat-
ing In the drive are Invited to
be present.
A permanent chairman for
the collective committee will be
appointed.
X. w. Hatchet who la tn
temporary chairman of th*
group of organizations helping
the drive, said today that the
meeting will be open to repre-
sentatives of any and all orga-
nizations, labor unions, vie
councils, women's chibe, frater-
nal organisation or others who
wish to align themselves witn
the drive.
Another meeting scheduled
tonight to discuss further ac-
tion In the rent protest drive,
will be held at th* Pedro Ml-
guel Girl Scoot shack at 7:10 p.m.
by the Pedro Miguel civic Couss-


PAGF TWO
TAS PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILf NEWSPAPER
MONDAY. OCTOBER 1152.
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
OWNIP HO utlro V TH PANAMA AMKNICAN MIM, INC.
rouMiED NCLKN HOUNBCVKLL IN 'til
HARMOOlO ARIA, tmio
97 M rnwrr O Bo 134. Panana, B. or P.
Telethon Panama No. 1-0740 'B LiNlt"
C*l AODACAS PANANBRICAN. PANAMA
colon ornct. i*.i7 cnt*ai avinui tw*n >tm and iSth Irmn
PORIION PfH-IAINTATIVt JOSHUA B POWrR. INC
S4B MADIAON AV. NtW YOMR. (171 N. V.
LOCAl "
MONTH. rOA IX MONTH. IN AOVANCI-------', .!.%
WOK ONI VIA*. 'N AOVANC---------------------------~- '"'________ BOQ
THIS IS YOU rOUM THI MADIKS OWN COLUMN
THi MAIL BOX
Ta. Mail > b aa pan Hnm Hi i**im el Tfct **J
cor. Ltt.r, ... rw.i.Ad g,.fofy BBS ere h.oBtod HI wMtfy -
If v.u eontribett totter dsa't b. Imp.tl.iit H M MsbI sesear $M
p.xl Bay. Letter .r. publiihrd mi Hit order received.
Pleaie try M keep th letf.n limifed to on. Ml* "I'
Identity left writers ii h.ld In irriet.it confid.no.
Thh ncwipop.r muiNi no reiporm'bility for ttiMTMnfl oplnroni
aspr.iicd In lottor* ftom r.ader
, RENT HIKE
SlrAn argument, or rather procedure Ppo^to the cmwnt
fight against unfair rent Increases by the Panam Canal which
was proposed last Monday at the Pedro Miguel Boathouse nat
not received any publicity and I think that it ta very toportont.
It was a supgestion that everyone write to his real estate
dealer In the United States about the 107 or more Percentage
raise In rents b> the Panam Canal which is an agency of
the Federal Government. ___ TT _
This same Federal Government controls rents in the u. >.
In all communities and would be hounded out of existence if
it permitted as much as a 10 per cent Increase ini"tta.
Everv real estate dealer would be only too happy to know
that the HARM government which limits the rents on people
with one hS5. deliberately with the other hand tolerate, un-
bridled 107 per cent rent increases arbitrarily dictatedI by-a
bunch of politically appointed ex-enerato, shipping Interests
lawyers etc against a tax-paying populace which has no ef-
iecUve voting bloc because the people of the Canal Zone are
recruited from every State In the Union and cannot vote as a
"""a letter about this situation to any real estate person or
roun In one*Tome town would give them good ammunition two of CIO', most colorful and
i?nst a lot of government control which we on the Isthmus dynamic leadera, CIO secretary
have come to know can be abused in the hands of a few. James Carey and vtce-presi-
It was further brought out that the present proposed in- dent Walter Reuther, are In
crease in rent would lower each employe's salary by 5 per cent knock-down campaigns to drive
or ii rents ner hour, on the average. pro-Soviet union chief a from
Who saidP/nt thing about the differential? With the present fcategle Mcret
Canal policy, between exorbitant Commissary food prices.^high pmnti-
rent for summer-type, vermin-infested shacks and increased ^g nandbo0k sneers at the
rates for hospitallzatlon where medical treatment iti far more ^ program. It blasts the
necessary than In a temperate climate, the Canal employe Is Senat#, Commlttee on Internal
now far worse off than any States employe without any dif- Secur1ty the very committee
ferentlalso-called. __. __.,.., _,nii an with which union officials have
It is now poor Judgement to even get marriedwhile an erated In the exp0sure of
employe of the Canal. All a ^^Mh fojfj*^,10.^? Communist operation. Inside la-
marrled employe talk about making ends meet, much lessi about *"
going to the States for the so-called recuperative leave in a for.
Labor News
And
Comment
"Add This to Your Collection, Chum!'
Ry Victor Rlesel
WASHINGTON Ever since
Sidney Hlllman walked out of
Franklin Roosevelt's office one
winter day late In 1943 to launch
the CIO's Political Action com-
mittee, it has been slugging hard
for the Democratic Party.
This year, though quieter and
less controversial, it's still in the
political ring throwing punches
especially at Republican vice-
presidential candidate Nixon, in
a gold covered, 310-page hand-
book now spread across the na-
tion by the thousands.
In it is the background for the
next offensive against Elsenhow-1
er's running partneran offen-
sive which the labor leaders and i
the Democratic National Com-
mittee are now jointly planning'
for some strategic moment hv
mid-October. That, of course, is1
the political privilege of the Po-'
litical Action Committee.
But it seems to me that some-
where in that handbook partisan'
political privilege should end!
for midway through the book, far j
back of the attack on Nixon, a
strange phenomenon develops
which will do the nation and
free politics little good.
going to the States for the so-called recuperative leave ina NEW v0RK-I find no room for anything but laughter must have been heavy in the prison
temperate climate. .hH.m. wm.ttnn? I het me say swlftly that none o mSivlot Col Richard Boeren, the com- pens. Decking the hostage with flowers for his
Why Is the Credit Union such a thriving instJtuUon? I thla ,g one out of an ,ovc f applause PIL^iS, p^Son camp in Korea, release was a final suave Oriental insult
think it Is because we all ^^^S the Stalinists nor by an overt X broke up the litest the way military "- whether
.ion. of inexpenence^people_whc. toterate^efc^ency and who communist operative planted In XVbe busted; with guns., _
m>et every iew muuuu ao a .... -. ------ ---,-v--. --
to decide the fate of the Panam Canal and a. a side Issue
to deciae tne iaie raw "*!"^!! 7^.^L+~lt*k~h*r*~ ,d ottaet expected Republican critl-
the fate of over 4,000 United States cltrens wh work here and 50irimunlst infiltration
if they have any chlldren are Hkely to be ma^J "eIg ^, into certain government agencies
muse of the grasping, greedy policies of the present canai ^ ^ ^ ^ yeftrg
^Not twled with bleeding their own emptoyes^ the Pana-
m Canal is now after the poor unfortunate G.I. whose objec-
tive in fighting for the United States of America is the preaer-
yatlon of the American family .way of Ufe.
These Door guy.'who have a short me to enjoy their fam-
ilies in a non-combatant zone before possibly being sent off^to
Sit a war In Korea or tome other place have had their rent
doubled recently and now have had It increased about 30 per
cent more. Why? Because of the present take-all and to hell
with the people policies of the Panam Canal.
Upon ie-reading this letter, it sounds like something from
Pravda- As the dog move, so does the tall wag
What we need here ta representation as a solid voting bloc
of fcited SUtes citizens. Let's tick together and lets get
going.
Zonlte and 1W% U.S. Cittaen (Not 107%).
The heavy dough Carey wants
to spend unionizing workers is
being poured into efforts to keep
Sir: ... ,_ ..v. ___ in..... ih pro-Communist unionists out of
With regard to effort, to combat the rent Increase, why ^ hlgh]y gecret plantg M the
don't interested agencies: --m-.. ,. nf nrivate atomic engine center in Westing-
Ame'rlcanTor^^^
companlea.)
operatlnR abroad?
Nemo.
Sir
LET THERE BE NIGHT
Replying to
few Communists In our ranta
"Let There Be Light" by Optlmtat jMailBox, wno_ While attempting to take
have this light transplanted, Kidnaped or seaucea to uatun "" -.-- "-
ad ta willing ip return to take his chances on being raped, sneers at the Communist Party
maimed, robbed or murdered. "J^HU1* ls down v.a .hard HTe
Please don t write in with the simple advice. "Have It paint- of 31,808 members. Tnats quite a
d." "They" will paint the back on her head, but it's the face batch of underground workers,
of the hussy that bothers mc and "They" won't paint thatl friend..
___UWm-
Sleepy.
Sir:
COURTESY APPRECIATED
Since the public ta frequently informed of shortcomings, a
kindness ought similarly to be dealt with. I believe your readers
will be interested to know of the generosity of the Baxter
Transportation Co.
A piano had to be moved from A neon to the Balboa Stad-
ium for use nt the Observance of the Revised Standard Version
o the Bible on Tuesday evening. It wa. necessary that It be
moved back again after the service was over.
When the manager was asked about a price, he stated that
he would be glad to do It as a public service
n-ould be glad to do it as a public service. ment. oi antagonistic cross-ex-
it was expensive to him: ta men moved It in the after- amlnatlon from six senators on
noon and were available again at 9:00 p.m. to return it We the subcommittee, plus staff law-
believe such a courtesy extended by a commercial firm ls highly
AnMMni4BhU anrl u-nrthu nf tvihlirAHnn
This Political Action Com-
mittee handbook for radio, te-
levision and platform speakers
defends Owen Lattimere and
attacks the Chinese Nationalist
Government. It minimizes the
danger of Communist infiltra-
tioneven at a moment when
Rioting Reds
By BOB RUARK
CIO-PAC. It ta a strategem to
:iea5e wus a liiuu suave uii> ......
The Chinese make tough soldiers, wnetner
they are looting under war lords or fighting as
At this point, it seems to me,
the Political Action Committee
writers play a dangerous brand
of politics dangerous even
for the CIO.
At the very minute when the
handbook going to speakers a-
cros. country pooh-pooh, the
Communist strength, Jim Ca-
rey to .pending hundreds of
thousands of donara fighting
the pro-Communist United
Electrical Workers.
arm
Korea
within
age.
It _
ed "to
order
ot.*wTno^^:dM^BS5t the new ^^.^HiS-ol^^r^^
bol of tne barbed wire. a. they once put the boiled discipline and stiff penalties for lnfrac-
U^M* w -. **..,j__.* i-* ,%m fo<.o oil i\v#r firm* Af rnlM
o#>n Dodd and lost us face all over tions of rules.
?ey didnot exact aparate negotiations I am quite sure that the rioters, who were
wire while holding the boss as host- supposed to be rioting under orders fromiwith-
wire, wuuc num.! a ^ ^ ^ expect the soft, humane Americans
sad that captured men must be kill- to bust Into the compound with the Tommies
n^venwfncomAC" ** l *" ^We^aveVe-estiftihed >me face with thcae
Nor doT.efany Xfi of civil rights or 45 dead, where we could not reason our way
international warfare violations in the turning Into respect nor pacify our way Into re.pect,
fg o"rioter, who are rioting for calcu- nor sweet-talk our way Into order.
or* Per
<
<^k ''
'^'
o Tit
r by^lo
lated reasons. This reason ostensibly was a cele-
bration by Chinese Communists on the anni-
versary of the founding of the Chinese Com-
munist republic. .... .
The celebration had been forbidden by pris-
on-camp authorities. The riots broke out any-
how, and when a couple of platoons entered tne
compound to restore order, they were attacked
with oticks and stone..
We learned In the last war with the Japs and
the Germans that the best enemy was a, dead
one. and the next best one was captured, with
lull respect for his captors. It took Kasserlne
Pass to teach u. thta about the Germans, and
it took the Solomon, to teach us thta about the
After those bitter lessons had been learned, we
went about the bualnew of winning the war,
'The8tplatooar?, nese, injuring 120. End of .riot. Seven more died :
later.
ularvto. -
The new business at Cheju ls bigger, much
bigger,, than Just a few soldiers shooting a few
prisoners to restore order. It might suggest a
change of technique toward the Reds in gen-
eral. Appeasement ta a lousy weapon, In or out
of a prtaon camp, and meets only distrust and
disrespect.
I would venture to say we will have very
This riot thing has been the biggest single
reflection on our softne.8 and incompetence in
doing bitter business with the Reds in Korea,
whether they be Chinese, Korean or Russian
We have been largely laughable in our hesita-
germine why Panam Canal Company rental and^per ^ ^ ^ ^X^^.^S ^^%S ^SRSf^^S'S^SS
5?&i5K t'nree B^t0nra?^rn^^th?y^sr^ ^S^TVVUtX\C%V^ been up gainst tough boys-yellow might spreadJo^ the ^op. the
.^n^c^rsonn ,8established by American corporation. ^-^^^^ ^HS^Sf A1
er-CIO convention to review the,was compressed Into pistols, the swift and sum- rince war d ^^
the UAW-CIO can deal with the Before that it was the kneeling body and the sequent savli
headsman' sword for reasonably trivial of-
Oct. 1) I have a suggestion to provide him with one of the advantage of the democratic pri-
three lights ho needs. vlleges that they have as mem-
There ta a perfectly good street light on a narrow street in bers of our Union, would use such
Balboa, situated directly opposite a narrow driveway and shining prv]wes to weaken and destroy
directly into a beoroom window over the driveway. both our umon and the free 1ns-
In spite of the unfortunate location,^however, thta ta a tJtutton8 ^ our country."
beautiful light, being dolled up like a Balboa High School girl wmwuiw 4 ^ j
in reverse, with a bright red lire alarm box forming a bcaomy ._ .. -,,., hflndbook s.v.
blouse over a billowing white skirt of steel armor Plates. thit (^mm?ntat 5mSS"
tThta latter has successfully withstood the onslaughts of !,ha'.^rom lrKin* la-
numerou. automobiles, though more after the manner o a PL^fi0"* Rw^ee dirtroved
200-pound "Bulldog" guard than that of a demure moo girl.) A0nruntl?ns',ae ^SFSSdi 1
Despite these .Meta, this correspondent would be glad to And the pal. speaKers gurae,i BROADWAY FLOP'S LAMENT
have this light transplanted, kidnaped or seduced to Oatun with lack of Intellectual depth ^y^i me you are slated for 1
."^ i. iiii__ .. .....-,. ...i,, ki. won- h*>w>,r r.r,.,i sneers at the Communist Party ln.ey "!.irc "i^w-j___
The contempt in which we have been held by
the captured Reds must be enormous. When
prisoners captured their own garrison, as in the
It may conversely work some cruelties and
extra hardships on our own men Inside the Red
prison pen, but I gues* that ta a rtak the Army
figured it had to take. The chance ta fair that
nothing much can happen to our captured lads
ffirjf KoPeU^.Sg^e^=ndaantnalnnde tr^ hasn'i^ happed already, ^d-piooably for
reducing the victor, to publicized panic, the no cause at all.
WalterWinchelllnNewYork
qt.e WASHIKGTOH
MERRY- GO- ROUND
r DHW MARION
Drew Pearson says: Joint chiefs differ on how to end
Korean war; Defense goals will be reached by '54;
Dewey stays in Ike's shadow.
WASHINGTON. The Joint chief, of taff have lten care-
ful consideration to some plan by which they could end the long-
drawn-out Korean stalemate.
They fear that rf the war drag, on for another winter, the
American public will become so apathetic that the Defense De-
partment will be In an untenable position.
As a solution, Gen. Hoyt Vandehberg, Air Force chief of
staff, has been urging that American ground troops be pulled
out of Korea altogether, and the ground war be turned over to
American-trained South Koreans. The United Nations, he ad-
vises, could provide air support and supply equipment.
Vandenberg argues this will leave the Chine as the only
foreigners In orea and tend to unite the Koreans against the
Chinese. Now, on the other hand, there ta considerable Korean
ftallng against Americans.
Vandenberg airo believes Korea might be protected through
a public ultimatum by the United Nations that If Chinese ag-
gression is renewed against South Korea, the Chinese mainland
would be attacked by air and the Chinese coast would be block-
aded by the Navy.
However, Gen. Omar Bradley, chairman of the Joint chief.,
doe. not agree with Vandenberg. Neither does Gen. Joe Collins,
Army chief of staff, or to a lesser degree Adm. W.#. Fecheteler.
They argue that ground troops must remain In Korea until pris-
oners of war are exchanged.
At present, the only obstable remaining in the true. talk, to
the exchange of prisoners and the Chinese seem to have no In-
tention of settling it. However. General Bradley argue, that aa
long as the talks continue, there to hope, and he 1. adamant that
American boy. In prison campus must not be left there.
There ha been some discussion Inside the Defense Depart-
ment over forcing the Communist hand by blockading the Chin-
ese coast.
The Navy ta all set to carry out this aselgnment, but the
trouble ta with our United Nation, allies. They are dead set a-
gainst it. Great Britain 1. especially adamant on the ground that
a blockade might came her to lote Hong Kong. \
CAPITAL NEWS CAPSULES
Defense Speed-UnHenry Fowler, chief of the whole mobi-
lization program, will soon announce that America now has
enough new factories and machine tool, to permit a big speed-
up In mobilization.
Fowler will say that because of these new factories we can
reach our defense goals by 1054 the year of greatest danget
fron. the Russians.
Hitherto we weren't expecting to be ready until 1955 one
year after th period of greatest danger.
But Fowler will say that If the administration and the Con-
gress are willing to give the green light and spend the money,
the United States will be prepared to meet any Russian threat.
Dewey And NixonThoueh Governor Dewey to carefully stay-
ing in the background so Eisenhower won't be tagged a Dewey
Man. he keep. In close touch with the general by long-distance
phone.
Dewey was so worried over the Nixon furor that he a.ked
friends across the countrv to wire their Immediate reaction to
Nixon's broadcast. (Dewey wa. among those Who recommend-
ed Nixon for Veep).
WASHINGTON PIPELINE
The Navy', television-guided robot plane, aren't the only
guided mtoslle being tested In Korea. The Army also to experi-
menting with a top-secret guided mtoslle under battle conditions,
while the Air Force Is training two gulded-mlulle squadrons for
Korea after the first of the year.
The Russians have started building long-range bombers bases
along the Ice-bound Arctic shore of northern Siberia. This to Just
a short hOD across the North Pole from Canada, and within easy
range of Seattle, Detroit and Chicago. The Russians have also
started making dally weather flights across the North Pole.
The government will pay out more than $20,000,000 In crop
Insurance to farmer, who lost crops during the summer drought.
Bob Morris, counsel for the McCarran Internal Security Com-
mittee, has been passing stuff to Senator Nixon on Owen Lattl-
more and the Institute of Pacific Relation. Nixon 1. planning a
big speech on Communism and the Truman administration.
