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:
AA00010883:00164

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
BRAN IFF
AK
5JLY
DALIAS
ROUND TRIP
HRST CLASS $4.00
NEWSPAPER
TOURIST
240*0
Panama Ammcan
Mtl ffc# people know the truth and the country Is afe" Abraham Lincoln.
CANADIAN WHISKY
^W^Mc^'1
Mu0
%.
PANAMA, R. P.. FRIDAY, OCTOBER II, 1951.
FIVE CENTS
RP Govt. Halts
5-Cent Boost
In Movie Prices
The Panama price regulat-
ing office today suspended a
five-cent increase in theater
admissions, announced yester-
day by first-rate theater own-
NH
iir. Carlos E. Mendoza, di-
rector of the office, said the
increase will be suspended un-
til a definite decision is
reached by his office. He pre-
mised an immediate investi-
gation and study of the situa-
tion.
Local theater owners an-
nounced yesterday that the
price of admissions at first-
rate theaters would be In-
creased from M to 65 cents in
order to meet a tax levied on
them to provide a pension for
the "Soldiers of the Inde-
pendence." '
DC-6 Loses $ 50,000;
Stopped At Tocumen
Some $50,000 in cash disappeared Saturday night
from a Panagra DC-6 on the Miami-Lima run, but inves-
tigators are not so far checking at Tocumen airport, one
of the plane's two stops.
According to W. J. Bird, Panagra s senior represen-
tative in Panam, the other stop was Guayaquil.
Panagra assistant treasurer William F. Lewis said
Uami today: "I'm convinced the money was stolen.
NFFE's Request
For Sea Passages
Goes To Pace
Washington
Legislators Show
No Reaction Yet
To Rent Protests
CZ Power
Bills Higher
Next Week
Increases In Canal Zone elec-
tric light and power rates were1
announced from Balboa Heights
to go Into!
Upon a motion made by the
court today the cases against
Robert Mills Adams and Oeza
Schurade Schay were dismissed
by the Balboa Magistrate.
in Miami today: "I'm convinced the money was sroien. Adams, a 24-year-oid Ameri-
Nothing else could have happened to it. We know thtic^was S!JgfJfffilIS
money was placed on the plane. nian with disturbing the peace
He added that if no clues were found in Miami, he ^g^ <
.-. ____!_.. 1 B ....mm mm*I Porn .. ___,_..
A letter written by members
of the National Federation of,today as scheduled
Federal Employes petitioning the operation Oct. 19.
Armed Forces to permit their cl- However, The Panama-Amerl-
vllian personnel to travel on mi- can has received protests from!
litary transports on a leave stat-| Zonlans that they have already,
us was forwarded to the 8ecre-[received electricity bills which!
tary of the Army, Frank C. Pace.I have been raised without priori
Jr. today by Lt. H. L. McBrlde, notice.
Commander-in-Chlef of the Ca-' Balboa Heights explained: 1
ribbean Command. The new power rate increases
The petition also protested the follow a five per cent discount
raise 1n Panama I-me rates, ef- reduction Initiated Aug. 1. At
fectlve Oct. 1 for all civilian and | that time an Investigation
would continue the inquiry in Panam and Per.
Thieves, Decay Deplete
RP's Army Scrap Stocks
under house 0774 In
ce.
military personnel of the services
who now pay $1*0 plus tax, one
WftV
was disclosed last night at
which had been under way In-
to the accounting and billing
procedures of the company re-
vealed Inequitable charge* to
Also dismissed this morn In:
, was a charge against Adams
Lewis said the Dt- 1 "cwi^jj,.. profane language, a bat-
could not share any light on the, ^ cnar-e agalnst Schay filed
money's disappearance. The by Adam8, and a disturbing the
captained by John pee, charge against Mrs. Schay
a meeting of NFFE employes that; various classifications for cus-
plane was
Mehrman.
The money consigned from the
Chase Bank of New York to the
Credit Bank of Peru was put a-
board at Miami. When the plane
reached Lima, the bag contain- -------
. i .. .u____..iiline the $50,000 was found ripped er Alleyne, 25, was fined 17.50
The government of Panama,evaluation so that the material'"K^ Yhe money gone. for not having his registration
could ave made, several hun-|can be sold or distributedM open um money *f tne mlgg_ plate illuminated so that it could
filed by Adams.
A Panamanian bus driver. Eli-
jah Edgard Hinds, 31, was fined
$12.50 in court for speeding on
Fourth of July Avenue.
Another bus driver, John Fost-
<*% McBrlde was to forward the let-
" ter today. It was submitted to
him last month.
The petition pointed out to the
Secretary of the Army that if
space on military transports was
not available, then the labor
group requested1 the Armed For-
ces "to provide commercial
transportation to or from the
Zone on any public carrier at a
maximum fare cost to the gov-
ernment of $129."
dred thousand dollars from the'the government agencies which
sale of material left behind by I might have need for them or
the U.S. Army at former mill-i can conserve them.
lng cash was fanning
through two hemispheres.
out
be visible at a distance o at
least 00 feet.
