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:
AA00010883:00161

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
I
SCORE BY INNINGS
NEW YORK
BROOKLYN
12345678 9R H E
0 0 0 1 1 1 1 0 (Ml 10 4
00011000 0-2 SI
1SEW ORLEANS
ROUND TRIP
mn lass $110.00
TOURIST 2I0.0
Panama American
"Let the people know the truth and the country Is tale" Abraham Lincoln.
iU^7u^w
TWENTY-EIGHTH YEAR.
PANAMA. R. P., TUESDAY, OCTOBER 7, 1952.
rtn czNTi
CZ Rent Protest Gathering Speed
Yankees Still Champs;
Dodgers Bow Out 4-2
33,669 fans.
Homers by Gtne Woodling and Mickey Mantle decided the thrilling contest.
AIHe Reynolds, with relief help from Vic Raschi and Bob Kuzava, was the winning
pitcher. Reynold; had taken over for starrer Eddie Upa with three men on base and
none $ut in the fourth inning. The losing pitcher was Joe Black.
The play by play:
SEVENTH INNING
FIRST INNING
YANKEES' Gil McDougald,
hitting against Joe Black,
grounded out to Pee Wee Reese
YANKEES: Ralph Houk, plnch-
hlttlng lor Reynolds, bounced out
to Cox. McDougald singled to
right. Rlzzuto sacrificed with a
bunt to Cox. Mantle singled to
center to score McDougald. Mlze
skied to Furlllo near the Dodger
bullpen In foul territory. One
bounded out to Cox. No runs, no
hits, no errors, none left.
DODGERS: Blaek struck out.
Cox grounded out to McDougald.
5nthThBrBMch"phirRato|Reese filed out to Noren. No
burVtVd"and was out by Gil run, no hits, no errors, none
Hodges, unassisted. Mickey Man- left. ihming
S err &%?"* "S YANK^^WS.bled to
DODGERS: Billy Cox, batting left. Mantle rounded out to run two hltgi no errora> one 1Mt.
exainat Ed Lopat, struck ou'..Hodges Mlze singled to left to DODGERS: Vic Raschi relieved
Per Wee Reese was safe at first'score Rlzzuto. Berra hltlnto aRevnoW on the mound. FurUlo
onMCDouBald's error. Duke sal-doublepley. Robinson to Reese to wallted Rocky Nelson. plnchhlt-
der struct?out. Jackie Robinson Hodges. One run, two hits, no ., {or Roe p0pped ^t to rj,.
lined ouPto deep left field. No errors, none left. zut0. cox singled to left. Rese
runs, no hita. onVerror. one left.! DODGERS: Snider singled to >a,ked Bob Kuzava c,me orJt0
in iNNlNfl rlKht' R^lnson dropped a bunt replace Ra8chl on tne m0und.
V.KISS? lohnOT latee walk-'8tnle ln,r0JLt ,,',S Jn2!Lnd iSnlder popped out to McDougald.
. *j_.J?nJ?yJf. ,J*^- Campanella bant sinewed down RObinsOn popped out JeMari
YANKKKfc: Jonnny iwize warn- CamDneiia
ling skred ou. .
flied out to right,
hits, no errors, one 1
DODGERS: Roy Campknolla
grounded out to Lopat.
ie Lopat.
,ns?", Woodlilig. Snider
tagging up and scoring with Ro-
binson moving to third. Reynolds
waa charged with an error on
the throw-in. Shuba struck out.
Hodges filed out to deep center. Qne three hlta one erroTi
George Shuba singled throughi, ,ft'
Lopafslegs. Carl Furlllo ground- jl WrH INNING
M ^^^o'nVieft rU"S' YANKEE ooX homered
-u.nn iMMiLn over ,he rlghtfleld screen. Nor-
, .5ffiR.n Nliiti.. fii.n en popped out to Cox. Martin
YANKEES: Billy Martin lied ffi^ center. Reynolds
out to Snider Lopat groi nded roKumMfl out t0 Roblnson. Mc-
out to Hodges. McDougald Dougaltf bounced 0ut to Robin-
son. One run, one hit, no er-
rors, on* left.
DODGERS: Black struck out.
Cox doubled against the right-
field wall. Reese singled to left
driving home Cox. Woodling got
an error on the throw-In. Snider
grounded out, Martin to Rey-
nolds. Robinson lined out to Mc-
Dougald. One run, two hits, one
error.
SIXTH INNING
YANKEES: Rlzzuto hit a shoe-
top liner to Reese. Mantle hom-
ered over the rlghtfleld wall.
Mlze singled to right. Preacher
Roe came in to replace Black for
Brooklyn. Berra struck out.
Woodling singled to right. Bauer,
plnchhlttlng for Noren, was safe
on Cox's error. Martin filed out
to center. One run. three hits,
one error, none left.
DODOER8- Campanellr. sin-
gled to center. Hodges hit into
doubleplav, Rlzzuto to Martin to
Mlze. Shuba grounded out to
Martin. No runs, one hit, no er-
rors, none left.
it J 1
eT*>n
Ma
ira, t
No runs, one hit, no
left.
EIGHTH INNING
YANKEES: Carl Erskine took
over the pitching' for Brooklyn.
Berra filed out to Furlllo. Wood-
ling lined out to Hodges. Bauer
walked. Martin lined out to
Snider. No runs, no hits, no er-
rors, one left.
DODGERS: Campanella struck
out. Hodges was safe on Mc-
Dougald's bad trjrow to first.
Andy Pafko. plnchhlttlng for
Shuba, struck out Furlllo filed
out against the left field wall.
No runs, no hits, ene error, one
left.
NINTH INNING
YANKEE8: Kuzava rolled out
to Robinson. McDougald sin-
gled to center. Rlzzuto struck
out. Mantle grounded out to{
Hod?es No runs, one hit. no NEW YORK, Oct. 7 (UP) fapparently was published for
errors, one left. Nicholas Silfa, who described- the sole purpose of criticizing
DODOERS: Morgan, pinch- himself as a member of the the TruJlHo government,
hitting for Erskine, skied to Dominican Revolutionary Party, mihllratlon was clrculat-
Woodng. Cox bounced out to told detectives today that the The Publication CJ in
Martin. Reese ftted out toSmg 0l AndrM Requena' **' L nnfteri sute Central
Woodling and the Yankees won'co-publisher of the local Spai-, ^e United States Genual
k... fwh consecutive World uh languages pamphlet-news-1 America and the cariDDean e
paper De Patria, came as no i
surprise to him.
THIS YOUNG LAD* wasn't quite sure Whether she was going to taste the paste or
stick it onto some of the shells with which she was working at the Curundu Center of
the Summer Recreation Program activities.
(She tasted it first: the pasting came later.)
Blonde and curly-headed, she we one of some 3,1
kept occupied and hapw last suatmer yc*tjn '
ote^A hfsurme* Recrejffbttl^raan, whl ch, laJBB
every Canal Zone community.
Each community decided on the program for Its children. Some had handicraft alone;>
tome had sports; some combined the two, Th ire were scavenger hunts and doll pet shows,
narades and picnics. Adult volunteer workers In each town assisted- the children In their
handicraft and acted as chaperones and gul de when they went on trips to local points of
CMoney received from the Community Che I is prorated according to the number of chil-
dren registering in each community for the Summer Recreation Program.
Organized in 1948 by the Parent-Teacher Association, the program was later taken over
by the Clubhouse Division. In 1950 the Schools Division assumed responsibility for the pro-
gram and set up a board which consists of at least one representative from each commu-
nity and military reservation.
The Summer Recreation Program's quota for the Community Chest is $4v000; this will
finance next summer's program.______________ ______________
AFL Headquarters
Cable Promises
All Possible Aid'
Citizens groups in the Zone wont a Congressional in-
vestigation made into Panama Canal affairs, regardless
of what success comes to their efforts to set up a Canal
Zone lobby in Washington.
Atlantic siders have their chonce to get into the rent
fight Friday night at the Margarita clubhouse.
CLU legislative representative Howard Munro, due
to leave for Washington Thursday to fight the rent in-
creases has received this cable from W. C. Hushing, chair-
man of the national legislative committee of the AFL:
"Advise all concerned office facilities all other possible
aid gladly forthcoming."
These are today's developments as the rent wrangle
surges ahead unchecked.
he aid the Pacific Civle
Council waa approached ay
countless U.S. cfMacas working
for Mm. Canal ^taeu^il
-preaewutive to WSkintU
to see that more things, sneh
Munro, legislative representa-
tive for the Central Labor Union
was unanimously appointed as
ishingten emissary by civici .
and fiber gtfoup representatives ret,
who mat yesterday In the Balota **te _
Clubhouse. as what's left of aur 15% dtf
thrfflcRe^ec as? .ssts-aWsWat*1"
nou.e^holseCnva.Crcoilect To the AtlanticSide antl-nen
funds to fight the rent Increase meeting, called for 7.30 p.m. Frl-
wlll t/. made with regard to day in the Margarita clubhouse,
viinrn^ anointment- have been Invited representative*
Munro s appointment of eivlc councils, veterans'organ-
'Hf hM a aw respcnalbUity tator d,
to all the people and all the or- (
eanlzation-, participating In the
drafting Of the letter to the Pres-
ident."
Dominican Tells Detectives
Requena Had Price On Head
LEAP1' DODGERrB rook lyn
fielder Andy Pafko makes a
leaping one-handed catch of
Gene Woodling? whistling bid
for a home run into the right
field stands in the second in-
ning of the fifth game in the
1953 Serie.
their fourth .
Series 4-2. No runs, no hits, no
errors, none left.
BIRTHDAY
Today is the Panama A-
merican's 27th happy birth-
day, except for staffers who
bet on the Dodgers.
Bendetsen Letter Draws
Rapid And Hostile Fire
National vice-president of the
American Federation of Gov-
ernment Employes, Rufus N.
Lovelady. today took issue with
the contention of Panama Ca;
nal Company
R. Bendetsen,
housing in the
has lower rents than
which will apply when
month's rent hikes become ef-
iectlve in the Zone.
"According to Information 1

THE CLUTCH-HIT LOOKJohnny Mize Irlgh i > follows through as he connects with Carl
Ersklne's pitch for a home run Into the lower right field stands of Yankee Stadium. Mize's
homer aent the Yankees oat In front, but. th ev lost to Brooklyn in the eleventh inning 6-5.
Boy Campanella la the Brooklyn catcher and the umplra la Babe Plnelli.
He said he learned on Dec.
1 7, 1951 that a $5,000 price had,
been put on his head as well;
as on Requena by hte political
enemies.
Silfa said he told the Federal
Bureau of Investigation about
the plot.
An FBI official confirmed
this part of the report to de-
tectives but said the FBI could
not act because the case was
not in Its Jurisdiction. They a>
vised Silfa to go to the New
York police instead.
SUfa said, however, that he
did not follow the FBI offi-
cial's advice. He made these
statements after Requena's
funeral services yesterday.
Requena was fatally shot ear-
ly Friday morning when he
went to a lower east side tene-
ment house after keeping a
taxi-cab waiting.
Dr Felix Bernardino, the Do-
minican Consul in New York
said last Saturday in abate-
ment to the press that his rov-
ernment had granted Requena
a pardon of hte "slanderous"
attacks on Trujlllo's regime al-
though his "erstwhile" friends
were "trying to classify him as
I a still active enemy" of the
Trujillo government.
Bernardino intimated that
hit former friends killed Re-
auena because he had made a
deal with Bernardino who said
he personally lr.'-ervened with
the Dominican government to
pardon Requena and send hie
mother and sister to New York
In return. Bernardino aald
Requena promised to cease.'
publication of De Patria whlcht
chairman Karl have Bendetsen s claim is Juat
that Federal not true", aald Lovelady.
United States
employes of th servlces^In fact
a parallel to the represenatlwa
who have stirred action on tha
Pacific side.
The Margarita meeting has
been called bv Rufus N. Lovelady
and E. W. Mlllspaugh of Gatun.
Tha main purpose of the per-
manent committee formed at
yesterday's Balboa Clubhouse
meeting Is to press for a Con-
gressional Investigation and get
those a temporary suspension of the
this rent raises until such an investi-
gation is made.
Mrs. Rennie told the meeting:
"It is Important that we band
together to take ca,re of our own
general welfare. However, It
must be clearly understood that
this permanent committee will
interfere with tha
"In fact, all over the United
SUtes, except in Washington. ,
D. C, Federal housing project m no way .=..*.*
rentals -nd utilities cost lower'associations to which tha em-
and much lower, than the new|pi0yes already belong."
rehtals for the Canal Zone. Last night Lovelady waa no-
Bendeienii rent comparison minated as chairman, and H.
waa contained in an a letter d. Raymond as co-chairman of
to Peter Brennan, deputy mar-
shal at Ancon, who had writ-
ten the PC chairman about his
own rent 'increase.
Bendetsen s answer to Bren-
nan was published yesterday.
the committee.
Vice-chairman Is Mlllspaufh;
Howard Sprague accepted- -4ha
position of auditor to keep ac-
count of the funds collected for
the effort, and Bertha Frensley
The reasons for the Canal ] was named secretary,
rent raises and the advantages Lovelady said today he will
- ask each of the participating
of living in the Canal Zone as
outlined by Bendetsen were
termed "outlandish and untrue"
by Charles Hammond, president
of the General Civil Councils,
today.
Hammond said: "Our housing
is definitely not comparable In
any way with any housing In
the United Sates."
Moreover he pointed out that
Bendetsen's statement that em-
ployes here "are relieved of
paying local taxes for the sup-
port of the Canal Zone Govern-
ment" Is untrue, ,nce the 10%
surcharges still exist.
All he did In his letter was
(Continued on Page s. Col. 4)
organizations to nominate one
delegate who will act as repre-
sentative to the committee.
One person from civilian em-
ploye* of each service, Army,
Navy and Air Force will also
be named te Join the cosamlt-
trc that will represent ill TJJI-
citizens working on the Zoom.
The Pedro Miguel Civil Oaua
cil, which also met last nlghi*
gave Its full support to tha ap*
polntment of Munro, and tha
names of se-eral attorneys were
suggested aa legal representa-
Uves In Washington.
A proposal for all members
(Continued on Page C. Cal. <)
COMMUNITY CALL-When you sac this pooler it's reminder
that your contribution Is needed. Get It In the mail today by
S3vinsonce for all
Gasoline, Sugar Prices Down;
More Commy Cost Cuts Cowing
The retail price of gasoline dropped one eeat a galla* at
Canal service stations this morning. It was the second one-
cant striae reduction of the past wok weeks.
Another mice reduction which became effective today
waa that eat locally-produced segar said In the retail stares
of the Comsnuwary Division. Thia reduction amounted to one
I and a half cents a pound en two-pound packages.
The reductions In the arica on sugar and gasoline are
the result of the recent acttoa In rellevlnc. the Cosaaaiaaary
and Clubhouse Divisions of the cosU of civil government.
Other prire reductions en stopta commodities aw slated
te be asada in Commissary prices later this month.
It was recently announced that such fast-moving itei
aa soase, eaanod milk, bacon, and ethers will be reduced
I pries rwt t
m