Following the first deluge of mall on Nixon, the Republican
national committee to getting a lot of "momlng-after" letters.
Quite a few letter-writers were carried away by the first impact
of the emotional broadcast. But now th.y want to know exactly
where he got the $20,000 down-payment for hto house.
A survey of Nixon sentiment .hows that the women are a
lot stronger for him than the men.
Truman l. really .ore at Ike. He has the father-toward-son
complex of the man who educated hto son In the best schools
and then found him marrying the daughter of his worst enemy.
Originally Truman thought that even if Ike ran as a Repub-
lican, foreign policy would not be an Issue and the country would
be on an even keel. Now he has changed hta mind.
Charley Taft, brother of the Senator, made the mistake at
the Delaware. Ohio, fair the other day of telling 40,000 people
that this was the first fair he had ever attended.
Eyle Robert, wife of the former Democratic national com-
mittee treasurer, says: "I see that Mrs. Nixon has a Republican
cloth coat, not a mink. My husband ha. never bought me a mink.
Do you suppose he's a Republican at heart?"
Iowa Incursion
Answer to Previous Puttie
But what to completely in-
comprehensible politics to the
defense of Owen Latthnore
who, at the very least, admitted
before a Senate committee go-
ing to Soviet Ambassador Ou-
mansky, during the day. of the
Nati-Soviet pact and disclosing
the detail, of a private mission
entrusted him by the White
Hons*.
"Lattlmore was given a 'treat-
commendable and worthy of publication
Rev. Raymond A. Gray,
Chairman, Program It Arrangement Committee.
Samuel Smug!
Basnaci Basa, m mart ti un.
If yea mm he vbb wmM a too
da* can always find teed naya
It KM! I* to BdllUlMl
_
yers, that any court in the land
would outlaw as an illegal 'third
degree' If policemen gave similar
'treatment' to a suspected mur-
derer or bank robber... and the
committee vengefully demanded
that the Dept. of Justice seek
perjury Indictments on subsidia-
ry Issues that had nothing to do
with Lattimore's patriotism and
Innocences of crime," to what the
handbook has to ay.
Thla to PJAC's description of a
They tell me you are slated for the Palace.
Your little act Is polished nowand great,
And though New York is quite a way from
(Dallas...
mi bet your stuff will wow and really rate.
Thev tell me they have booked you at the
(Mecca...
No sleasy one-night stands to wear you
(down
They even say you may record for Dccca...
Gee. kid, I must admit you've Hit The
(Town.
They tell me you will guest on MUtle's
("Berley"...
I hope I'm near a set to watch your bit
111 probTy do that in some barreal early,
To reminisce and dream as I get lit.
And, Baby, when you steal that extra bow
Remember Mister Mewho taught you How.
Andrew Cowans.
The late Gil Gabriel, the dramatic critic, re-
placed a critic on The N. Y. Sun. The latter
known for hta wit and llmp-wrtat. twitted Oil
with- "I hope you aren't having any trouble
fitting into my shoes." "A little," giggled Ga-
briel. "I'm not used to high heels.
"Dear WW," writes a checker-upper, "have
you ever checked the oft-repeated claim by that
jerkopath that he 'majored In Journalism at
UCLA.? It would be a swell debunker If you,
could debunk that claim." U.CX.A. reports no
record of Barney Yaroslaw (or Borey Pink) as
"ver having been registered." End Quotes.
Nat "King" Cole says since all the sports
v.-riters claim the new heavy champ', most lm-1
oortant asset ta courage, why not call him
Rocky Moxleano?
From a World-Telly story: "The average Sen-
ator admits he can't live the way he want, to
on his government salary. Most have other
sources of Income"... A Senator's annual salary
Is S12.8O0. And it may amaze the average Sen-
ator to learn that the average American is
torced to support a family on an income that's
much less than $12,500. And if the average Sen-
ator cannot live on his government salary, why
doesn't he resign and concentrate on hto ether
sources of Income?
Emil Celeman suspect, the reason Truman
make, speeches from the rear platform of trains
"ta in case he has to make a quick getaway!"...
Margaret Truman's teevy spot on Durantes
show prompted a scribe to point out that "the
kid has a flair for comedy." "Qulteso," qulte-
so'd another, "but shell never be the comedian
This to PJACs description of a the family "
session in which Lattlmore spoke |________
for hours and was given every Bmr .' private-eyes are getting In the
courtesy from the moment he pablle's nose. Of all the *"
nnanaH >il tjlffttmnnv rlt.H Inns ____. mmui_ tk> -
opened his testimony with a long
statement.
All this to now In the hands of
a thousand CIO speakers acres
the lnd. What purpose does it
firasa Billy', home the at
Speaking of Slanted Reporting (as we were
recently) an NBCommentator said this the oth-
nr afternoon: "Time's cover story on Gov. Wil-
liams of Michigan calls him an Ineffective gov-
ernor. Who say. so? Time says so. They aren't
quoting anybody.. ."They haven't taken a poll
ol the people In Michigan. They, the Time edit-
ors (from their Rockefeller Plaza towers), have
looked down on Michigan and decreed that
Gov. Williams has been Ineffective. Now, I don't
pretend to know Michigan politics... but I do
know something about Journalism... No Journ-
alist who call, himself objective would do that.
But not Time magarine. By decree of Henry
Luce tc Co. Gov. Williams Is 'ineffective.' I
think that we should realize the power which
these men hold over the minds of America
these few men who publish Time and Life
HORIZONTAL
1,1 State flower
of Iowa
$ Eagle's nest
10 Russian
|. mountains
12 Moderates
15 Substances
It Gibbon
16 Removes scum
from a liquid
11 Pastry
1 Solar disk
21 Station (>b.)
22 Italian city
2$ Danger
25 Timeless
27 Feline
2$ Uncle Tom's
Mend
SO Small shield
11 Harden
22 Ways
31 Relabel
40 Toward the
sheltered side
41 Roulette bet
41 Monkey
44 Island (Fr.)
41 let duck
47 Number
4| Iowa's farms
I, have
equipment
50 Purify
'St Coat with
tin-lead aoy
MWlldoxanof
3 Falsehoods
4 Writing
. table*
5 Ransacks
6 Native metal
7 Perched
8Psm by
9 Winged
11 Clesves
12 Blow with
open hand
14 Observe*
17 Philippine
Negrito
20 Kind of creed
22 Puffs up
24 Openwork
fabric
aCAlweys
rluaueiEirjriu>. u mn
urjnuuLimCjUEimnu
[jacj jl
i. 5 *
?-
"F
r
Hi
21 Rotary
engine.
32 Disable
J3 Apportion
34 Required
16 Sorrowful
37 Venetian
painter
3$ Prayer end*
39 Hereditary
entity
42 Olsder Ice
pinnacle
45 Sea eagle
41 City in
Nevada
40 Silkworm
"51 Preposition.
_________ tnese lew men wuu puvusii xuiic miu uuc
Add Show-Oafs: M. Lowenthal in the N. Y. and we have a right to demand that they be
Herald Trib "Obseased by the riddle of spatial objective. In that regard. I think Newsweek
Infinity" He mean, the wide open paces up- does a better Job".. Prackllly taking the words
slain are driving hta ut aht outta whose cola
Expires
IfS leva to the
Tall
Statt^
VERTICAL
1 One attired
ilrtttate


MONDAY, OCTOBER 8, 1952.
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE THREI
^acific ^ocie
ti

Wh. Ca,Jt JCock
och$r
Go, 17, BatLm Pkon* BJloa 3521
FAREWELL AFFAIRS HONOR
AMBASSADOR AND MRS. ORTIZ DE ZEVALLOS
The Ambassador of Per to Panam and Dean of the
Diplomatic Corps, and Mrs. Emilio Ortix de ZeVallos, who
plan to leave the Isthmus soon for Lima, Per, were the
tuesta of honor last evening at a farewell cocktail party
Wen by the Honorable and Mrs. Alfredo Alemn, Jr., at
their residence.
Ambassador and Mrs. Ortis de Zevallos were honored
today at a farewell luncheon Riven In the Driftwood Lounge
of the Albrook Officers Club by the Commanding General,
Caribbean Air Command, Brigadier General Emll C. Kiel
and Mr*. Kiel.
Chinese Legation To Honor
Gen. and Mrs. Chennault
The Chinese Legation will
give a reception today from 5
to 7 p. m. today in the Union
Club to honor Gen. and Mrs.
Claire Chennault.
High officials of Panama and
the Canal Zone, and chiefs of
diplomatic missions here for
the Inauguration have been in-
vited to the reception.
The general and his wife are
Black, Mrs. Frank Bryan, Mrs.
Leo Gagley. Mrs. Harry Corn,
Mrs. Earl Dalley, Mrs. J. A.
Dombrowskyt Mrs. Walter Dryja,
Mrs. Harrv Egolf, Mrs. Edith
Eppley, Mrs. W. H. Essllnger,
Mrs. Ralph Harvey, Mrs. T. C.
Hentor, Mrs. Donald Hutchison,
Mrs. Clarence Jacobson, Mrs.
Howard Johnson, Mrs. S. Horace
Jones, Mrs. Ray Kielholfer, Mrs.
Charles Klsslin, Mrs. Russel
Meissner, Mrs. Edward Neville,
en route to the United States Mrs. Fred Newhard, Mrs. Roy
after having travelled to_Co-1 Phillips, Mrs. Richard Petter,
lombla and Venezuela. They
plan to return to their home In
Formosa after a short stop In
the United States.
Delegation Honored At Dinner
The Special Mission Delega-
tion of Mexico to the inaugura-
tion were the guests of honor
Saturday evening at a dinner
given by Mrs. EHda de Crespo,
the Ambassador of Panama to
Mexico, at the Union Club.
The attending guests Includ-
ed members of the Cabinet and
their wives.
Mr. Beasley Returns To U. S.
Mr. Peter Beasley, Special
Consultant to the Secretary of
the Army, and a member of the
Special Delegation of the Unit-
ed States to the inauguration
left the Isthmus yesterday by
palne for Washington, D. 0.,
after a visit of several weeks
here.
_____J-
Mrs. Million Honored At
Gift Shower And Coffee
Mrs. H. J. Million was the
guest of honor on Saturday
morning at a gift shower and
coffee given by Mrs. Truman
Hoenke and Mrs. Thomas J.
Ebdon, Jr., at the Hoenke re-
sidence In Pedro Miguel.
Those attending included Mrs.
Richprd Abell, Mrs. William
Stake oa Meuani, enjoy
Cooling relief. It quickly
Seek torment of minor
In Irriutioni, chile, irri-1
tated feet, itchy toei. lu]
speciil Amy I urn bait it
uper-soothing to ikin. !
MEXSANA
Mrs. B. B. Powell, Mrs. Edward
Sxhnake, Mrs John Robert
Smith, Mrs. Roy C. Stockham,
Mrs. Macon Turner, Mrs. Robert
Turner, Mrs. Blanche Wright,
Mrs. W. F. Young and Mrs. Tr-
nest Zolnlck.
Visitors Leave For Hhome
Mr. and Mrs. Richard H.
Balch of Utlca, New York, and
Mr. and Mrs. Irving M. Engel of
New York City, left the Isthmus
Saturday morning by plane to
return to their homes In the
United States.
Mr. Balch and Mr. Engel were
members of the Special Delega-
tion of the United States to the
inauguration.
Swiss Minister And Wife
Leave For Venezuela
The Minister of Switzerland
to Venezuela and Special Mis-
sion Ambassador to the inau-
guration and Mrs. Werner
Fuchs left the Isthmus by plane
recently to return to Caracas,
Venezuela.
aboard the 8. 8. Cristobal for
New York on a vacation trip to
be spent In the eastern part of
the United States.
Charity Card Party Wednesday
The Balboa Women's Club
will hold a Charity Bingo and
Card Party on Wednesday af-
ternoon at 12:00 noon at the
JWB Center in Balboa. Admis-
sion will be $1.00 per person and
reservation may be made by
made by phoning Mrs. Virginia
Boney, 273-5183; or Mrs. Flor-
ence Kllpper, 2-3098. Refresh-
ments will be served.
Eisenh
Church Se
Arthur E. Cotton,
over K-nurcn aerv/cei^ViS"'
Held Aboard Campaign Train "*"lh"l"a
Bufret- Supper Honors The
J. Wendell Greenes
Mr. and Mrs. J. Wendell
Green, who plan to leave the
Isthmus this month to make
their home in North Carolina,
were the guests of honor on
Saturday evening at a buffet-
supper Riven by Mr. and Mrs.
Frank H. Irwln at their home
on Balboa Heights.
Vacationers Return From States
Dr. and Mrs. Irving J. Strumpf
and Lt. Colonel and Mrs. Horace
W. Sheck of Herrlck Heights
were among the passengers re-
turning this morning on the
8. 8. Ancon from New York.
Dr. Strumpf and Colonel
Shreck attended the recent
meeting of the American Col-
lege of Surgeons In New York
City.
Rainbow Installation
Held In Pedro Miguel
Pedro Miguel Assembly No. 3,
Order of Rainbow for Girls, held
the installation ceremony of
new officers on Saturday even-
ing In the Pedro Miguel Lodge
Hall. Special programs for Shir-
ley Million and Judy May were
presented during the evening.
Retiring Worthy Advisor,
Shirley Million, was assisted in
the installation ceremony by
Assistant Installing Officer;
EISENHOWER TRAIN, Oct. 6 (UP) Dwighr D.
Eisenhower spoke out against corruption in government
to trackside audiences and attended a special church
service aboard his campaign train yesterday.
The Republican presidential candidate sped across
Montana en route to more whistle-stop campaigning on
the West Coast.
He spoke on corruption to crowds at Billings and
Livingston, Mont., saying he thought his remarks were
consistent with his refusal to talk politics on Sunday be-
cause they involved problems confronting "true Amer-
icanism."
For the unusual on-traln church service, the Rev.
Edward A. Smys, rector of St. Andrews Episcopal Church
at Livingstone, boarded the special at Big Timber and
held morning prayer services in a lounge cor.
In full vestments he read from
Scriptures and the Episcopal
book of common prayer, but did
not give a sermon.
"I am not prepared to make an
address but I command you all to
the most gracious keeping of the
Lord." the minister said. "We are
not in church, but we are InHls
presence wherever we are..."
Elsenhower spoke to a crowd
of about 5,000 at Billings and
said: "If we do not have honpsty
in government, honesty of a vir-
tue as a d.ieply felt religion, then
Charging the former general;
with attributing trv? Korean war
and Berlin blockade to "political
defeat," the President said the
Joint Chiefs of Staff said In 1947
that "we had little strategic in-
terest" In maintaining troops in,
Korea.
Eisenhower was "more deeply;
involved" in the Berlin blockade
Mr. Truman said.
He said he left negotiations
with Russia for free access to
Berlin In return for the with-
drawal of U.8. troops from the
our government itself fs depart- Soviet zone of Germany up to
Ing'from the past that our found-
ers laid down as necessary.
"We will find the men and
women who may fall to live up
to these standards, we will find
the pinks, we will fine the
Communists, we will find the
disloyal," Elsenhower aid.
Eisenhower was moving into
Irene May; Installing Marshal, ne west behind the campaign
Beth Hatchett; Installing chap- j traln 0f president Truman, who
Harland Vance Howard III
Is New Arrival
Mr. and Mrs. Harland Vance
toward, Jr., of Diablo announce
he birth of a son, Harland
Vance Howard III, on Friday,
October 3, at the San Fernando
Clinic.
Paternal grandparents are
the H. V. Howards, former re-
sidents of Balboa and now re-
siding In Saint Petersburg, Flo-
rida.
Mr. and Mrs. Diaz Arrive Here
Mr. and Mrs. Guillermo Enri-
que Diaz whose marriage was
solemnized recently In New Or-
leans, Louisiana, arrived on
the Isthmus on Friday from the
United States and are the house
guests of his parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Pedro Diaz.
Crawfords Sail For
United States
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Craw-
ford of Ancon sailed Friday
SCHOLL'S SERVICES
Panam No. 58 Justo Arosemena Ave.
Foot Treatments, Corns, Callouses, Ingrown' Toe Nails,
Arch Supports. REDUCING Treatments Massages,
Slenderising Machines, Turkish Baths. Male and female
operators. For information call: 3-2217 Panam.
812 a.m.; 28 p.m.
Ian, Joyce Gardner; Installing
Recorder, Beverly Weems; In-
stalling Organist, Jean Dom-
browsky; Soloists. Pat Dunning
and Reverend Raymond Gray.
Newly installed officers In-
clude: Worthy Advisor, Judy
ar-
he accused of firing "noisy but
harmless blanks."
The GOP candidate said Sat-
urday night at Fargo. N.D., that
fc.i regarded Mr. Truman's blis-
tering campaign attack only as
viuuc. YTuimy nuiiaur, may ..am,.int >
May; Worthy Assistant Advisor,1 a.m* L.n hot t hv real
Adele Meissner; Charity. Kitty^HJ^^f^owef obwmd
Lowe; Hope. Carol Harris; Faith. "'^Jhnl^PMMe^Truman
Sally Banton; Chaplain Marl- ; tJ^\!gS\E*%\"c*\m before the storm."
Sffi^^l^^^J^i; SBt D Eisenhower today as ^^rZ^ZT^?^'
he turned his "Give "Em Hell" tlon that the Democratic presl-
nolltlcal entourage eastward for dentlal nominee may be about to
a malor address In Provo, Utah, modify his scholarly approach to
later today. campaign issues and take off the
A subtle change In the Pros- gloves for some bare-knuckled
ldent's campaign attitude to- slugging at Republicans.
Elsenhower.
"He delegated this job of ne-
gotiation to General Lucius
Clay, and left Europe," the
President said, adding that
Clay got dnly oral assurance
from the Russian military lead-
ers instead of a precise agree-
ment in writing.
"When he tries to fix the blame
on others," Mr. Truman said,
"and makes the whole thing a
political issue, then I believe I
should give the facts.
"And thflse facts came from
the record, my friends, and they
cannot be controverted."
Meanwhile Gov. Adlal E. Stev-
enson began two days of rest
from the campaign wars today,
and an aide described lt as the
calm before the storm."
TYKE AND IKEA young New York non-voter offers his
hand to GOP Presidential candidate Dwlght D. Elsenhower,
after he and wife Mamie attended church services. The
Eisenhowers spent a restful week end between campaign
tours.
News of the death of Arths
|E. Cotton, retired Panama Csv
[nal employe, at his home ii
Monrovia, California, on Au
gust 30, has been received ot
the Isthmus. He was 71 year,
old.
Mr. Cotton, a native of Lu
ton, England, came to the Isth
mus In July 1905 and except fo
two short breaks In his servio
was employed until his retire-
ment In July. 1937. During thi
Canal construction period hi
was employed both in offlci
and construction work.