Florencio Casal,
38-year-old
tary bases In Panama territory. Mosposo said many buUdlngs, Plane crews and ground w, ^namaniart W88 flned a total o
according to report submitted are still standing on th" *r:* '*,", M iaml Panama and $15 for driving his truck without
to the lev nee military base, with long length-s personnel a am^Panama ana ^ fof fR ^ n_
by the K Pin*. MO* quantity ofiUmJ.being.^"SS^lhlMt a valid certificate of in*.
rt Inn.
year-old Panamanian a
glv.
piping, Ijttlt quantity ,.
m ^ -,ks an&dnstruction --^^^^^^^.00^
Flnai "lwK he said thi1 buildings are ; loss Is not discounted, : tmplQyeii a, a domestic n
0 Bolt nig and arc being eat. I was wealed that other ob-, t ,f4 Fl Kobb waJ -
-i^_ i.-i. i tka HaniiDi Karr that. nBffl 1
under-Mrmeo
1, said the government has re--1 termites, the pipes are being Jecte in the canvas bag that hao ten_dBy suspended senten
celved only $20,000 from the sale.stolen and the tanks are disap-' contained the money nao not gtfung two skirts, two panties.
of scrap material on the for-'pearing "like magic." beori touched when the sack was R b^ouse Bnd a mp WOrth $13.15
mer military bases In the last' Very few of the buildings! found ripped open after the {rom carmen Landron. She was
two years.
have been sold or given away
and the same can he said of
"If, from the very beginning, the pipes and other building
the government had gone material, Moscoso declared,
ahead with an inventory, and I Much of the material has
taken care of and sold those been stolen, some has been glv-
materials I am sure we would!en to government institutions,
have made maybe several hun- but the majority of It is still
dred thousand dollars from the there, he said,
sale." Moscoso's report said.
The U.S. Army evacuated its!
Panama bases in 1948.
The secretary said the gov-
ernment should dispose of the
material still to be found ac
the former defense sites as
quick as possible. He added
that much of the material is
disappearing through the rav-
ages of time and
thievery.
Tuna Boat Skipper
Improves Gradually
Bui Still Serious
plane reached Lima. A Panagra al|0 piacefj on one year's proba-
An American master of the
through tuna boat Yolande Bertln who
was flown In from Punta Ma-
nato suffering from a bad head
Moscoso recommended lm- wound was "Improving gradual-
mediate, precise Inventory and \y at Qorgas Hospital today
However, Henry Shtmada, 30-
LE f*\ L A\i*_*_l .vear-old Injured American of
lOnS LlUD Ul ICIO I Japanese origin was still on the
. 'seriously ill list.
AmVeS At TOCUmen The injured man had been
m r\ 1 I captain of the tuna boat for
Fn Kriiirp Trt PorlPV on,v two weeks before he fell
en ixoure 1 u runcy.rom a ladder hlt hls head on
An official of the Lion. Club. i ? and Was knocked un"
??.^J?f. t ^f H-iHnf' F,nk Zeimete. and the ships
Lions conference to be held In owner Capt. 0. E Bertin. who
ri8^!- ..... !were board anothen ship In
Palate IntorriBtlonal director ; B a 1 b 0 a Wednesday morning,
for District "D Istmania of the;They heard tuna boat creWmen
Lions Club, comes from Mana- at ,ea discussing the mishap via
|ua, Nicaragua. I radio.
Meeting Pallis at the airport! Fifteen minutes after Zelmetz
yesterday_ were the governor of,asked aid the First Air Rescue
DUtrict "p," Amilcar Tribaldos, lSnuadron ^t 0ut their SA-16
secretary-treasurer. Dr. Theo- Albatross Amphibian. The re-
dore Arias, and Vicente Pascual, quest for aid came during the
member of the International search and rescue conference
relations board. held at Albrook Wednesday for
spokesman said:
"We haven't any Idea how the
menev disappeared."
Lewi Is heading an Investiga-
tion launched by the airline, the
Chase National Bank and the In-
surance company which had in-
sured the shipment.
A Panagra spokesman said In
Miami he understood the money
was placed In a compartment In
the main cabin, which was lock-
ed
The lost currency had been
flown to Miami safely from New
York and transferred to the Pa-
nagra plane.
No federal or Miami police had
been called into the case this
morning, according to a United
Press dispatch.
Investigators apparently had
little to work on.
Chase officials in the States
said they believed the serial
numbers of the money had not
been recorded.
In Washington, Federal Bu-
reau of Investigation officials
said they believed the FBI would
have Jurisdlctlorrln the cue even
though the thoft occurred outside "eei, j
Death Toll Soars
3-Traln Wreck
To 105 In Harrow
fiABROW, finejamrt. <
tomers. The Aug. 1 adjust-
ments were designed to correct
these inedultltles."