rAE TWO
THE TANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NKWgPAPF.R
TUESDAY, OCTOBER 1, 1M1
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
a? M ***(* o. sex li. Manama, a a* e>.
TtLieNOrfi Pan- NO, 2 OT40 liMM)
CALl AOORf MNAMMICAN. PANAMA
CL*M OrrlCBl 1.I7 CNTAl A'VINU HTOIIN ITH ANO ISTH STRICT
*** HtWWINTATIvM JOSHUA WWIM. INC
84(1 MAOIION AVI NIW VeSK. OT> N V.
i OCAl
Ml aUTH. IN AiVAMek-----u-------------*------------ ''
rom MX WONTH, IN ACVANCt --------------------------- P?
roil Ml VtA. IN 6VANCt,---------- ,, i _______""' -
T M.l
t a,bo
13 OO
24 00
fH,i It TU FOuu TM. g.ADUS OWN COLUMN
THE MAU BOX
Tfc MeH > forum t*> reearl TtM Panama Amar-
U^wTra*)^ telaHv ami ON ***** **% ?-
N CaVXtrwara WMr aan't se mmHmI I eeeea't i+faar *
ay. latan ara pMi,hi tfc* araar reselvea.
ttaaa rry kaae Hm lattan limit. *nt >. lNh.
IJUltrii af lafte wrk.r h tul*1 in tritt.it cantHianct.
TH> HwtHM' anamaa aa raaaammilfty far ttaMManh at aaiaiani
hmmmI la MrtMn fram readers.
SHOPPING IN PANAMA
"Apparently Canal Zone American women have decided to
do something about shopping conditions in the Conunlssaries.
It teem that the main bone o contention is that the Com-
missaries take for ranted the fact that American women will
bring them trade, and having this idea o nd rivalry or serious
competition they are not giving the best service to their pa-
^Thls criticism Is mainly directed at the grocery sections.
Housewives contend that in the States such things as bent or
dented cans, stale bread and meat and unbranded canned
goods are unheard o. Yet these are all common complaints
which occur all the time in the Commissaries.
Suggestions lor righting this particular criticism include
the tatroduction here of Pure Food and Weights and Measures
Inspectors brought down from the States.
But hat do the women actually contemplate doing about
their grudge against their main shopping center? Are they
mine to grumble among themselves And be content with that?
Emphatically not" la the choros. "We want deeds, not
words, and we Intend to show our displeasure with the Com-
mtsaarlea by shopping in the Republic until conditions, service
arid supplies improve for us In the Commissaries."
This Is a challenge to Panamanian food retailers, who
should take advantage of this situation and do their utmost
to rival the Zone shopping center.
An advertising campaign- would be a good idea, with special
emphasis on goods with prices comparing favorably with com-
missary prices. Already some Republic food stores offer let-
tuce, celery, baby foods, butter and other commodities at under-
Zone prices.
The practice o selling unbranded tinned goods is a seri-
ous grievance with American women. A label reading merely
"sausages" gives no indication of the quality of the sausages
or the firm responsible for the canning.
Naturally housewives are reluctant and wary of buying
and taking a risk especially in this tropical weather
with such merchandise.
Another complaint is that certain simple purchases are
sometimes unobtainable for weeks on end, such as face Issues,
paper bag>> certain brands of cosmetics, and other commodities
which should be plentiful.
And In the clothes division certain popular sizes are always
out of stock, while unusually large or small sizes (worn prob-
ably by a small percentage of the community) are always very
liberally stocked. Even after inventories have been taken the
situation remains unchanged.
And so the women have decided to start their drive for
improvement by shopping in the Republic. It will be interesting
to see how things work out and what their next step will be.
Female English On Looker.
Labor News
Asid
Comment
Sir:
SCPPLE SPINES
So the suckers are howling. In all the world, I doubt If
you could find a bigger group of people, who call themselves
''Free citizens of a democracy" assembled in one place, and a
group that has a more supple spine or less courage- In the States
the American people do not accept any treatment that the gov-
ernment or a company wishes to give them. If they are told
that the treatment which they are receiving Is the result of
certain rules or laWs, the people take steps to change the
rules or laws.
So far the only heartening sound I have heard is that of
one voice crying In the wilderness, that is the call for a mora-
torium on work Oct. 24.
Personally I think he is conservative. I would suggest a
"moderate," If I may use the word loosely. Increase In the
moratorium, say one week.
But you know what? I will bet there Is not a handful of
people here with the courage to do this. It was once said that
'Every person has as much liberty as he is entitled to."
The administration knows this and they will keep on giving
it to you as long as you take it.
E Pluribus Unum.
Sir:
HEAVEN TOO?
What do the U. 8. rate, employes o the Canal Zone want.
Heaven?
They have Earth already. During the war and after, the
IT.. Rate employes received four to five Increases to meet the
high cost o living, what did the Local Rate employes received?
In the proposed letter to the President regarding the in-
crease in rents of U. S. Rate quarters, it was stated that about
fit will be lost in take home pay of some U. 8. Rate employes.
What about the Local employes? Some don't even get (19
to take home, but have to pay the same prices In the Com-
missary as the U. 8. Rate employes does. Who ever worries
whether they live or die with such salaries.
If these highly skilled and professional employes think that
the Panama Canal will close Its gates If they were to leave the
efface, why don't they leave and see It the work will not con-
tlnue.
- They have many Local Rate employes who taught some of
these same skilled employes the jobs, and who 1 given the
chance will perform these same Jobs with Just as much skill as
the U. S. Rate employes,
Tha TJ. 8. Rate employes have to take a vacation every
two years, for health reasons, what about the Local Rate em-
ploye*? Can they take one every live years? Dont you think
they'll like to return to their native land once in a while, after
been on the Canal Zone from 1903 and before?
I the U. 8. Rate employes need immediate relief as stated
to the letter to the President, God only knows what the Local
Beta sssulnm need. Mercy.
Old timer.
By victor Rlesel
WASHINGTON: It Is in-
comprehensible to me that the
special anti-Republican hand-
book widely distributed by the
CIO's energetic Political Action
Committee, bitterly attacks
t h 6 s e government agencies
Which have been ferreting out
Soviet espionage and sabotage.
Especially since these agen-
cies, now under sharp blasting
from PAC, have supplied many
of the CIO's crusading leaders
with the undercover Informa-
tion needed to wipe Communist
cadres out of CIO unions and
secret defense plants.
It seems to me that the un-
fair attacks on Informed antl-
Communlsts, the kind of at-
tacks which always attempt to
paint the sincere and patriotic
hunting down of Soviet agents
as a campaign against liberals
and unions, Is dangerous and
slightly more than Irresponsible.
In the new CIO Political Ac-
tion Committee campaign book,
"A Speakers Book O Facts,"
we find the following, for ex-
ample, Just at the moment,
when several government agen-
cies are working closely with
CIO ltseli:
"The to-called anti-Com-
munist drive has been used
by anti-labor and reaction-
ary group at a cover for
attacks on non-Commun-
itt liberals and progressive!
more than it has been need
to expose Party members."
Further on, after an attack
on the House Un-American Ac-
tivities Committee, there Is the
following scorching of the
Senate counterpart:
"In 1951-52 McCarran's sub-
committee on Internal Security
outdid the abuses of the old
House Un-American Activities
Committee," the PAC Hand-
book says aa it proceeds to de-
fend Owen Lattlmore.
The reason for these attacks
Is partly explained by PAC's
statement that: "McCarran
named himself chairman o the
subcommittee and stacked its
membership with antt-admlnle-
tratlon senators of both part-
ies."
Must this then obscure
the fact that the investiga*
tions of both committees
have not only helped the
nation, but the CIO as ice?
Does this deal fairly with
committees whose files are
constantly used by the CIO
and An,? noes this attack
not set a double standard
utterly unbecoming trade
union ethics?
Fun Along the Campaign Highway
Sir:
MORE FURL
Please let me add a little fuel to the already biasing fire.
I think we should all begin to realize Just what is happen-
ing to us In the Canal Zone.
It is obvious that all the unfairness is no more then a long
drawn out evil plan to put all Americans in a position where
we can do no more then squawk.
We can't quit because we are unable to save enough to quit
or move to another Job. Let's look back to the developments
of the past two years and correct me li I am wrong.
First, they slammed us with income tax which everyone
knows is unconstitutional. Some men were men enough to auit
before It was too late.
Second, the Commissary prices Jumped from 10% to 200%.
This act did no more then kill the 25% difieren tal.
Third, some organizations reduced leave and build up leave
to a small fraction so the employes are unable to collect enough
bulk leave pay to move to another job.
Transportation was raised to commercial rates, so now the
stratgedy Is, everyone Is Just about ripe for real plucking. Now
we have the Super St.atgedy Moves, one surprise each month
for all loyal employes.
.. ^P1- renU JumPd as high as 155%. Army Is going to Install
Bnt meters in all quarters and charge extra for light.
AH C. Z. automobile owners will pay license plates per 100
as. wt. of cars. Those are the November blows. I could mention
several more super moves but that would be spoiling all the
surprises in store for all Zonltes.
I have eeen John L. do things and Washington call him
very unpatriotic but he did get results.
Letter writing won't do any good so I suggest we have an-
other meeting in Balboa Stadium on Saturday llth and I re-
commend we all stay at home not strike for one week. Oct. 13th
to 11th, In sympathy of our sons lost in Korea In this political
stalemate war. *^
2y have tested us to the breaking point so now. lust for
11 of it, lets see if they can tr-ke it when we dl.-h It out
Personally I don't believe the Army can run he Canal
William iones.
If Alger Hiss Is forgotten his-
tory, burled In the House Un-
American Activities Committee
files, what about the recent
exposures by these committees
o Communist underground ap-
paratus in Hollywood which
helped the AFL stage hands
drive the Soviets' advance men
from the studios?
What about the exposure of
Communists in the Ford Local
600, the Chicago meatpacking
yards, the Dig department
stores, the telegraphic and cable
communications industry, the
Teachers Union and soon on
the waterfront?
It's true, too, that many re-
gional leaders of the CIO's In-
ternational Vision of Electrical
Workers constantly use the files
o these committees In labor
board election fights with the
Communists In the vital war-
time electronics Industry.
Why then should PAC,
which is legitimately en-
gaged in fighting for its
political friends, muddy a
most sensitive field and
deliberately confuse active
anti-Communism with an-
ti-liberalism? These two ara
not equated.
Especially since we find that
the Senate Committee now in-
vestigating the Commie-line
Mine, Mill and Smelter Work-
ers Union (which Is counseled
by Nat Witt, an old friend of
Alger Hiss, according to Con-
gressional records) Is using CIO
data and CIO officials as Its
witnesses.
This material and these wit-
nesses are the sama used by the
CIO in 1949-50-51 when CIO
leader Philip Murray, appaUed
by the Communist unions' dis-
loyalty to CIO and the coun-
try, put them on trial and ex-
pelled them from co.
Tet when the U. 8. govern-
ment is dismayed by disloyal-
ty and attempts to purge Its
vital departments of Commun-
ists, we find the PAC book tell-
ing Its speakers to say that:
"The federal employes' lo-
yalty program has always been
ur>f'r to Individuals."
Well, leta have the facts.
Let's fight unfairness every-
where. But let's set a single
standard.
GOP And Negroes
By Petit Ewson
WASHINGTON (NEA) Republican head- Even without this legislation, It Is claimed by
quarters Is making a bigger pitch for the Negro the Negro Republicans that 1-resident Truman
vote this year- than it has ever made oeiore, by executive order could have abolished segre-
but the outlook is still said to be not too optl- gatlon in the armed forces, expanded the Civil
mistic. Rights section of the Department of Justice,
In 1948 the OOP figures It got 30 per cent of created a Civil Rights commission In his own
the colored vote. Sample polls taken In 104 office, and named a Negro administrative as-
are** north of the Mason-Dlxon Une, where Mstant to guarantee full consideration of race
there Is a heavy colored population, Indicate relations problems. The Democratic President
that the OOP percentage may be up to 36 or 37, did none of these things,
as of September,
8enate records show that from 53 to 100 per
That still isn't a majority. So Republican cent of the Republicans voted ior civil rights
headquarters, with a Negro vote section under legislation in the last 10 years. The Democratic
Val Washington o Chicago, is starting a one record is zero to 47 per cent.
month's intensive campaign to see if the per-
centage can't be raised to over ,60 by Nov. 4.
First piece of ammunition h**this drive Is a
new handbook, "The RepuWlcan Party and the
Negro," for campaign speakers and workers.
In the House, the record is 82 to 100. per cent
of the Republicans for civil rights legislation.
For the Democrats the record Is 43 per cent to a
maximum of 62 per cent.
On cloture rulesor limitation of debate in
Twenty-five thousand copies of this pamphlet the U. 8. Senate, 79 per cent of the Republicans
have been prepared for distribution In the voted for this restriction while only 35 per cent
North and West, wherever the Negro vote is an of the Democrats voted for It.
Important factor. For 20 years Democrats haVe been In control
of government of the District of Columbia. Yet
"The question and answer period ha become neither Presidents Roosevelt nor Truman took
a lot more Important than It used to be," says active steps to end segregation or discrimina-
Washington. "The old practice was to write a tion.
speech for any candidate campaigning in a
colored ward, then tot him read it. When he No Republican state has attempted to limit
read It, It was through, and If anybody asked Negro voting by a poll tax law. In the 11 states
him a question he was finished." with fair employment practices legislation, nine
Negro voters are a lot smarter than they used of the laws were passed by Republican legisla-
te be, Washington explains, and they want to lures. The two Democratic exceptions were New
know the answers to some of the claims made Mexico and Rhode Island,
by politicians whom they don't believe. It's to The civil rights voting record of Sen. John
supply this information to speakers that the Sparkman of Alabama, Democratic candidate
new political handbook has been prepared. for vice president, is taken apart by the Re-
Its main arguments are that while the Demo- publicans. Their record shows that he has voted
crate have promised colored voters the most, against such legislation 16 times out of 16 in
they have delivered the least.
It Is the OOP claim that Republican politi-
cians have done more than their opponents to
aid the colored people. Here are some o the
arguments:
World-wide publicity was given to the report
from president Truman's Committee on Civil
Rights In 1947. The committee's recommenda-
tions were largely responsible for the Democrats
winning the colored vote In 1948.
the Senate and before that, seven times out o
seven in the House.
While it is admitted that progress has been
made in eliminating discrimination in the Army
and Air Force, 90 per cent of the Negroes In
the Naw are assigned to duty as mess at-
tendants.
O the 26 Negroes who have been elected to
the S. Congress, 23 have been Republicans.
In the entire federal government service of
the Democratic administration there Is today
Yet not one single law w** enacted In the only one Negro holding an important, policy-
Democratic 91st and 82nd Congresses to carry making post. He is Dr. Frank S. Home, assistant
out the Democratic platform promises on civil to the Housing and Home Finance Administrator
rights. on racial relations.
Asiatic Armies
By Leonard Ruppert
The CIO hates Senators Mc-
Carthy and McCarran, of
course. Okay. Let them fight
both o them for political, so-
cial and strategic reasons.
That's CIO's right
(Incidentally McCarran has
considerable AFL support.)
But why assail all active an-
tl-Communlsm, in swe^ing
statements, and imply that an-
ti-Communism I' ant!-!*b"r eM1
ntl-libeirllsm? That hurts all,
infurtirte; OJO
The major military development of the war Defensively, the enemy's Ingenuity has n-
ln Korea, according to no less of an authority atled him to continue his military supply bulld-
tlian commanding Oen. James A. Van Fleet o up despite the best that United Nations alr-
the 8th Army, has been the emergence of Asia- power has been able to do in the "Operation
tic armies as hard-hitting, professional fight- Strangle" Interdiction program.
Ing force. UN airmen will often knock out a Communist
At the outbreak of the war and previously, bridge or rail line only to find It back In action
the outstanding characteristic of an Asiawc within a week or so.
army was its almost total reliance on man-
power. Battles were won mainly by force of Such recuperative powers are possible because
numbers, with the oriental commander often of two factors. First, the prlmitlveness of the
willing to spend 10 lives to kill one United Na- Chinese and North Korean economics enables
tions soldier. the enemy to scatter his repair yards and small
factories in the thajched huts of rural villages,
But the Korean conflict has brought a strlk- thus avoiding centralized groupings that could
ing changeover to more modern tactics based be severely damaged In one large bombing at-
or. cunning and improved use of firepower. tack.
The American-trained South Korean army is
now considered a first-rate fighting force, far And second, vast slave manpower makes It
superior to the South Korean army that so possible for the Reds to maintain 5000- and
often proved unreliable In the early stages of fiOCO-man labor battalions which can be Imme-
the war. diately mobilized for repairs.
And the Chinese and North Korean enemy Aa added Insurance against air attacks, as
Is only slightly less proficient. well as atomic warfare, the Communists have
The Communists have learned much by ob- turned North Korea Into a veritable hive of
serving and successfully imitating Western war elaborate trenches and underground tunnels,
methods. where guns, ammunition and spare parta can
easily be hidden.
^e WSIIWOTON
MERRY- GO-ROUND
lT tRIW MARION
o
Drew Pearson Says: Careful examination of Nixon ex-
pense fund and his financial situation reveali family
fortunes improved since he became senator; Public
has right to know facts, though Nixon won't disclose
income-tax returns.
LOS ANDELES.When General,Elsenhower announced last
week that he would publish his Income-tax returns, it was pre*
sumed that his running mate, Senator Nixon, would do likewise
However, Just two hours after the Eisenhower announfcement.
a statement was issued by Nixon headquarters that the OOP
vice-presidential candidate would not publish his tax returns and
that he considered the matter a closed Incident.
In view of Governor Stevenson's complete financial disclosure
for ten years, and the pledge that Elsenhower and Senator Spark-
man -would do the same, Nixon Is left in a position where tha
public now has a right to ask considerably more questions con-
cerning his financial position than the brief details he gave in
his nation-wide telecast.
In that telecast Nixon stated that he had been cleared by
the law ilrm of Oibson, Dunn and Crutcher.
However, this law ilrm happens to represent some of Nixon's
biggest and most active donors, among them Jack Garland and
the Garland estate; also the Union OH Co., of which Herbert
Hoover Jr. Is a director and owner of shares worth $1,200,000.
Hoover was one of the two highest contributors to Nixon's extra-
curricular fund.
Nixon also stated In his telecast that Prlce-Waterhouse, an
accounting firm had checked his expense fund and given him a
clean bill of health.
It happens, however, that Price-Waterhouse was the account-
ant which got caught with such amazing discrepancies in check-
ing the account of the McKesson-Robblns drug company that
they were forced to pay McKesson-Robblns stockholders 1500,000
because of their oversight.
DEFINITE DEDUCTION
In the case o the Nixon fund, Prlce-Waterhouse appeared
to be more careful.
For, when you read the fine print of their statement in the
newspapers, you find that Prlce-Waterhouse stated that they had
not had time to examine all of the Nixon funds.
They also stated that they had examined only one fund
handled by Dana Smith, collector for NlxOn, which left the defi-
nite deduction that there was at least one other fund.
This system of self-examination by self-appointed lawyers
and self-appointed accountants is something which Lamar Caudle
or Howard McGrath or others probed by Congressional commit-
tees never could have got away with.
Such a self-appointed investigation of the Democrats by tha
Democrats would have brought howls of protest from the Repub-
licana
However, since Congress is not In session at the moment and
since Nixon will not bare his tax returns. It falls to the lot of the
press to examine as carefully as possible the unusual expense
fund and the financial situation of the man who. If elected,
would be one heartbeat away from the Presidency.
FAMILY FORTUNES IMPROVED
Neighbors will tell you here in the Whlttler area, near Los
Angeles, that the Nixon family's fortunes have picked up con-
siderably since Dick was elected to congress.
One year after he was elected 1946 the family bought a
farm In York County, Pa. The farm was purchased in the name
o Dick's father and mother, price not known, and for a while
Dick used to go up from Washington to spend weekends on the
farm.
His father and mother didn't care for the Pennsylvania
climate, however, and moved back to California. They still own
the farm.
Back In California, Dick helped get his father a job as post-
master of a U. 8. post office substation at Friendly Heights, near
Whlttler.
The senior Mr. Nixon secured the Job Just about the time his
son became a senator, and while ILdoesn't pay much$800 it
has one Important advantage. It la located in the Nixon grocery
store.
Thus, to buy stamps and mall letters, you pass through part
of the Nixon storea great help to any merchant.
A few blocks down Whlttler Boulevard, brother Don Nixon
has Just opened a swank new drlve-in restaurant, replete with
palm trees, an orange grove, and tables under the grove.
As you drive In, you give your order for food through a mlcio-
phone. then pick up the food and take it out under the orange
trees. The setup must have cost well over $100.000.
The senator's home In Whlttler Is a modest California bunga-
low on which he actually has a bigger mortgage than he stated
over the air.
But the difficult thing to understand, and which he did not
explain, is how he was able to buv two houses at about the same
time, paying $20,000 down on his $41,000 house In Washington
Retired MaJ. Gen. Burr Johnson, the agent who sold Nixon
the $41.000 house In Washington, states that he paid $20.600 In
cash, which at that time was necessary under Regulation X.
The house is also well furnished at a cost of at least $5,000
probably more. Some of It Is Chinese furniture.
Mrs. Nixon, writing In the Saturdav Evening Post Sept. ,
Just two weeks before the "expense fund" storm broke, ssld that
while running for Congress her husbsnd was so broke sometimes
there wasn't any money to buy stamps to mall campaign liter-
eMUrFj,
This was in 1046. Yet five years later on a conrewman'a
saiarv he was able to buy two houses, on one of which he nald
$20,600 down In cash.
Ordinarily the public would not be concerned with any of
these matters. However, when a senator has a highlv unusual
expense fund contributed by big businessmen, many of them do-
me business with the government, and when some of these con-
tributors at first say It's for the pumose of helping Dick's llvinr
expenses In Washington, then the public has a rleht to know the
fsotsespecian* n"tor Nixon stated on the air that none
of this monev ** id hi* personal expenses, yet to Pefer
Edson he first ''ted that without thl* exnense fund he would
not have been -">le to br his home In Washington.
Another column on f.v: candidate's financial background will
follow soon.
C|HP T.I.ANCES
B" f>lhrcHth
In short, the modernization of warfare in the
Far East, begun by the Japanese, to rapidly
Van Fleet reveals that -the Chinese in parti-
cular have shown an amazing ability to copy
captured weapons, no matter now complicated.
And equally Important, they've also been able reaching a climax,
to produce the necessary ammunition to turn
our weapons against us. As yet, we can still outfight the best that the
Communists have been able to throw at us. But
A striking result In enemy tactics has been the day when we considered Asiatic armies as
pieat increases In volume and accuracy of mor- mere "oriental hordes" Is long past.
tar and artillery fire. The Reds have caught on They are now tough fighting forces and, as
quickly to the values of massed firepower. And they continue to adapt to modern methods In
when massed firepower Is complemented by the future. It Is clear that we will have to lm-
nassed and expendable manpower, the threat prove our own war tactics constantly if we are
i ttriou*
to stav one lump ahead.
am .
t* aWsi a a at.
"'"H am*, m.
'I always cut my finger opening cans in cooking class
I hope I marry a men who likes frozen vegetables!"


TUESDAY, OCTOBER 1, 1952.
Tt PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDKWDEN* DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE TAKE*
------
f^acific S^ocietu

W. CvrJt Jock.,
Be 17, Baft Pkon* BJha 3521
GENERAL AND MRS. CHENNAULT
HONORED AT RECEPTION __, .
General and Mr. Claire Chennanlt were the guests of
honor last evening at a reception riven by the Chnete Le-
gation froin 5:00 to 7:00 p.m. In the Union Club.
Guests Included high officials of Panama and" C*"1
Zone and their wives, members of the Diplomatic Missions
to the Inauguration and their wives, at
D. W. Bills, 178 Williamson Ave-
nue.
Mrs. C. W. Ryter will be the
devotional leader.
All members and friends are
cordially invited.
Governor Seybold
Leaves for Washington
Brigadier General JohnS. Sey-
bold, Governor of the Canal
Zone, left this morning by plane
for Washington, D.C., to attend
the Budget Bureau hearings.
Governor Seybold is expected to
return to the Isthmus within two
weeks.
General and Mrs. Kiel Entertain
at Informal Cocktail Reception
The Commanding General, Ca-
ribbean Air Command, Brigadier
General Emll C. Kiel and Mrs.
Kiel wsre hosts on Saturday
evening at an informal cocktail
party and homecoming reception
given in nonor of visiting chiefs
and representatives of Latin
American Air Forces who were:
Lt. General Carlos Fec\?rieo Mau-
rlno. Chief of Staff of the Argen-
tinian Air Force; Lt. General Au-
relio Celedn Palm, Chief of
Staff of the Chilean Air Force;
Colonel Claudio Lopez, Chief of
Staff of th* Bolivian Air Force;
Colonel Manuel Garcia. Chief of
Staff of Peruvian Air Force; Lt.
Colonel Abdon Caballero Alvarez
Chief of Staff of the Paraguayan
Air Force and Lt. Colonel Juan
Carlos Jorge, Chief of Staff of
the Uruguayan Air Force.
Special honor guests at the
honvcomlng were General and
Mrs. Clnire Chennault, who are
visitors on the Isthmus en route
to trie United States where they
will visit for a short time before
returning to their home in For-
mosa General Chennault and
Genrrol Kiel are friends of long
at-^'ng.
P^eral Kiel and his Latin
American Air Force guests re-
turned Sflturdflv evening from
the United States where they at-
tended a fire power demonstra-
tion conducted at Eiin Air Force
Base, Florida and Fort Bennlng,
Georgia.
the executive committee and the
board of consultants.
Mr. Qulnn and Mr. Noble
Leave for U.S.
Mr. Marc Quinn, Chief of the
Management Division and Mr.
Lindsley H. Noble, Comptroller,
left the Isthmus today by plane
for Washington, D.C., where they
will attend the Budget Bureau
Hearings on Thursday and Fri-
day of this week.
Mr. and Mm. Typaldos
to Tonr U.S.
Mr. and Mrs. Arlstides Typal-
dos left by plane on Monday
morning for Chicago, Illinois,
where he will attend the annual
meeting of the Inter-American
Press Association as representa-
tive of The Star and Herald. Fol-
lowing the meeting Mr. and Mrs.
Typaldos will tour several cities
of the United States.
Soviet Party Singles Out
US As No. One Imperialist'
Reserve Officers
Asociatlon to Meet
A meeting of the Navy Pacific
Chapter of the Reserve Officers
Asociatlon will be held on Octo-
ber 17 at the American Legion
Club Dinner and refreshment*
at 7:30 p.m., will be followed by
a business meeting at 8:00 p.m.
Port Amador Officers'
Wives Club to Meet
The regular monthly luncheon
of the Fort Amador Officers'
Wives Club will be held on Wed-
nesday at 13:30 p.m. at the Ar-
my-Navy Club.
Co-hostesses for the luncheon
are Mrs. A. M. Haynes and Mrs.
A. D. Schutz.
Baiaar Postponed Till October 24
The Gamboa Union Church
will hold Its annual bazaar on
By HENRY SHAPIRO
MOSCOW Oct. 7 (UP)The
United States was singled out
by the Communist party today
aa the No. 1 "imperialist" na-
tion driving the whole Western
bloc toward war.
The 1,500 delegates to the
first party congress In 13 years
were told that the United
States was building military
bases around Russia, setting up
a "Fascist" regime at home, and
hurtling toward economic dis-
aster.
Georgl Malenkov, member of
the Soviet Politburo, keynoted
the congress with a four-hour
speech running into the early
hours of today. He sketched a
broad outline of Internal and
foreign policy.
Premier Josef Stalin sat on
the platform, chin cupped in
hand, listening closely to Ma-
lenkov's opening address. Btalin
himself had delivered the key-
note speech at every previous
party congress since the death
In 1924 of Nikolai Ionln, found-
nior partners, are plundering
them, enslaving them, flogging
them mercilessly, and at the
same time saying let us be
friends," Malenkov said.
Atlantic Society