After the opening of the Ca-
nal he was employed In thi
Dredging Division for a fev
months and later worked In thi
Finance Bureau. He left thi
service In 1922 and was reerh-
ployed the following year In thi
[Clubhouse Division and serve*
as Assistant Secretary and Sec-
retary (now Clubhouse Mana-
ger) at several different towm
In the Canal Zone.
He was one of three broth-
ers who came to the Isthmui
during the early Canal con-
struction period and continue*
until their retirement.
Two of his nephews are Er-
nest C. Cotton, who Is now em*
ployed as Panama Canal Print
er, and Arthur T. Cotton, wh
Is Postmaster in Balboa.
In addition to his nephews
he is survived by his wife; t
daughter, Mrs. Dorothy L
Count, and three grandsons;
and a brother. George T. Cot-
ton, all of whom live in Mon-
rovia.
Mr. Cotton was a promineni
member of the Masonic Ordei
and Masonic services were held
In Monrovia with Interment in
the Live Oak Cemetery there.
ton; Nature, Allana Lewis; Im-
mortality, Martha Webster;
Fidelity, Helen Thomas; Patrio-
tism, Bheila Curling; Service,
Linda Malone; Confidential Ob-
server, Ida Straus; Outer Ob-
server. Diane Staples; Musician,
Judy Lindsay; Choir Director,
Beverly Crawford; Mother Ad-
visor, Mrs. Melba Fox; Rainbow
Daddy, Mr. George Fullman.
Choir and members included
Louise Wagner, Sharon Ham-
mond, Glenda Kahler, Bobby Jo
Oglesby, Martha Regnier, Marl-,
lyn Abreu, Teddy Kirkby, Dawn
Crowell, Jane House. Becky Ea-
ger, Martha Hackett, Janet
8tockham, Janeth Vlnton, Dot
ward the Republican presiden-
tial candidate became evident
as he wound up his West Coast
toar. i
Discarding the ridicule and
! satire that marked his attacks on
Elsenhower earlier last week. Mr.
Truman pictured the retired gen-
eral gravely Saturday night as a
"very sad and pathetic specta-
cle,"
Unsmiling and intent. Mr.
Truman laid the responsibility for
negotiations which resulted
tie Mallan, Qayle Hassmann, the 1948 Berlin blockade "square-
$eed&38abton
STERLING
MARLBOROUCH
the sweeping grace of the 18th century
in solid sliver.
U.S. Sales price $28.75 per 6 pc.
Place setting.
Canal Zone delivery price $18.70
SE
aws
PVNAVIA
COLON
i (
Camille Ellis. Peanne Kleasner,
Juanita Jones, Allison Davidson.
Marilyn Van Slclen, Eileen
Bleakly, Gall Oakes, Roseltne
Briceo, Carmen Smith, Beth
Hatchett, Robin- Harrison.
Not present for the Installa-
tion were the new Treasurer,
Jo Anne Sorrell; and Recorder,
JOyce Gardner.
ly on" the former five-star gen-
eral "for I put lt there."
He also accused Elsenhower In
Oakland. Calif., of being "partly
responsible" for withdrawing VS.
troops from Korea in 1947.
Since leaving the nations' cap-
ital a week ago, Mr. Truman has
castigated the GOP "dinosaur
vuif? 1er'th. i.f.ii.in wing." which he claims has made
, i h I *vffc w hfv, ln.*i",llatl0IJ'a captive of Elsenhower. In 10
a^a a wnh* n AHin major addresses and 38 rear-plat-
Balboa Assembly No. 1. Arline,,_ jj.., i_ i0ht tut**
Schmidt; the Master Councilor 0*^Th '&r charts
of Pacific Chapter Order of De tV.Pm0/e.^V^ n-mrn^
Mclav. Robert Harrel; and the f :mud *' "''",* ,.?*,h 3d"
Mother Advisor of the Balboa ]*?.???}$}. w waff the
Assembly. Mrs. Maurice Towln- g^?^",JJ ^tioSS
political addresses and 38 more
whistle stops in eight states be-
fore arriving in Washington next
Sunday.
The President delivered a for-
eign policy address In the Oak-
land Auditorium Saturday night
Hamadan Caldron To
Meet Wednesday
Hamadan Caldron No. 73 will
meet on Wednesday evening at
7:30 p. m. at the Girl Bcout
House In Pedro Miguel. Election
of Officers will be held at this before a capacity crowd of 7.500
important meeting which all persons.
NOW... Years Old!
But No Increase
IN PRICE
Youll enjoy Seagram's V.O.
Canadian Whisky e-en more now
that it is 6 years old! Honoured
the world over, Seagram's V.O.
* the lightest, cleanest tasting
whisky you have ever enjoyed.
Try it... it's aged Unger.
Mav*wWsiwMM.ayf
COMPAA cyrnos, s. a.
SeadramsVO.
CANADIAN WHISKY
members are urged to attend.
Members are asked to please
note change In meeting place.
Canal Zone Orchid
Society To Meet
The Canal Zone Orchid So-
ciety will meet on Tuesday
evening at 7:30 p. m. at the
Jewish Welfare Board Center on
La Boca Road in Balboa.
Mr. Harrold Griffin, the
speaker for the evening, will
discuss the "Sex Life of Or-
chids."
Orchid plants will be given
as door prizes and each lady
present will receive an orchid.
The Illinois governor gave
some promise of that at St. Paul
Saturday night when he named
a "murderer's row" of GOP1 sen-
ators who he said epitomized the
"Old Guard" that has made Els-
enhower Its captive.
The Illinois governor named
seven GOP senators, headed by
Sen. Robert A. Taft. who he
charged constituted a "murder-
er's row" that will control impor-
tant Senate committees If Eisen-
hower is elected.
Stevenson singled out for at-
tack Taft and Sens. Joseph R
McCarthy of Wisconsin, Homer
Howard W. Osborn
Named To New Post
Traffic Engineer
Howard W. Osborn, General
Construction Engineer In the
Maintenance Division, has been
temporarily assigned to the
duties of Traffic Engineer in
the Office of the Engineering
and Construction Bureau.
The Traffic Committee which
formerly had charge of studies
and recommendations on vehi-
cular traffic in the Canal Zone
was recently abolished and this
work was transferred to the En-
gineering and Construction Bu-
reau. Oscorn has been assigned
office space in the Engineering
and Construction Director's of-
fice at Balboa Heights.
A native of Chester, Massa-
chusetts. Osborn Is a graduate
in civil engineering of the Wor-
cester Polytechnic Institute in
his home state. Except for two
years of war servlve in the
Marine Corps, he has been con-
tinuously employed by the Ca-
nal since'July 1937.
He was first employed as a
student engineer and was as-
Capehart of Indiana, Eugene D gigned with the Panama Rall-
Milllkln of Colorado, Harry P
Cain of Washington, George D.
Alken of Vermont and Bourke B.
lckenlooper of Iowa.
ROA Navy Pacific
Chapter To Meet
D. E. McLemore. secretary-
treasurer of the Navy Pacific
Chapter of the Reserve Officers
Association, announced today
that a meeting will be held Oct.
road for nearly two years. He
was transferred to the Main-
tenance (then Municipal) Divi-
sion In May 1939 and all of his
service since has been with that
division. He was promoted
through the various grades and
was made General Construction
Engineer In February 1951.
As Traffic Engineer, his work
will Include studies and surveys
of all trafile problems with re-
commendations for their solu-
tion. His work will be closely
17 at the American Legion Club j coordinated with that of the
over the Balboa Yacht Club. Traffic Section of the Police
Dinner and refreshments will
be served at 7:30 p. m., which
will be followed at 8 by a busi-
ness meeting.
Business Meeting For
Pen Women Tuesday
Pen Women Members of the
Canal Zone Branch, National
League of American Pen Wo-
men, are requested to attend
an important business meeting
tomorrow evening at 7:30 p. m.
in the Little Gallery of the
Hotel Tlvoli. There will be a
general discussion of the Christ-
mas Bazaar and plans will be
made for a weekly Bazaar work-
shop. Members are asked to
bring ideas and samples of small
handicraft articles, which might
be suitable.
Balboa YMCA Art Class
A new art class is opening at
7:30 tonight at the Balboa
YMCA under Mrs. Jeanne Beau-
dry. It Is open to any military
or civilian persons, regardless
of previous expeiinece.
Rabbi and Mrs. Witkin
Entertain
Rabbi and Mrs. Nathan
Wltkln entertained at their
home in Balboa With a morning
reception Thursday, October 2,
He launched an attack against Chapter NO. 38
Elsenhower for "spreading the r ./%...,
false version of history that has Retired LlVll
been copyrighted by thfl extrem-
ists In the Republican Party" Firm OVCS 10 Meet
during his foreign policy pro-
nouncements of recent weeks.
"He is a verv sad and pathe-
tic spectacle," the President
said, "and I wish for the sake
of our history, and for the sake
of future generations who will
read about him in the school
books, that he had not so tar-
nished his own bright reputa-
tion as a commander of men.
"And I mean that with all
mv heart," he added.
Mr. Truman charged Eisen-
hower was leading "people to
think there Is some magical way
out of the Korean struggle," but
"I am not going to let him get
away with this."
Division.
NOTHING PERSONAL
STRATFORD, Ont. (UP)
Local residents who say there
are a lot of old fossils In the
city hall aren't making derog-
atory remarks about the city
fathers. The base of the city
hall walls is made of lime-
stone which contains hundreds
of fossils.
MOV ADO is foremoet in present-
ing the new and practical with
the ultimate in style and depend-
ability. You an alwayi assured
of that extra note of distinction
when you select the fiat** is
watches ... a MOV ADO.
MOV ADO W ATCHtS art)
sold and serviced by leading
jewelers all over the world.
In New York it's Ttffany'M
and in Panama it's Casa
Fastlich.
Ca/a fa/tlich
THB
DUTY"
JEWELRY HEADOUARTERI
STORE PANAMA
Chapter No. 38, Retired Civil
Employes, will hold and Im-
portant meeting on Wednesday
at 7 p. m. in the Ancon Club-
Important matters will be re-
lated to all retiree who retired.
in honor of Mr. and Mrs. Irving
Engel. Mr. Engel is a special
delegate of the United States to
the lnaguration of his Excel-
lency, President Jos Antoijio
Remon.
Among the guests present
were Rabbi and Mrs. Harry A.
Morfeld of Congregation Kol
Shearith Israel, Panama City,
R. de P.; Rabbi and Mrs. Zion
Levy of Congregation Shevet
Achim, Panama City. R. de P.:
the Committee of Management
of the U8-JWB National Jewish
Welfare Board Armed Forces
Service Center, and the Council
of Hebrew Congregations of Pa-
nama and the Canal Zone.
Assisting at the punch bowl
and the coffee service were Mrs.
David De Castro: Mrs. Maurice
Toussieh: Mrs. Samuel Fried-
man: Mrs. Alexander Toussieh.
and Mrs. Schaye Wlznitzer.

On All Materials
special for
THE SEWING WEEK
NORMANDY
i "J" St. and Central Avenue
BUTTERICK PATTERNS


P \GF FOCI
THE PANAMA AMtWCAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
MONDAY". OCTOBER t, INS.
Cargo and Freight-Ships and Planes-Arrivals and Departures
Shipping & Airline News
*:rry-
SPLIT PERSONALITY ?
SIDE GLANCES
By Calbroith
To Meet at Albrook I
Representatives from nearly
every commercial airline operat-
ing in the Panama area will at-
tend a coordination meeting with
1st Air Rescue Squadron at the
Ak'cok Air Force Base tneater
on Wednesday.
The dav-lonR meeting will dis-
cus problems and procedures to,
be followed when requesting Airj
Rescue assistance and to more!
fullv acquaint airline executives
with the rescue equipment avail-
able to them in emergency.
Representatives from Branuf,
pan American Airways, Panagra.
Copa, and Avispa will attend the
meeting along with represen-
tatives of the U. S. Civil Aero-
nautic Authority, the Interna-
tional Civil Aviation Organiza-
tion, and Tocumen Airport. They
will cerne from as far away as
Dallas. Texas and Lima. Peru.
The program which is the first
of its kind to be conducted in
this area will start, at 9 a.m. and
will be officially opened with a
welcoming address by Brig. Gen.
Emil C- Kiel, commanding gen-
eral or Caribbean Air Command,
followed by a short address by
Lt. Col Joseph C. Ware Jr.. com-
manding officer of 1st Air Res-
cue Squadron. ,
Briefing will follow by Ma].
John W. Hoff of the Albrook air
traffic control center and Lt. Col.
Walter F. Derek, operations of-
ficer of 1st Air Rescue Squadron.
Next on the program will be
an orientation tour of the new-
ly established Rescue Coordina-
tion Center whleh coordinates
the efforts of the armed forces
In the Panama area In search
and rescue, and the Air Trafile i
Control Center which controls all
air traffic both military and
commercial In this area.
Following this will be a de-
monstration conducted by Flight
A and B of 1st Air Rescue Squa-
dron. I
It is planned to have an Al-j
batross scramble alert to simu-
late the beginning of an aerial
Interception.
There will also be a Jato take-
off and by an Albatross and a
short Held reverse pitch landing.
Members of the pararescue
team will perform a practice
jump over the airdrome and a
helicopter will demonstrate an
aerial pick-up.
The afternoon portion of the
program will consist of a ques-
tion and answer round table dis-
cussion on rescue matters. This
will afford the airlines person-
nel the opportunity to clarify-
any phase of rescue procedures.
Supreme Court Begins Term;
Segregation Is Top Issue
ntBCKLCS AND Hid PKUCNM
Too Strenuous
t> MERRILL BLOferfB
_. L/l/EKMOHe'S 'A DATE WITU
A WMfCKLE OX Else *
ULTIMATUM I
LEMMESEENOWA
I SeNTLEMAN ALWAYS BOWS
.WHEN HE MB51S A LAW/ ,
Good evening,
, rAY !*-
1LLEY our
Here He Comes
SX f. X. BAMLIJ,
WASHINGTON. Oct. 6 (UPl
The Supreme Court begins its
163rd term today with racial
segregation in southern public
schools the top issue facing It.
Arguments on this controver-
sial question already are sched-
uled for Oct. 15. but a ruling be-,
fore the November elections is.
unlikely. The only sure predlc-:
tlon is that a decision will be
iorthcoming before the end oV
the term next June. .
Todav's opening session is a
formality only. Promptly at the
stroke of noon the nine black-
robed Jurists emerge from be-
hind the rich dark red hangings
and take their places in order of
seniority behind the mahogany
bench. .,
Tourists crowded Into tne
chamber, with its 24 columns of
tinted siena marble and the des-
criptive carvings near the high
ceilin-,. The familiar "oyer, oyez.
oyez." intoned by court crien
George E. Hutchinson makes,
known to'all that "the court Is
now sitting."
About 10 minutes usually Is
needed for admitting attorneys
to the bar. Then the justices
withdraw to their chambers to,
burrow again into the small
mountain of appeals that have!
pllei up during the summer. A;
wee -. from today the court will
an\ nmce which of the 300 or
mo petitions will be accepted.
lor review.
I irlnir the vacation period;
Juf ee William O. Douglas, as
aval, took the prize for globe-
tro tine He made his customary
trip to the Far East, visiting the
Ph Uupines, Malaya. Japan. For-
mo Thailand and Burma.
Other travelers were Justice
Harcld H. Burton, who went to
Canada, and Justice Hugo L.
"You'd feel bad too if your sister was getting married and
you had to start wearing your own clothes again!'
Black, who took a short trip to
Mexico. Chief Justice Fred M.
Vlnson and Justice Tom C. Clark
spent most of their summer in
the capital.
Justice Robert H. Jackson
spent his vacation In California.
Justice Felix Frankfurter in New
England. Justice Sherman Mln-
ton in his native Indiana and
Justice Stanley F. Reed on the
family farm In Mason County.
Kentucky.
For the first time in a long
while the Justice are not facing
an array of cases dealing with
membership In the Communist
Party. A number of secondary
Issues were disposed of last term,
following the historic 1951 de-
cision which put the top party
leaders in Jail. Cases stemming
from the government's drive a-
gainst party members in the
second echelon are still in lower
courts.
However, other cases deal with
national secarlty in various as-
pects. The condemned atomic
spies, Julius and Ethel Rosen-
berg, convicted of conspiring to
relay atom bomb details to Rus-
sia, have appealed t the high
bench, as has their co-consplra-
tor. Morton Sobell.
The court already has agreed
to hear arguments of seven dis-
charged teachers In Stillwater,
Okla., who refused to take the
state's oath of allegiance. Five
objected on religious grounds to
a provision requiring signers to
take up arms in defense of the
country.
TYPE CASTING
MEMPHIS, Tenn. (UP)
Bruce Law Is president of the
senior class at Memphis Law
School.
UNITED FRUIT COMPANY

Great White Fleet
NEW ORLEANS SERVICE
Arrives
Cristobal
S.S. "BYFJORD"..................................Oct. %
S.S. "AVENIR"....................................Oct. i
S.S. "CHIRIQUI"..................................Oct. 19
S.S. "LEVERS BEND .............................Oct. 24
S.S. "CHIRIQU1" ................................Not. 2
Handling kerrlgerated Chilled and General Cargo
Arrives
NEW YORK SERVICE________________________Cristobal
S.S. "HEREDIA"...................................Oct. 7
S.S. "VERAGUA"..................................Oct. 11
S.S. "COPAN".....................................Oct. 12
S.S. "FRA BERLANGA"..........................Oct. 14
S.S. "CAPE ANN" ............................... Oct 18
S.S. "JAMAICA" ...........,..'..................Oct. lt
rreqnrnt freight alllag* from Cristobal f
Went foam Central American sort!
Passenger Sailings to Sells from
New Orleans ra Tela, Rondaras_______________Crlstebsl
S.S. "CHIRIQUI"..................................Oct. 7
S.S. "CHIRIQUI"..................................Oct. 21
S.S. "CHIRIQUI" ................................Not. 4
Weekly Sailing* on Twelve Passenger Ship* to New York. Mobil*.
Charleston. Loa Angeles. San Franchco and Seattle
SPECIAL NOTICE
We wish to announce a new special round trip rate of
$270.00 for passage on oar twelTe passenger ships sailinf
wrekh from Balboa to Los Angeles or San Francisco,
returning from Los Angeles, tickets limited to four
months. effectiTe September 15th to May 15th.
TELEPHONES:
CRISTOBAL 2121 PANAMA 2-2*04 COLON 20
CAPTAIN EASY
Exonerated
BY LESLIE TURNH
CHRIS WELKIN. Planteet
sTRISt II I ,A'S POT
BUGS BUNNY


MONDAY. OCTOBER 195?.