Bo, 195, Qmtun VMpk, Qtstmm 378

Friday. October 24, Instead of >e Communist Interna-
Mi* Ohiirrio to Vacation In Pern
MI'S Marltzi de Obarrlo left
the Isthmus this morning by
plane for Peru where she plans
to vacation for one month before
returning here.
Dr. Arias to Attend Convention
Dr. Harmodio Arias, former
Pre-Hert of the Republic of Pan-
ama rnd publish of The Pana-
ma American, left the Isthmus
Mondav morning by plane for
Chicago. Illinois to attend the
annual meeting of the Inter-
American ..Press Association of
which he is both a member of
ess frsarast,
elidir mediated Ceticura
*p ind Ointment
larly fry day to relieve.
PIMPLES-peed out
BLACKHBADS-ielp \mw
areeerye nturslly smooth \ b^
e
finci?! ihiuim> aw ''
kin. But Cuticur at
druggist today.
CUTICURA
Ft Kobbe Officers Wives
Club Meets
Mrs. Parry and Mrs. Jessup
were hostesses for the regular
monthly coffee and business
meeting of the Firt Kobbe Offi-
cers' Wives Club held recently.
Presiding at the coffee table
were Mrs. Clarke and Mrs. War-
ren.
The president introduced Mrs.
Peterson, Mrs. Burke, Mrs. Brown
and Mrs. Linnell as new mem-
bers. Guests of the club at this
meeting were Mrs. Taylor. Mrs.
Baker, Mrs. Crandell, Mrs.
Krlske, Mrs. R. H. Taylor, Mrs.
Gerst, Mrs. Gibson. Mrs. Storry
and Mrs. Fitzgerald.
A letter of appreciation for
work In the Thrift Shop was sent
to Mrs. Davis, who Is leaving Ft.
Kobbe. Mrs. Linnell will replace
her as Thrift Shop Chairman.
Mrs. Mclntyre announced that
$138 was earned for the Teen-
agers In the recent bake sale and
Army and Navy cloth raffle. The
Teenagers Clubhouse is nearlng
completion and will be ready for
use on October 9.
Reports were given from the
various groups who had visited
the Palo Seco Leper Colony, the
Denf and Dumb School and the
Home for Delinquent Children,
with contributions from the club.
It was decided that'one of the
Christmas prelects would be the
delivery of individual gifts to the
children at the Delinquent
Home.
Christmas plans were discuss-
ed: Mrs. Jessuo will be the Offi-
cers' Wives Club Chairman for
the Fort Kobbe Children's Party;
Christmas cards featuring native
Panamanian scenes will be sold
for $1.25 per dozen. The proceeds
will go to charity. Anyone inter-
ested may telephone Mrs. Cum-
mlngs at Fort Kobbe 3283.
The next luncheon will be held
at the Officers' Club on Thurs-
day, October 16. at 1:00 p.m.
"Jungle Jim" will give a speech
illustrated with slides.
October 17 as was previously an-
nounced, due to conflicting dates.
The bazaar will be held at the
Gamboa Civic Center and a
"Johnny Mosettl" supper will be
served beginning at 5:00 p.m.
Tickets are $1.00 for adults and
50 cents for children.
Mrs. J. A. Fraser, Chairman
of the bazaar, has announced the
following attractions: Apron and
Fancy work Booth; Country
Store; Fishpond; Parcel Post
Booth; Sweet Shop; Plant Booth
and White Elephant Booth. Sales
will begin at 6:15 p.m.
The general public Is cordially
Invited.
Couples Drink Toast
As Reserved Table
Remains Unoccupied
SAVANNAH, Oa.. Oct. 7 (UP)
The candles cast a soft glow
last night over the table mark-
ed "reserved" for a pair of lov-
ers who were not be there.
Other couples in the tiny
oyster shell restaurant on the
Savannah Beach road silently
toasted the absentees.
They remembered Logan and
Mary Roe, who met.when both
were past their youth but whose
romance could have come out of
a storybook.
"They used to go to the same
table all the time and hold
hands," recalled Bill Edwards,
proprietor of the oyster shell.
Three months after they met,
Logan and Mary were married.
That was two years ago last
night. They had their wedding
feast at the same candle-lit
table In the oyster shell.
Last Wednesday, Roe tele-
phoned Edwards from New York
and told him to reserve their
Orchid Society Meets Tonight
The Canal Zone Orchid Society
will meet this evening at 7:30 at development
the Jewish Welfare Board Center
an La Boca Road in Balboa.
Mr. Harold Griffin, the speak-
er of the evening, will discuss the
"Sex Life of Orchids."
Orchid plants will be given as
door prizes and each lady present
will receive an orchid.
tlonal.
Malenkov pledged Russia to
seek peaceful collaboration with
the capitalist countries and to
defeat them Lf they should at-
tack the Soviets.
"The Soviet policy of peace
and the security of nations la
based on the fact that peaceful -
co-existence between capitalism & turn ^/J^dX
and communism as well as col- annlvergftry. He said he would
laboratlon is fully possible if a d ^ ^cbyer the costs,
mutual desire to collaborate ex- But^Boe addedf they wouldn't
tats lf there is a readiness to ^ 0, to ^ there Mary dled
Implement, accepted commit- of cancer ,n Augugt. An Blll
shipped out aboard a freighter
yesterday.
Edwards said he would give
the $5 to the church which
both the Roes attended when
they lived here. Meanwhile, the
table at the oyster shell was
reserved for the night
mente, lf the principle of equal-
ity of rights and non-interfer-
ence in the Internal affairs of
other states is adhered to," Ma-
lenkov said.
"The Soviet Union always has
favored, and favors today, the
development of trade and col-
laboration with other countries,
irrespective of the difference of
social systems."
Fight
Rheumatism
While You Sleep
If you Buffer hi
If you Buffer sharp, atabblr
Joint are awolien, ft ahowa
may be polaoned through fan
, stabbing pains. It
, .. ahowa your blood
a poisoned through faulty kidney
action. Other aymptoma of Kidney Dis-
orders are Burning, Itching Vassagea.
Strong. Cloudy Urine. (Jetting Up
Night, Backaches. Lumbago, Leg
Palna. Nervoneneee, Dlailneaa. Head-
ache. Colda, Puffy Anklea. Circles un-
der Eyes, Lack of Energy, Appetite,
to. Cyetex fights these trouble by
helping the Kidney In > way; 1. Help*
clean out poisonous acids, t. Combats
germs In the urinary system, t. Soothes
and calms Irritated tissues. Get Cysts
from any druggist. Bee how quickly It
pata yon on the road to enjoying lit*
Square Danee Tonight
A square dance will be held to-
night at 7:30 in the Elks Club in
Balboa. All Elks and their guests
are invited to attend. The well-
known Mr. Clarence Folies will
do the calling,
Baby Weighing Less
Than A Pound SHU
Living After 1 Day
CHICAGO, Oct. 7 (UP) A
child who doctors think weighs
less than a pound was born at
St. Mary of Nazareth Hospital
esterday morning and was still
ivlng today.
Hospital spokesmen said that
a doctor, one of four attending
the birth, kept the child alive by
giving it artificial respiration
with his thumb and index finger
while it was rushed to an Incu-
bator.
The child, a boy, was not
weighed because physicians fear-
ed that handling the infant
might harm lt. The hospital
spokesman said that no attempt
ed to their own Instructors, or
officers who do three years of
teaching In the military field.
Colonel Anastasio Somoza.
Jr., son of the President of Ni-
caragua, made the presentation.
The recipients were: Major J.
M. Torres, Captain Antonio*
Quesada, Captain Ricardo vT
Vasquez, and Lieutenant Victor
Mrquez, from the School, and
Lieutenant Napoleon Ubllla, of
Nicaragua.
A reception was held follow-
ing the ceremonies and was at-
tended by a group of officers
and their ladles from Fort Qw-
Uck.
Visitor Arrives from IRlnotf
Mr. R. L. Vtee, of Peora', Illi-
nois, arrived by plane Satur-
day for a visit Chief and Mrs.
J. K. Vise of Coco Solo. <"
plans to spend about three
weeks on the Isthmus.
He said the Soviets, while
working for peace, were aware
of the danger of new aggres-
sion and therefore were
stresgthening and would con-
tinue to strengthen the defens-
es.
"The 8ovlet Union is not
afraid of the threats of war-
mongers," he said. "Our people
are experienced in fighting ag-
f;ressors, and are used to beat-
ng them.
"They defeated aggressors as
early as the civil war when
the Soviet state was young
and comparatively weak. They
beat them In the second world
war, and will beat them also In
the future if they dare attack
our motherland."
In the United States, Malen-
ov said, taxes are 12 times aa
igh now as in 1936-38, $.000,000
are unemployed, production has
only doubled the 1929 figure
and then as a result of war pre-
parations.
He said Western Europe had
become the victim of U.S. im-
perialism under the pretext
that America is protecting lt
against non-existent threats of
Soviet aggression.
"They have saddled their Ju>-
D.A.R. to Meet October 18
The Panama canal Chapter,
Daughters of the American Re- nonesi jaia mv no iwini
volution will meet Saturday af-iWOuld be made to weigh the boy
ternoon, October 18, in the Libra- untlj tomorrow, at the earliest,
ry of the Jewish Welfare Board rhe mother, 26-year-dld Mrs.
Center on La Boca Road In Bal- L0rraine Evans has two other
boa at 2:00 pjn. children. Robert, 6. and Sherry,
This regular fall meeting will 4 rhe father, Charles, 29, Is a
MRS. DONALD WILLIAM JOHNSON
MISS BARBARA GILLICK
WEDS DONALD WILLIAM JOHNSON
Miss Barbara Elisabeth Gllllck, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Lawrence Harold Gllllck, of Nutley, New Jersey, became the
bride of Donald William Johnson, sen of Mr. snd Mrs. David
E. Pogel, of Ciittobal, Canal Zone, at a ten o'clock service,
Saturday morning, September 27 at St. Mary's Church, in
Nntley. Father John Holding performed the ceremony.
BEARDED BOBBY-London's
only bearded policeman Is Con-
stable Fred Crust, traffic cop
with bis own hazard. Motorists
and pedestrians stop and stare
at Crust's beard, almost ignore
his signals. He grew the spiked
mustache and Van Dyke beard
In 1938.
The traditional wedding
marches were used for the re-
cessional and processional. A
prelude of appropriate music in-
cluded an "Ave Maria" and "O
Lord I Am Not Worthy."
Palms were used to bank the
altar with arrangements o f
white roses, dahlias and chrys-
anthemums on the altar and
within the chancel.
Mr. Gllllck gave his daughter
In marriage. She was lovely in
her dress of white Chantllly lace
and nylon tulle. The fitted
lace bodice was finished with
a peterpan collar and buttoned
to the waistline with tiny cov-
ered buttons. The long point-id
sleeves formed flattering-points
over the wrists. The full bal-
lerina length skirt was of tulle.
The fingertip veil cap-shaped
and bordered with matching
lace.
Her flowers were a bouquet
of bride's roses centered with
white orchids. For something
old, she carried a lace handker-
chief belonging to her paternal
grandmother, Mrs. Henry Gil-
lick of New Orleans.
be the first held under the aus-
Dices of newlv elected officers.
Heading the slate Is Mrs. Rudolph
W. Rubelll of Cristobal, D.A.R.
Resent.
Guest speaker for the after-
noon will be Mrs. Milton Lee
Nash of Oatun who will discuss
the convention of the Children
of the American Revolution.
All ladles eligible for member-
ship in the D.A.R. are cordially
Invited to attend.
Mary Bartlett Circle
to Meet Wednesday
The regular meeting of the
Mary Bartlett Circle of the Gam-
boa Union Church will be held
on Wednesday morning at 9:30 at
the home of the Chairman, Mrs.
%j Sage
pipe fitter. The family lives In
suburban North Lake.
The baby was born three
months prematurely and doctors
said that such premature babies
are usually dead at birth. They
said that lt was "remarkable"
that the child had lived this long.
The smallest baby to survive
birth, according to medical rec-
ords was born at St. Anne's Hos-
pital here Jan. 14, 1936 and
weighed 12 ounces.
The child, a girl. U now a heal-
thy, normal-weight teenager.
U.S. Newsprint
Enough newsprint Is made In
the United States every four
years for a strip as wide as a
dally newspaper and long enough
to reach to the sun and back.
mm*&
-t&'faw
THE
CRYSTALLIN
FINISH
Mist Peggy Sage,,tL*
inirrnationalN famous hand-
be uty authority, bring) roo direct from her Paria
Salon ... a new, an infinitely better nail polishi different methei
of color blending. Cene forever is any trace of muddinew
instead, crystal-clear colors that make possible a vast array of
couturier shades! Thi is the performance of Peggy Sage, presented
in the most beautiful nail polish bottle in the world i

Fashion-wise women know its smart to match tktir Petty Saga
nail palish with the harmonisint shades of Petty Sat* lipstieks.
AlONSi PAIII
NIW YORK
lONION
Mrs. Jerry Colonna
Puts On Blue Bonnet
-She Loves F.N.E.!
NEW! CUTEX i
% NAIL POLISH I:
fas*
St**
Youll be amazed by the eonvjmience of
the "Splpruf' bottle and thnUed by the
beauty of chU new nail poluh! No need to
worry about ipiUing! A tevoluoonsiy new
deiign give you plenty of tune to right
the uwei bottle before sot damage is
done to your clothing Of furniture.
Profesiional-looking manicure at home i
The lenittional "Nail-Mmure" neck
meaiure out aatomaticaUy jut the nght amount
of polUh to cover one nail perfecdyl
New CUTEX Na Polish contains Ensmelon
the miiacle-wei ingredient... outwear and
outihine* 11 other poiihe!Ak to ee the
tenon mutest, fuhion-ngnt hadeI
I.A.W.C. Te Celbrale
Anniversary
The Colon Unit of the later-
American Woman's Club will
hold a buffet supper at the Club
Building, Saturday, October 11,
at 6:30 p.m. to celebrate) the
sixth anniversary of its found-
ing.
An interesting program of
Panamanian dances and. muslo.
has been arranged.
The price of admission will be-
a dollar per person. Tickets
may be obtained by calling Mrs.
Bllgray at Colon 726 or Mrs. Ni-
no at 13 L.
Miss Mary Angela Gllllck, sis-
ter of the bride was the maid
of honor. Her dress was of pea-
lace, made ballerina length.
She carried a Colonial bouquet
of yellow roses, blue delphi-
nock blue nylon tulle and Heights.
nium and yellow "mums", and
wore a matching circlet of the
flowers In her hair.
Mr. Robert Johnson was best
man for his brother.
The ushers were Mr. W. C.
Rebenack and Mr. John Kelly.
A wedding breakfast was held
at the home of the bride. The
bride, wore a teal blue irides-
cent taffeta with a blush pink
hat and gloves, and black ac-
cessories. Her flowers were pink
roses.
The bridal table held the
traditional wedding cake encir-
cled with white "mums" and
!;reenery. Miss Marie Inez Oil-
Ick, the bride's aunt, of New
Orleans assisted. She wote a
dress of navy blue crepe with
navy accessories and a "bitter-
sweet" hat and gloves. Her
flowers were red roses.
The bride and groom left la-
ter In the day for a visit In
New York City before sailing for
Cristobal, C. Z. Her going-away
costume was a beige woolen
suit with which she used black
velvet accessories
Miss Gillick graduated from
High School in East Orange, N.
J., and from St. Mary of the
Pines at Chatawa, Mississippi.
She resided on the Isthmus
when her father was stationed
here as accountant with the
United Fruit Company.
Mr. Johnson is a graduate of
the Cristobal High School.
Mr. and Mrs. Johnson arrived
yesterday on the Ancon and
have been assigned quarters at
House 1719 Old Cristobal. Upon
their arrival they were the
guests for luncheon of Mr. and
Mrs. C. F. Will at Brazos
Literature Groa Meeting
The Literature Oroup of ttt~
Carlbbean College Club will
home of Mrs. J. H. Leach, House
8204-B 6th St., Margarita.
Mr. and Mrs. Pinens
Arrire for Visit
Mr. and Mrs. Richard A. Pif-
cus, whose wedding la Wash-
ington, D. C, on September.27,
was of Interest to a wide circle
of friends, arrived yesterday on
the "Ancon." _.
They will visit Mr. Pineus'
mother, in Colon, while on the
Isthmus. Returning to Washing-
ton by plane they will drive
to California where Mr. Plncus
Is employed by the North
American Aviation Co., In Los
Angeles.
Mr. and Mrs. Bennett
Visitors In Transit
Mr. Warren O. Bennett, as-
sistant manager of the United
Fruit Company, In New Or-
leans, and Mrs. Bennett, arrived
Sunday on the Chlriqul and sail-
ed on the Tatamanca York.
While on the Isthmus they
were the luncheon guest of Mr.
and Mrs. William Adams at
Brazos Heights.
Monthly Coffee at fort Davis
The Fort Davis Women's Clalr
held their monthly morning
coffee at the Officers Club wt
(Continues! on Page MX
USABCAROB Instructors
Decorated by Nicaragua
At ceremonies held in the
Nicaraguan Embassy, several In-
structors from the USARCARIB
School at Fort Oullck received
awards from the Nicaraguan
members of the wedding party i Military Academy, in recognl-
and parents of the bride re- tion of their services in ln-
celved the guests In the living structlng students of this coun-
room which was decorated with try who were taking advanced
pink dahlias. courses at the School.
Mrs. Gllllck, mother of the These awards are also extend-
Trr# Swiff Wy tO IHOfC)
cfbthas wftftsr and
bright* usetMt Wim
In the test rime
Foot Itch Cause Curbed
Pain
Quickly
Mrs. Jerry Colonna puts on Blu
Bonnit Vfargarine for F.N.E.-
Flavor, Nutrition, Economy! Like
the noted comedian'a wife, you will
love the delicate, aunny-eweet taste
Blub Bonnbt adds to any food I
YouTl appreciate it nourishment,
too. No other spread for bread ia
richer in year-round Vitamin Al
And youll welcome its economy.
Two pounda of Blu Bommr cost
Uas than one pound of high-priced
spread! So remember the letters ...
FV... N.... E.l AU-VtamabU Blu
BoNNaVr Margarine gives "all three"
Flavorl Nutritionl Econom-e-el
Do your feet Itch so badly that they
nearly drive yon erasyT Does the skis
on your feet crack and peel? Are there
blisters between your toes and en the
sales of your feett Do these hlUters
break and run and cause store blisters
to forrar Do roar feet ret so sore at
times that they actually bleed? If yea
suffer from these foot trouble, you
ahould realise that the real cause Is
_ germ or fusurua. To rid yoursetf of
these troubles, you heve to klU the
term that cause them.
fortunately It Is possible to
orne these foot trouble and also arse
-Jm roost stubborn ringworm Infection
eith Nixedsrma recently developed
.Ji*-~-----U...~~ ..-. -----
Imported by leading Druggists
Nhoderm has these three definite ac-
tions: 1- It helps to kill the germs, para-
altee, and fungus responsible for the
foot infections, ae well aa ringworm, on
any part of the body. S. It stops th.
Itch aad
a. It
smooth-
est Nlxoderm from your dreggl'
today. Apply It tonight aad see the bi
Improvement In the saorniqg. Ia a few
day' time Nlaeetena will have attacked
the germs, saraelte aad funge re-
spond bis for year trouble aad yea eaa
_ aooOise and ooda the akin
makes the skin soft, alear aad
rlor yourself that your ski raaWU
bsooirtag soft, clear, smootl -
heslthy. Gst Nmodena fresa year
Choose your lifetime pattern of...
Tea can /eel the better balance, ese abe exojustte workmanship In
authentic Corkatn Sterling pattern. Anal...yea can start your
Corham pattern with only one six-piece place asnina'. This inchdee
knife, fork, teaspoon, salad fork, but-
ter spreader, ansl cream seap spoon.
YoaTl be snrprieed bow fast yew eat
will grow with the additional pleee-
settinp and extra pieces yoall leceivo
asfifta.
CASA FAS7L.CHEstimen r*freeot4iilve k rsssaj.
. i


*.?- tm PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
TUESDAY, OCT
% itA
1

Cargo and Freight-Ships and Planes-Arrivals and Departures
rCRRY-
FALSE START
.JACOY ON IRIDOf
Y OSWALD JACOB*
. Written for NEA Service
yjj Report Sees Germany
As Strongest Power
Within Five Years
*.
-*- NORTH 30
*io V J 1096 3 ? A 10 8 4 *854
"* i WEST EAST
*" AJI72 *A4
VQ5 VK8742
? 532 ? QJP7
? KJ10S *Q9
SOITH (D)
? KQ8853
A
. 4>K8
? A762
North-South vul.
T" Soath West North East
1* Pats 1 N. T. Pass
2* Pass Pass Pars
Opening lead ? 5
Answer to Previous Puzzle
LONDON, Oct. 7 (TJP) In
'ive years Germany probably will
be the strongest power In West-
ern Europe, a study group of the
Royal Institute for International
Affairs reported today.
In a special report, titled "At-
lantic Alliance," the group aid
the Germans would attain this
position whether they are united
or not.
The report warned that as long
as Germany remains divided, it
will not be possible to find east
of the Rhine a natural north-
south defense line that lends It-
self to static defense and fortifi-
cation .
"It is impossible to construct
permanent fortifications across
a divided Germany that will one
day be united again; certainly
!no German would want to build
them," the report said.
However, the group said the
West can lose Germany by com-
HORIZONTAL
1 Humorist
George-----
4 Horatio
-----.Jr.
9 Poet Edgar
Allan------
12 Sun
IS Hangman'*
knot
14 Beard of
wheat
15 Camera
17 Enraged
19 Scents
21 Sea ducks
57 Shovel
58 Small (Scot)
VERTICAL
1 Inquire*
2 Condemn
3 Aged
4 Leg Joint
5 "------, the
poor Indian!"
Gsiell*
7 Hireling
Prevailing
systems
t Mother or
father
10 Debtor
QkiUI> nUt?. 1 ifJUU
l*l*U 1 L. A Ci A a|s|s|
c A T V
at C U a T
w A N N I K 9 T d
A l_ 1 A M E
L c 1 C> 1 ; T
M O t t m 1 is
T m N B A N o A
i 1 O O d
sheltered aide
It Paradises
20 Sport*
troutxrs
w .v.. ....... Ac promising with the Russians on
remember the way tie- ferms for unlfylng thl, COUntry.
Tf you rememrjer me way uc- {erms for unifylne
tlarer has bid his hand you can German ls unlted on terms
then kep track of his high cards |atab,e to tne West sne
CvS he plays them. This will often m gtm remaln ,n the West.
give you the key to the correct ern cftmp but ,f sne u unUed on
defense. |terms which are a compromise
. ^ ^ j r. 41 between Western and Russian
in todays hand West opened^ she babl ,u wlsh t0
the five of diamonds, and South -the ^estern amanee," the
won in his own hand with the, warned
South ducked a club and | 5J* fl arg t, whether
king. .
East won with the nine. East re-1
turned a
won with
laid down
run tne nine, ^""fr Germany remains divided or not,
low heart, and South L^, Germans wi probabiy ^ the I
NOW t)OUtn iviwprfnl Vurnnpon mfmhfr
the
the ace
'""J^ZZTS most Powerful European member
of clubs and NATO hllf tho rovli mni he
ontinued with a low club, West 2LI!iu
a/inning with the Jack.
but the revival will be
restricted more than is generally
realized by the sheer cost of re-
armament."
22 Lively dances u Finishes
24 "Little ------" 16 Toward the
by Louisa
MayAlcott
25 Leer
27 Streaaed
Cl Francis Scott
, author
of "Star-
Spangled
Banner"
32 Flouts
33 Warrant
officer (ab.)
34 Sun god
35 Ceylon teas
36 Soak flax
37 Division*
between
theater (eat*
39 Minu*
40 Help
41 Leather thong
43 Force*
46 Staid
49 Discoloration*
from
dampness
51 Property Item
52 Consumed
53 Palatable
55 Number
56 Middle
(prefix)
23 Goes swiftly
25 Vegetable
16 Equipment
28 Summit*
29 Female sheep
(Pi)
30 Speck*
32 Not sowed
35 Levered
36 Meal*
38 Tree*
39 Boys
42 British author,
Charles------
43 Mohammedan
priest
44 Tiny object
45 Trade
47 Seethe
48 Volcano in
Sicily
50 Watering
piece
54 Psyche part
Axpa *CT TIM* WT*Ht.rgsvrrgs M YtX*
j ii i ni j lilll MOST CHARMING
FRECKLES AND BIS PRUNUt)
wmncme Nurtyoxx is giving sue eimt-
SbA/ rue "K.OYALry*Tife,AP^rNrf
Wrong Exit
BY MERRILL BLOfeer
SYLVESTER/
WATCH OUT/
SUE f d*o u HAVE y> DO THAT? wouldn't ir havt bc.cn
NccrY) simply have SHOWN HIM To THI DOOfcT
At this point West knew, of
eourse that South had another
club and that it was therefore be to the-nlted states to
vital to lead a trump In order to------,.t.*iw.--------. ----------..
The study suggested that it
vnai to rao a i.uw.p ';" regulate the scope of Germany*
prevent dummy 'rom ruffing out Jt Th rts beeve
the club. The only flu"} thrt bv using both economic and
which trump to lead from the mlJltary strength, the United
West hand States can keep Germany in the
Without thinking c a r e fully, j Western camp
West led the lack of sDades. East | The report warned that the
hesitated, but his play didn't six nation European defense,
make much difference. Actually. I community and the Schuman
he made things easier for declar-' steel and coal pool might be used ,
er bv putting up the ace of to establish greater independence
spades East then returned a rom the United States and Brit-
he*rt and South ruffed. in. and to "mold West Europe
*-v this time Sotuh had a very "s a political and military third;
good idea of what was going on.;force.
and he savrno harm in plavlng; Concerning West European de-
fer pn overtrlrk particularly tense, the report said NATO mil-
glnce this was plaved in a match- ita-v advisers have "neither the
point tournament where over- L wish por the troops to plan pure-
tricks are verv important. South ly statis defense,
therefore cashed the king of "The main strength of thel
spades, led a diamond to the, NATO position east of the Rhine j
dummy, and ruffed a dlamohd In lies, therefore in its command Of
hia hand. Ifrom the Baltic and of the North
Bv this time. South and West (the Mediterranean, of the exits
'ch held two spades and one sea ports."
club. South therefore led his last
eluh and forced West to lead a-
from the nine-seven of
trips up to South's queen-! ,,
_";^ v i Less than a century ago, it was
west should have known that the custom in Great Britain and
^K quite safe to lend the other parts o Europe to put does
dewe of spaces instead of the t0 death bv hanging. From this
Dog Hangings
tek. South had already shown
I wish the ace of hearts, king
ai'monds. and the ace of clubs,
mth could not also have the
thrdep top trumps since he had
aneekl bid onh- two spades. It tnmps. he would have been left
was obvious that East had a <>"'-> 'he '"ck-nine at the end,
higher trump than dummy's ten and could lead a trump sately
If West had led the deuce of > ,t losirrg his trump trick.
almost universal practice came
the much-used expression, "die
like a dog," we hear so often to-
day.
The Pacific Steam Navigation Company
INCORPORATED BY ROYAL CHARTER 1840
Royal Mail Lines Ltd.
FAST FREIGHT AND PASSENGER SERVICES
BETWEEN EUROPE AND WEST COAST
______________OF SOUTH AMERICA_______________
TO ECUADOR, PERU AND CHILE
S.S. "TALCA" ...................................Oct. lMh
M.V. "SALINAS"................................Oct. 18th
M.V. "REINA DEL PACIFICO" (16, Ton) Oct. 2th
TO UNITED KINGDOM VIA CARTAGENA, KINGSTON,
HAVANA. NASSAU, BERMUDA, CORUA
SANTANDER and LA PALLICE
K.V. "REINA DEL PACIFreO"* (H, Ton).....Noj.
TO UNITED 'KINGDOM DIRECT' *~
S.S. "KENUTA" .................................Oet. llth
S.S. "CUZCO" ....................................end Oct.
ROYAL MAIL LINES LTD./HOLLAND AMERICA LINE
TO NORTH PACIFIC PORTS
S.S. "POTARO" .................................Oct. 18th
M.S. "DURANGO"...............................Nov. 8th
TO UK/O
S.S. "DIEMERDYK" ,............................Oct. 10th
S.S. "IX)CH AVON" ..............................Oct. 24th
M.V. "PlirVBNDYK"............. ............Oct. 27th
NOTF:"Nairn* for third rim arenmmodadon to Ktnxwton and HMvana
per M.V. "REINA DH, PACrPICO" 2ind November wtll bt
takes l:M a.m. on the 2nd October."
All Sailings Subject to Change Without Notice.
PACIFIC STEAM NAVIGATION CO.. Cristobal Tel. 1654/5
nnnra mn /PANAMAAve. Per #55. Tel. S-1257/
fOKMi.o. inc. i BALBOATerm. Bids. Tel. 2-1W5
SOOTS AND HER BCDPIE*
8o! That'* It!
BY BDGA ItMAItrQ
MV VftX VOR
frfflti'.
n
OftV^Vlv4fr3\ "WMtt
XOO WWt
TftVVNNG
"OBRIS WELKIN Pianteer
/what nee vou Von,voy taktlep
' OOIH6INHEZE. J ME .MIZ..VAHE'. I
z
*


.....
TUESDAY, OCTOBER T, 195!.
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAIXT NEWSPAPER
PAGE PIYB
HST: Critics Of Administrations
Morality Talking Sheer Poppycock'
Candidates'
Health Is
Holding Up
PROVO, Utah, Oct. 7 (UP) President Truman cri-
ticisms of his administration's moral character were
"sheer poppycock."
Mr. Truman conceded he had been disappointed in
a few of his government appointees and had been hurt
personally by their actions, but said most of them had
passed "with flying colors." He said he was proud of the
results he had obtained and was "confident history will
bear me out."
"I hear a lot of talk abouf government by crony in
Washington," the President said. "That's sheer poppy-
cock and politics."
On the other hand, he said, the Republican party
"does not seem able to understand what it takes to meet
the menace of Communist aggression and subversion."
Mr. Truman delivered a pre-
pared address to an overflow
crowd in Brlgham Young Uni-
versity stadium.
Police estimated 4,000 persons
greeted Mr. Truman and his
daughter, Margaret, at the rail-
road station when the whlstle-
ttop campaign train pulled in.
Another crowd including
many grade artd high school
students, lined the one-mllei
route from the station to the
campus, where Mr Trmnan
opened the homeward half oi
his cross-country "give em he
campaign against the Republl-
He issued a stinging rebuke
to these who criticise his ad-
ministration for alleged graft
and corruption and scolded
the Republicans for what he
called a lack of cooperation
in coping with international
problems.
"I have done my best, these
seven years, to keep the quality
of the federal service high to
attract good people and keep
them In their Jobs, to defend
them against unfair and un-
proven attacks," the President
"1 have had some disappoint-
ments, now and then along the
way, but, overall I am proud of
the result, proud and rather
confident that history will bear
me out."
Mr. Truman said he always
bad tried to find the best per-
sons available for the- "many
complicated jobs I have to fill"
"Of course, you know as well
as l do that no system Is In-
fallible," he added. "My check-
ing procedure can show what a
man has done and what those
who know him think of him.
"But there is always a ques-
tion, that 1W check can answer
finally lw will A man per-
form when the trials come up-
on him In his new assignment?"
"That's a matter of charac-
ter, deep down Inside a man.
Most of the people I have
brought into governm e n t
have stood the test with fly-
ing colora tome few have
broken under It."
The President said govern-
ment officials and employes
"are being much abused In this
election year."
"But I want you to know
that there is no finer group of
people in this world than those
who work for you your ser-
vants in the government of
these United States," he said.
Mr. Truman said the "under-
lying difference between the
Republican and Democratic
parties boils down to a very
simple thing."
aThe Democratic party is
a political organisation that
has a heart it cares about
people all people," he said.
"The Republican party Is
ruled by a little group of men
who have calculating ma-
chines where their hearts
ought to be."
If Oov. Adlai E. Stevenson,
the Democratic presidential
nominee, Is elected next month,
he will not be confronted "with
an absence of basic policies" aa
was Franklin D. Roosevelt when
he first took office, Mr. Tru-
man said.
"He will take over a govern-
ment whose basic policies are
sound in the constant forward
drive for permanent prosperity
at home sound in the care-
ful steady buildup of security
for the whole free worldsound
in the search for progress
sound in the search for peace,"
Mr. Truman said.
The Democratic party, he
aald. can take credit for the
United Nations, the Marshall
Plan, the North Atlantic
Treaty, the Japanese peace
treaty aad the Point Pour
Program.
"We had a lot of Republican
help on these programs for a
while," he said, "but we1 also
had a lot of Republican opposi-
tion,
"The fact Is, the Republican
party just does not seem able
to see or understand what It
takes to meet the menace of
Communist aggression and sub-
version."
Meanwhile Stevenson's cam-
paign manager said the De-
mocratic nominee's drive* for
the White House Is "as far
along as we couW possibly hope
at this time." .
Wilson W. Wyatt said he
based the outlook on "grass
roots" reports reaching Steven-
son headquarters In Spring-
field, 111.
Wyatt talked with newsmen
as the Illinois governor prepar-
ed to start on 14,450 miles of
campaign trails that will keep
him before the voters almost
continuously until election day
Nov. 4.
Except for brief returns to
Springfield Oct. 12-13 and Oct.
19-20, the candidate will be on
the road almost constantly,
covering a total of 24 states In
the final four weeks.
Following his established cus-
tom, Stevenson will cover most
of the distance by air, except
for a final foray In the East by
train in the closing weeks.
He also will appear on na-
tion-wide radio and televis-
ion hookups each Tuesday
and Thursday until Oct. 2*
the device the Democrats
hope will make their candi-
date as well known as GOP
standard bearer Dwight D.
Elsenhower.
Wyatt denied that Stevenson
has been talkjng "over the
heads" of man of his listeners
and said Democrats are not
disturbed by the fact that Ste-
venson's street crowds are of-
ten smaller than Elsenhower's.
Street crowds are less Impor-
tant than the sise of the radio
and TV audiences Stevenson Is
reaching he said.
Wyatt said many Southern
Democratic leaders will be at a
New Orleans meeting next Fri-
day including Oovs. Gordon
Browning of Tennessee, John-
ston- Murray of Oklahoma,
Hugh White of Mississippi and
Gordon Persons of Alabama,
and Texas Senators Tom Con-
nally and Lyndon Johnson.
Some other Southern lead-
ers, notably Govs. Allan Shivers
of, Texas, James F. Byrnes of
8outh Carolina and Robert Ken-
non of Louisiana, have an-
nounced their support of El-
senhower.
On his Southern swing this
week, Stevenson was advised by
a new addition to his staff, 8en.
J. William Fullbrlght of Arkan-
sas, to stress the economic
growth In the South in his
speeches.
Fullbrlght said Stevenson
could find effective campaign
material In pounding'away at
the prosperity and growth en-
joyed by the South In 20 years
of Democratic oontrol.
LITTLE LI"Z
There's no such thing at an idle
rumor. They're oil busy. (.u
....Your Wife ?
How long did it take
you to court your wife?
It's the same with advertising !
You cent win customers with
one ad. ..yoa've tot to "call
on 'em" over a period of time.
Consistent advertising in The Panama
American wins customers for you I
NEW YORK, Oct. 7 (UP)
Physicians .of both major Pre-
sidential candidates have pro-
nounced them "In the pink.
Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower
and Gov. Adlai E. Stevenson are
In good health, the doctors said,
despite the tension and fatigue
of campaigning.
One of them will assume one
of the most responsible Jobs in
the world In a little more than
three months, a Job President
Truman has described as "kil-
ling.'! Health will be Important.
Neither candidate suffers
from a chronic disease or has
been ill recently with a serious
Infectious ailment. Their doe-
tors report there are no pre-
sent disorders in major organs
or bodily functions. Both seem
to be in good shape emotional-
ly, too.
Dr. Emmet F. Pearson of
Springfield, 111., Stevenson's phy-
sician, reported that the De-
mocratic Presidential candidate
has "excellent nervous and emo-
tional stability."
Pearson said that once when
Stevenson was suffering from
"severe pain of kidney colic" he
showed no "signs of anguish"
and another time finished a
speech before a large audience
while the pain was present.
"Oh another occasion the pain
struck during the night but he
waited until after breakfast time
the next morning before calling
for medical aid, Pearson said.
The most serious medical trou-
ble Stevenson has suffered In re-
cent years was a small kidney
stone, which was removed last
summer, and Pearson said there
I has been no more trouble.
Eisenhower has had no ser-
ious medical difficulties as re-
cent as Stevenson's kidney
stone operationor even in
the last few years. However,
he has suffered from malaria
(1316). dysentery (1930's) and
chronic bursltis with calcifica-
tion.
"Physical-therapeautlc treat-
ment" was applied to the bur-
sltis In January of 1947 and
there has been no "indications
of lnflamatlon and no disability
evident since that time," his
doctor, MaJ. Gen. Howard Sny-
der, said.
The staffs of the two candi-
dates released the medical opi-
nions of Snyder and Pearson
yesterday.
Stevenson's blood pressure,
{ulse and heart are normal;
here Is no sign of heart or lung
abnormality; he has no aller-
gies, chronic ailments, or any re-
cord of operatiohs more serious
than a tonslllectomy 36 years a-
go, and the removal of the kid-
ney stone by special instruments,
without surgery.
According to Snyder, Elsen-
hower's blood pressure ranges
between 120 and 140- systolic
and has been noted as high as
156 systolic. But the doctor said
that "blood pressure Is not fix-
ed in an elevated area."
X-rays reveal no lung or heart
abnormalities in the former
five-star general and his pulse
Is normal. Neither has he any
allergies, Snyder said. Elsen-
hower has undergone a ton-
slllectomy and an appendec-
tomy.
Both men drink. Stevenson
R refers bourbon, and Elsen-
ower, aecordlng to his phy-
sician, drinks only scotch and
plain water In a "diluted"
highball. Stevenson drinks
only at night, Pearson said;
and Snyder reported that
Eisenhower has his mostly be-
fore dinner.
Stevenson sleeps about 7-'/2
hours a night and gets a good
rest, having ^trained hlmtelf to
sleep well on trains, In airplanes
and in rapid overnight stops.'
Eisenhower, Snyder said, likes
to get eight hours sleep and
rests quietly. However, the pace
of the campaign has often
restricted him to six or seven
hours.
Stevenson Is used to a 10-
hour day, with few long vaca-
tions. Snyder said that Elsen-
hower's life has been spent
working an eight to 10 hour
Pearson reported that Steven-
ion likes to walk, play tennis
or golf and ride. He suffered a
slight back strain In 151 and a
"tennis elbow" In lttO while
playing a fast set of tennis.
Elsenhower "sustained Internal
lnlury to the left knee Joint In
football while at West Point In
1912," Snyder said. "Operation
was not resorted to and this
injury has not limited military
activity during career as an
officer."
Elsenhower, too, la an avid
eolfer but la not enthusiastic
about tennis. He also occasion-
ally exercises In a rowing ma-
C An excellent bridge player, he
prefers sesaloni at the card
table and painting for Indoor
relation.
Stevenson Ukea discussions
with friends to ease tension.
He also "likes to handle the
controls" of an airplane. Pear-
sen reported.
The Illinois governor now
weighs about 185 pounds, or 15
pounds more than he did when
he was 25 years old. Pearson
said be has a "tendency to be-
come overweight" and there-
fore "voluntarily restricts fat-
tening foods."
i'Uomen s
WorL
STRICTLY PERSONALWorld's longest personal letter ever
written is tapped out on his typewriter by Seaman Pat Kelley, Jr.,
at a naval air station in Japan. Helping him stretch out the record-
breaking epistle is s fellow sailor, David Rodger. Kelley debunks
the chronic excuse of having "nothing to write about" with his 40-
foot, month-long project. He estimstes he hit the typewriter
140,000 times.
70-Year-Old Fiddler Has No
Use For Modern-Day Music
(UP) A 70-year-old farmer heritage.
who made his own fiddle when| Four of his children formerly
he was 11, has no use for mod-played with the Grand Ole
ern-day music. Opry troupe of radio fame at
"The old folk tunes are better Nashville, Tenn.
because more people like
them," maintains Walter Star-
ling.
Starling learned the tunes he
plays from his father. His fa-
ther learned them from Star-
ling's grandfather, who was
killed in the battle of Shiloh
One of his grandchildren, Otis
Driver, now with the Army in
Korea, plays the violin, but
Starling cautiously refuses to
say "whether he's good or not."
"He was Just learning when
he left to go across the water,"
during the Civil War.
"My daddy was only 15 when but if he had his own way, he'd
his daddy was killed in the big Just sit on the front porch and
By GAY PAULEY
NEW YORK, Oct. 7The build-
er calls It "the Indestructible
house."
You can drop a lighted ciga-
rette on a table without harm-
ing the surface. Bang the dishes
around all you want. They
won't break. The living room
draperies go Into the washer
Instead of to the cleaner. And
the kiddies' crayon marks wipe
off the wall with a damp
sponge.
This "indestructibility" Is the
result of the furnishings idea
of an industrial designer, Wal-
ter Margulies, who used plas-
tics throughout the interior of
the eight-room, r a n c h-style
house he built for his family
In Scarsdale, NY.
"I wanted to prove that plas-
tics are livable,'' said Margulies,
of the Manhattan firm of Llp-
plncott and Margulies. "I got
tired of hearing women say
that they had a hard, shiny and
cold look."
His firm has designed every-
thing from typewriters to air-
planes, and Margulies says he
has no axe to grind for the
plastics Industry.
He and his staff spent a year
researching plastic counter-
parts for wood, silk, wool, cot-
ton, glass, leather and china be-
fore they started furnishing.
"We brought plastics in
from every part of the country
before we were through" said
Margulies.
The rich, gold draperies In the
living room are woven of Dynel,
the synthetic which looks like
wool. The same fabric la used
in various textures and weaves
for the bedspreads, blankets and
upholstery.
"We put a blowtorch to the
draperies to see whether they
would burn," said the Indus-
trial designer. "They Just melt-
ed. But you know what happens
when a spark touches most
other fibers. You start a fire."
The carpeting Is rayon. The
walls were treated with a plas-
tic spray, or sealer coat, before
they were given a plastic finish
which looks like paint.
Move around the house and
everything you touch is a syn-
thetic. The dinner ware of
plastic, Just bounces when it
hits the floor. Formica tables
and cabinets are finished to
look like wood. The lampshades
are plastic, and a plastic
spray Is used to keep cut flow-
ers from wilting.
The outside of the Margulies
BEAUTIFUL DAM SITEScenic beauty surrounds Montana's
newest lakea man-made body of water slowly rising behind
newly finished Hungry Horse dam In the northwestern part'of
the state. This aerial view shows the dam and the reservoir behind
it When filled the reservoir will extend 34 miles up the south
fork of the Flathead River. It will be approximately 500 feet deep
. at the dam, up to three aad a half miles wide and will store about
k- 3,500,000 acre-feet of water.
he replies.
Pf&XJ&lZ** 5L E hou, whTch%oet^pprxma-
ly $100,000, Is of cypress wood
war, but he had already learn-
ed the tunes," says Starling.
The lanky farmer likes to sit
on the porch In his Overalls and
fiddle away. He figures that
most of the tunes he plays are
"hundreds of years old.'
"I can still remember when I
was a small boy and would He
In bed early In the morning,"
he recalled. "We lived In a log
cabin In those days. While mo-
ther was getting brekfast, dad-
dy would sit there in the rock-
ing chair a-tapplng his foot and
playing away. I can still hear
every note Just as clear as If I
was right there again."
play his fiddle.
Two Civic Councils
To Hold Meetings
Tonight, Tomorrow
The Gatun Civic Council Is
scheduled to meet at 7:30 tonight
in the Gatun Clubhouse to dis-
cuss further action on the Canal
rent raise protest.
Tomorrow night at 7:30 mem-
bers of the Pacific Civic Council
will meet In the board room of
^itKhTtarllng-took up the ^ggg* BuUdln* at
SK taedn beerTpuiing5 ^a A^nffint to the by-laws,
"It was a good banjo, too," he rum, will be voted on at the
said. "I made It before daddy meeting. ___
knew what I was up to. Then ----- .,
he taught me how to play it." Herring Sardlnea*
Starling now owns a Hopf Most of the herring caught off
fiddle which he believes la as the coaat of the United States are
old aa the tunes he plays. [young fish, which aw canned as
His children and grandchU- sardines, according to the Ency-
dren are carrying pn the family clopedla Britannic.
a&
Jew
ometmewu
J Aoomaora,
HAM ILTON
If you want f> give the watch that meets all the
standards of fine watchmaking, give a Hamilton.
For time-enduring beauty and tested accuracy,
Hamilton is the world's finest-The Aristocrat
of Watches."
Oeneral <> 'r Panama: IM*A# S. A.
Aportado 4M, rmmmm...
and brick.
Mrs. Margulies says it took
her a little while to get used to
the idea of plastic furnUBlnga,
but now that she's living, with
them she's their biggest booster.
THE BEST FOR
ML OCCASIONS
wnadtatt'
DISTILLED AND BOTTLED
IN
CANADA
WAlKlltVltli CANADA
IITAIlltHlD lift
When your mouth feels hot and dry from smoking too many
ordinary cigarettes that's the time to light up a KOOL!
KOOL'S specially blended finer tobacco*
bring back long lost smoking pleasure.
No matter how many KOOLS you
smoke, you'll always enjoy their ^m
KOOL, refreshing flavor. As _X*J %!j \
'.'Willie the Penguin" says
Switch from Hots to
K00L cigarettes, for
that clean KOOL taste
in your mouth.
a wcovw, )