TH1 PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DART NEWSPAPER
CAGE FIVR
^/tttantic Society

o, 195, (Jalu* Dthplxom; Q*lu
378
DINNER AND SILVER SHOWER
COMPLIMENT MR. AND MRS. HARGV
Mr. and Mrs. Francis Hargy, the former Miss Joe Ald-
rieh, were honored with a dinner pny and silver dollar
shower tiren at the Elks Club Friday evening.
Mrs. Hargy Is a member of the nursing staff of the
Colon Hospital and the members of the stall with friends
arranged the affair.
Those who participated were:
Mrs. Louis Maurer, Mrs. Mae
Dodson, Mrs. Walter Fender,
Mrs. Warren McNamee. Mrs.
Doris Acheson, Mrs. Walter
Crouch, Mrs. Evelyn Slovlck.
Mrs. T. J. Butler, 8r., Mrs.
Kathryn Lehosit, Mrs. J-ny
Relihan. Mrs. Fritz Humphrey
Mrs. L. L. Largent, Mrs. Betty
Button, Mrs. Claude Russell,
Sylvia Burbane who recently
moved to the Post.
Invited to meet their neigh-
bor were: Mrs. Guille Casas.
Mrs. Jean Kurz, Mrs. Erma Eg-
bert, Mrs. Rosa Reddicord and
Mrs. Lily Gammas.
JACOfY ON IKHKW
BY OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NEA Service
Recitation of Rosary
A recitation of the Rosary,
., under the direction of Rev. Wll-
Mrs. George Radel, Mrs. Sophie, Ham O. Finn aM pastor of
Trout, Mr. Aliena Cassell, Mrs,the Holy Family Church
Emmett Argo, Mrs. James Margarita,
Campbell, Misses Ruth Elder,
Thelma Oyler, Thelma Head-
ley, Jeanne Doby, Rae Ellicker,
Jean Holcomb, Evelyn KUnger,
Lee Corbliss, Florence Edbrook.
Elizabeth Marsh, Dixie Ewlng,
Camille Christopher. Dr. and
Mrs. Wayne Gilder, Mr. and Mrs.
William Cawl, Mr. and Mrs.
James Hoverson, Mr. and Mrs.
Thomas Sellers, Mr. and Mrs
Robert Peterson, Mr. and Mrs.
William Grady. Mr. and Mrs.
M. K. Bailey, Capt. and Mrs.
Frank McGilberry, Mr. and Mrs.
William Wilson and Dr. J. A.
Johengen.
In
will take place al
the home of Mr. and Mrs. James \
McGlin 8036-B, Second St. Mar-1
garita at 7:00 p.m. tomorrow;
evening.
Mrs. McLean
Honored with Shower
Mrs. R. H. Taylor was hostess
for a "stork" luncheon given at
RUTH MILLETT Says
Housewives may ge* an ego-
boost from an Imaginary adver-
tisement printed in a current
magazine: "Help Wanted: Do-
mestic: Female: All cooking,
cleaning, laundering, sewing,
meal planning, shopping, chauf-
feurlng. Care of children. Salary
at employer's option. No time
off."
Comments the magazine: "No
woman in her right mind would
her home in New Cristobal to answer that ad. but Mrs. Aver-
honor Mrs. Arthur J. McLean. age-Amerlcan-Housewlfe has the
A centerpiece of yellow and i job anyway."
white gladioli with greenery | Before we get to feeling too
carried out the color scheme ef sorry for ourselves', let's dream
winter green and canary yel-
low.
Those attending were: Mrs.
Julius J. Dletz. Mrs. Harry B
Clayton. Mrs. William L. Lewis.ft contract broken must pay
Mrs. Arthur L. Logan. Mrs. Ar-iwnatever law demands. Yard
thur T. Wilder and Mrs. Roger
H. Swahj.
up another ad.
"Help Wanted: Male: Must be
willing to sign life-time contract.
NORTH U
*4
?/AQlOITJ
? 10 7
10 8 9
WEST EAST(D)
AQ7 A.! 109 6 2
VKJ95 W643
? KQ42 ? J3
4>8S: AKJ SOUTH AK83 None ? A98S5 + AQ874 North-South vul.
East Sooth West North
Pass 1 ? Pass 1
2* 3 A Pass 3 V
Pass 4 A Pass 5 A
Pass Pass Pass
Opening lead? 2 '
A GUNNERY EXPERT turns away from the explosion as the atomic gun fires a test shell.
The revolutionary mobile artillery piece fires conventloii'l shells as well as atomic charges
within a 20-mlle range. Experts claim trie new gun Is four times more accurate at long
distances than anv mobile cannon developed prior to World War II.
Good defense sometimes calls
for strong muscles around the
heart. You may have to take
risks to defeat the contract; and
you'll get nowhere if you lack
the' courage to take those risks.
For example, see what happened
to West in today's hand.
West very properly opened a
trump. East put up the king and
South won with the ace. Declar-
er went after the diamonds by
laying down the ace. and con-
tinued with a small diamond.
Board Meeting of
Washington Cotillion Club
The Board of the Washington
Cotillion Club will meet tomor-
row at 7:30 p.m. at the Hotel
Washington for the regular
monthly meeting. All members
are urged to attend.
Kathleen CoX
Celebrates Birthday
Kathleen Cox, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. R. E. Cox of New Cris-
tobal, celebrated her eleventh
birthday anniversary with a
buffet supper and square dance
at the home of her parents,
Saturday.
The guests were: Misses: Jean
Seaman, Rosemary C o o k s o n,
Darce Hausft-Bllan Whltaker.
Carolyn Holferson, Boitmay
Orr. Andrea Whltaker. Mary
Louise Washabaugh. Eileen Cox.
Messrs: Billy and Eddie Dolan.
Max and Jimmy Hanna, Billy
Hitchcock, Buddy Galloway,
Bert Clonta, Harry Bland, Ro-
bert Hamilton, Joseph Whltaker.
Barry Davlson and Brian Cox.
Morning Coffee
Introduces Newcomer
Mrs. Maria Locke was hostess
for a coffee given at her home
anas, yard west looked apprehensively
work, small house repairs, disci- j dummy's ten of diamonds,
pllne of children, permanent es-
cort, some help with household
chores. Should have automobile
and must be able to provide shel-
ter No salary."
Putting It that way, no man In
his right mind would answer
such an ad but the Average-
American-Husband has the job
anyway.
If we're going to look at mar-
riage from such a business-like
point of view, at least let's look
at it from the husband's angle as
well as from the wife's.
That will keep us from feeling
sorry for ourselves. Sure, women
give up a lot for marriage. So do
men.
8ure women take on a lot of
work and responsibility whep
they marry. But so do men.
Sure, the contribution that
wives make to marriage Is often
overlooked and taken for grant-
ed. But Just as often the hus-
band's contribution is taken for
granted, too.
So let's not be too Impressed by
that mythical advertisement "no
woman In her right mind would
answer."
Put In business terms, no man
In his right mind would answer
t
re-
membering that South had bid
the suit. He then put up the
queen of diamonds for fear that
he would otherwise lose the
trick. This was a fatal error.
South was able to win the
trump return and lead the nine
of diamonds through West. Even
though West played a low dia-
mond without hesitation, he
couldn't get away with It. South
let the nine of diamonds ride
and won the trick with It.
It was now easy to ruff a dia-
mond in dummy, discard a spade
on the ace of hearts, and lead a
spade towards the
was sure to make
Lewis Expected To Ask UMW
To Endorse Gov. Stevenson
CINCINNATI, Oct. 6 (UP)
Leaders of the United Mine
Workers of America began gath-
ering here today for their an-
nual convention with politics
and coal exports the not topics.
Informed sources said that
John L. Lewis, the 72-year-old
chief of the UMW, may endorse
Adlal Stevenson for President
during the UMW convention
opening tomorrow. He also Is
expected to ask the union, which
has about 400,000 members, to
endorse Stevenson.
This would be the second
time In the union's history that
It was endorsed a presidential
candidate. Lewis and his union
threw their support to Frank-
lin D. Roosevelt In 1936 but af-
ter that came Lewis' bitter
break with Roosevelt. Lewis
then endorsed Wendell L. Wlll-
kie in 1940 but the convention
did not swing the union's offi-
cial support to either Roosevelt
or Wlllkle.
Strengthening the belief that
the UMW would announce Its
support for the Democratic
king. South! presidential nominee was the
his king of precedent shattering approval
the letter will be turned over
to Spanish Ambassador Felix
de Lequerlca on Oct 12 as part
of the Columbus Day celebra-
tion.
spades, and could regain the lead given Stevenson by the Ameri-
at Port Oulick to honor Mrs. an ad for a husband either.
CARD OF THANKS
We delire through this medium to acknowledge sincerity
the many expressions of condolence, cablegrams, cards,
flowers, and the various Masses offered upon the recent
death of our beloved father.
JUSTO NAVARRO
Rafael Navarro y Familia.
In time to draw the last trump.
and thus cash the last diamond.
West should have had the
courage to play low on the se-
cond round of diamonds Instead
of coming up with the queen. If
East could not win the trick,
nothing could be done to defeat
the contract.
Actually, East would have won
with the Jack of diamonds and
would have returned a second
trump. Now dummy would have
only one trump to take care of
two losing diamonds. Hence the
defense would make a second
diamond trick in addition to the
ace of spades
\

The Shine of
a wonderful
Shoe Polish
Mailhikit,
Use Our Law-Way Plan Now
can Federation of Labor during
Its convention in New York
last month.
Sharing the spotlight with
politics was the question of the
future of the coal industry and
the union's stand on matters
affecting the Industry.
At least 1.000 resolutions cov-
ering a wide variety of topics
will be considered. They Include
such matters as the future wage
policy, stabilization of employ-
ment in the industry, a plan to
build markets in Europe for
American coal, and various
changes in the UMW constitu-
tion. .
Early arrivals of the 3,000 de-
legates expected for the nine-
day convention expressed con-
cern for the coal industry and
the inroads being made into the
fuel Industry by gas and oil.
One proposal widely discuss-
ed was an export plan which
the miners believe would put
American cogl in European
markets at a competing price.
Such a plan as proposed by
Lewis in December when he
suggested that the government
lease its moth-balled liberty
ships to a union-industry ex-
port corporation.
The plan to lease the liberty
ships would, Lewis said, shap-
jily reduce the transportation
costs of sending coal abroad.
He said this country's coal is
now frozen out of European
markets by the high transporta-
tion costs.
High on the list of invited
speakers is Sir William Lauther.
head of the miners' organiza-
tion in England, who Is expect-
ed to discuss the mining indus-
try in that country.
Lewis, if he decides to ask the
union to endorse Stevenson, is
expected to have strong support
inasmuch as he has just won
his soft coal miners a contract
with higher wages and increas-
ed welfare benefits without a
strike.
The mine rhleftan, known for
his ability to turn the biting
phraso, is expected to unleash
an attack on the Taft-Hartley
Law here In the home city of
Sen. Robert A. Taft, Ohio Re- !
publican and one of the law's
co-authors. Lewis has on numer-
ous occasions denounced Taft
and the law.
DENTAL ADVICE
MEMPHIS, Tenn. (UP)
Three-year-old Rusty Moore
couldn't understand why his
new nephew didn't have any
teeth at birth. "Well, take him
to our dentist and he'll make
him some," he told his mother.
A. DANISH Wk
rllNCISS ^ Al
1. YOUTH af mt pattafKI
C. LOVKT 1 me! ia
LA0T USA.
0. SHIM*
AftOIM .........
**&s?
* In Hack. Oxblood ana" five
shides of Brown. A Kiwi shin*
lasts longar bourn* i ha polish
is made only from the finest
waxaa and dye.
KIWI
WAX SHOE POLISH
<*''' >. Joseph Grossman, S. A.
35 Central Ave.------Panam, R. P.
* .,.....
.............
rltCE SfMCE FM WTT. $7 15
ASK AdOUT OUR
UOGET TEAMS
P*W ^s^a^a^a ^a^a^PTI
TAHITI
THE JEWELRY STORE
137 Central Ave. in
Imported
Canned Hams
PEK
DREWS
KRAKUS &
ATALANTA BRAND
are offered by
TACAROPULOS
COMMISSARY
Phone 1000 -Coln
HOME DELIVERY
Library Of Congress
To Return Columbus'
Letter To Spain
WASHINGTON, Oct. 8 (UP)
The Library of Congress an-
nounced today it will return
to Spain a letter written by
Christopher Columbus, which
disappeared from ttie Madrid
Academy of History during the
Civil War.
The letter, In Columbus' own
handwriting Is dated Sevilla,!
Dec. 28. 1504 and was adquir-
ed by the Library in 1845 for
$60. believing it was a copy.
The Library reported that]
Antonio Ballesteros Beretta.
erudite student of Columbus]
and perpetual librarian of the
Spanish Academy of History,
wrote an article shortly be-
fore his death in 1949 insist-
ing that the letter was authen-
tic. U. 8. handwriting experts
agreed that it probably was
the same letter written by the
discoverer of America, which
dlsartpeared from the Madrid
Academy of History irf 1936.
Ballesteros made intense
studies of the letter from pho-
tostatlc copies provided by the
Library of Congress.
The Library, said that it
would keep photbstatic copies
of the letter for use by re-
search experts.
Congressional
ther H. Evans,
Librarian Lu-
reported that
m
'anama
it's Movietime TONIGHT!
C^anai cfheaters
BALBOA
Air-Conditioned
CIS S:M
James STEWART Wandcll COREY
"CARBINE WILLIAMS"
Taeeear "DOUBLE DYNAMITE!"
niAOin UTC Paul DOUGLAS Joan BENNET
y "THE GUY WHO CAME BACK*
:1S l:M
e
Tuesday "THE HOODLUM-
COCOLI
II A 7:51
Luther ADLER Patricia KNIGHT
'THE MAGIC FACE"
Taeaday "ramTATlOV
PEDRO MIGUEL itu : THE GUY WHO CAME BACK"
GATUN
l*a
(Tacada? >
"BOOTS MALONE'
MARGARITA
is a im
Robert MITCHUM Jane RUSSELL
"MACAO"
Tecadar THE GOtL W WHITE"
CRISTOBAL
Alr-CeadKloned
is a lit
Dean MARTIN Jerry LEWIS
"JUMPING JACKS"
Taeada-r THE PEOWLEiV
LUX
Air-Conditioned
TODAY ONLY!
BY PUBLIC REQUEST!
The Glorious Glamorous
Musical Hit...I
US Labor Officials
Seek Aid For Free
Labor Of World
WASHINGTON, Oct. 0
(USISi The national labor
committee on national policy of
the National Planning Associa-
tlon this week offered a series'
of proposals to make American
foreign aid more effective in
strengthening free labor unions
abroad.
The 38-member committee is
made up chiefly of representa-
tives of the American Federa-
tion of Labor, the Congress of
Industrial Organizations, the
{Railroad Brotherhoods and oth-
er unions.
The committee said that eco-
nomic aid must be provided so
as "to offer a real hope of
achieving higher levels of pro-
, duction and a more equitable
distribution of goods.''
The committee called the la-
bor provision of the B e n t o n
Amendment to the Mutual Se-
curity Act "a long overdue cri-
terion for administering for-
eign aid."
This provision declared it to
be the policy of the US Con-
gress that aid program be ad-
ministered so as "to encourage,
where suitable, the develop-
ment and strengthening of free]
labor union movements as col-'
lective bargaining agencies of
labor within such countries."
While the United States gov-
ernment should refrain from
direct intervention in the in-
ternal affairs of our allies, the
committee said. It should use
its economic leadership to help
recipient nations create an
economic environment that will
strengthen democratic institu-
tions.
'Program for such basic pro-
jects as low-cost housing, im-
provement In social security,]
correction of unjust tax bur-
dens and a more Just distribu-
tion of the benefits accruing
from American aid, will con-
tribute decisively to the accom-
plishment of these goals," the,
statement added.
I Shows: 7:M 9:15 p.m. I
DRIVE IN Theater
On Transisthmian Road, be-
hind "Artes y Oficios" School
Croo a y !
.Last Day!I
M-ti-M'i Mia-kir!
V|N UBI
Johnson Douglas
the Jane Froman story
TECHNICOLOR
HAYWARD: CAffibUN
TOMORROW!
Play The Exciting Game
t "laHPIf-
Many prises., and a Jackpot of
$100.00 IN CASH!
and many valuable rifts!
Also: On The Screen:
An all-time
great!
"THE
JOLSON
STORY"
In Technicolorl
- with
LARRY PARKS
OPENING THURSDAY!
Top screen adventure for
1952...!
KG Ms
drama of
primitiva
km...
filmed m
wm
COLON!
THtnu>
NO
GYPPED
ALLIANCE, Neb. An
Alliance father bought his small
son a fishing pole when the fa-
mily went on vacation to Colo-
rado. The boy promptly took
the pole apart and shook each
!section. Asked what he was do-
ing; he replied "I'm trying to
find out where they keep the
worms."
TOMORROWSram!
A GANGSTER DRAMA!
"...model of electric tension"
NARROW MARGIN
ALSO:
Special attrac-
tion! Smash hit!
The outstanding
fight of the
Century!
Jersey Joe
WALCOTT
vs.
Rocky
MARCIANO
CENTRAL "LUCKY MONDAY!'
Releose Picture and $250.00 Cash Prize!
EVELYN KEYES DENNIS O'KEEFE, In
"ONE BIG AFFAIR"
BELLA VISTA
1:1. 1:30, 4U. I IW a.m.
James
STEWART
Arthur
KENNEDY
Julia
ADAMS
In .
'BEND of THE RIVER'
In Technicolor!
Also: Special New.ire-I'
PRESIDENT ELECTS TRIP
TO MEXICO I
LUX THEATRE
BY PUBLIC REQUEST I
The most beautiful and
Inspiring musical I
WITH A -
SONG IN
MY HEART
(In Technicolor)
- with .
Susan Haywarfl
Bory Calhoun
David Wayne
SEE IT! TROPICAL
BETTER THAN RINGSIDE!
WALCOTT vs. MARCIANO
JEAN RUSSELL, la
"fHE OUTLAW"
M-O-M's delightful
Comedy...! _
DRIVE-IN
VAN JOHNSON PAUL DOUGLAS, In
"WHEN IN ROME
CCCIl I A* PROGRAM PROHIBITED
^BBSB^Bm-5roK MINORS UNDER IS I
"SEXUAL ABYSM" Plus:
"ELYSIA, The Valley of The Nude-
Daring !... True! Narrated in Spanish!
E NCAN TO
Maureen O'Hara Jeff
Chandler, la
"FLAME OF ARABY"
Also: Jean Kent, in
"Woman In Question"
T IV O LI
Vex Barker, in
Tarwa'i Savage Purj"
Charles McGraw. in
"NARROW MARGIN''
CAPITOLIO
Clark Gable, n
"LONE STAR"
Gene Kelly, in
'Singin' In The Rain"
with Donald O'Connor
VICTORIA
Errol Plynn. in
"MARA MARL"
Abbott and Coselio. in
'Jack Ami The Reataafc"
IDEAL
Ray Milland\ in
"Rl'GLEM IN THE
THE LION AND


pcf. six
THE PANAMA AMMfH.APi AN INUCt-MMUblNT UAII,* NEWSfAfER
MONDAY, OCTOBER 6, l5t
====
You Sell em...When You Tell em thru P.A. Classifieds!
[ave vour Ad with one of our Agents or our Offices in No. 57
No. 12,179 Central Ave. Colon
"H" Street Panama
Lewis Service
#4 Tivoll Ave.Phone S-2M1. and
Morrison's
Fourth of July Ave.Pnone 3-M41
Saln de Belleza Americano
#55 Weat lXth Street
Carlton DrujE Store
10.059 Uelendu ArePhone SM Colon
Agencia Internacional de Publicaciones Propaganda, S.A.
#3 Lottery Pa* Phone a-HM "H" Street corner Estudiante St
Phones 2-3314 and 3-37N
Minimum for 12 words.
3c. each additional word.
FOR SALE
Household______
FOR SALE:9 ft. G. E. refrigerotor,
25 cycle, $60. R50 Rousseau.
Phone Navy 3402.
FOR SALE:rBendix 60 cycle au-
tomatic washer. Will take 25
cycle oscillating fan as part pay-
ment. Phone Curundu 3281.
FOR SALE:Refrigerator A-l con-
dition, 7 cu. ft., 60 cycle, sacrifice.
$75.00. Bennett Foto Studio. 181
Centrol Avenue.
MISCELLANEOUS
Do yea have aVMtinc pffMemf
Writ. Akohali Anonymous. Bee
2031 A neon, C. Z.
Will share apartment in Ponoma
with working lady. Very reason-
able. Box 1397, Ancon.
FOR SALE:7 cu. foot Frigldoire.
25 cycle. Excellent condition.
Phone Cloyton 4108.
FOR SALE:Baby crib-play combi-
nation with adjustable sheets and
mottress. Used 3 months. Very
(heop. 30 Ecuador Avenue.
FOR SALE:Furniture cheap. Al-
most new 3 piece livingroom
choir set $135.00. Vanity cose
$70.00. Dining table $60.00. Call
anytime 7035, 8th Street Apt.
17, Colon. ___________
FOR SALE:Leaving, must sell. 2
blinds", 1 47", I 49 1-2".
$2.00 each, glass table top 64 x
42. $20.00, dresser top 38 1-2
x 19 1-4, $3.00. Crib mattress
hair $10. Electric clocks. Rotten
tobies, choirs, lamp floor. House
216-A, Oarlen Ploce, Ancon.
DR. WENDEHAKE. Medicol Clinic.
Estudiante street No. 140. Between
"K" and "J" Street. Phone 2-
3479, Panama.
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
FOR SALE:2 Frequency Chongers,
A-l condition, 1410 and 1280
HP, 3 phase, 25 cycle, 2300 volt
to 1250 KW & 937.5'KW, 3
phase, 60 cycle, 490 volt, 300
RPM, Westinghouse Units with
Starting Equipment and Generating
Ponis. Also 11000 volt, 25 cycle
transformers to 2300 volt for use
with above units. For immediote
delivery call Electrical Equipment
Co., Inc., Davenport, Iowa, U.S.A.
3-8059, for inspection and price.
FOR SALE
Automobiles
Service Personnel and Civilian
Government Employee
Imitt on
Government Employes Finance Co.
When you nonce your new
or used car.
AGENCY DEHLINtiER
No. 43 Automobile Row
Pko*. i-4914 3-4931
FOR SALE:Used tires, possenger
& commercial ot Agencias Cosmos,
on Automobile Row No. 29, tele-
phone Panama 2-4721.
Position Offered
WANTED: Uve wire full time
salesmen, salary and commission.
Excellent opportunity. See Jack
Kerr, Smeet & Paredes. Chevrolet
fr Buick.
/anted Position
WANTED: Clericol position by
Americon with fifteen years Army
supply experience. Write P. O.
Box 215. Dioblo, Conal Zone
FOlTSALE
Motorcycle*
FOR SALE: English motorcycle,
Triumph, speed twin, 500cc, phone
Bolboo 2-1758
Rev. Esrelle Lee
"To Celebrate
Anniversary Sunday
HT/"\.Rev E1te,Ie Lee wi cele-
* ?. her annlvrjrsary on Sunday
at the Orthodox Spiritual Church i
in p-rque Lefevre with a program I
of music, beginnln gat 2:30 p.m.
The program will Include se-
lections by pianist Hugh Adams,
ine Jubilee Harmonizers, Eustace
Woods and others. Guest, speak-
*r,s will be Salvation Army capt.
Williams and Rev. Samuel N
Brown. Federica Hendricks wlli
be the chairman.
FOR SALE:Ford '49. six Cyl., new
tires, rodio, excellent condition,
easy payments; new golf bog, 3
woods, 5 Irons. Tel. 3-0265.
FOR SALE: 1951 Mercury, 4
door, 1941 Pontioc Coupe, 25
cycle 1-2 HP. motor, 1 battery
charger, 9 piece diningroom solio
mahogany set, 1 typewriter port-
oble. 2 single coil springs. House
0260-C. Tel. 6-219.
WANTED
Miscellanenun
NEW Hillman Minx convertible, 1,-
800 miles, $1,150, duty poid.
Phone office 83-6103.
FOR SALE:Ford 1937, 4-door se-
dan. Reasonably priced. Good con-
dition. House 103-G, Poraiso.
FOR SALE:Lote 49, Codilloc, Club
Coupe, low mileage, excellent con-
dition. Coll Albrook 6293 or see
ot quarters 45-A.
FOR SALE
Boats & Motors
RESORTS
PhlHiee. Ocearuide cottages, Santa
Cloro. Box 435. Bolboa. Phone
Panama 3-1877. Criitobol 3-1673.
Gromllch Sonto Clara beoch-
cottage*. Electric Ice boxes, gas
stoves, moderate rote. Telephone
6-441 Gomboa. 4-567 Pedro Mi-
guel.
FOR RENT
Apartment
CUMMbRUAL &
PROFESSIONAL
ALHAMIRA APARTMENTS
Two and five room furnished and
unfurnished oportmems; privte en-
closed gardens. 8061. 10th Street.
New Cristobal. Telephone Colon
1386.
FOR RENT
Rooms
FOR RENT:Two small rooms with
Independent service and kitchen.
No. 5, La Cresta Hill. Information
Tel. 3-0847.
LOST & FOUND
FOR SALE:26 ft. lounch cypress
hull, Lothrop engine. 79 hp.. sleeps
two, coll Ponomo 2-2930.
WANTED;Heater for
Phone Balboa 1794.
1949 Buick
PCs Bendetsen
'< oil i nurd from Page 1)
nL^nm1* .wel1 wlthln the
capabilities of the company to
reduce moderately commissary
pnces provided the bask cost
ft foods, raw materials, and the
i ; *?ver, which we have no
control, do not rise. You must
realize, of course, that you can-
not expect to be free of basic
-Van1?\ t0 tne acquisition cost
4>f articles sold.
"It is also well within the
capabilities of the employes
themselves to aid in the ef-
ficient operation of commis-
sary and similar servies and
u"! about cost reductions
which will inure tn the benefit
of you and your associates.
"In other words, while I w'li
toncede readily that the cono'i-
tlons that prevailed there prior
U> the adoption o the new law
vy the Congress, and the im-
position of the Federal income
lax by It. have changed, and
that these changes are under-
standably distasteful to you,
nevertheless, I Ihlnk you would
do well to weigh these matters
with a little more objectivity
than your letter and the vari-
ous local news stories now cur-
rent would Indicate.
"You enjoy many advant-
ages that your colleagues em-
ployed in the United states
do not enjoy. Your future at
this point is far less uncertain
than that faced by countless
others whose Federal or pri-
vate employment is much
more subject to changes in
Congressional appropriations
and economic conditions quite
beyond their control.
$158,000 Embezzled
By Bank Manager
Over 7-Year Period
PORTLAND, Me., Oct. 6 (UP)
A highly respected bank
manager who admitted embez-
zling $158,000 In seven years
was freed on $25,000 bail today.
White-haired Sewall Parker
Foss, 67, pleaded innocent when
arraigned before a US. Com-
missioner and spent several
hours In Portland County Jail
before the ball was posted by
his son David, and a nephew,
Henry C. Boshan.
Foss, whose salary as mana-
ger of the Freeport branch of
the Lewlston Trust Co. was
$85 a week, admitted taking the
money to finance an automo-
bile agency he owned, accord-
ing to the FBI.
A retired U.S. Army lieuten-
ant colonel and active in vet-
erans and chamber of com-
merce affairs, Foss was tripped
up Friday by a telephone call
from a depositor who was un-
able to read figures on a state-
ment sent out by Foss.
Another bank employe an-
swered the call and, checking
the records, discovered the ac-
count was short by some $70,-
000. .Investigation showed oth-
er discrepancies bringing the
shortage total to $158,000.
U. S. Atty. Alton E. Lessard
said Foss admitted keeping two
sets of records, one for the
customer and another for the
bank.
Grand Jury Opens
Inquiry Into 1951
Florida Terrorism
MIAMI, Oct. 8 (UP)A fed-
eral grand Jury opens an in-
quiry here today Into last year's
wave of terrorist bombings,
which were climaxed with the
murder of a Negro leader and
his wife when dynamite was aet
off under the bedroom floor of
their modest Minis. Fla.. home.
More than 40 witnesses, in-
cluding, 12 linked to Ku Klux
Klan activities were ordered to
9:30 a. m. EST when the initial
session gets underway.
LOST': Comer, ot Santo Clara
Beach. Pleose return to Panama
American office,, Ponomo. Reword.
REWARD: Block female dog,
white feet long legs, smooth hair,
nomed Missie. Lost Friday in
Curundu. Phone 83-2172.
260fh Consecutive
Dividend Declared
By Parke, Davis Co.
Directors of Parke, Davis Co.,
makers of more than 1,000 dif-
ferent pharmaceutical products,
today declared the firm's 280th
consecutive divided.
On Oct. 31, the 86-year-old
company will pay a regular
quarterly dividend of 45 cents
plug a special dividend of 10
cents a share to stockholders of
Protect your home from
the danger of mosquitoes
and flies with
REMOVABLE ALUMINUM
SCREEN FRAMES
Note these money and work
savior advantages
1. 30% to 40% cheaper than
any other screen
2. Can be removed or re-
placed In a few seconds.
3. 3 or 4 pouhd weight makes
cleaning a light house-
keeping lob.
4. Frame never rusts, rota or
needs painting.
5. Screen easily replaced at
fraction of usual cost.
8. Admits more air and light.
GEO. F. NOVEY, INC.
tit Central Ave
Tel. 3-0140
MODERN FURNITURE
8VISIT ou* SHOW-ROOM
Slipcover
j ReuphoUtery
"HERES"
77 Auto Row
Tel. 3-M
Transportes Baxter. S A
Shipping, moving, storage.
We pack and crate or move
anything. 'Phone 2-2451,
2-2562, Panam.
hvii KCva uuuciway, i vsmo n ouaic w il'lMlulUCia Ui
The FBI has been investigat-1 record, paid two days ago. Pay-
lury Out In Case
Against 'Sparrows'
, A three-woman, nine-man Jury
I ret red this morning at 11:20 to
deliberate the verdict to be given
on the case of three black Pan-
amanians, alleged members of
the Sparrow Gang, charged with
, robbery.
The trial was postponed on sev-
eral occasions due to the illness
;of Clarence Martin, one of the
defendants Martin was released
| from Gorgas Saturday and all
I three defendants, Martin, Lin-
coln Bynoe and Charles Eastman
iwere present in the U.S. District
Court at Ancon this morning.
ing the incidents since last Dec.
8, when the then Atty. Oen. J.
Howard McOrath ordered the
G-men to use "every facility...
to the fullest extent" to find
the guilty parties.
In a three-phase Investiga-
tion, the jury will study:
The dynamitlngs which dam-
aged Miami's Carver Village
housing project, after it was of-
fered in part to Negro oc-
cupancy. One of the blasts caus-
ed $20,000 damage.
A series of bombings and at-
temped bombings at syna-
gogues, Jewish community cen-
ters and Catholic churches In
Greater Miami.
The Christmas night blast at
the Harry T. Moore home In
Mlms, which prompted the Na-
tional Association for the Ad-
vancement of Colored People
and other minority groups to
demand vigorous action by the
Justice Department.
Moore, state co-ordinator for
the NAACP, was killed and his
wife. Harriet, injured fatally.
Atty. Gen. James P. McGran-
ery said in Washington that the
Justice Department believes the
incidents Involve violations of
civil rights and other federal
laws.
"The grand Jury will decide
whether the evidence warrants
Indictments," said McGranery.
Ernest L. Duhalme, assistant
U. S. attorney, will present the
case to the Jury and will be as-
sisted by L. Breme and
Emery S. Akerman, members of
the Justice Department's crim-
inal division staff. Head of the
grand jury Is Hugh Purvis, a
director of the Greater Miami
Crime Commission.
Hayes Aircraft Co.
Fires 1500 Workers
Who Walked Off Job
ment will total more than 2,-
800,000.
Previously this year, Parke-
Davis had paid dividends of 45
cents a share on July SI, April
30, and January 31. The three
prior payments together totaled
more than 96,800,000.
For the first six months of
this year, the company reported
record net sales of $70,730,771
and record net earnings of 19,-
778,861. .
The firm has 22,000 stock-
and territory, the District of
Columbia and most countries
elsewhere in the free world
They hold 4,896,790 shares, but
nobody has as much as four
per cent, either Individually or
as a trustee. When incorporat-
ed in 1875, Parke-Davls was
owned by only five men.
Justice Tom Clark
Charged With Using
'Wrong Judgment'
WASHINGTON, Oct. 6 (UP)
Rep. Frank L. Ohelf said today
Supreme Court Justice Tom C,
Clark used "improper Judgment"
in the 1946 Kansas City vote
rraud case but he has found no
new evidence reflecting on
Clark's "integrity."
The statement by Chelf. Chair-
man of a House Judiciary sub-
committee Investigating t h e
Justice Department, was be-
lieved to close the possibility of
any further inquiry into the
case. It already has been in-
vestigated three times by con-
gressional groups. At the time
of the vota fraud Clark was
Attorney General.
The Kentucky Democrat said
his statement was Intended to
"keep the record straight and
to prevent any misunderstand-
ing of the facts."
He recalled that Rep. Claude
I. Bakewell (R., Mo.) a sub-
committee member, said last
month that Clark, as Attorney
General, ordered certain ma-
terial deleted from FBI files In
CHIROPRACTORS
On. A. ami R. orii.i.ac
(Palmer Graduates)
OFFICE HOURS:
S It and I 8 p-m.
Saturday: S IS noon.
B Per Aveno* Tel. MM
(1 block from Lux Theatre)
HX
HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE
Por the best values in both
new and reconditioned fur-
niture.
WE BUT AND SELL
41 Automobile Row
Tel. S-4911
I
Balboa
BALL ROOM DANCE INST.
Both District Attorney Row-
land K. Hazard and defense
counsel Woodrow de Castro pre-
sented their arguments as the
evidence was reviewed.
"I have tried to be helpful
In briefly outlining the situa-
tion, and I hope you will find
t possible at least to see both
tides of the problem.
81ncerely.
Under Secretary of the Army."
Karl R. Bendetsen
CENSUS
MEMPHIS. Term. 'UP)
Mrs. Marshall Wlngfleld spot-
ted this sign outside a hamlet
appropriately named Tiny
Town: "Population 7; plus
me cat."
The defendants are charged
with robbing a Panam jewelry
salesman on April 2 In the Red
,Tank air raid shelter. They face
la maximum of 30 years each In
the penitentiary.
BIRMINGHAM, Ala., Oct. S
(UP) Hayes Aircraft Corp. a ^ VnaaTcity
rra?tW|nto.!Sw^^ifrtth:i The >mmitets mvesti-
Air Force, today fired about 1 500 evidence which reflects on "the
employes who waited off their' integrity" of Clark
Jobs for a grievance meeting. But he said it was his per-
sonal opinion that Clark "used
The workers, all day shift em- exceedingly Improper Judgment"
ployes. walked out Thursday pro- in handling the affair,
testing that the company viola-1 The vote fraud case involved
ted contract provisions covering the 1946 Democratic primary In
promotion seniority and griev-; Missouri In which President
anee procedure. Truman "purged" Rep. Roger
.. L -F. Jeffers, vice president of I Slaughter (D.. Mo.). Congress-
i&i* company, called the walkout man from his home district,
an "unauthorised wildcat strike"'Enoa Axtell, who defeated
and said replacements for the' Slaughter, lost In the November
discharged workers would be election.
FOR YOUR REQUIREMENTS
In
NATIVE LUMBER
CALL
ROY WATSON
Telephone: 3-4963
. Avenida Nacional 43
Balboa Police
To Auction Off
Unclaimed Items
A public auction of "lost and
found" property will be held at
the Balboa Police Station Sa-
turday morning at 9 a. m.
The items that will be auc-
tolned were turned In to police
authorltels more than six
months ago and have never
been claimed by the owners.
r
-----.
Included In the list of things
to be sold are children's bicycles
and tricycles, tennis rackets,
irons, ladles purses, wallets,
fountain pens and shoes.
The auction Is open to the
public.
NEW ATOMIC GUNThe Army's new 280-mm
at Aberdeen Proving Grounds, Md., measures
wheeled engine cabs can operate Independent
controls both brakes and throttle when the
ventlonal and atomic shells, the new artillery
well as on highways to a speed of 35 miles
ships designed for amphibious operations.
mobile atomic cannon, now undergoing tests
more than 84 feet In length. Each of the slx-
of the other, but the forward unit (right)
gun is mounted. Equipped to fire both con-
plecc can be maneuvered cross-country as
per hour. The cannon will adapt to landing
Suspicions Of Mossadegh
Rado Programs' Britain, US Seek To Allay
Your Community Station
HOG-840
Where 100,000 People Met*
Presents
Monday, Oct. 6
P.M. I
3:00All Star Concert Hall
3:15The Little Show
3:30Music for Monday
4:00Music Without Words
4:15Singers on Parade
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00FADS AND FASHIONS
6:30Telephone Hour
6:45Lowell Thomas (WRUL)
7:00Take It From Here (BBC)
7:30BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW
7:45Here Comes Louis Jordan
15:00Evening Salon
8:45U.P. Commentary
9:00Oliver Twist (BBC)
9:30Playhouse of Favorites
10:00The World at Your Win-
dow (BBC)
11 00The Owl's Nest
MidnightSign Off.