TKGT. SIX
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
TUESDAY, OCTOBER 7, MBit
======
=
--
You Sell em When You Tell em thru P.A. Classifieds!
t*ve roar Ad with one of our Agent or our Office in No. 57
No. 12,179 Ontral Ave. Colo
*H" Street Panama
Lew Service
#4 Tivoll Art.Phon 3-3M1. and
Morritoa'i
rourth of July Ave.-Pnone 1-0441
Salon dc Belleza Americano
56 wen istb street
CarltM Drag Store
10.0BB Malendes Art.Phone Kb Coln
Afenca Internacional de PukRcacioae Propafaaa, S.A.
#3 Lottery Plaaa Phone J-J1H "H" Street corner Estudiante 8t
Phone* 1-3314 and 2-278
Minimum for 12 word.
3c. each additional word.
FOR SALE
Household
FOR SA3-E:1 cu. foot Fngidoire,
25 Phone; Cloyton 4108.
MISCELLANEOUS
r he eWafckea, ateeteeaf
Writ* AkekoHea Aeeeyme I
2011 Anew. C Z.
FOR SALE:Eisy washing machine
new. bargain. Telephone 2-4430,
Panamo.__________________
FOR SALE:Westinghouse 9 ft. Re-
fngerotor. Mahogony buffet. Mo-
hogeny vanity and bench. Mohq-
eany child's combination. Chert &
wardrobe. Rk> Grande St. House
207-A. Phone ,4-563, Pedro Mi-
guel.
POR SALE: New portable three-
speed phonograph, ceramic pick-
up, quality amplifier, tone and
volume controls, 60 cycle, sacrifice
$30.00. House 601-A, Ancon
Blvd.. t Bohio Ploce.
DR. WENDEHAKE. Medicol Clinic.
Estudiante street No. 140. Between
"K" ond "J" Street. Phone 2-
3479, Panomo.
FOR SALE
Miecellanettnii
FOR SALE:1 Circular Couch, ne design upholstery). 2 Circular
Coffee Tebles. 1 Frome choir with
cushion to motch couch, $150.-
00. 86-6212, Otrs. 304-A, Al-
brook.
fOR SALE:All porcelain refriger-
otor 7.8 cu. ft., brand new, $300.
25 or 60 cycle. Tel. 6-321.
K>R SALERefrigerator. 9 ft. West
Inghouse. porcelain, 25 cycle, $90
D; piono $200, good condition
elephone 4-282.

FOR SALE:Venetion blinds, small
tobies and lawn chairs, mixmoster,
baby both tub, bottle sterilizer,
high chair, shelves. House 743-B
Ente/prise. Phone 2142, Balboo.
FOR SALE:Refrigerator, practically
new; dining set," Leed's spray
dishes; 5251-B, Diablo, telephone
2-3343._________
FOR SALE: 60 cycle Firestone
woshing mochlne, 10 months old,
crib with innerspring mottress, cot-
i ton mattress for crib, poir meho-
igony night tables, wooden dresser
metal dresser bedroom lamp. Phont
Kobbe 4193.
Position Offered
JWANTID: tK-e wire Mi tarn
soleiman, aelery an* cemmlesien.
scellent ea*ertunity. See Jack
Kerr. Smear Peredee. Oeerilit
a b.m..
Wanted Position
|*VANTED: Clerical position by
Americon with fifteen years Army
supply experience. Write P. O.
. Box 215, Diablo, Canal Zone.
FOR SALE
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE:26 ft. launch cypress
hull, Lothrop engine, 79 hp., sleeps
two, call Panama 2-2930.
Atlantic Society...
(Continued from Pare THREE)
FOR SALE:2 Frequency Changers,
A-l condition. 1410 and 1280
HP, 3 phase, 25 cycle. 2300 volt
to 1250 KW & 937.5 KW. 3
phose, 60 cycle, 490 volt, 300
RPM, Westingfjouse Units with
Starting Equipment ond Generating
Ponis. Also 1 1000 volt. 25 cycle
transformers to 2300 volt for use
with above units. For immediate
delivery coll Electrical Equipment
Co., Inc., Davenport, Iowa, U.S.A.
3-8059, for inspection and price.
FOR SALE:Complete Nikon out-
fit. Camera, all the Nikor lenses,
universal viewfinder, flash equip-
ment, sunshades ond filters, 4 film
magazines. Full price $769-60.
Will sell for $500.00 brand new.
Box 124. Getun.
FOR SALE:Cheep, desk 7 drawers.
China closet, machine table and
cheir. 'Swivel choir. All mahogany.
Typewriter and adding machine.
Iron safe. Box 630, telephone 877
Colon.
FOR SALE:Baby crib, white with
3 drawers at bottom, email size,
handmade. Pillow mattress and
rubber, sheeting included. $12.00.
Phone 83-2139.
FOR SALE
Automobile
Service Pereonnel one) Civilian
Government Employee
in*ut en
Government Employes Finance Co,
When yew finance your new
or ueed car.
AWHCY OIHLINOIB
Ne. 4j Aafe-eaHe tow
Paeoe B-4984 I-4MS
FOR SALE:Ueed tires, passenger
& commerclel at Agencias Cosmos,
on Automobile Row No. 29. tele-
phone Penemo 2-4721.
NEW Hillman Minx convertible, I,-
800 miles, $1,350, duty poid.
Phone office 83-6103.
FOR SALE:Pockord Sedan 1949,
4 door, perfect condition. $925.-
00. Eisenman Corros Usados, Pe-
ru Avenue, No. 8. Tel. 2-4516.
FOR SALE:Plymouth Sedan 1948.
4 door, new tires, perfect mecha-
nical condition. Duty poid, $925.-
00. Eisenman Carros Usados, Pe-
ru Avenue No. 8, Tel. 2-4516.
FOR SALE:Studeboker Chompion
40 in good running condition.
Jorga Leignedier, 2-0610.
FOR SALE: 1947 Plymouth De-
Luxe 4-door sedan, new seat cov-
ers, goad tiree. Excellent condi-
tion. Phone Kobbe 4193.
FOR SALE:Fur coot, block skunk,
beautiful styling, very good condi-
tion. $65.00. Phono 83-2139.
FOR SALE:2 play euits. lodles size,
13-tailor mode, celeneee cloth,
very pretty. $5.00 each. Phone
83-2139.
WANTED
Miscellaneous.
Responsible American, desires
- rent 2 bedroom chalet, vicinity
Belle Vista. Call Mr. Di Scale,
Panama 3-1660.
WANTED: Americon couple de-
aires vocation quarters Nov. I or
sooner. Call Cpl. Meyers, Clayton
6166, between 7 a. m. and 1 p.
m.
WANTED:Purchase
ture, Canal 2one or
Panama 3-0770.
office furni-
Ponama. Tel.
Mrs. Eugene Burress, Mrs. Ken-
neth Tlngler. and Mrs. Norval
Smith, as hostesses.
Mrs. George H. Sewell and
Mrs. Richard Clarice presided at
the coffee and coke services.
They ware assisted by Mrs. El-
ton D. Wlnsted and Mrs. John
E. Wig Pink Hibiscus blos-
soms were used to center the
table.
Mrs. Roy V. Embury, presi-
dent of the Club, conducted the
business meeting. She called
upon Mrs. James Bowman for
report on the recent cake
aale.
A talk on Fire Prevention was
alven by Mr. J. Ray Larabie,
the new fire chief of the Atlan-
tic Area.
The door prize was won by
Mrs. John Hardaker.
Quest for the day were: Mrs.
Joseph D. Walsh, Mrs. Charles
Snyder and Mrs. Cecil H. Her-
Une.
The new members introduded
included: Mrs. R A. Douglas,
Mrs. Walter Babin, Mrs. John
Hardaber, and Mrs. Robert Har-
lem..
A souvenir spoon was pres-
ented Mrs. Richard Clarke who
Is leaving in the near future.
New Hard Class
Light Bulbs Used
On TV Towers
NEW YORK, Oct. 7 (TJP>
New hard-glass electric light
bulbs to prevent shattering dur-
ing hard rain storms are now
used on the television tower atop
the Empire State Building.
Ordinary glass bulbs, even
though shielded, could not take
the roughness of the weather
1272 feet above the street. Rain
on their hot surface shatters
them, and high winds Jerk them
about. The new hard glass unit
are expected to come closer to
fulfilling the 3000-hour life ex-
pectancy they were built for.
With the new bulbs, replace-
ments do not nave to be made so
often and this Is an Important
saving because a high-priced
steeplejack has to be brought in
to Install a burned-out bulb.
The new lamps are 820 watts
and cost $5.95 each. Two of them
throw a 12,000-candle power
beam. General Electric makes
them In Cleveland, O.
FOR SALE:One Nosh 4 Door Se-
den 1938. Good running condi-
tion. House 965, opartmeht D. La
Boca. Can be seen any time. After
3 o'clock. $150.00.
Radio Programs
Your Community Station
HOG-840
Whore
I
100.000 People Meat
Presents
Tolley Ball Tournament
All team captains and play-
ers of the Men's Volley Ball
League are reminded that the
games will get underway
Wednesday night at 6: SO pjn.
t the Margarita gymnalsum.
The games to be played are:
Margarita versus Shore Battal-
ion; Gibraltar versus Cristobal
High School: C.H.S. Faculty
Versus Battery "B" 74th; Navy
Coco Solo versus 7470 Fort
Gulick.
No admission charge will be
nade for these games and the
public is invited to attend.
Asthma Coughs
t>f!*t otMifb and couch. -trmncTe. ff&jp
m* mbo ako to* ttot yo_ cut hardly
Erss
Tractor Sprayer
Developed For Use
On US Row Crops
GENEVA, N. Y.. Oct. 7 OJP>
Workers at the State Agricul-
tural Experiment 8tatlon here
Mave collaborated at Ithaca In
the development of a tractor-
mounted sprayer for use In ap-
plying insecticides to row crops.
The machine, essentially an
adaption of the weed sprayer,
has been tested under farm
conditions and has given good
control of aphlds and weevil
on peas, worms and aphlds on
cabbage, and of Mexican bean
beetle.
The chief advantages claim-
ed for the sprayer are simpli-
city of operation, relatively low
cost of parts, the small quan-
tity of water required and the
speed at which sprays can be
applied.
The spray boom is 10 to 12
feet wide, covers four rows,
and Is mounted in front of the
tractor with adjustments for
height of crop.
aaaUfle Alerloaa lahoraluij1. works
St the Hoed, thna reaching your
I onA bronchial tubea. That's why i
work* ao faat to bata j-oii three.
_ Helpe nature lleenfve and re-
oaeva thick etrancllns: mueue. z. Pro-
oaatea trae eaajr breathing and sound
n 88 roa Boon teal O.K. S. QaJekr
i aniastilna;, aaaalag, enees-
Menaaee tram four drnja-lrt
ao haw much batter yea sas*
[ teniaht in! haw saaeh hatter swo
High Blood Prtssur.
It Big* seaaa l*ieeers aaaaee
raa atssr, have palne aroaao
hoars, biaoaoaea. ahart breath. av
ahjaattea, aatattatlea. aaS ewaOaa
eaiklee_raa eaa gat eJ-aet laataa*
raaef tro thaae Sangereu ajaea
Saaaaat tar BTNOX baaay e_/f3
ease* twaager ea a taw Sara
Today, T-esday, Oet. 7
LaTMeaaa
3:30Music for Tuesday
4.00Sunny Days
4:15South of the Border
4:30What's Your Favorite
5:30News
5:85What's Your Favorite
(eontd)
6:00FADS AND FASHIONS
(Faith Foster)
6:30 Hawaii Calls
6:45Lowell Thomas
7:00Ray's A. Laugh (BBC)
7:30BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW
7:45Jam Session
8:00Perry Como Show
8:15Fred Waring and his
Pennsylvanians
8:30Frankle Masters Enter-
tains
8:45UP. Commentary
9:00Rhythm Rangers
8:30Piano Playhouse (VOA)
10:00Dance Music
10:10Musical Interlude
10:30Variety Bandbox (BBC)
11:00The Owl's Nest
MidnightSign Off
Tomorrow, Wednesday, Oct.
A.M.
6:00Sign On
6:00Alarm Clock Club
7:30Morning Salon
1:15 Morning Varieties
8:30Musical Reveille
9:00News
9:15Come And Get It
10:00News
10:05Off the Record
11:00News
11:05Off the Record (Contd)
11:30Meet the Band
12:00New
PJM.
12:05Luncheon Music
12:30Popular Music
1:00News
1:15Personality Parade
1:45Excursions in Science
2:00Three Quarter Time
2:15It's Time to Dance
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:45Notes on Jazz
3:00All Star Concert Hall
S: 15The Little Show
3:30Music for Wednesday
4:00Music Without Words
4:16Sepia Parade
4:30What's Your Favorite
5:30News
5:35What's Your Favorite
(Contd)
6:00FADS AND FASHIONS
(Faith Foster)
6:30Ricky's Record Shop
6:45Lowell Thomas
7:00Over To You (BBC>
7:30BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
7:45French In the Air (RDF)
8:00Evening Salon
8:45U.P. Commentary
9:00Love From Lelghton Buz-
zard (BBC)
9:30The Haunting Boor
10:00THEATER GUILD ON
TOS AIR (VOA)
11:00 The Owl's Nest
MidnightSign Off
RESORTS
Gromlich Santo Clara beach-
cottages. Electric Ice boxes, git
stoves, moderate rotes. Telephone
6-441 Gomboe, 4-567 Pedro Mi-
guel.
Phillips. Oceonside cottages, Santo
Cloro. Box 435, Balboa. Phone
Panama -1877, Cristobal 3-1673.
Houses on BEACH ot Santa Clara.
Phone SHRAPNEL Balboa 2820.
ATTENTION: All rent reduced
on Foster's furnished cottages, one
mile beyond Sonta Clora, private
road to beoch. (Bring own linens).
For information coll ot Dogmar's
No. 6. Tivoli Avenue or phone
Panamo 2-1070.
^U.v.MtKUAL O
PROFESSIONAL
PERSONALS
HUMAN ENGINEERING
Corrective Adjustment of the Body
Structure. George D. Barb, Jr., No. i
II, 7th. St. Tel. 2-3833, by op-l
pointment.
Help Wanted
WANTED: Maid for housework
Apply I ) th. St 9066-A. opart-
ment II, Santa Isabel, Colon.
FOR RENT
Apartment"
ALHAMBRA APARTMENTS
Two end five room furnished ond
unfurnished oportmenfs; private en-
closed gardens. 8061. 10th Street.
New Cristobal. Telephone Colon
1386.
FOR RENT:2 bedroom opartment.
$60.00. No. 12, 6th St., Tele-
phone 2-1347, Panamo.
FOR RENT
Houooa
FOR RENT:Smoll one room house
with hothroom. Only to single wo-
man or young lady of good habits.
Tel. 3-4512 "El Cangrejo."
LOST (j FOUND"
LO|T: r~J-am*'0' et S*nte Claro
Beoch. Pleose return to Panomo,
Americon office. Ponomc. Reward
Protect your home from
the danger of mosquitoes
and flies with
REMOVABLE ALUMINUM
SCREEN FRAMES
Note these money and work
avine advantages
1. 3Q% to 40% cheaper than
any other screen
2. Can be removed or re-
placed in a few seconds.
3. 3 pr 4 pound weight makes
cleaning a light house-
keeplne lob.
4. Frame never rusts, rots or
needs Dainting.
3 Screen easily replaced at
fraction of usual cost.
. Admits more air and light.
GEO. F. NVEY, INC.
279 Central Ave
Tel. 3-0140
CZ Rent
MODERN FURNITURE
8VISIT OUR SHOW-ROOM
Slipcover
L Reuphelstery
J "HERES"
77 Aato Row
Trl J-tttt
Transportes Baxter. S. A.
Shipping, moving, storage.
We pack and crate or move
anything. 'Phona 2-2451.
2-2562, Panam.
REWARD: Block f.m.1. dog !
white feet long legs, smooth hair,!
named Missie. Lost Friday
Curundu. Phone 83-2172.
LOST:Hunting dog, block and ton
between Cascades ond Rio Mon-
dingo, Sunday, Oct. 5th. Tel. 3-
w. ~~ 3"3248> Ponam*' *-
CHIROPRACTORS
On. a. ne e. oaiujtc
(Palmer Graduates)
OPTIC! HOUBS:
S 12 and I p.m.
_ Saturday: t II noou.
Peni Avenue Tel. S-1SM
(1 block from Lux Theatre)
HX
HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE
THI ONLY STORE OF
ITS KIND IN PANAMA.
We deal In both New and
Reconditioned Furniture.
41 Automobile Row
Tel. 3-4911
(Continued from Paje 1)
gressmen as well as to popular
gressme nas well as to popular
columnists was unanimously ap-
proved.
In answer to the many re-
quests received by The Panama
American for some of these ad-
dresses, they are reprinted oe-
low.
Bob Ruark, 220 East 42nd 8t.,
New York. 17, N. Y.
Drew Pearson, 229 West 43rd
Street, New York 30. N. Y.
Walter Winchell, Dally Mirror,
New York.
Meanwhile the Cristobal Wo-
men's Club made public the fol-
lowing letter of protest suggest-
ed as a model for Canal em-
ployes who wish to write their
conrgessmen or President Tru-/
man directly:
My dear Mr. President:
"There can be no question a-
bout the Panama Canal being of
vital importance to the United
States and, as a whole, the em-
ployes of the Panama Canal
Company do their best to dis-
charge their duties as true Ame-
ricans.
"As free. American citizens, we
accepted these duties, fully un-!
derstanding that we gave tip our
franchise, free enterprise, cul-
tural advantages, proximity to1
family and friends; in return for!
a cash differential sufficient to
allow us to live modestly, vaca-
tion every two years (for health,
reasons) and save money to buy i
a home upon retirement, since
we cannot own one here. This we'
consider a fair trade, and is the
basis on which we came to the
Isthmus and on which the new
employes are being recruited.
"However, these conditions no
longer exist, because gradually
our 25% differential has beer-
eaten up by the high cost of liv-
ing resulting from our beinr
forced to asume the added bur-
den of maintaining and admin-
istrating the various facilities-
Incidental to "the operation of
the Panama Canal. Under the
present program we are obliged
to pay the entire cost of essen-
tials of food and shelter, includ-
ing shipping charges.
r,If it Is true that present toll
charges, last adjusted in 1938.
are not adequate to cover these
costs, then the tolls should and
must be Increased. If Instead,
the difficulty arises from Inequi-
table distribution of toll revenue,
then that situation must be cor-
rected.
"Until now we have accepted
the Increased cost of living, the
payment of Income tax without
representationwhich is defini-
tely not democraticwithout
undue prostest. There is a limit
to our endurance of such un-
American practices. The morale
of the employes has reached an
all-time low since the increase
of our rents by as much as 11%.
while American citizens employ-
ed by private industries, such as
fruit and Oil companies, in the
Canal Zone, are paying no In-
come tax and on rental on
quarters.
"We urgently request that the
current action to Increase the
cost of living be deferred pend-
ing a thorough investigation, by I
Impartial persons, of the finan-1
cial aspect of the Panama Canal!
Company-Government, as deter-j
mined by Public Law 841 of the
81st Congress. i
Respectfully,
WANTS CHANCES MADE In Frankfurt, Germany Com-
mander Willard E. Edwards, USN, wants to make over the calendar.
Here he displays his 364-day perpetual calendarwhich he ays
"makes sense"superimposed on a conventional calendar. The
Edwards version provides for more three-day holidays and no
Friday-the-Thirteenths at all. It gives 31 days to March, June,
September and December and 3D days to the other months, inriud-,
ina February. New Year's would be a separate special day,!
between Dec. 31 and Jan. I. Leap Year day would move from,
, Feb. 29 to balmy June. ,
^"^^^^BBe^MBaWBjBaaaWaWaBWBMBWaal
RED'8 FINAL RESTING PLACEA UN soldier points out the
grave of the only known Russian soldier to have died in the Korean
war. The Russian, u. Mishin Gennady, was shot down by U. S.
Navy planes early m September when he bore into a UN air
formation and opened Are. The pilot is located in the "no
belligerent" area of 'Ae UN military cemetery in Pusan.
"RED" WHITE AND BLUE-
Arksdiv Rudovsky, former Rus-
sian Air Force sergeant, escaped
to the Western sector of Ger-
many and enlisted in the U. S.
Army. Above, in Sonthofen, he
collects his .irst issue of G.L
clothes.
Bendetsen Letter
(Con-inued from Page 1)
bptaaatkM erf gysabols
VOAVotee of America
BBCBritish Broadcasting Cor
poratlon
RDFRadlodlffsBlon Francsise
1
to make outlandish excuses and
distort the living conditions
that exist here," Hammond add-
ed.
And Brenrmn himself stated:
"I have read with interest In
the local press a letter ad-
dressed to me by Mr. Karl Ben-
detsen on Oct. 3, 1952 when he
was still Under-Secretary of
the Army.
It was apparently is response
to my letter to him dated Sept.
29, in which I forwarded a.
Christmas greeting slightly in
advance of the season.
"It is of no great Importance,
I suppose, that I have not yet
received tls letter from Mr.
Bendetsen. and the only in-
formation I have Is what I read
In the papers.
"Mr BendeUens faltare
honor me directly with aa
asMwer in a mm partan t sa
Itself, bat it esnphaalses flw
crudity with which the rent
'acrasej have been handle*.
WINGED TOPPER Airline
stewardess Sandra S. Faber. In
Miami. Fla.. models a onuch-
traveled topper. The hat was
started on its way by an un-
known sender, who put a tag on
It reading: "Please retain for no
day. Then dispatch to next air-
port any airport. Return to
Johannesburg. South Africa."
On the net re signatures and
customs stamps indicating the
hat baa traveled all over Africa,
through Europe, South America,
Central America and now the
U. S. It is on its way to the West
Coast so it can start through Asia.
BANSHEE CHASES A "DEMON"Streaking through the clouds, the McDonnell single-Jet,
swept-wmg. carrier-based XF3H-I, designed for the Navy, is chased by a F2H-2 Banshee, whica
is making a camera record of flight performance of the experimental plane. The Banshee belongs
,_______ in the 600-miles-per-hour class, but data on the Demon are not yet released.
"It would have been a decent,
courteous, gesture to have no-
tilled all persons occupying
U. S.-rate houses in the Canal
Zone months ago that an in-
crease in rent to the near fu-
ture was unavoidable. A land-
lord who falls to give such no-
tice at home might face legal
action.
"It would have been a proper
gesture too if Mr Bendetsen
had replied to me first, and
had given copies to the press
later.
"Perhaps my letter has been
delayed by ox-cart failure on
the muddy roads this wet sea-
son".
Slim Fat Away
1/ DM ruin roar (cure er mile
rou short ef Breath and endaiuran
.rour aaalth, rea Brill Sad It eaa
te eaea a half pound a day a-lta the
new Hollywood aaethad called
FORIODK. No draatio dletin er
rierdee. Abeolutely aafa. Ask job
chemist for rORMOD* aad atar
altamas!