Tuesday, Oct. 7
A.M.
6:00Sign On Alarm Clock
Club
7:30Morning Salon
8:15Morning Varieties
8:30Music Makers
8:45Hawaiian Harmonies
9:00News
9:15Sacred Heart Program
9:30As I See It
10 00News
10:05Off the Record
11:00News
11:05Off the Record (Contd)
11:30Meet the Band
12:00News
P.M.
12:05Luncheon Music
12:30Popular Music
1:00News
1:15Personality Parade
1:45Rhythm and Reason
2:00A Call From Les Paul
2:15Date for Dancing
2:30Spirit of the Vikings
2:45Battle of the Bands
3:00All Star Concert Hall
3:15The Little Show
3:30Music for Tuesday
4:00Sunny Days
4:15South of the Border
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00Pads and fashions
6:30Hawaii Calls .
6:45Lowell Thomas (WRUL)
7:00Ray's A Laugh
7:30BLUE RIBBON 8PORTS
REVIEW
7:45Jam Session
8:00Perry Como Show
8:15Fred Waring and his
Pennsylvanlans
8:30Frankle Masters Enter-
tains
8:45UP. Commentary
9:00Rhythm Rangers
9:30Piano Playhouse
10:00Dance Music
10:15Musical Interlude
10:30Variety Bandbox (BBC)
12:00Sign Off
11:00The Owl's Nest
12:00Sign Off
TEHERAN, Oct. 6 (UP) Brit-
ain and the United States sought
today to allay the suspicions of
Premier Mohammed Mossadegh
with a fuller explanation of the
Truman-Churchill plan for set-
tling the Anglo-Iranian oil dis-
pute.
They Ignored the counter-pro-
posals Mossadegh fired back in
an ultimatum rejecting the plan.
The 10-day deadline expired Sa-
turday, and the new notes were
delivered by the Western envoys
here yesterday.
Both authoritative sources In
London said'the Ignoring of the
counter-proposals meant Britain
found them wholly unacceptable.
The American and British
notes were presented separately
to Mossadegh by U.S. Ambassador
Loy Henderson and George Mld-
dleton, British charge d'affaires.
They were the same in substance.
The notes checked the next
move to Mossadegh. He was left
to decide whether to break rela-
tions with Britain, withdraw his
envoy to London, take up the
Triiman-ChurchUl proposals a-
gain, or repeat his own propos-
als.
Signed by Secretary of State
Dean Acheson and Foreign Sec-
retary Anthony Eden, the notes
went deeper into the contest and
intentions ot the joint plan for-
warded Aug. 30 by President
Truman and Prime Minister
Winston Churchill.
They did not even mention
Mossadegh's Sept. 24 counter-
proposals demanding advance
payment by Britain of $137,-
206,000 to submit the oil dis-
pute to arbitration.
The Anglo-American notes re-
gretted that the Truman-
Cburchlll plan was misunder-
stood In many ways and assured
Mossadegh that the fears he ex-
pressed were without foundation.
The notes said the Westerners
in no way failed to recognlge the
Iranian nationalisation of oil, nor
was there any suggestion that
the Industry should be under for-
eign management.
No monopoly on the purchase
of Iranian oil was contemplated,
the notes said, and nothing waa
said about the price of Iranian
oil only because that was a mat-
ter for the seller and buyer.
The original Truman-Churchill
proposal suggested that the mat-
ter of compensation of the An-
glo-Iranian Oil Co.'s concession
and assets nationalized by Iran
be given to the World Court for
arbitration.
It suggested that meantime
Iran and the company open ne-
gotiations to get the oil fields in
production again.
In return, Iran would get an
immediate $10,000,000 grant from
the United States. The oil com-
pany would arrange the export
for Iran of 2,000.000 tons of oil
now stored at Abadan and Brit-
ain would lift the ban on exporta
to Iran,
General's Daughter Is Held
For Knifing Coronet-Husband
Explanations of Symbols:
VOAVoice of America
BBCBritish Broadcasting
Corp.
RDFRadiodifusin Francalse
aired as soon as possible.
The company's 4.000 employes
are represented by the CIO Uni-
ted Automobile and Aircraft
Workers.
A union, spokesman charged
2.* S!#PtJK "i?Cke.d "" tne|eflMop^"ad7h'elaUo"trstoten"
dav shift this morning but was cheU Mld ne believed Clark
allowing the wn'n? shift to erred in ordering only a pre-
work He F'id neither the union liminary inquiry because "a foE-
nor anv o. lU mr-mt-rrs hrt been ..cale Investigation was warrant-
offtciatiy notified of the firings ^ ^ uif then exist loa facts.
Ballots and records were im-
pounded and placed in a Jack-
son County court house safe for
a post-election audit. The
Justice Department first order-
ed a preliminary FBI investi-
gation and then a full-scale
inquiry after the safe was blast-
Education Board
Receives $10,000
To Study Use Of TV
ATLANTA. Oct. 6 (UP)The
Southern Regional Education
Board announced today it has
received a $10,000 grant to study
means by which television can
be used bv schools and colleges
in the South,
Dr. John E. Ivey, Jr., board
director, said the grant was
made by the Fund for Adult
Education, an Independent or-
ganization established bv the
Ford Foundation. It was made
available through the American
Council on Education.
Ivey said universities and col-
leges in 14 southern states,
public school systems, commer-
cial television interests and net-
work consultants will participate
in the project.
"One undertaking will be to
explore the possibilities for col-
leges and universities within a
metropolitan area to work to-
gether in operating a television
station and to identify ways in
which elementary and secondary
public schools and state de-
partments of education can be
participant*." rx j*sy mid.
TOKYO, Oct. (UP)The
U. S. Army has taken Into custo-
dy the daughter of Gen. Walter
Krueger, famed World War n
assault commander, and said
she "allegedly" stabbed her
colonel-husband to death in
their fashionable Tokyo home.
The slender, dark-h a 1 r e d
mother of two teen-aged chil-
dren was ordered held for "ob-
servation" as her husband, Col.
Aubrey D. Smith, 45, of Gen.
Mark W. Clark's staff, died of
knife wounds In an Army hos-
pltaL
The Army withheld many de-
tails, but a terse announcement
from Clark's Far East command
headquarters said the Korean
war hero died from knife
wounds "allegedly inflicted" by
his wife, Dorothy, 39.
Clark's headquarters did not
not Identify the Colonel's wife
further, but in San Antonio,
Tex., Mrs. Krueger, wife of the
retired general who was assault
commander for Gen. Douglas
MacArthur in World War II
said she was their daughter,
Dorothy Jane.
"Yes, it's our daughter, Doro-
thy," Mrs. Krueger aald. "We're
very broken up about it." She
said the general waa "too busy"
to come to the phone.
The Smith's were the parents
of two children, Sharon Kay,
15, and Aubrey D., Jr. 17, who
live in Tokyo's exclusive Wash-
ington Heights section.
Krueger commanded all ma-
jor assaults for MacArthur in
the Southwest Pacific cam-
paigns. He commanded the
Sixth Army from 1943 to 194
and headed attacks from New
Guinea to the Philippines.
Smith, 45, a West Point grad-
uate and veteran of 3* years In
the Army, was chief of the
Plans and Operations Division
of the United Nations com-
mander's logistics (supply) sec-
tion. He had twice won the Sil-
ver Star for gallantry In action.
The slight and greying colo-
nel died In Tokyo Army Hospit-
al at 6 a.m. Saturday, about
six hours after the midnight
stabbing. The provost marshal's
office said it would disclose no
further details "without writ-
ten approval of General Clark
himself."
Mrs. Smith was rushed to the
8167th Station Hospital at 1:30
a.m. Saturday for observation.
A hospital official said she "la
in good condition, but she may
be under observation for soma
time. Aside from that, all I an"
allowed to say Is that she Is A
patient of mine."
The Army began an imme-
diate Investigation Into Smith"*
death, but military secrecy cov-
ered up any findings.
"The military does have ju-
risdiction and is making the in-
vestigation," an Army spokes-
man said. "Upon completion of
the Investigation, the military
will take whatever action Is ap-
propriate."
Smith listed his home as fan
Antonio, Tex., but waa appoint-
ed to West Point from Bonn-
ville, Mo. He was graduated
from the Academy in 1930.
....Your Wife ?
How long did it take
you to court your wife?
It's the same with advertising
You can't win customers with
one ad .you've jot to "call
on 'em" over a period of time.
Consistent advertising in Th Panama
American wins customer $ for you!



MONDAY. OCTOBER 0. UBI
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
.
PAGE SEVEN
Dodgers Attempt To Wrap Up First World Title
Football Result*
Reprinted Iron late Sunday
editions
SOUTH
Maryland 38
Georgia 40
Ole Miss 20
V.M.I. 31
Ft. Lee 30
Duke 7
Virginia 42
Clemson 0
N. C. State 0
Auburn 7
Richmond 14
USA Engineers
Tennessee
V.P.I.
Ft. Jackson 13 Camp L'Jeune
Parrls Island 23 Quantlco
So. Carolina 27
Miss SUte 41
Bliz. City 31
Tulane 35
Newberry 12
Fairmont 36
Hamp. Syd. 6
J. C. Smith 39
Miss. Col. 20
St'n Mil. 27
E. Tenn. 13
Fort Lee 20
Florida 33
Miss. Southern 52
Louisville 41
Purman
Ark. State 14
Savannah St. 0
Santa. Clara 0
Ouilford 6
Olenvllle
Em. tt Henry 0
St. Paul 7
8.W. Tenn. fl
Em'yAH'y JVB 0
W. Carolina 7
Ft. Belvoir 7
Citadel 0
Tampa 25
reu 14
Boston Col. 7 Wake Forest 7
Balnbridge 26 Cherry Pt. 0
Qeo. Wash. 33 Wash, tt Lee 28
La. Tech 26 Memphis State: 7
8. W. La. 54 Troy SUte 14
Howard 13 Sewanee 0
So. Georgia 13 So. Caro. JV's 6
EAST
Penn. 7
Dartmouth 0
Penn State 35 Wm. 8c Mary 23
West Va. 49 Waynesbura 13
Columbia 16 Harvard 7
Navy 31
Princeton 61
Delaware 7
Maine 14
Yale 38
Cornell 7
Rutgers 19
Lehlgh 6
Vermont
Brown
M'shall (W.Va.) 16 Carroll
Hamilton 52 Bklyn Col.
Scranton 33
Albright 28
N.Y.U. 20
Colgate 13
Penn M. C. 12
Holy Cross 12
Coast Guard 20
Adelphl
Lafayette
Kings Point 20
Buffalo 0
Drexel 7
Fordham 7
Colby 18
Tufts 15 Worcester Tech 13
Rhode Is. 27 New Hamp. 7
Northeastern 13
Davis tt Elk. 6
Williams
Bowdoln
W. Maryland
Wash. 8c Jeff.
New Britain
Hobart
Norwich
Edlnboro 13
Wilson 0
Champlaln 6
arandela 28
Orris Harv. 7
Rochester 12
Wesleyan 27
Gettysburg 28
Case 13
Trenton 0
Trinity 34
Springfield 34
Slip. Rock 20
Shlppensburg 31
New Haven 19
Frank. 8c Marsh. 19 Hop. 13
Wagner 18 Haverford 13
Kutztown 7
Bates 19
WUkes 21
A.rberst 28
Geneva 6
Lincoln 16
E. Stroudsburg 14
Susquehanna 16
Conn. 26
Dickinson 18
B'oomsburg 25
Westminster 38
Montclalr 30
Lock Haven 7
Carngele Tech 37
Bucknell 46
Cheyney 0
Mlddlebury 14
Bridgeport 13
Union (NY) 31
Grove City 0
Upsala 13
Kings Co. 6
Urslnus 0
Mass. 13
Allegheny 0
Mansfield 6
' Thlel 13
Nat. Aggies 0
MUlersvllle 0
Bethany 13
Muhlenberg 13
MIDWEST
Wisconsin 30 I1Unis .!
Northwestern 30 VanderbM 30
Purdue 31 Ohio 8UU 14
i Bald. Wallace 33 Akron 7
VManovall Detroit 7
MarquetU 31 .B?*0? u- ?
Musklngum 38 Helldelberg 31
'Wichita 13 Bradley 0
Ohio Northern 34 Wilton 11
Cincinnati 14 Tulsa 14
So. Dakota 31 No. Dakota 14
Ft. Valley 7 Knoxvllle 6
Kan. Wesleyan 13 Friends 7
St. Norberfs 30 Great Lakes 14
la. St. Tchrs. 27 COe 24
IndUna 30 Iowa 13
Nebraska 16 Iowa 8UU 0
California 49 Minnesota 13
Houston 10
Oklahoma 49
Ohio U. 22
ObePlln 34
Wittenberg 47
Y'ngstown 35
Butler 27
Bowling Green 45
Miami (O) 26
Dayton 30
Denlson 28
Case Tech 13
Missouri 26
Omaha 19
Kansas 21
Sewark Col. 3
'coster S6
Drake 34
Wash. (Mo.) 13
Mo. Minea 21
Depauw 40
Bethany 7
McPherson 83
Mo. Valley 27
Peru 47
No. Mich. 26
8. Dak. St. 47
Duluth 26
Mornlngslde 12
Okla. A8M 7
Pittsburgh 20
Toledo 20
Otterbeln 6
Marietta 12
St. Fran. (Pa) 0
Wabash 26
Ohio Was. 0
Xaxler (O) 7
NO. Tex. St. 14
Mt. Union 14
W at J o
Kansas St. 0
Washburn 0
Colorado 12
Steven* Tech 2
Kenyon 19
Emporla State 18
Green, Tesis BiBy I^oes Vs. Vic Raschi
In Final Week At Ebbets Field This P.M.
Of Training
Wayne 12
Maryvllle 6
Ball SUte 25
Emporla 6
Baker 13
la. Cen.
Chadron
Oshkosh St.
A'g'tana (SD)
MacAlester
N.D. SUte
8. Thorn. 33 8. M'y's (Minn)
Valley City 18 Wahpeton
Ottawa (Kan) 33
Okla. P'nh'dle 48
Gen. Okla. 10
Bethel
N.M. High
S.E. Okla.
Navy Pier
N.W. Okla.
Orlnell 25
Augustana 6
Principia 0
Rose Poly 0
Ind. Cent. 21
St. Joseph's 18
Franklin 7
St. Olaf 0
Capital 20
Ashland 20
Cornell (la) 6
St. Cloud 12
Dubuque 0
N.W.Mo.8t.
Oliver
Albion
Cen. Mich
Elmburst
E. 111. 13
111. Col. 8
N.E. Okla. 30
Knox 33
Wheaton 47
Carthage 7
Manchester 21
Earlham 33
Valaparalso 32
Hanover 27
St. Johns 34
Hiram 26
Flndlay 31
Monmouth 19
M'rh'd Tchrs. 13
Plattevllle 13
Mo. Mines 21
Hlllsdale 13
Mich. Tech 21
W. Mich. 18
Lake Forest 12
Scott AFB 18
SOUTHWEST
Notre Dame 14 Texas
Baylor 31 Wash. SUte
Kentucky 10 Texas AicM
Ga. Tech 20 8MU
TCU 13 Arkansas
Hard. 81mm. 33 Trln. (Tex)
LSU 27 Rice
FARWEST
Wyoming 14 Utah State
Colo. AicM 28 Denver
Mich. State 17 Oregon State 14
Mont. State 16 E. Wash. 6
Brlgham Young 28 Montana
U.C1.A. 32 Washington
Puget Sound 20 Willlamette 20
San. Fran. St. 88 Whlttler 26
Santa Barbara 14 Occidental 12
Utah Aggies 19 Dixie (Utah) 18
Westminister (Utah) 7 Snow
Boise JC 33 Weber 14
Oregon 20 Idaho 14
West. St. 49 Adams 8t. 37
Col. of Ozarks 54 OuachiU 20
San D. NTC 53 Pac. Fit AFB 0
San D. Mar. 39 Pac. Fit Tee 20
NEGRO
Va. State 48 Bluef leld Bt. 0
Allen 16 S.C. SUte 0
Morgan State 38 Dela. St. 7
N.C. A*T 14 Va. Union
MorehouseB
Dlllard 31
Fayettev'le St. 13
Prairie View 58
Va. Union
Ala. A&M
Ala. State 18
Wlns.-Sal. 7
Bishop
Howard
WUberforce 13
Leland
Miss. Ind.
Benedict
Ark. Tech
W. V. State 8
Lincoln (Mo) 35
Rust 13
Lane Col. 13
Florida AJcM 34
So. SUte 13
Fla. Normal 31
HIGH SCHOOL
Miami High 28 Coral Gables 6
So. Broward 19 Miami Beach 0
S. Mary's 25 St. Theresa 7
PRO
N. Y. OianU Si Eagles 7
Cleveland 21 PitUburgh 20
Edward Col. 24
Bulldogs Edge C.H.S.
In Thrilling Jamboree
Isthmian Bantam weight
Champion Baby Green and Co-
lon's sensational Pedro Tests to-
day entered the final week of
training for their ten-round
clash Sunday night at the Pan-
ama Gym. .
Green, apparently too big to
continue in the 118-pound divi-
sion, signed to make 127 pounds
for this contest against the
hard hitting Atlantic side
knockout specialist.
Tesis, who has lost only one
Ero bout, is planning to use
his fight as a stepping stone
to better opportunities on his
way towards establishing him-
self as a leading local fight
attraction.
Sunday night's battle should
iroduce a leading contender
or the now vacant 136-pound
crown. Former tltleholder Fede-
rico Plummer has blossomed in-
to a full-fledged lightweight and
It Is almost Impossible for him
to make the featherweight limit
and still be his usual effective
self.
To six-round semifinals will
round out the program. In one,
the Pacific side's Calvin Lloyd
meets the Atlantic side's Fran-
cisco Benty at a 135-pound
weight limit.
In the other seml-wlndup Ho-
racio Ottls of Panama and
Manuel Prescott of Colon will
tangle In a 128-pound battle.
The preliminary will be a
four-round 116-pound clash be-
tween Baby San Bias and Al
Hostln. Admission prices will be
$2, $1, and SO cents.
NEW YORK, Oct. 6-^(UP) The Yankees were
on the ropes and the Dodgers will be moving in for
the kill today, confident there would be a new cham-
pion of the baseball world by nightfall.
Gaviln Retains This May Be Last Subway
147-Pound Crown World Series In Long lime;
Age Catches Bums, Yankees
DUKE
SNIPBR
Teamwork
BROOKLYN
Cox, 3tf
Reese, u
Snider, cf
Robinson, 2b
8huba, If
Purlllo, rf
Campanilla,
Pafko, rf-lf
Holmes, If
Hodges, lb
Erskine, p
ToUl
(N)
AB
6
5
S
2
2
4
S
4
1
3
4
H PO
3 2
46 It 33
NEW YORK
McDougald, 3b
Rizzuto, ss
Mantle, cf
Mlze, lb
Berra, c
Woodllng, If
Bauer, rf
Martin, 2b
Blackwell, p
a-Noren
Sain, p
AB
4
0
8
6
4
4
S
4
1
1
2
H PO
0 0
1
1
8
10
5
1
7
.0
0
0
010 030 100 018
000 050 000 005
Most of the Isthmian Grldl-
rion fans use the Jamboree as
| a means of determining which
[teams will be the hot contend-
l for the 1952 Inter-scholastlo
I trophy. If the 1952 Jamboree Is
I to be used as a yard-stick, then
the fans are certainly in for
[plenty of excitement, for the
I scoring had to go Into the sec-
londary choice before a winner
| could be decided
For the Information of those
unfamiliar with Jamboree scor-
[lng rules, a brief rundown is
I in order. All four contestante,
[Balboa, Cristbal, J.C. and the
[Athletic Club engage in a fqur-
fcorner battle, with each team
(playing the other for one quar-
Iter. The team scoring the most
(points at the end of that time
I Is to be declared winners. In
lease of a tie, the squad with
I the most first downs is awarded
| the trophy.
And this was the case In Fri-
day night's. Jamboree, for both
[Balboa and Cristobal High
Schools wound up with 19
points, and C.H.8., though un-
irle fea ted and unscored upon
throughout the night, had to
[take second best, as Balboa
High School out-flrst-downed
Itherh 8 to 3.
The Athletic Club started off
pn top, pUylng the first quar-
Iter, and defeating Junior Col-
lege a to 0. BUI DeLa MaUr go-
| ng orer for the touchdown. JC,
Inowever, were not easy prey for
|:he heavier and more exper-
ienced Working Boys from the
Mhletic Club. Time and again
|Jiey summed the tide of A.C.
drives that could have run the
[tcore much higher.
The second event featured the
|.wo Hlph Schools, Balboa and
Cristobal, and the Atlantic Side
rigen ran rc-ighshod over the
bulldogs with a 13 to 0 win.
Both Cristobal touchdowns were
scored on passes, one to Grace
and the other to Bobby SalUr.
with Tommy Hughes kicking
through the uprights for one of
the extra points and falling In
the other.
Balboa High knotted the
count on the Jamboree when
Ted Norris accounted for two
touchdowns and they converted
one against the game Junior
College eleven. C.H.S. then
found the goings tough against
J. C. and could score only once,
falling for the extra point.
Again this Junior College ele-
ven, underdogs In the contest,
gave more than a good account
of themselves, and save for Bob
Grace running a punt back 00
yards for the 7TJ>." they might
have had themselves a tie
against the C.H.8. squad.
The Balboa Bulldogs then
proceded to play the Athletic
Club to a slx-a tie, once again
moving up Into a scoring tie
with the Tigers, and when CJt-
S. failed to score against the
A.C., winding up the final quar-
ter with a scorless tie, and a 19-
all deadlock with their rlvalf
from Balboa, the latUr got the
1 Smoot-Hunnlcutt trophy by Vir-
tue of their 8 to 3 on first downs.
The Athletic Club's 12 points
placed them third In the Jam-
boree, and J. C. wound up in
the cellar, scoreless for the
night.
But of the 1952 Jamboree one
thing U certain; and that la
that the fans were treated to
a full six quarters (a game and
a half) of thrilling foot-ball
In which each team gave their
determined all, and from here
on out throughout the rest of
the lnUr-scholastlc season none
of the teams can be considered
prohibitive favoritos over ano-
ther.
Totals 30 5 5 33 13
aSingled for Blackwell In
5th.
Br'klyn (N)
New York (A)
ERizzuto.
RBIPafko, Reese, Snider 4,
Noren, McDougald, Mlze 3.
2BPurlllo, Snider.
HRSnider, Mlze
SBRobinson.
8Erskine, Cox, Reese.
DPMartin, Rizzuto and Mlze.
McDougald, Berra and Mlze.
LeftBrooklyn 11; New York 3.
BBBlackwell 3 (Robinson,
Hodges 2); Sain 3 (Robinson 8);
Erskine 3 (Berra, McDougald,
Bauer).
SOErskine 8 (Mantle, Mlze,
Berra 2, Woodllng, Rlxzutoi;
Blackwell 4 (Campanella, Snider,
Shuba, Robinson); Sain 3 (Hod-
ges, Erskine, Campanella).
HOBlackwell 4 In 5 Innings:
Sain 0 In 0. RAERBlackwell
4-4: Sain 2-2; Erskine 0-5..
HBPBain (Snider).
WinnerEsrklne.
LoserSain.
UBabe Plnelll (N) plato, Art
Passarella (A) first base, Larry
Goetz (N) second base. BUI Mc-
Klnley (A) third base, Dusty
Bogges (N) left field, Jim Hono-
chlck (A) right field.
T3:00.
A70,536 (paid).
Receipts $310,353.01.
Pacific Twilight
League Meeting
Slated Tomorrow
There will be a meeting ef
the Paeifle Twi-I.ight League
tomorrow at 7:30 at the
nights ef Columbus Hall in
Balboa. All managers and of-
ficials are requested to attend
as there will be a Presidential
Election.
Manager Casey Stengel, his
dream of becoming the second
manager In baseball history to
pilot four consecutive world
champions all but shattered,
chose the veteran Vic Raschi to
make the Yankees "last stand
against the Dodgers In the sixth
game of the World Series at Eb-
bets Field.
Manager Charley D r e s sen.
meanwhile, countered with 22-
vear-old right handed BlUy Loe?
to subdue the "Old Champs" and
give the Dodgers their first world
championship in six tries.
A crowd of about 34,000 was
expectod at Bbbets Field to see
Dressen's truly spectacular young
defensive club which took a 3-2
lead in the Series -with a stun-
ning 5-5 eleven Inning victory
testerday at the Yankee stadium
ttempt to apply the knockout
blow.
The odds-makers favored the
Dodgem te win the Series at
G*..-iswru>4
CARL
ERSKINE
2-to-l bat rated the Yankees
g-to-5 favorite to win today
and force the Series into a
seventh game showdown.
If the aeventh game is neces-
sary, strong armed Allle Rey-
nolds wlU oppose rookie Joe
Black in their third man to man
meeting of the Series. Black de-
feated Reynolds 4-2 in the open-
ing game of the Series and Rey-
nolds beat Black 2-0 in the
fourth game.
The Dodgers, In addition to
trying to win their first world ti-
tle and end the Yankees three-
year reign over the baseball
world, were also attempting to
become the first National League
Uam to win a series since the
Cardinals defeated the Red Sox
WATER BOY
MEMPHIS, Tenn. (UP)
When Dick Busby went on hi
vacation he didn't "get away
from it all." Busby, who owns
two lakes near here, went to
Florida to go swimming In
a lake.
CARL
FURILLO
TAKE
>.SAl HE?ATICA!
No need to feel heodochy. mweroble, become you
need e laxative SAI PTICA bring yov enri.
psedy #!!?. SAI HEPTICA i.uitn. tour
emoch brings yov wefte ef health!
SAI MfPTICA fht antocid loxat.v*
-
CUT***
four games to three In the 1948
classic.
The Yankees, although batter-
ed and bruised, wens expectod to
be at full strength for their "last
stand" but leftfielder Andy Paf-
ko who pulled a muscle fn his
left leg yestorday, is a doubtful
starter for the Dodgers.
If Pafko can't make it, the left
handed hitting George Shuba
will replace him in leftfleld.
Yesterday's was one of the best
pames played in a World 8erles
In ten years. It was a true test of
the combative Instincts of both
clubs as first the Dodgers surged
ahead* 4-0 then the Yankees
struck back to lead 5-4 before
the Dodgers tied the score and It
broke down to a battle for one
run.
The Dodrers got It when
Duke Snider, now the obvios
hero of the Serie*, smashed hit
third hit, a double to drive In
the winning ran In the elev-
enth Inning. BUly Cox had sin-
tied and on a hit-and-run
raced to third when Pee Wee
Reese singled te eeflterfleM.
Carl Erskine, smarting over his
second game defeat, responded
with a marvelous exhibition of
courage and pitching by retiring
the last 19 Yankees In succession.
The only assists he needed were
umpire Art Passarella. third
baseman Cox and right fielder
Carl Furlllo. Passarella. ruling
Johnny Bain out at first In the
tenth Inning, appeared to have
pul'ed one of the famous World
Series "faux pas."
Cox robbed Phil Rizzuto of a
double In the same Inning with
a breath-taking pickup of his
one-hop liner.
Furlllo turned in the most
spectacular of all the Dodders de-
fensive gems In the eleventh
when he raced to the base of the
three-foot high rlghtfield wall to
make a leaping catch of Johnny
Mlze's drive and rob him of his
second home in one game. Mlze
previously had hit his third hom-
er of the Series to put the Yank-
ees In front 5-4 In the fifth In-
ning.
Juan Franco
Mutuel Dividens
FIRST RACE
1Opex $8.80, 4.60. 3.80
2-Avlvato $3.80, 3.80
3Escarlerllla $6
SECOND RACE
1Arrenqun $3.20, 2.80, 2.20
2Miranda $3, 2.40
3Romntico $2.40
First Double: (Opex-Arran-
quln) $12.20
THIRD RACE
1Tully Saba $7.60, 6.20, 3.
2Petite $9.60, 8.60
3Slxaola $2.80
One-Two: (Tully Saba-Petlte)
$48 00
FOURTH RACE
1Interlude $10.20, 3.
2Levadura $2.40
Quiniela: (Interlude-Levadu-
ra) $12.00.
FIFTH RACE
1Phlox $0.00, 2.30, 2.20
2Cyclone Malone $2.20, 2.20
3Choice Brand $2.20
SIXTH RACE
1Scotch Chum $33.40. 14.00, 3.00
2Prestigio $7, 3.20
3Ventre a Terre $2.40
SEVENTH RACE
1Oaywood () $460, 3.20
2PU $3.00
Second Double: (Scotch Chum-
Oaywood) $90.40
EIGHTH RACE
1 Welsh Loch $20.20. 8.60, 8.60
2Coragglo $3.40, 4.80
3Cheriberlbln $5.60
Quiniela: (Welsh Loch-Co-
raggio) $47.20
NINTH RACE
1Costina $72.00, 2140, 4.60
2Fanglo $400, 2.00
3Jepperin $2.40
One-Two: (Costina Fanglo)
$208 JO
TENTH RACE
1Golden Mine (e) $3 30, 3.
2 Piragua (e) $3.
ELEVENTH RACE
1Sin Fin $420. 3.40
2F! Mao $3.2*
HAVANA. Oct. 0 (UP)Kid
Gaviln, before the largest
crowd in Cuban ring history,
kept his welterweight crown
last night by winning a unani-
mous 15-round decision over his
most persistent opponent, Billy
Oraham of Wew York, In their
return title bout at the "Orand
Stadium Del Cerro."
Gaviln, completely satisfied
by his latest title defense, said
he plans to force Sugar Ray
Robinson Into a fight for the
middleweight title.
Although the exact attendance
and gato figures were not an-
nounced they far exceed the
previous Cuban records of 19,-
000 fans and $43,000 attracted
by Jess Wlllard and Jack John-
son In their heavyweight title
fight In Havana in 1015.
Oraham weighed 140 1-4, the
same as Gaviln, but did not
appear to be as sharp as In
his other battles with GavUan.
Along with two knockdowns,
Oraham was staggered In the I
eighth round and nursed a cut
on the bridge of his nose that!
was reopened early in the fight. I
This latest victory over Gra-
ham provided Gaviln with two
separate thrills. First, It was
his Initial title defense at home
before his countrymen and, sec-
ond. It appeared to remove the
stigma of that Madison Square
Oarden championship bout with
Oraham last year when Gaviln
was awarded a much disputed
decision.
This time, it wasn't even close.
All three officials gave the de-
cision to Gavilan by a wide mar-
gin. Referee Mike Rojo voted 12
rounds for Gaviln, three for
Graham. Judge Nat Fleischer
bad 11-4 for Gaviln and jadge
Joaqun Planas favored the Kid
13.3,
In the dressing room, Gaviln
was overjoyed with his perfor-
mance whleh some rlngstders
claimed was the most Impressive
of his career. He said, "I just
played with Graham this time. I
made him do what I wanted. Bat
he was still stronger than I ex-
pected after the tenth round."
Then Gavilan announced he
was after Robinson's middle-
weight crown. Robinson, who has
been inactive since his abortive
tUmpt to wrest the light heavy-
weight crown from Joey Maxim
in August, already holds two de-
cisions over GavlUn. But now
Gavilan figures he is ready to
avenge these defeats.
Apparently, Gavilan's hope for
bigger things stemmed from the
easy manner he handled Graham
In their fourth meeting. Previo-
usly, Oraham proved to be tough
for the Kid. Bat not last night.
Graham took two trips to the
canvas. In the second round, a
left hook to the body sent Gra-
ham to the flor In a half-slip,
half-knockdown. And in the 14th
a hard right to the chin dropped
Billy to one knee.
By STEVE SNIDER
United Press Sports Writer
NEW YORK, Oct 0 (UP)
This could be the last subway
World Series for awhile.
Printed on the back of each
scorecard lor this year's big
show Is a telltale chart Indicat-
ing old father time soon may
break up boh the Yankees and
the Dodgers. The chart lists the
ages of the current series com-
batants and some of them are
significant.
Key Yankee pitchers are
over 34. Before next season
has ran its course every Dod-
ger infielder but Gil Hodges
will be over 34. Phil Rizxuto
of the Yankees, oldest every-
day player In the series, Is a
tired 34 right now.
When you're scrambling for
a pennant every year, as both
the Dodgers and Yankees have
been since these players came
up as rookies, the Inroads of
age are likely to be more dam-
aging than they would be for
a player with a chronic second-
division team. The pressure Is
tougher and the physical de-
mands are greater.
The Yankees are well-fortified
with youth in certain spots, in-
cluding the youthful terrors
BUly Martin and Mickey Man-
to, plus third baseman Gil Mc-
Dougald.
But look as the big pitching:
AlUe Reynolds will be 35 In
February; Ed Lopat will be 36
In June; Vic Raschi will be 34
in March; Johnny Bain and
Ray Scarborough are 34 now.
Probably it was age thai
caught up with Lopat this sea-
son. The crafty southpaw had
a rugged road to the major*,
serving a long apprenticeship
| in the minors because nobody
wanted a guy who couldn't fin
a fast ball like a rocket. After
his brilliant 1951 campaign Lo-
pat came down with a shouldei
ailment this year his firs
serious setback.
Reynolds had a tremendeos
year bat there's something
wrong with his pitching arm,
too, and be never knows when*
the next pitch will be Ms
last.
Jackie Robinson, Peewee Reese
and Billy Cox Of the Dodger's
will be 34 next season. Reos*
undoubtedly has slowed already
and perhaps Robinson has, too,
although Jackie believes he can
do more things better than In
other seasons.
Preacher Roe will be 35 la
February but other Dodger
fllngers are in pretty fair shape
! in the age department. Still,
I you have to wonder about Joe
Black, even if he is a rookie,
i Big Joe Is 20 and worked in
more than a third of Brooklyn's
154 games.
Workhorses of the bullpen
like Joe Page* Jim KonsUnty
and Ted Wines in other years
often suffered reversals the sea-
son following a big year.
ptica Sosa Takes 2-1 Lead
In Softball Playoff Series
La Boca Senior Softball League
Championship Series
Team Won Lost Pet.
ptica Sosa t 1 .067
Balboa Madurltos 1 2 .333
PTICA SOSA, 2;
BALBOA MADURITOS, 1
ptica Sosa took the lead In
the five-game championship
series of the La Boca Senior
Softball League by shading Bal-
boa Madurltos. 2 to 1.
Louis Walker held Balboa Ma-
durltos to three hito to cop the
decision. Cheney, the losing pit-
cher, gave up eighth safeties.
Th box score:
Balboa Madurltos AB R H
Taht u 4 0 0
Jones lb 3 0 1
P. Hale If $00
HUzinger 3b 3 0 1
Roberto 2b 3 0 1
Chance 0 10
Lane rf 10 0
Malene rf '000
Hamilton 1 0 0
SoysUr c
Cheney p
H. Hale cf
Lawyer
Jacques
Totola
Optima Son
Griffith 2b
Farquharson rf
G. Raveneau lb
Prince c
Joseph 3b
Brathwaite cf
Thomas ss
Morgan If
Walker p
Totals
1
2
3
1
0
25
0
0
0
0
0
3
AB R a
3
4
3
2
3
3
3
3
2
25
1
1
r
i
i
o
n
>.
i)
0
Score by Innings
Balboa Madurltos 000 000 1-5
ptica 001 001 xA
MORE RADAR
BOSTON (UP) Radar me-
ters are being used by Massa-
chusetts motor vehicle lnspee*
tors to clock the speed of mo-
torlsU.
,0m
YOU MUST GET READY FOR !
CHRISTMAS IN TIME
WE SELl OISLY FIRST QUALITY MERCHANDISE
MAHOGANY BEDROOM LIVINCROOM
and DIN INC ROOM SETS
If you belong to the Armed Forees or If yoa have a steady Job come to
our store and yon may choose year own credit terms.
EASY WASHERS
SPECIAL DISCOUNT FOR
FREE ENTRY
WE HAVE RECEIVED
$10,000.00's WORTH OF
BEAUTIFUL LINOLEUM
FROM PABCO
PORTORRIQUEOS EN EL EJERCITO: Les hacemos a Uds. ana cordial
y especial invitacin. Nuestras groadas facilidades les avadar
a comprar todos eos aspeadas.
SIMMONS SPRINGS & MATTRESSES
Opea evenings aatH 0:00 pjn.
Store Where Ten Wttl Ptod the Largest A*
00 CENTRAL AVENUE
"Leaders in
antil Christmas
lbphcJ i-
sense IMe"




GAVILN TO TRY FOR SUGAR'S TITLE
Govt. Retrieves
Only $300,000
Of $21 Million
WASHINGTON. Oct (UP>-
House investigators said today
the Justice Department recovered
only $300.000 out of S21.0OO.0C-3
in fraud claims against wartime
contractors and branded tnati
record "shameful."