[TUESDAY. OCTOBER 7. 1952.
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER
r aGE EVEN
C. H. S. News B H. S. Notes
By James Scheibler
By EDNA HART
The Dramatic Club held a v fh
neetlng last week, to deliberate W!L "? Al5 ht in pw
Cnnn tha revision nf their con- Jamboree! And what an event
Station NancTlCarlBer dSb'to win. The excitement started
Wldent resided %n the traln rlde over' and last'
^ThTrrtaEhS RO T C Unit ed until each and every play
ItST $Sn&SSl "inNasc^funy talked ov and
tend^h^r^ngon ffi S M^n^Hto "stadium the
IS ISS? theIrfour competing teams ran our
i1 M^TSS^SnS 'S-S thin ta four' ISaf, ma'ch
W^he^oS^Ulch'TerSre^u"- -ya.ly rode onto the "
being taught. The unit will."*!11-
fctand a full scale ordnance
C. Z. J. COLLEGE
By Russell Pierson
During the closed Initiation
ceremony of the Phi Theta Kap-
?a, the national honorary socle-
y, the new members, Yvonne
Kupperman, Rathryn Colclasure.
Elaine Kelly, and Martela Peres
passed their examinations.
President of the Phi Theta
Kappa. Edgard Plumer, presid-
ed over the occasion.
Tuesday, last week. Betty Flu-
Ted Norria. BH8 Captain for
the first quarter, escorted Bal-
CHS Grod Named
Cadet-Midshipman
John M. Fahnestock, son of Mr.
and Mrs. John F. Fahnestock of
Cristobal, has been appointed a
Cadet-Midshipman in the United
States Merchant Marine Cadet
Corps.
He was seletced as a result of
a nationwide competitive exam-
ination In which he was among!
the 175 nien receiving Federal
appointments out of the 10,000
original applicants.
Tropical Collegian, Sonia Men-| He reported to the United
dieta was elected assistant edlt-'g^te;, Merchant Marine Aeade-
or, and Gerald Henderson was my at Klngs p0int, New York on
elected Business Manager. TheA 25 to commence the four-
and a full scale ordnance qua'rter, escorted Bal- elected Business Manager The A 25 to commence the four-
spection. hoa H,,, Qllpn jarauie McCov latter officer Is actually the in- _0iie. roUrSe
.le6 R^aVhaa stated The' *\ PlacWhonT neaTtft ^^^^^^STW^^^^^ ,n AuU8t
- mechanical handicaps that. oc- ^ awarded a Baehe.
cur during the procedo imtoo- ,enc. n ]lc(.nse
*i%nlnr?n complied editions ^ ^ Qfflcer Jn ^ UnltedStates
of the T.C.
\X25!S& th. sfnlol^s! ^R and8 White 1
fcf'SrSnnW wineUon'nd excrement .early rocke<
theme of Roosevelt's ex- t]
blolts, and the remainder will
taken up with senior talent.
When the last gun went off,
CHS and BHS were tied as the
pe laneii up mm ocmui .. cHH ana HHB were uea as me
I The Varsity Club Is working jamboree winners, but the tro-
n the annual school oancc pny was awarded to Balboa
Vhich it sponsors.
High School because they hadi
Rlfl '8 first downs to Cristobal's 3. part of SePt*m.b, a few days
?. Congratulations and thanks!before school started. The rea-
Jlub has risen to an all time toM Benny and Carl WideliI I sons for the J. C. team partlc-
>lgh. The lack of enthusiasm of *-Ed Benny and carl w.aen, jamboree: stam-
t?5iT the rririAv Tamboree Merchant Marine and concurrent
th?J C8 I 6a1 team tTcumb: commission, a, Ensign United
ed to Its opponents. The reason States Naval Reserve and Ens gn,
for failure- late start In the'United States Maritime Service,
practice sessions which was un-',He was a graduate of Cristobal
avoidable since the new J. C. High School,
coach- arrived during the earlier
The spirit of the Jr.
Si. The lack ol entnusiasm oi caotained the other ouar-
he team doesn't work well to- PVhe Drive Course is in full
Ihelr practice at school.
I A new olub is being added to
Ihose already so numerous at
Cristobal. This new organla-
lion is the Cycle Club. The cldb
kill be composed of the owners
If motor cycles, motor scooters,
Ind motor bikes.
The Tigers walked away from
he Balboa Bulldogs, in their
Incounter Friday night at the
Jamboree. The Jamboree Itself
Ivas a fine exhibition of good
Iporti.nanshlp in all respects.
There were comparatively few
lenaKies, and the majority of
fifteen yard penalties fell
Vgairst the Athletic Club.
The scoring by points ended
kp In a two way tie between
who also teaches Wood Shop In
Balboa Hi, la teaching Marilyn
Ford, Tom Orlmlson, and Ma1-
rlan Harris, among others, the
know-how about driving autos
and their parts.
Tickets will be on sale soon
for the high school event of the
WHO w* -%-. ----------- r ----------
pating In the Jamboree: stami
na, zest, wlll-to-wln. and real
competition to test the marvelo-
us fortitude of the J. C. loot-
ball team.
It was noted that the other
football teams displayed excel-
lent qualities which will un-
doubtedly go Into a fast, excit-
ing Canal Zone football season
for 1952.
The yearbook staff will meet
Thursday afternoon to discuss
Red Cross Disaster
Director To Visil
Caribbean Area
year: Lake Worth vs BaC*i the future annual, the Conqul.
This Isthmian Bowl Game will i *
be on November 28 at the Bal-
boa Stadium.
Joanle Forbes is the new sec-
retary treasure of the Girls
Athletic Association. She will be
keeping books for Violet "Scot-
ty" Scott, who was elected
The staff will select an Editor
In Chief, Secretary, and Business
Manager. Main topic to be dis-
cussed will be the collecting of
ads In order to pay tor the bulk
of the printing and binding of
the annual.
Many merchants of Panama
ly ocoic, wno cicutcu Manv mercnania oi raiwu*
president of the GAA last year. m colon generously donated
The National Honor 8ociety j towards the Conquistador in re-
V'i nrt chs with nine- held elections too. They voted turn for an ad In the latter part
.H.S. and CHS. wun nine Srhmldt. as nresldent X the. Annual The C. Z. J. C. ll
een points each.
for Arline Schmidt as president 0f the Annual. The C. Z. J. C. la
Balboa won on a tie-break-
ing rule, which was previously
Igreed upon. The rule stated
that If the Jamboree resulted
a point tie, the tie would be
troteen by the most number of
first downs compiled by a team
agaiast all competlon. Balboa
on by a margin of five first
Downs.
Although Balboa won the
famboree. Cristobal. In their i*9
huartci- against Balboa racked
Jjp thirteen points. In the other
|wo quarters C.H. fl, played, a
Total of aero points were scored
gainst the Blue and Gold.
In contrast to this record Bal-
oa had a total of nineteen
points scored against them.
this in itself speaks for Cristo-
bal's defense, and for their of-
fense they beat Balboa 13 to 0.
In the B.H.S. vs C.H.8. event,
he first Cristobal T.D. was
Icored on a short pass from
Fthinhart to Salter. The second,
ninutes later, was another pass
from the up and coming Bill
Price to Bob Grace in the end
. Twice In succeslon Les Rhin-
kart brought the punt run-back
|o the original line of scrlni-
nage. Carl Tuttle, on a run
back, was stopped by the last
fhln line of defense.
. Later on la the event against
f.C. Bob Grace further advanc-
ed himself by running back .a
bunt all the way for another
Prlstobal score.
The Cristobal cheerleaders, as
In the past, gave fine perfor-
nance. The girls, In their new
knd very attractive, uniforms,
[iept a fine roar coming from
Cristobal section.
and Jerry Bennett as vice-pres-
ident. Julie Page will be the
secretary-treasure for the NH8
this year.
Indeed fortunate to have friend
ly and understanding merchants
of the Republic advertise in the
well-known Conquistador.
Thursday afternoon, the Span
lih Club will meet to discuss
der, Colorado. In a freshman
class of 1900, she still manages
find Clair Godby and Sam
the same
time to write to Leona Hart,
who is studying nursing In
Rochester, New York.
At Mississippi Southern Col-
lege, Virginia Selby Is enjoying
the cold weather between books.
Hope we all can do as good as
they are doing when our time
And we have news of the out-
er world too. Colla Goodln, a | n]ang for the presentation of an
BHS graduate, has been work-1 ^ggenibly in the latter part of
" October. Members at the meet- Raymond Schaeffer, above, dl-
lng will also discuss possibilities rector of disaster services of the
of an S. A. outing for the fa- American National Red Cross,
culty. Washington, will be In the Ca-
. j ,.i h Natural ribbean area during the period of
Maphls, who attend the same Thursday evening the Natural th H(jwRrd R
not so hard that he can't find and other items of Panamas nounced today.
D Onrathe ag^da will be a dis- Schaeffer will confer with
cusslon on the difficulties en- chapter officials In the Canal
countered (rain, clouds, missing Zone, Joint civil defense chalr-
studentsi during the October men, Oov. John R. Seybold and
* research of local nocturnal .third canal Zone officials, Lt. Oen.
the cold weather between books, migration. During the full moon Horace L. McBride, Carribbean
Hope we all can do as good as period in November, the research command area and component
i-i~- v.. m ti, program will again go into ef- commanders, disaster control
feet. center and distaff council. Pan-
BHS is sorry to hear that Les
Rhinehart of CHS and Burnlce
Herring of the AC are on
crutches because of injuries
from the Jamboree. We sincere-
ly hope that they will be able
to play in their next game.
Mrs. Umscheid,
Former Zonian,
Dies In Reno
Officers of the Natural Science am"Red cross personnel" and of-
President, Yvonne
Society are: -.---
Kuppermann; Vlce-Presl d e nt. and UB Ambassador j0hn
Edward Castao; and Secretary
Jlmmee Seate.
Friday; evening the Junlor Col- t Scnaefferi RoMi Lt.
lege. will Play CrUtotaal High DonroU. Lt. Col.
S^L/rVlw ?n the lectu Wilson of Logistics Section. Col.
will be a pep rally In the ieciure ^ p ^^ tneater /Burgeon.
"SEiraia which are seventy- will depart for Puerto Rico to
fii?3Ki a piece can on- confer with military officials of
tfltned at an earW date from the the AntUles Sector. Caribbean
office of the Junior College. Command, Puerto Rico chapter
An interesting two-page spread officials and the Civil Defense
on the Junior College appeared commission of Puerto Rico in re-
in the last Issue of the Panama Spect to disaster preparedness
Mrs. Florence Umscheid, for-: Canal Review. The article gave a^d clvll Mtn program.
Mrs. Florence umscneia. ror- cbih '"; .^r-", tn". n..
merly of Curundu.has died In we 1 rounded h story of the Ca
the Washoe Medical Center. Re-
no, according to news received
on the Isthmus.
Club Meeting
Members of the Golden Star
Joclal and Sporting Club will
hold a special meeting tonight In
po Abajo, beginning at 7.
A meeting of the La Boca Aid,,,
111 be held on Thursday, begin- William and Charles Umscheid,
ning at 7:30 p.m. All concerned I both of the Herlong Ordnance
lire urged to attend. Depot, Calif.
nal Zone Junior College and the
reasons for its beginning back
in 1932 to 1935.
It Pays To Forget
She was admitted to the med-
ical center with a broken hip,
sustained in a fall. SHELBY N. C. (UP) Miles
Mrs Umscheid. who was 62 at, Baker, cotton'mill superintend-
her death, lived in Curundu from ft, ls *be"m'"nfto a m 111
about 1941 till last year. lot
She is survived by her mother,
Mrs. Sarah Osborn and two sons,
substation to put the switch
back after power was lnternip-
ed during a storm he found he
had left the key at the office.
A few minutes after he turn-
ed back, the switch blew up.
BALBOA HIGH girls bring to a football game a certain sweetness that even coaches and
Quarterbacks haven't got.
Samuel Smug!
asanel Satag art. tu trae,
if yen were ho. too would ho too!
saw eaa always find rood boys
(lis seeref H to adoortioo!
TODAY!
Shows:
7:00 & 9:15
p.m.
DRIVE-IN
THESE LITTLE PIGS WENT TO COLLEOE-When Melvin
Blase, of St. Charles, Mo., arrived in Columbia, Mo., to attend the
University of Missouri's College of Agriculture, he brought his pigs
with him. He has rented .farm near the campus and plans to raise
SO head Of registered Duroc porkers to help pay his way through
school. With him is six-year-old Anno Waer, who thinks the
piglets are cute.
THEATRE
ON TRAN8ISTHMIAN ROAD,
Behind "Artas y rlete" School.
A THRILLING ACTION MYSTERY DRAMA!
Wateh That
Fat Man
With A Gun!
fletis of the Republic of Panama
C.
Wiley.
Gripping RKO Drama
AI Drive-In Tonight
Murder stalking an Important
grand Jury witness In the protec-
tive custody of a detective, is the
exciting theme of RKO Radios
thrilling new mystery drama,
"The Narrow Margin," tonight at
the "Drive-In" Theater in which
Charles McGraw, Marie Windsor
and Jacqueline White play the
leading roles.
Most of the action takes place
on a streamliner train. The de-
tective and a gangster's widow
are traveling from Chicago to
Los Angeles where the widow is
to tell the grand Jury about cor-
ruption of police officers by a
nation-wide crime syndicate.
Killers on the tram are deter-
mined to murder the widow to
gain possession of a pay-off list
she has and which will incrimin-
ate the police and Identify mem-
bers of the syndicate.
Suspense mounts high in the
fast-moving drama as the detec-
tive uses every trick at his com-
mand to defeat the gangsters'
plan but the outcome remains in
doubt until the breath-taking,
surprise climax.
Others in the cast of the pro-
duction by Stanley Rubin Include
Gordon Gebert. Queenle Leonard.
David Clarke. Peter Virgo. Don
Beddoe and Paul Maxey. Richard
Fleischer directed.
On the screen also will to the
outstanding fight of the century
between Jersey Joe Walcott ts
Rocky Marciano.
Rod And Reel Opossum
NAG8 HEAD, N.C. (UP)Mrs.
Nellie Pridgen caught an opos-
sum with rod and reel. After
fishing in the nearby surf she
left her rod and reel on the
porch without removing the bait.
Later she found that an opposum
had gotten Itself hooked while
try in: tc? r;3jn: t!.s trim
It's Movietimc TONIGHT!
(Panama Cana/ cfneaters
CHAtKS MeGRAW- mask WINDSOR- mcouun WHITE
frtOMH M STAM.EV tUSIN Stractrt ky ICMU0 rUISCMt
fck, soM Also: The Special Attraction!
SEE IT!
BALBOA
AJr-CaaaHtaaMl
:15 A 7:S*
Jan* RUSSELL. 0 Groucho MARX
"DOUBLE DYNAMITE"
WtdneMUr "AFRICAN QlFrV
DIABLO HTS. "THE HOODLUM" and
"THE MAN FROM PLANET X"
W*daHlr "THE MAGIC FACK"
:1S A l:M
COCOLI
I IS a l:M
Van JOHNSON o Dorothy McGUIRE
"INVITATION"
Weaanaar THE HOUSE OE STRANGF.M"
PEDRO MIGUEL ,tul D0TOLAS ,0*" Bnwrr
T? "THE GUY WHO CAME BACK"
GATUN
William HOLDEN o Stanlty CLEMENTS
"BOOTS MALONE"
MARGARITA
IMS A t:M
June ALLYSON o Arthur KENNEDY
"THE GIRL IN WHITE"
WaSaaaoay "BOOTS MALONE"
"S ""THE^w'Lr"
Alr-CoadltlMd
1:11 a 1:11
Wtaataday "DAVID AND HATHSHEBA"
'sWrlllffHIlTl'
MANY PRIZES... AND A JACKPOT OF
$ 100.00 IN CASH
PLUS: *-
A Beatutiful Table Lamp
(Rattan Furniture)
One "Glllete Aristocrat-
Razor set and 100 Blades
One "DunlopUlo" Pillow
(Agendas Doel)
One Album of Records
(Panam Radio Corp.)
One Desk Lamp '
(from Rodelag) _____
One Pyrex Kitchen
and a Cake-Plate
One "Temptation"
Perfume set (Vicar)
One Box of Chlante Wine
(Angeltnl)
One Linoleum (Floor
Cover) El Diablo
One Box (100) of "Condor"
Washing Soap.
OTHER PRIZES
For the Winners of the First Two Races
and for the Winners of the Third Race.
ON THE SCREEN (STARTING AT 3:00 P. M.)
"let.
"mes.
or*-.
Greatest
Entertainer
f(C'>^
:Ji.mA
art
LARRY PARKS EVELYN KEYES
WILIIAM 0CMMEST MU 000MM
ksa
i*oa
Mil
OPENING THURSDAY!
M-G-M'S DRAMA OP
PRIMITIVE PASSIONS
i WENDUL COREY CTD
i

o excittng
COLOR


PAGE EIGHT
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER
TUESDAY, OCTOBER 1, 1951

t
I
US Colleges Harvesting
Bumper Crop Of Students
MFADON ARGUMENT-The camera etches .kull-cracking moment at th National todc
IN HOLLYWOOD...
By BR&fc*M JOHNSON
HCCXYWOOD (NEAiBehind
the Screen: The unheard-oi
procedure mat gives stage pro-
aucer raul tire&ory the right to
presciu the court-martial scene
lrom the Caine Mutiny" as a
footlights oliering has producer
SLrn.iy Kr?mer at the boning
po n..
Kram retied up the movie
rig. ~> ana p.o;ciea lumseii
against stage competition by
tabulating that conventional
stage rights couldn't be sold
unui after the run o the film.
tut canny Gregory asked for
ono the "recitea' rights to a
few chapters of the novel and,
according to literary agent Har-
old Matson, he's legally entitled
to present the court-martial
scene. Author Herman Wouk
himself will adapt the chapters
to the stage.
i be made in Spain next spring-
happy note for newspaper
headline writers: The headlines
on ail newspaper inserts in pro-
ducer Alex Gottlich's murder
'm>s.ery, The piue Gardenia,"
Will be written by Los Angeles
: newsmen. For once the.) 11 read
nke headlines.
translation of "The Moon Is
jsiue. froduci-ion has been de-
lay td until January to give play-
wright F. Hugh Herbert, wno
suuered a neart attack, a
chance to finish the screenplay
oi his stage hit.
Prediction: Shirley Booth
should cop thhi year's, best -
' Actress Oscar for "Come Back,
Little Sheba."
Assignment of Ruth Hampton
to the second lead with KoniUl
Rea Ran in IM's "Law and Or-
der" ghoul* delijrht Miss Italy,
who sounded off about the un-
fairness of the Miss Universe
contest and said that Miss New
Jersey should have won. Ruth
W Miss New Jersey.
Princess Ghlka. once Errol
Fiynn's beloved, and lately the
recipient of a small fortune
from Aly Khan, according to
the International grapevine, is
trying to find entry for herself
and her mother into the U. S.
to open a dress-designing busi-
ness.
CHILL GIVES WARMTH
What's Clark Gable got that
Chill 'the voice of Francis, the
mule hasn't got? Chill not only
makes love to Ella Raines in
'the forthcoming "Golden Tide."
but wins her in the final reel.
Economy note: Dorothea Rich-
mono, the lormer Follies beauty
who sells the used clothing of
movie stars at a swank Beverly
Hills shop, is getting calls lrom
business managers of top stars
asking her to dispose of their
clients' fancy wardrobes at the
best prices she can get. Couple
of years ago, Dorothea was hav-
ing a tough time persuading
stars to sell their duds.
; Remember the case of the
teen-age baby-sitter in Boston
Who found $60,000 while taking
care of a prominent doctor's
kiddies and scooted to New
York with two other girls for a
big spree? Well, it's practically
the plot of Sidney Harmon's
forthcoming independent movie,
titled appropriately"Baby
IMAGINE THE POSSIBILITIES
Hollywood's latest bid for
three-dimensional quality
"Cinerama"owned by Lowell
Thomas p.nd Merln C. Cooper
has fasrinatlnc possibilities.
Thn effect on the viewer, it's
timed, is to make him feel
hr'; aeiuallv in the scsne. The
*?f',T-'s r'Vs in t'T '-"->m
with Marilyn Monroe? Wowl
Now it's Glenn Ford who will
filav the matador in Budd Boef-
teher's "The Number One." to
David Niven is the-"only cast
member signed, sealed %ndTeady
to be delivered for the movie
The film version of "The Girl
on the Via Flaminia" is due for
a new locale and title. As a
novel, the story had an Italian
background and an Italian
heroine. As a film, the locale
will be France, the heroine
French: Kirk Douglas plays the
American soldier, with the girl
due to be cast any day.
any movie starlet knows,
Harry Cimring, a Jane la
only as good as her weakest
mink.
NEW YORK, Oct. 7 (UP)
College and university officials,
who worried last summer about
lower future enrollments, are
facing a bumper crop of stu-
dents insteaa.
A spot check showed the flood
of students was setting records
at some schools. R. S. Johnson,
University of Florida registrar,
said "I didn't even believe it
when they got here."
The increase was credited to
the return of Korean war vet-
erans under the now GI Bill of
Rights, ROTC programs which
allow students of draft ge to
finish college before entering
the service, and other factors
such as the increased birth rate
In 1934the year when many
of this fall's freshmen were
born.
Paul Trump of the University
of Wisconsin admissions office
commented "the draft bill works
ooth waysboys enroll because
they aren't drafted and others
come because they hope to get
deferred."
The Increased enrollment,
which ranged up to almost 50
per cent in some freshmen
classes, was a surprise to schools
like Purudue, where Register
O E. Dammon called it "a
freakish thing."
Donald M. Dushane, student
affairs director at Oregon Uni-
versity, called it "far, far" above
expectations.
At Illinois President George
D. Stoddard had been so wor-
ried about the smail proportion
of coeds that he ordered pro-
grams especially developed for
them.
But the girls came In such
numbers this fall that the dor-
mitories couldn't hold them
and about 150 were sleeping on
bunks or commuting from
neighboring towns.
A United Press check showed
this situation at the following
schools.
Georgia Tech40 per cent
more freshman than last year,
the Increase attributed to re-
turning veterans and the fact
that Atlanta high school in-
creased last year's program
from 11 to 12 grades, cutting
last year's Tech enrollment.
University of GeorgiaEn-
rollment at Athens dropped to
llowest point since World War
II, but enrollment in the six
university centers around the
state rase to a record high this
fail.
University of Sooth Carolina
Enrollment up 30 per cent
his fall, with 1,000 new students
Enjoy the service of
COWSTEU/nTOrV-TYPt
CUPPEGS
Little Erena
teods Caribbean
Queen Contest
First place r,as taken'by little
trena Vassall. 'who represents
fit Lucia, In the count of votes
held recently by the Junta Fe-
menina de Beneficencia, which
is sponsoring a Caribbesn
Queen Contest to raise funds to j
assist the needy at Christmas- i
me. |
Erena leads her contestants
With 103* votes, second place is
.Jaeld by Cecilia Council 'Barba-
dos i with 630 votes followed bv
Amelia Sealr.s (Panpma>. 575
voips; .leannctte Armstrong
'(Grenada). 226 votes: Miss Vil-
tna Thomas (Cubai 100 votes:
and Betty Aim Davis 'Jamaica'
35 votes.
The Junta's grand Caribbean
salr wll! take olare Nov. V
The next count of votes will
take place tonight at P. r> m.
NEW ORLEANS, MEXICO CITY
HOUSTON GUATEMALA
SAN SALVADOR TEGUCIGALPA
MANAGUA SAN JOSE
A Doe's WMk
Arctic trpvel exoerts say that
the successful explorer shoild be
equal to walking as fpr In one
day as the dogs can pull the
ledge and camp equipment.
T*G\ROPMOS
iVp.'C- -,;. 8.A.
Phones:
1002 1003
*4tMl Feo Bovd Ave
Colon R P
FRESH MILK
FRESH BUTTER
RICH ICE CREAM
everything
Inspected by the
Health Department.
HOWE DELIVERY.
D..I. C.....I..I Mn *iW mw Sm
In MM Ml '""*
Only Pan American offers
these deluxe planes n daily
flights between these cities
Aboard Constellation-type Clip-
pers you will enjoy...
Smooth, over-the-weather
flight Pressurized cabin
Delicious pre-cooked "quick-
frozen" meals
For retervationt, tee your Travel Agent or
T.M. R|..
PAA. lac.
HORiD AlKHArS
WOWS MOST OtrsWINCD AWJNf
P-m-mi L SDmI rU. I. Tel.1-0670,
Cemm,imm*mj.,1ei 1*91 ;xtvs.w.
entering. The ROTC programs
given ceai-.
University of Florida 3,000
fresnmen entered this tall coni-
parea to 1,'iUU last tall, no rea-
son given.
Lmery University An in-
crease of 2!) per cent reported,
credited to tne school's KOic
program.
University of North Carolina
Knioument increase ot 2o per
ceii* tbu-iouted to Korean war
vgu.-.o, biaoiiization of' drait
reugiawoiis, and ulerease in
nunioer oi 18-yeax-oias.
uke-r'.esnman enrollment
up 8o stuaente to 984.
North Carolina StateFresh-
man enrollment 1,09, 41 per
cent over last year ana new an-
tlme high.
Yande.oilt Only 36 more
freshmen, but a heavlor enroll-
ment ot veterans expected in
January.
Mississippi State Freshman
class much larger than last
year's. '
Mississippi Southern En-
rollment so large that students
I are being housed on porches.
President R. C. Cook has ap-
pealed for a $2,000,000 grant ior
oullding.
Ohio SUte About 18,000 In*
eluding 3,700 freshmen, creating
a housing problem. Only 17.0tu
had been expected.
(. PurdueA jump of 550 fresh-
men to 2,300 and a total student
Increase of 46.7 per cent.
Indiana 111 more fresh-
men.
University of Minnesota17.-
500 studenis when only 16.000
were expected.
HarvardA. jump of 100 fresh-
ment to 1,200.
Boston University 400 more
freshmen than last year for a
2,100 total.
University of Michigan A
jump from 1,860 freshmen last
year to 2,418.
RieeA five per cent fresh-
men enrollment jump to 400.
Columbia660 freshmen this
year, 647 last year.
New York UniversityA boost
from 2,216 freshmen last year
to 2,536.
Fordham1,138 freshmen last
year, 1,163 onw.
Southern Methodist More
freshment but 64 per cent
drop in upper classes.
New Fruit?
Research workers for the Phil-
adelphia Academy of Natural Sci-
ences found a fruit in Ecuador
that combines the characteris-
tics of orange, peach, lime, and
tomato.
'52 Columbus Day
Ball Sel For Friday
Al El Panama Hole!
The Panama-Balboa council
of th.? Knights of Columbus will
hold their annual Columbus Dav
Ball on the patio of the Hotel El
Panama on Friday.
This affair is held yearly in
honor of the disc o v er y of
America by Columbus, the
patron of their order, on
Oct. 12 which also is celebrated
throughout Latin America as the
"Dia de la Raza."
Grand Knight Milton J. Halley
has announced that all of the
arrangements for the Columbus
Day ball have been completed
and urges that reservations be
made as early as possible to as-
|sure choice tables. Reservations
may be made by calling the Co-
lumbus Club In Balboa 2-3466 or
by calling El Panama. The re-
servations will be held open until
9 p.m. on the evening; of the
dance.
Music will be by Angelo Jaspe
and his orchestra. A choice pro-
gram of entertainment with Er-
nest Silva as master of ceremo-
nies has been planned and va-
rious door prizes will be awarded
during the evening. Tickets, are
$1 per person and may be ob-
tained from any member. They
may also be purchased at the Co-
lumbus Club in Balboa or at the
| notel on the night of the Ball.
The various committees in
'charge of this event are: Edward
Farrell, chairman of the ball;
Daniel Abele, in charge of tick-
ets: Milton Halley, Edward Far-
rell, Robert Schubert, A. E.
Greene, Charles DIBella, Raul
Coche*, Joseph Bartecchl, Ed-
ward McCarthy, Oscar Ouelette,
K. E. Frauenheim, Ernest Silva
and Donald Hobart on he pro-
gram commitee; Jack Egoscue
and Edward McCarthy on enter-
tainment; Bart Longo and Mil-
ton Halley on publicity and Lt.
Albert M. Crabtree and Ernest
Silva in charge of the floor com-
mittee.
For those who do not wish to
use their cars on the evening of
the dance, taxi service will be a-
vallable from the Civil Affairs
buildin'rc and return at 25 cents
per person each way.
DEATH RODE WITH RECORDJohn Cobb died
neck after his S42.0O0, jet-propelled Crusader disintegrated as the
London fur broker flashed over Loch Nesi, Druinriadrochit, Scot-
land, in the record time of 206.8 mile an hour. Possessor of tht
world automobile speed record, Cobb had crossed the finish line ol
a measured mile when his craft bounced high off the lake's surfact
several time and splintered to bit. He served as a ferry pilot wit*-
the Royal Air Force during World War IL (NA)
'Mr. P.A. Want Ad' attract
a following
Of. prospecta mighty fine!
What'e more ... he signs
them quickly
On the dotted line!
Your classified ad will at-
tract a parade of good pros*
pects because everyone in
Panam and the Canal
Zone reads P.A. Want Ads
regularly. Try them now
... the results will surprise
you I
. i.
ISCAFE
INSTANT COFFEE!
CHECK THFSE BENEFITS OF
NESCAFE AND BUY T0DAY1
/Save up to 25e" a pound by
Drinking Nescafe* Instant
Coffee.
f The Precious Flavor in Nescafe
is Sealed In till the moment you
Make the Coffee.
if All You Do Is Put a teaspoon of
Nescafe in your Cup, and add
Hot Water.
t/ Easy (o Vary the Strength to
Suit Everyone in the Family.
if No Fussing with Pot or Perco-
lator. No tricky parts to clean.
No Coffee Grounds,
ll The World's Leading Instant
Coffee Product. Buy it today.
At all grocers rtMle.-..5.
NO FINE* COFFEE FLAVO. INSTANT O IEGULA*!
rro the making of Campbell's Vegetable Soup goes a wide
variety of tempting, garden-fresh vegetables and just the
right amount of each. Red-ripe tomatoes, sweet golden corn,
tender peas, white and sweet potatoes, and many others
14 in all. Each contributes its own special goodness, blends
in its own delicate flavor. All are mingled in rich, invigor-
ating beef stock, to make Campbell's Vegetable Soup
"almost a meal in itself! Serve this family favorite olten!


DAY. OCTOBER 7. l!3t.
AMA
AJntviuCAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE NINa
i.' '
Dodgers' Series Hopes Rest On Black's Shoulders
Y?sterday's Heroes
Michigan State
Still Tops U.P.
Grid Ratings
NEW YORK, Oct. 7 (UP)
The race for top football rating
has MHIM lato A dog-fight be-
tween A Par Western team and
two Mid-Western etnbs.
Latett voting by the United
Frees Board I Coaches shows
last week's leader unbeaten
Michigan State itlll on top.
But California, rated second
last time, has moved closer In
the voting and Wisconsin has
jumped from eighth to third.
The eoaehes put the Spartan
on top with tel points11 more
than California polled. Wiscon-
sin has 250 points for third
plaee.
Unbeaten Maryland moved
up on* notch to fourth plaee,
and Georgia Teeh climbed from
seventh to fifth. Rounding out
the top 1 ara Southern Cali-
fornia In slath place, Oklahoma
In seventh. Daks, eighth, No-
tre Dante ninth and Kansas,
tenth.
Duke, which was 18th last
week, moved Into the top 10 for
the first time by upeettlng
Tennessee last week. Notre
Dame, which npset Tensa, also
reached the top 10 for the first
time. Texae and Illinois both
dropped Into the second 10.
Heartbreaker
vie
AA6CM
NEW TORE (A)
McDougald, Sb
RlSAUtO, SI
Mantle, ci
Mlze, lb
Collins, lb
Berra, c
Woodllng, If
Noren, rf
Bauer, rf
Martin, 3b
Raschl, p
Reynolds, p
Totals
AB
4
4
s
s
1
s
s
4
0
4
s
1
H PO
1 1
Yankees Still Favorites;
Starting Hurler Not Named
NEW YORK, Oct 7 (UP)It was Joe Black
for the Dodgers and anybody or everybody willing
for the Yankees today as they played the seventh
and deciding game of the 1952 World Series at Eb-
bets Field.
2
0
7
2
12
3
0
0
0
0
0
Manager Charley Dressen of
th.-i Dodgers, confident he was In
the driver's seat, named his great
rookie Negro right hender to
brine delirious old Brokolyn its
first championship of the base-
ball world. He did so almost de-
fiantly, in the knowledge that he
was naming a man who had ne-
ver y.3t failed him.
Yankee Manager Casey Sten-
Si, meanwhile, was faced with
e moat difficult decision of his
mangerlal career.
With one of the treat World
Series of all time deadlocked at
three games each following the
Yankees' S-I victory yesterday.
Stengel had run the gamut of
starting pitcher *% he reached
the game he eonM net afford
telte.
There was, o course, Allie Rey-
nolds, as great a pitcher for one
game as anybody ever saw, but
could the S4-year-old righthand-
er come back to start after yes
terday's clutch relief perform
anee? And there was the veter-
an Series tested Ed Lopat, but
could Casey afford to risk the
soft throwing southpaw against
the Dodgers7 preponderantly
right handed batting order In the
Dodgers' small park?
While Stengel was pondering
this-weighty problem, the odds
makers established the Yankees
as 7-to-6 favorites to win their
fourth straight World title If
Reynolds start*. If Lopat starts,
the odds are 6-to-5.
SS S 27 I
DUKE
SNIPER
Santa Cruz Sports
Santa Crus Junior High" boys
won lnterschool soccer cham-
pionship before the largest crowd
ever to see a soccer game at San-
ta Cruz Saturday by trouncing
the lads from Rainbow City 1-0.
Playing a noffenslve game
throughout the contest, the home
towners outplayed and outscored
their fess experienced opponents.
Santa crus was paced by captain
O. Alzamora who scored two of
the three goals to lead his team
to the championship. R. Grant
scored the other goal for the
winners.
Por the losers it was little
Lloyd Vernon, who at times dur-
ing the gms pleased the crowd
with his smooth dribbling, who
had his opponents baffled when-
ever he got the ball.
The champ's roster follows: A.
Guille tie, R. Grant, o. Aleamora,
A Peterkln. R. Martinet, S.
Townaend, W. Peterkln, 8. King,
W Warren, c. Kversify and R.
Moreno.
Volleyball
The Junior High girls are get-
ting In shape for the coming in-
ter-school volleyball game with
the girls from Red Tank tomor-
row At Santa Crus.
^ Dool lef Sun and Mfeter
Wreck Hair and Scalp!
Sun, ratter end wind gang up oa yeu-make
kair dry, unruly...scalp parched, flaky. But
not whan you asalte a daily habit of the fa-
mous Vitalia "6o-Soeond Workout"
PEIL the difference)
In your scolp
OS acoondt' Srttk auitit with
aiimulatiae Vitalia ana ran run.
Ska dlffiranee la raur acalp rt-
vaat dryatu. root bar-
Wiac. Sak dindraT.
Vftefe
Ml the difference
w your holrl
t\aa 10 tKondi t eamh aa rao
ear tha diRarenct la yoar hair-
far kandMintr, healthUr-loohlae.
aatly (raoaL Oat a battle
at VitalU I
and fhe
O-Second
Workout*
Newt for cream ionic fans iiihier-bodlod
VITALIS HAIR CRKAM
Gives vour hair that CLEAN-GROOMED LOOK
BROOKLYN
Cox, 3b
Reese, as
Snider, cf
Robinson, 2b
Shuba, If
a-Amoros
Holmes, If
Campanella,
Hodges, lb
b-Nelson
Furillo, rf
Loes, p
Roe, p
c-Pafko
Totals
(N)
AB
9
4
S
4
4
0
0
4
3
1
3
S
0
1
R H PO
0S1
0
2
0
1
0
0
1
0
0
1
1
0
0
5
4
2
2
0
O
5
7
0
1
0
0
0
SS > I 17 10
In
aRan for Shuba In 8th.
bStruck out for Hodges
9th.
cPopped out for Roe In 9th.
New YorfcMA) 0O0 000 210-3
Brooklyn (N) 000 001 0102
KReese.
RBISnider 2, Berra, Raachl,
Mantle.
2BCox. Shuba.
HRSnider 2, Berra, Mantle.
SBLoss.
DPHodges, Reese and Ro-
binson.
Left-New York 11; Brooklyn 8.
BBLoes 8 (Mantle, Mite, Rlz-
zuto, McDougald, Woodllng);
Roe l (Mantle); Raaohi 1 (Snid-
er); Reynolds 1 (Furillo).
SOLoes 3 (Noren 2, Martin);
Roe 1 (Collins) Raschl 9 (Hod-
ges 3, Loes, Robinson, Shuba 2,
Furillo, Cox); Reynolds 2 (Cam-
panella, Nelson).
HORaschl 8 in 7 2-3 Innings;
Loes 9 in 8 1-1; Roe 0 In S-3;
Reynolds 0 in 1 1-8.
R it BRRaschl 2-; Loes 1-8;
Roe 0-0; Reynolds 0-0.
BalkLoes.
WinnerRaachl.
LoserLoes. ... .
UArt Passarella (a) plate.
Larrv Ooets (N) first base, BUI
McKinlev (A) second base, Babe
Plnelll (N) third base, Jim Hono-
chlck (A) left field, Dusty Bog-
gess (N) right field.
T2:88.
A30,037 (paid).
Fort Davis Wins
Cristobal Y.M.C.A.
Free Throw Contest
Fort Davis won ths Cristobal
YMCA-USO 8th Animal Fro*
Throw Contest against represen-
tatives of three of the outstand-
ing baaketball teams on the
Isthmus. Competing against star
basketball players from Naval
Station. Coco Sole. 37tth BASR.,
VP-4 and Ft. Gullck. the Ft.
Davis team outscored their op-
ponents by dropping In a total of
412 foul shots out of a posslbls
300 to cop the'team trophy.
Normandin of Ft. Davis made
90 out of 100 for flrat place me-
dal. Runnerup was Flotes of the
370th RASR with 88. Van Bant of
Ft. Davis took the third place
medal with 84. .
The following composite team
acore will be sent to the Armed
Services Department of the YM-
CA in New York to be matched
against acores submitted Brotti-
e? Armed Services YMCA-USp'a
In the United States and other
The odds drop to even money
If rookie Tom Gorman draws the
assignment, in itself proof of tha
enormous gamble Stengel was
considering.
The crowd was around the 34 -
000 capacity of the tiny old ball
park which will house the histo-
ric gam* today.
Apparently $2,200 will be rid-
ing on every pitch, since th
winners' share of the series la es-
timated at $8,200 and the losers'
at $4,000.
The Dodgers, perhaps a Mt
surprised by Bill, Loos' fine
performance, accepted yester-
day's defeat In wonderful spir-
its as they reasoned it was A
game they could afford to loss.
It would have been cataetro-
phle to loes it with Black.
Loes, a 22-year-old right hend-
er, shut out the Yankees on two
hits for six Innings and the
Dodgers finally got him a run In
the last of the sixth when Duke
Snider homered over the right-
field semen. But Loes couldn't
even protect that 1-0 load for
one inning.
Yogi Berra, first up In the
eeventh, tied It up with a homer.
Before the Inning was over. Loes
had balked the tle-breakln* run
Into scoring position and failed
to field Raachl's rounder which
bounced off his left leg Into the
outfield for t single that scored
Gene Woodllng.
Mickey Mantle's homer made
it 3-1 in the eighth and cancelled
out Snider's second homer of the
game and his fourth of the Se-
ries in the bottom half of the
same Inning.
The Dodgers threatened t-
gainst the tiring Raschii In the
same Inning when Shuba doubled
with two out but Reynolds came
out of the bullpen to throw bul-
lets past Campanella.
last Rifle Match
Of Yoar At Far Fan
This Coming Sunday
Canal Zone Shooting Associa-
tion officials have announced
that their next regularly sched-
uled monthly team match will
be the last outdoor rifle match
to be sponsored by the CZSA this
Cr. It will be held at the Bal-
Oun Club's Far Fan range
on Sunday. Oct. 12th, and from
all Indications, It should be as
hostly contested as last month's
match at Empire.
This will be a .22 califre rifle
match to consist of 40 shots, 10
each prone, sitting, kneeling and
standing at 100 yards, and any
sights may be used. This looks
like anybody's match. Balboa
has Dick Dlllman, the only NRA
Master on the Isthmus, and Dick
msy be the difference that spells
victory.
Outside of Dick, Balboa hasn't
been getting In much practice
on this course, while seme of the
other aggregations have already
started position shooting In Gal-
lery competition. The Rodman
Marines came up with a victory
In a neck and neck competition
with the 48th Cavalry and the
Special Troops' teams last week,
end there was some fine shoot-
ing done. The Marines only eked
It out by 4 points over the Iron
Horse boys, and the winner was
in doubt until the last shot was
fired.
These teams will all be com-
peting in Sunday's match, and
may be expected' to take home
some of the medals. In addition,
the Balboa Juniors, somewhat
weakened from last year, but al-
ways dangerous In position
snooting will be taking part, and
it Is possible that Noel Gibson's
Cristobal Junior hotshots will
be over for this one. They snould
be favorites to win if as strong
as last year,
ptica Sosa Cops La Boca
Senior Softball Loop Title
FINALS RESULTS
Team Won Lost Pet.
ptica Sosa 3 1 .780
Balboa Madurltos 1 8 .280
ptica Sosa captured the 1982
championship of the La Boca
Senior Softball League with a
stunning 7-8 decision over Bal-
boa Madurltos In the fourth
game of the championship series.
The victory of ptica Sosa
brought to a close the most suc-
ceeful season of the 19-year old
La Boca Senior Softball League
which rates as one of the top
circuits of the Isthmus.
Special Troops, 15th Naval Dis-
trict, Claudio Cedeno, Agenda
Lam, Spur Cola, Balboa Madu-
rltos, and ptica Sosa wsre the
seven outfits that lured over-
flow crowds.
The 1982 season marked a new
trend in Improved relations a-
mdng the employes on the Canal
Zone. Three all-white teama
Balboa Madurltos, Special
Troops and 16th Naval District
ne mixed team, Spur Cola, and
hree all-Panamanian outfits,
Otplca Sosa, Claudio Cedeno and
Agencia Lam, reeled off stirring
diamond battles without a single
unpleasant Incident
It was grand fun for the fans.
Big John Pletroe, the fire-ball
righthander of Special Troops;
expected to compete, and If they
get their full strength out (a
very big if, apparently), they are
capable of winning, as they
boast some of last year's Af-
brook-Curundu shooters. Such
an even line up, with ne out-
standing favorites, Indicates a
cloee match. It will also give
some Une up on the potentiali-
ties of this year's Isthmian Gal-
Ths Amigos Gun Club Is also lery League, due to start soon.
Sidney Jaggler" Tudor,
plon hurler of the loop
workhorse of ptica Sosa;
Helzlnger, who tolled mag
cently In twenty-one garaej
pint-sized Alfredo FarrTC 0
bunt artist of Claudio Ceden
and champion batter of the
league; Chester DeSouaa, pitch-
ing ace and great all-a
of Agenda Lam, and
Lynch, tricky hurler of i
were some of the
players.
The team that captured tifa
fancy of the fans was the loth
Naval District. The sailors,
entered the loop in the
half-season, failed to get
stride and lost all their tv
engagements. However, thi _
were In there fighting right
down the wire until the schedule
was completed.
Speaking of characters In the
loop we throw the -spotlight on
Larry Chance, the fiery skipper
of Balboa Madurltoe. Larry, as
tippy as Durocher, was In there
demanding his pound of flesh on
every questionable play. He rode
the umpires, kept the spurs on
his players and even needled
himself.
In tum he had the fans on
his back during volcanic erup-
tions. The fans booed good-na-
turedly when he appeared In a
pinch -hitting role, but cheered
lustily when he smashed out a
hit or made a daring, successful
slide Into a base. One fan said,
1 love that man with the nasty
temper."
AB team managers will mew
with Physical Director Parch-
ment on Wednesday, at 8 p.m.
to close out the season's business
and make final plans for the
presentation game which 10
scheduled for Friday.
overseas areas.
Normandin
Flores
Van Bant
O. Smith
Hefner
Xrahulec
Tisehuk
Total
90
86
84
83
as
80
79
lea
CRISTOBAL TMCA USO
5th Annual Free Throw Coatee
Results
Ft. Darla
Normandin
Van Sent
Krahulec
Tisehuk
Rlos
90
84
SO
79
79
Total
370th E A S.R
Florss
O. Smith
H. Smith
Wink
Cherry
Total
Naval Station
Hellerud
Allen
Bolviy
Sparks
Kennedy
Total
Hefner
Boklnskl
Merrltt
Hughes
Agee
Total
Lalley
Price
Coleman
Young
Wagnon
Total
V.P.-4S
Fort Galick
41S
16
SS
73
72
61
lei
78
76
78
74
es
1*7
S3
70
69
I
see
68
63
89
58
87
1st
FAMOUS SINCC 1617
1WCM BY IWCM Y#P'L1
BE COOLMIBfA-
rfORTHCODL
CUN CLUB
NOTES
Banner la tope la
Canal Zone, too!
M/Sgt. Huelet Banner, holder
of ths two gold medals symbolic
of the World's championship in
rapid fire at the silhouette tar-
get, and the Olympic stow fire
championship today brought a
team of pistol shooters from the
33rd Infantry over to the Bal-
boa Gun Club for an informal
match, and offered convincing
proof that he Is also better than
the best the Canal Zone can dig
up, as he posted a score of 286
over a SO shot slow fire course
with the .48. The course wats fir.
sd with military ammunition)
which makes Banner's perfor-
mance outstanding.
Although the Balboa veterans
outscored the G.I.s in a close
match, 10TS to 1071, some of the
Balboa shooters were using tar-
K revolvers, a distinct advan-
e in a slow fire match. The
fierformance of the Benner
rained 33rd infantry outfit was
excellent, and by the time they
have one more match under
their belts, they will be tough
to get along with. ...
Sturtevant 'Old Man of Moun-
tains' Todd redeemed himself
with a neat score of 278 to take
second place Individual and lead
the Balboa shooters.
When the match was over,
large quantities of very excel-
lent fried fish were served. The
fish was supplied by John
Schmidt, Jr., the new president
of the Balboa Gun Club's Junior
Division, with an assist from his
father. There was about 100
pounds of marl in. and this re-
porter, for one, left the range
with fish coming out of his ears.
Bverybody present enjoyed
both the shoot and the refresh-
ments, and the concensus of opi-
nion was that it would be a fine
idea to do It again.
The 33rd had 12 shooters on
the line, and the Balboa Club
had 14. Only.the top 4 scores on
each outflt-counted for the team.
All scores follow:
Balboa Gun Club Score
S. Todd 8
M. Wolchlck 271
I. Krapfl IJ7
J. Kennedy 363
MOMM*m*r*vrr
erf
NORTHCOOL FABRIC hots OVSM 6JOO
fft INCH them ether aMtoriy footed fanVries.
OniHGOOY
Tha Wrinkle Realstemt
Trosrfeatl SoH Thori
Fresh Air
REPEL-O-TIZED
i/-
proof
H tafeaa OS koap y SO aaola. Toa, tfco
'foBofci of Worvooaal Trophai boa
Team Total
33rd Infantry Tank Co.
M/Sgt Benner
8ft Cappa
PFC Cook
Sgt Wilson
Team Total
SCOTCH WHISKY
otaost scotch wmnkv amujaa m rm
v. a
o. n
Individala
W. Jeffrey
J. Bailey
A. Turner
H.Ross
V. Brlsson
It 1/C1 Escalante
Freer
_ Hall
P. Anderson
Major Stephens
Henriquez
Sgt 1/C1 Pasteur
Sgt Kelley
Lt. Burt
R. Mitchell
Sgt Bellsle
Sgt Ellenburg
jgt aVwio
1679
280
264
262
386
1671
256
339
367
253
252
249
58
23S
234
229
228
221
221
219
216
210
REPEL-O-TIZED
$55.00 with 2 pr. pants
$45.00 with 1 pr. pants
Some as low as $37.50
SAMUEL FRIEDMAN, INC
LA MASCOTA
Opposite Ancon Post Offieei