A House Judiciary subcom-
mittee, assailed the agency and
some of Its field attorneys for
"dilatory tactics" and "year ot
delay" in filinr criminal or
civil suits for force payment of
the claims.
Singled out for special criti-i
Clsm were Peyton Ford, former;
deputy attorney general, and
Holmes Baldrldge. assistant at-
torney general in charge of the
claims division, and H. Graham
Morrison, former head of the
claims division. !
The subcommittee said Ford,
who was supposed to co-ordinate
department affairs, should have
arranged for 'more speedy hand-
ling' of cases referred to tne
Jutlce Department by the Gen-,
eral Accounting Office. i
But Ford, it amid, "apparent-
ly spent four years either ig-
liorinc the problem or unaware
that it existed."
The subcommittee said tnai
neither Baldrldge nor Morrison
showed any "great enthusiasm
lor pressing claims.
The subcommittee also rebuK-
ed George S. Fetzer, a form" as-
sistant U. S. attorney in Detroit
who figured < subcommittee hearings last June
on five "r.-.ud" rises then un-
der invr tigatlon.
Petrer, now in private law
practice, Remitted writing a
note which nnHeJ that form-
er Democrat: National Chair-
man William 'Al. Boyle Jr. and
former Atty. Gen. J Howard
McGrmth tried to influence a |
$25,000 fraud case. Bui ne |
swore under eath that none of
Ms references to the two men ,
The subcommittee comment-
ed "If they his statements in
the note were untrue, the act, or
making them prove his unm-
nesi fir the position which he
held, and cast doubt upon his
fitness to remain a member of
the bar. If they were true, his
sworn denials were perjury.
The subcommittee quoted the
General Accounting Offlec as
savine the $300,000 recovered on
"fraud" claims was obtained In
bout half of the cases ll has
referred to the Justice Depart-
ment since 1944. lt
Of the cases disposed or, u
said, about 80 per cent.were set-
tled out of court andl the re-
maining 20 per cent were ais-
ssed 'without any collection
having been made.
The record of the depart-
ment... can only described as
shameful," It concluded.
it not fair to the govern-
ment that its money should be
needlessly lost.'
Pacific Residents
Urged To Gel New
Commissary Cards
Pacific-side residents who
hold valid special commissary
authority cards have been re-
quested to exchange their old
type cards for the new type
Form 496 (Special) if they have
not already done so. it was an-
nounced today at Balboa Hgts
The nel type cards arc used
In connection with the cash
sales system which is now in
operation In the U. S. rate com-
missaries and which will be
Inaugurated In the Pacific-side
local rate commissaries in the,
near future.
Among the holders of these
peclal commissary authority,
cards are retired employes, dis-.|
ability relief beneficiaries, and.
employes of contractors, banks,
ateamshlp agencies, etc., who
reside in the Canal Zone.
The exchange can be accom-
plished by either:
(a) Presen tine the old card
at the Correspondence Section,!
Room 244, Administration
Building, Balboa Heights, or
(b) Mailing the old card to
the Correspondence Section,1
Balboa Heights, giving a return t
address.

A* INDl^NDEf^^||^AILT NEWSPAPEt
fanamaAmevtcati
"Let tin peor,te know the trulh and the country is safe" Abraham Lincoln.________
rtVENTV -SEVENTH YEAR
PANAMA. R. P., MONDAY. OCTOBER 1952.
FIVE CENT
Fat Tax Reductions Due 1953
May Come Through, May Not
Cuban Gun-Runn ng Money
$548,000 Unaccounted For
OKLAHOMA CITY, Okla.. Oct.
6 (UP) FBI agonts captured a
third suspect in the $248,000 rob-
bery of two'Cuban gun runners
today in afald on a Duncan Ok-
lahoma tourist court.
FBI agent D. A. Bryce, who led
the raid, identified the suspect as
jean Paul Norrls. 31, of Duncan
and Huston, Tex. Bryce said Nor-
rls was "positively identified as
a man known previously as
"Johnny" in th Another suspect, the notorious
scar-faced bootlegger Orvllle
Lindsey Chambless, 35, of Okla-
homa City, was to be arraigned
Mexico by group of confidence the Shamrock Hotel in Houston,
iran who posed as munitions but the locale was changed to
suopllers and then robbed them, tfc.3 Western Hills because the
Detective A. C. Howerton said
Cresap had made several trips to
Mexico recently.
Here is how police reconstruct-
ed the robbery plot:
Cresap met the three Cubans
in Mexico and introduced them
to several "business associates."
On Thursday, Madariaga, Du-
arte and Cresap went to Dallas
to meet de la Torre, who was ar- bills,
riving on a plarv> from New York
De la Torre brought with him
the $240,000, which he said he
cabanas there offered rriore pri-
vacy.
De la Torre and Madariaga
went to the Western Hills Hotel.
There they were met by one of
Crosap's "business" associates,
Johnny, they had met in Mexico.
Thursday night, the two Cu-
bans and a third man counted
the money, which was In $100
Johnny and Madariaga
SSS H VvThTmself up here gol f7om Prio In New York
tatuVdav niaht Duarte and Cresap went to
J K Mumfo'rd, special agent Gainesville, Tex., north of Fort
WASHINGTON, Oct. (UP) |
Americans are due for a multl-
button dollar tax reduction next \
yesr, but the final decision on,
whether they get lt will be up to
the new Congress.
Scheduled to expire next June
30 is the $3,000,000,000 excess pro-
fits tax on corporation earnings
or as long as government
spending continues at present
rates. They said they see little
justification for any big reduc-
tion in federal outlays for two
years at least.
who wins the November election.
The two major presidential can-
didates have said they would
like to r.?duce taxes, but Demo-
crttlc nominee Adlai E. Steven-
son says he would not ask for de-
While these men are not in creased taxes until the govern-
polfcy-making Jobs, they are ca-iment has "a dollar coming in for
reer government employes whose every dollar it spends that is,
1 until the budget is Balanced.
which Congress enacted in 1950.Job it Is to advise the officials
Two members of President Tru- Jwho do draw up fiscal policy.
man's Cabinet Commerce Sec- Tlwy would continue In gov-
retary Charles Sawyer and! ernment, although not necessari-
Treasury Secretary John W. Sny-- (ly in the same job, no matter
dei have predicted lt will not
be renewed.
Also due to expire Dec. 30,
1953. Is the 10 per cent increase
in individual income taxes
which Congress wrote into law
last year. |
Four months later, in April,
1954, the 1951 increases in "nor-;
mal" corporate taxes and several:
manufacturers' excise levies will!
run out.
The excise taxes are imposed
or. such things as cigarets, liquor,
gasoline and automobiles. They
net the government about $1,-
000,000,000.
Last year's increase in individ-
ual and corporate taxes brings in
another $5.000,000,000 annually.
Some government fiscal ex-
perts are opposed to letting
any of these taxes expire now,
Republican candidate Dwlght
D. Eisenhower says he could
slice the government's annual
expenditures by $20,000,000,C"
in charge of the FBI's Dallas,
Tex., office, announced that dap-
per Orvllle Lindsey Chambless,
35, ex-convlct, had been arrested
here.
In the next four years and
'eliminate the deficit and make
way for substantial tax redue-
Ewn though he moves out of (""no comment," was his only re- planned at first to take place at
the White House Jan. 20, Presi- piy when asked if Chambless had | _^___^_
the money, said to be in $100 bills
Worth, Detectives said Cresap ap-
parently wanted to Irep Duarte.
a firearms expert, out of the
way.
The robbery apparently was
played cards. De la Tojre went
to bed.
Early Friday, Johnny told Ma-
dariaga he her d a noise. He
went to the door with pistol
drawn and oper.id the door.
Chambless, carrying a ma-
chinegun came in. He and John-
ny turned their guns on the Cu-
bans.
The bandits tied up both vic-
tims and fled with the money.
Small Boat Piloting
Courses Will Begin
Oct. 15 Al CZJC
Francis F, Hargy, -commander
of the local unit of the Power
Squadrons, will teach the free
course in small boat piloting be-
ginning Oct. 15 and continuing
each Wednesday evening for ten
weeks from 7 to 9 p.m. at the
Canal Zone Junior College in
Balboa, it was announced today.
Hargy, an active member of
the local boating group since its
inception four year sago, recent-
ly retired from his post of Ad-
ministrative Assistant in the of-
fice of the Marine Director of
the Panama Canal.
Registration for the course,
which is open to all U.S. citizens
18 and over men and women,
service personnel and civilians
will be held the first night in
Room 104 of the Junior College.
It will be the sixth free pilot-
ing course sponsored by the local
U.S.P.S. squadron. Its subjects
will include nautical rules of the
road, elementary seamanship,
the mariner's compass, safety at
sea, lights and other legal re-
quirements, basic knots, nautical
etiquette, aids to navigation,
charts, and motor boat handling.
Men who complete the course
successfully will be eligible to
apply for membership in the loc-
al unit of the nationwide boat-
ing organization. Successful wo-
men students moy apply to join
the ladles' auxiliary of the local
group.
dent Truman supervised prepar-
ation of the 1953 budget sched-
uled to go to Congress in Janu-
ary. However, it will be subject
to any change either Stevenson
or Elsenhower wished to make.
Mr. Truman is not expected to
ask Congress for any tax reduc-
tions and may well request anew
tin $5,000,000,000 tax hike he
sought this year and did not get.
provided by Carlos Prio Socarras,
overthrown Cuban presld e n t
now under medical treatment
for a dental condition in New
York City.
One of the robbed Cubans told
police in Fort Worth he had
flown to Texas from New York
with the money. Prio was not a-
vailable for comment on the al-
ugni mis year anu am iiui, b:v. vallaDle lor comment uu uk
While both Sawyer and Snyder iege(j pi0t to overthrow the Cu-
have predicted the end of the ex- Dan dictatorship of Gen. Ful-
cess profits tax. Sawyer favors I Kenclo Batista, who seized the
letting it die June 30 while 8ny- government and ousted Prio last
der would like to we it continued March 10.
until government spending tap-
ers off.
BusTfolal Wreck;
Passengers Escape
With Minor Injuries
7-Year-Old Dies
In Gorgos 2 Hours
After Admittance
A seven-month old Panaman-
ian child died at Gorgas Satur-
day two hours after she was
admitted, apparently
from pneumonia.
FIRST BRITISH A-BOMBA ragged cloud, unlike the familiar
mushroom shape, signals the explosion of Britain's first atom-
ic bomb. The test-explosion took place in Monte Bello Islands
off Australia, and makes England the third owner of atomic
weapons, along with the United States and Russia. This photo
was telephotoed from Perth to Melbourne, Australia, and then
radiophotoed to New York through London._________
US Racket Squads Run Down
428 Cases Of Pay-Offs, Graft
| March 10.
Another man, Sam Brown Cre-
sap 40. Fort Worth used-car
salesman, was under arrest in
Fort Worth on a charge of con-
sDlring to cross a state Une with
the $240.000. Police said he was
the ^'contact man," who wwnt to
Mexico to lure the three Cubans
i to the U.S.
The bizarre robbery took place
,. bu waf comPletel? dem- early Friday in a cabana at the
lished but the passengers escap-^^ western Hills Hotel at
ed with only minor injuries Sat-""*.h Tn Cubans lnvolver"
urday night on Gaillard Hlgh-,Fort ^J^J"6^,, ^rres 49
way when the. driver lost con-'were Candido de a Torres 49
trot of the wheel, and turned Havana City councilman, Manuel
the bus completely over. Fern^w-Madarjw 38 *nd
The only passenger injured,| Jose Duarte, 33, Cuban munitions
James Alexander Griffith, 24-,expert.
1 year-old Panamanian resident of v.-.- \nr*A awav
Paraso, received a cornea lacerJ ^rt(en(a* rohSers however
atlon in his right eye. He was by the W, ^JS
treated at Gorgts Hospital. and de la Toirca wd Ma* rlaga
The bus, a 1941 Chevrolet, was,were held up by Chambless, wno
On Your Next Trip to New York
See CHICAGO Too!
Naturally you are going to New Y.ork. New York is
big business. Nw York is the theatre, the gay white
way. New York ii Mecca. But you haven't re*Hy seen
{he United States until you see Chicago. Chicago is
big, busy and beautiful toobut with a difference.
It is a friendly midwestern city with the spirit of
youth. You'll lowe it.
Branif f routes Offer you the opportunity to see them
bothat little extra cost. Fly to New York through
Miami Return via Chicago and see the real heart of
the United States, all on one round trip ticket.
;ly demolished after the
ohn Kerr Dlxon. 28, Pa-
completel;
driver, Jo....
namanlan, lost control while
passing a 1950 Chevrolet bus,
and travelled diagonally to the
right side of the road, across
the entrance to Spillway Road,
onto the right shoulder of the
road where it sldeswiped a^pon-
crete drainage culver, caromed
along the <"** embankment for
about 1C0 feel r^"1 t--r-d com-
pletely around and over fc store
coming to a stop.
was armed with a machine gun,
and the third man.
A C. Howerton, a Fort Worth
detective, said a total of $248,000
was stolen. Of this. $240,000 al-
legedly came from Prio. The rest
belonged to Madariaga who said
he had planned to use it to buy a
station wagon for his wife.
The Cubans came to Texas on
the urging of the "contact man,
police said, to buy guns and am-
WASHINGTON, Oct. 6 (UP* led showed no tax deficiency 'driven by Prince Alfonso Cum-
The internal Revenue Bureau | Fourteen cases are still being ^fbatch, 32-year-old Panama-
has discovered 428 cases of pay-1 investigated In which Jeopar-j nlatli was damaged also,
offs and graft in its nationwide dy" assessments of $531,521 have a result of tne acc
'The front end of the other bus. munition for an uprising: Bta*
been made.
The Bureau makes a "jeopar-
dy'1 assessments '
drive against income tax evasion
by racketeers and crooks, it was
disclosed today.
A report on the bureau's spe- ~~ .----B
cial tax fraud drive showed that, the man or his money might dis-
assessments totaling $2,180,351 in.appear.
back taxes and penalties were| The racket squads turned 25
slapped against receivers of graft of the pay-off cases over to the
and pay-off money during the, Department of Justice for cri-
flscal year ending June 30. Iminal prosecution. More than
Although the bureau did not $513,000 in taxes and penalties is
As a result of the accident, a
considerable amount of dirt was
thrown and dragged on the
say, some of this money prsu-
-fi
a me Duicou in i'-i"' tnrown ana araggea on tne
dy'1 assessments in an income roacjway, and personnel from
- tax being investigatedJn ^which tht Maintenance Division were
called out to clean the highway.
Preliminary police investiga-
tion disclosed Dlxon was driving
his bus with defective steering
wheel and poor brakes, plus the
fact that he was driving fast.
There is evidence, they say to
Indicate both bus drivers were
at stake in these cases.
mbly went to public officials.
However, some of the cases
may have involved labor rack-
eteering or other types of "pay
offs." Then bureau will not dts-.~
cuss the nature1 of any of the Indiana and 35 in Illinois
cases Seven statesSouth Dakota,
Pay-offs and graft were only j Vermont. Rhode
, atase in wieae cuaca. Indicate both bus drivers were
The largest number of pay-.racmg each other. Police are
off and graft cases were report- |continulng their investigation of
ed in Texas. The bureau said 42 th^ ..
were investigated In the Lone l
Star State with 41 reported in
ROUND TRIP
MEMPHIS, Tenn. (UP) Irby
L. Shelton, 54-year-old laundry
Pay-offs and graft were only Vermont. Rhode Island New tn|ck drlveri reany had his day
part of a number of racket-type1 Hampshire. Maine, Nevada and ln court He appeared as de-
cases which received special at- Montanahad no cases reported fendant in one case involving a
tentlon from the bureau last| One case each was investigated t ffl accldent and 10 minutes
vear_ in Arkansas, the District of Co-
The racket-busters
An autopsy on the child, Po
selria Clair. has been requested.!
She was the daughter of Ar-
thur and Louise Clair of Pan-
ama.
closed 13,100 cases involving il-
legally-gained money and ad-
ded more than $91,000.000 ln as-
sessments and penalties on Un-
cle Sam's tax books.
The bureau said 266 graft cases
lt closed last year netted the
government $1.645,830 in addi- High
sufferine tlonal tax assessments and pen- 6:02 a.m.
laities while 148 cases lnvestigat- 6:31 p.m.
in Arkansas, the District of Co- Jter was back taiore the ]udge
actively, lumbia, Connect tcut and Idaho D]aintirf in another traffic
but no tax deflcien esciewrel7 1
but no tax deficiencies were
found.
T
as plaintiff
case.
Batista. But the only guns they
saw were those carried by the
hold-up men, who snatched the
money and fled.
De la Torres and Madariaga
first said they had lost only $8,-
000 to the robbers. Later, they ad-
mitted that $240.000 more was
stolen in the holdup.
A detective working on the
case said IM la Torres and Ma-
dariaga definitely had admitted
being agents of the recently de-
posed Cuban republican govern-
ment. They had refused at first
to talk, because tNiy feared re-
prisals from the robbery gan The detective would not allow
use of his name, because he did
not want to ancer the Cubans.
Madariaga sajd that the $240.-
000 was given him and his fellow ,
plotters by Prio. Another $8,000,
which was stolen, was to have,
been used to buy his wife a sta-'
tion wagon, he said.
Police said the Cubans were
lured to the United States from
'.
t**Pi
!**
BALBOA TIDES
Tuesday, Oct. 7
?*^S
Low
uiii'aJn.l
CAMPAIGN HUDDLEPresident Harry S. Truman i center'
-campaigning for Democratic presidential candidate Gov. Adlal
Stevenson, reviews his speech in Spokane with Washington
Democrats. Left to right are Rep. Hugh Mitchell, candidate for
Governor: the President: Sen. Warren Magnuson: and Rep.
Henrv M. Jackson, candidate for the U. 8. Seale.
NON-PARTISANGov. Adlal Stevenson takes time out from
campaign paper work in Springfield, HI., to listen to the World
Series The Democratic presidential nominee refused to say
whether he rooted for the Yankees or the Dodgers. ^
EISENHOWER IN ILLINOISBefore Lincoln's tomb In Spring-
field, HI.. Gen. Dwight D. Elaenhower (right) poaes with hU
wife. Mamie and Sen. C. Wayland Brooks. The Republican
standard-bearer placed a wreath on Lincoln's tomb.
i
For information end
mervariona ttt rour travtl geni o*
call your Branif rcprcacntariv*.
AvonMa Tivolt #18
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ar 3-1660 Eat. 130
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