i
MICHIGAN STATE TOPS U.P. GRID POLL
TARIS. Oct. 7 (UP) Home-
loving Rita Hayworth said today
he was going to divorce Prince
Aly Khan because he thinks only
of being a playboy while she tolls
the year around before a not
Hollywood camera.
She has asked her New York
lawyer, Bartley Cram, to come
here to talk over the divorce.
MUs Hayworth told her Paris
lawyer, Mrs. Suzanne Blum.
~Crum said in New York he had
not yet received a summons from
Miss Hayworth, but probably
would go to Paris if she desired.
Most of all she wants to be
nre to have custody of Yas-
min, the l-year-old daughter
Of the actress and the Moslem
prince, Mme. Blum reported.
To that end she is willing to
renounce all claims to Aly's
money for the support of the
child, she said.
Ih any event, she said she is
going ahead with the divorce
suit based on her Reno residence,
Miss Hayworth said, because "he
is a playboy, white I work all year
around in Hollywood."
"I like Aly very much," she told
Mme. Blum. "He is very nice. But
he doesn't understand family
-He things only of gambling,
horse racing and big game hunt-
ing '
No aooner had she arrived In
Paris less than two weeks ago
for the reconciliation that last-
ed just a week, the actres told
the sympathetic Mme. Blum,
than the prince announced he
was planning another big game
' hunting trip to Africa.
"Wtvsn I come to Paris, it's not
to live in a house where there are
M friends of all kinds coming
and going, and it's not to dine at
Maxim's." she said
"I don't leave Hollywood to be
photographed In the salons of
Parif or at dinner in big restau-
rants.
"What's more. Aly spends too
much, while I have to work for
the two of us." ,
The impression had prevailed
that the son of the fabulously
welathy Aga Khan never lacked
pocket change, and If he had
been accused of penny-pinching
the charge gained little atten-
She said the prince had asked
not to divorce him for family
reasons.
"But I am not abandoning my
Reno suit." she said. A week ago
he said she was, "for the time
being"___________________
Balboa High School
Drama Group To Play
3-Acter 'Glamor Boy'
Balboa Little Theatre, the
drama activity of the Balboa
High School, will open its nine-
teenth consecutive season Oct.
28 and 20 with the presenta-
tion of Olson's three-act com-
eflv, Glamor Boy. Duplicate
performances will be given on
Tuesday and Wednesday nights.
A cat of 18 speaking parts
and a dozen other players In
the "mob" scenes will present
the sparkling comedy of life in
t modern, American high
ehool.
..'The problems are presented
most sympathetically and with
good humor, but they are prob-
lems which are recognized by
til who have ever attended the
reat American high school.
Considerable stage mechanics
St required for the staging of
lamor Boy. and a large stage
staff has already begun work
on (he comedy for the presen-
tation the last of the month.
Tickets are to be placed on
ale in the immediate future.
Under the general supervision
of Edna Hart, business man-
ager for the nineteenth season.
BALBOA TIDES
Wednesday, Oct. 8
High Low
*4 a.m............ 12:33 a.m.
"7:15 p.m............. 12:50 p.m.
*^____>
i? JSDVFE}WVSJ^f^^^)TLY NEWSPAPE1
Panama American
'Let tht prnitie know, the truth am! the country in safe*
Abraham Lincoln.
TWENTY-EIGHTH YEAR.
PANAMA. R. P., TUESDAY, OCTOBER 7, 1952.
FIVE CENTS
12,000 Screaming Reds Hit UN Line
At 35 Points Across Korean Front
firecrackers. There was no Indi-Korean marines were still fight-
cation they presaged a concen-ing at last reports to hold on to
trated Red effort to break two more,
through the Allied line. Thirty Communist tanks sup-
U.S. marines In the "Bunker ported the Red's heaviest ef-
Hlll" sea area and their Korean fort of the day, northwest of
marine fighting mates were hit Chorwon on the central front
by 13 large and small attacks, where two regimentsabout
Including a thrust at Bunker 6,000 menhit two advance
Hill itself. positions.
The Marines gave up one out- The Reds opened the flood
post position but both U. S. and gates of the Pongnae river in an
SEOUL. Oct. 7 (UP)A horde
of 12,000 screaming Chinese
Communists mounted a series of
i savage attack against 35 United
l Nations positions last night and
today, but UN soldiers drove
back nearly every Red assault.
The Communist achieved their
only success at "Finger Ridge,"
east of Kumsong on the central
front. At that they occupied on-
ly part of the ridge.
At last reports fights were in
Erogress at three separate points.
N troops also regained several
positions which the Chinese had
captured and held briefly.
Red attacks were stage by
troops ratrgrng in siie fraja *n
undetermined number to a re-
giment about 3.W0 men, The
attacks came along the battle
line from the Western front to t&ZRDEEH. Scotland, Oct 7|daughter of the late Lord and
^_^_2?JR_% nosl -tUPi-A woman who official-Lady Sempill.
t_?U_a3 e^rffamous^hul became man la* month He was named Elizabeth and
Sex-Switch Scotsman
To Wed Housekeeper
that has figured in the last ten
h 1 s housekeeper
will marry
soon.
Dr. Ewan Forbes-Sempill re-
vealed his engagement yester- "agonies ot
reared as a girl.
He was sent to London to be-
come a debutante, but suffered
is fig.
month of fighting.
UN officers had no Immediate
line like a string of|cheU. porbe^mpm formally and returned t0 Aberdeen
was known as Elizabeth.
But, on Sept. 1, he obtained
legal authority from an Aber
attempt cut off allied troops by
raising the Yokyok river which
bneds around UN positions.
The Red preparatory barrage
began about noon on White
Horse mountain, northwest of
Chorwon.
About 3 p.m. five tanks moved
out in front of the height. At 7
p.m. came the first Red effort by
platoon. It was repulsed.
Chinese troops reinforced the
platoon to about two companies
about 320 menand tried a-
gain. The second attack also was
repulsed,
Two-Piano Recital
By Ingrams Set
For Tomorrow
Service Certificates
Presented At Meet
Of Distaff Council
practice medicine.
Everybody knew him as a
woman. But he wore a kilt just
Tomorrow night a two-piano
embarrassment" recital by Nelly and Jaime In-
gram will be given at 8:30 at the
Lux Theatre.
The concert Is a benefit for
the Colegio San Vicente.
The ingrams, top-flight pian-
ists have chosen a program that
Jailers To Force
Condemned Killer
To Eat, Stay Alive
COLUMBIA, Miss., Oct. 7 (UP)
Authorities here obtained a
court order today to force a1
hunger-striking condemend;
murderer to eat and remain
alive until Oct. 31, when tate
officials plan to execute him on j
schedule even "if he has to bel
strapped into the chair un-
conscious."
Circuit Judge Sebe Dale Issued
. court order for forced feed-
ing of Luther Musselwhlte, 32-
year-old ex-Marine who lapsed
into unconsciousness in his cell
today after refusing food and
water for nine straight days.
Marlon county Sheriff J. V.
Polk asked the Judge for per-
mission to take Musselwhlte to
the state mental institution
"where he could be given arti-
ficial feeding until his fate is
decided."
"I don't want him to die in
my Jail this way," the sheriff
said.
With the court order in hand,
Polk said he'would immediately
transfer Musselwhlte, who is
scheduled to die Oct. 31 for the
fatal beating of lumberman
Virgil Urlce in a fishing camp
brawl In November, 1950. A
state mental hospital board
ruled the convicted slayer sane
after 14 months of observation
and his sentence was upheld by
the state supreme court.
Attorney general J. P. Cole-
man said in Jackson there is no
legal authority for such a court
action but added he will not
interfere. He said Musselwhlte
has exhausted all avenues of ap-
peal and will die on schedule
even "if he has to be strapped
Into the chair unconscious."
Doctors said they have been
unable to determine whether
Musselwhlte's hunger strike Is
"an attempt to beat the chair,"
as police believe.
Officers said Musselwhlte has
Certificates of
l^enl authority from an Aber- woman, uui ne wuie a mu jurists nave cnosen a program mac
deen sheriffs court to change'like a rrten. He also smoked a I include the works of Mozart, umcers saia ""''^ ""
hU name to Ewan and his sta- pipe and built a reputation as SchUbert. Rachmaninoff, Debus- been lying on J retire on the
tin to^nat of a man ack shot and a fisherman. SVi Mllhaud and Webber. floor of his cell noticing no
F_ _> I 'Tickets are blng sold at the'one Four ministers P*" f;
school. located on "K" Street eral hours praying and reading
near De Lesseps Park. They cost!the Bible in his cell but go no
response
The announcement of the en-
rsswa & _W presented yesieroay at the regu-Rev. Peter J^M aven maae |nollnced his new statU8.
lar monthly meeting of the ^et announcement. ^ reporterg wanted to
Bank Zone Distaff Council by The doctor know why he had delayed to
leapt. T. 8. Cameron, command- month thathta change of s cn ,ong ne 8ftld nc
|lng officer of the U.S. Naval [had been gradual ove :the want*d to avold hurtlng hlg
Station at Rodman. ** "SSr L? the second parents.
The certificate, were given the born 4 years ago, t
ladies who had completed
the
standard Red Cross First Aid
Course, had three months active
participating in the Disaster
Control program and had taken
part In at least one supervised
drill or Isthmlan-wide field exer-
else
Hcusing area chiefs presented
their reports on the progress In
their zones and the problems of
recruitment were discuswd
Sparrows'Sentencing
Put OH Till Monday;
Bail Upped To $2000
He said he wanted his bro-
ther, Lord Sempill, and his el-
der sister to become old enough
so they would understand.
A Bird In the Shoe
HUNTSVILLE, Ala. (UP)
After this Winbern Slsco Is
going to keep his gardening
{Shoes In the house Instead of on
The Imposition of sentence'the back porch. A mother wren
on the three members of the get up housekeeping In one of
- them and he had to forego use
cruumeii wcic U..VUO.U. on uk wh-= ----------
A field exercise for the West sparrow Gang was today con-
Bank Zone called "Operation tlnued until Monday, theotner
Earlv Bird" was announced by Lt.
C. W. Ashford of the U.S. Navy
for 8 a.m. Saturdav morning.
AH first aid. child care, mc,V>r
corps teams-will take part In this
exercise.
TITO'S BRIDE-Marahal Tito
of Yugoslavia recently revealed
that In June he was secretly
married to the former Jovanka
Budisaljevic, abova. The new
Mr. Borz (Tito's real name is
Joseph Borz) la a veteran of his
wartime partisan forces and is
still a major in the Yugoslav
army. It is his third marriage.
Jurv trials were set and one de-
fendant was sentenced this their way.
morning during term day tai -------
the U. S. District Court.
Defendants Clarence Martin,
Lincoln Bynoe and Charles j
Eastman, who were found guii-|
ty by a Jury yesterday of rob-
bery, will be sentenced Monday.
Bail on each defendant, pre-
viously $1.5*0, was increased to
$2,000 each.
The Jury trial of Bzequiel La-
biosa, charged with rape, was
set for Oct. 28. Labiosa, a Puer-
to Rican who allegedly raped a
Panamanian girl on July 4, 1951,
is free on $1,000 ball. He is be-
ing represented in court by at-
torney Woodrow de Castro.
The other trial, that of Mar-
cos Gabriel Rice, who Is facing
a ilrst degree burglary charge,
was continued for setting In
November.
Rice allegedly entered the
quarters of Miss Sue Core, a
former Canal Zone school
teacher and ^author. He Is
charged with stealing silverware
and personal belongings. Rice
entered a plea of not guilty ln
court today. His defense coun-,
sel, J. J. McGuigan indicated
that he might withdraw from
the case. The defendant is free
on $750 ball.
A two year sentence suspend-
ed for a period of five years,
was given Juan Posada, a 46-
year-old Panamanian charged
with returning to the Canal
Zone after deportation. He was
represented by attorney William
J. Sheridan, Jr.
of the shoes until the baby
wrens were big enough to go
EISENHOWER AND MODEL 'TT-Gen. Dwlght Eisenhower,
Republican presidential nominee, waves ^om a model T
Ford at Brookings. S.D. The auto Is a symbol of Homecoming
. Wee'< at South Dakota State College.
'Mild Riff Between
Himself And Ava
Reported By Sinatra
HOLLYWOOD, Calif.. Oct.. 7
Screen actress Ava Gardner to-
day declined to comment on
crooner-husband Frank Sina-
tra's statement that there was
a "mild rift" between them.
Telephone calls to Miss Gard-
ner's home brought only the
response from a woman, who
identilied herself as the Gard-
ner's maid, that the star was
"out of town."
Ava's whereabouts could not
be learned either from her maid
attorney.
Blonde 27, Lad 16,
Guitar, Love, Jail,
And Divorce Maybe
NEW BRAUFELS, Tex., Oct. 7i
(UP) Mrs. Thelma Henderson
a 27-year-old blonde, said today!
she will give up her guitar
playing 18-year old sweetheart.!
as soon as she gets out of Jail1
for dating him, and go back to
her husband and three children
She was undisturbed about her
husband's suit for divorce. "It
has happened before," he said.
"He'll take me back."
Her "lover boy," whose Iden-
tity authorities refused to reveal,
was In reform school.
He had been on probation for
BARBEP'S DESPAIP Sgt
Robert Procat. of AJgier. French
North Africa, sports the finest
beard of all the men In tha
li Battalion in Korea.
luxuriant growth saves him
many minutes olherwije wasted
having, and helps him present
a fierra faca to the enemy.
or from the actress'
But the maid listened attentive- nc iuu unu vu ^.vu-v.... .
ly to a United Press dispatch' burglary when he wooed Mrs
lrom St Louis about Gardner's Henderson with his cowboy songs
husband's explanation of the and his gutter. Officials decided
"mild rift" and said she would his romance violated the parole
beard of all the men In the ?_. information to the Mrs. Henderson was sentenced
French Battalion In Korea. The i to 60 days In orison f"r contrl-
Slnatra who is appearing in butlng to the boy's delinquency
a singing engagement at 8t. and an extra three days for con-
Louis, said his troubles with his tempt of court___-
ASP CaUSCd bV "^'rrntZ^Tn^^Z
Problem--------------- sake of my three children." she
said.
It was pointed out to her that
Horace Henderson, 27, a refri-
geration expert, has sued for di-
vorce and custody of their three
children. Berthls, six: Betty, two,
and a 10-month-old son.
But she figured "He'll take me
back."
Mrs. Henderson said she saw
I nothing wrong In her friendship
with the boy.
"I always brought him home
to his mother," she said.
When Judge John R. Fuchs
sentenced her to 80 days for
contributing to the delinquency
of a minor, he offered to let her
go home to her children.
She told the Judge she was
free, more than 21 and would go
out with whom she pleased.
So he made her serve the 60
days and added three days for
contempt. She has servad Uve i
(Page I)
GOVERNOR ON SUNDAYGov. Adlal Stevenson walk
through Springfield, 111., on his way to the First Presbyterian
Church to take communion. He Is accompanied by his sister,
Mrs. Elizabeth Ives, and her husband, Ernest (right*.
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BABY POODS
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TEINZ Baby Foods
are the finest, select
'foods scientifically pre-
pared to retain maxi-
mum nutritive value. Their pure, fresh
flavor makes them unusually appetizing,
and they are strained to a fine, even tex-
ture, so it's never any problem to get
baby to eat.
Most important, HEmz Quality Con-
trol assures you that these superior foods
are always of uni/orm quality so that
your baby is always sure of the best nour-
ishment! Specify Heinz Baby Foods!
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