There was no explanation as
to whether customers were
given prior notice of the Aug.
I changes, and if not wiry not.
Washington, D.C., is getting to hear plenty about
Canal Zone discontent at the proposed rent hikes.
Senators and Congressmen are being bombarded
with angry letters of complaint from the Zone, accord-
ing to reports from the capital today.
But no legislator is yet on record os having expressed
any opinion or taken any action on the protests.
Meanwhile the drive for funds to support presenta-
tion of the Panam Canal Company's employes before
the Bureau of the Budget, and in Washington generally,
starts officially on the Pacific Side tomorrow, though
some money has already been collected.
The Atlantic side's big protest canal Zone affairs also reported
ig at the Margarita
house 7:30 tonight is expected to Panama Canal Compny employ-
meeting at the Margarita club-the receipt of angry letters from
The dfith toll in Bri-n DwertbW.
X siht? ^reently Tnowed c
Lev"e TSKI 1SrS!?,.tSf Se -"ent used by Canal employe
the continental United States.
But a spokesman said he did
not believe the FBI had been
called In to Investigate.
The fact that the money dis-
appeared when the plane was
outside the United States would
complicate an FBI Investigation.
CZ Police Auction
Set For Tomorrow
A public auction of lost and
District D covers Guatema- airline officials and companies found property will be held at
tlon on a petty larceny charge.
Annual Toy Preview
Is Today Only At
Balboa, Camp Bierd
The preview of Christmas toys
hpld each year by the Commtesa-,
ry Division, will be held today on|
both sides of the isthmus.
The toys will be on display on:
both sides of the Isthmus from 3
to 5:30 p.m. and from 7 to 9 p.m.
Santa Claus will be at the toy
exhibit only from S to 5'30 In
the afternoon.
The Pacific side toy display will
be in the old Mechanical Division
Cafeteria Building opposite the
t>tone quarry on Roosevelt Ave-
nue in Balboa.
The Atlantic side toy display
wl'l be the former Municipal En-
gineering Division Building Just
past the Cristobal Clubhouse
Shoe Repair Shop on Tobago
Street, Jus behind the Camp
Blrrd Clubhouse.
The ale of toys will start to-
morrow at 8:30 p.m. and will con-
tinue on the same schedule as the
Balboa, Cristobal and Ancon
Commissaries.
seven Injured pe
hospitalized, some In a critical
condition as a result of Wednefc-
day's three-train crash here.
Salvage crews were masked
with medicate* gauee to prevent
possible infection as they ga-
thered crushed remains from be-
neath a huge engine.
Rescue workers said that more
bodies may be entombed in the
wreckage.
The Balboa Heights announce-
ment said the Oct. 19 change in
rates has been forced upon the
Panama Canal Company by the produce action in that locality, es.
continued Increases In the costs I The Atlantic side has so far | Some of them are understood
of skilled labor, supplies and ma- |lagg.?d behind the Pacific side in to have urged congressional In-
terlals required in the production expressing its protests. veatigatien of the company's
Over 25 men and women begin revenue policies.
their door-to-door canvassing > Some of the company's tenants
for funds to combat the rent contend that an Increase in
raise tomorrow morning In the transit rates for ships using the
vicinity of Ancon and Diablo, an Panama Canal would be a more
meter readings beginning Octob- official of the Pacific Civic equitable way of increasing the
er 15. The Increases will not be- council announced today. 1 company's income If the compa-
rme araftremt to the consumer; The canvassers ran he identi- ny require* more revenue..
fled by the' Civic Council re- ] It was also pointed out that
eofjrt boon they will be carry- !the Panama Canal transit rates
In. have not been increased since
Every employe Is urged to give before World War II.
$10, If ppsslble, the council | No Immediate response to the
complaints from the member
butlon of electric cur-
rent and th maintenance of
electric facilities.
"The chansjes will be effective
on electric current used after
until
lia *it out early
cent discount,
all electric
and corisumersoutslde the Com-
pany Government,
celled.
ye is
ppsslble,
," spokesman said today. However.'
win oe en- every donatlon wln ^ accepted.
The Balboa area will be can-
of Congress in reported. Con-
gressional offices are virtually
deserted a the presidential
election campaign move to-
ward a climax.
In the caae of Senator Russell,
Community Chest Agencies (4)
"Th. taritt nn Metric rufrfcnt vassed beginning next Monday,
formal?consumis u\VoUcennt under the supervision of Mary
rC'lBoTwf ha0mofn^^?nerromemof the employes who will
cent for 151 to 100,000 kwh. abe ringing doorbells tomorrow, his wcretary said today t.iat th
month The minimum monthly are: Mrs. A. H. Plummer, E Ab-;letters of complaint will be pre-
bott, H. Falk. Rufus Loveladv.lsented to him for study -hen he
Murray Kllpper, H. Cranfleld. W. returns to Washington
Devore, G. Parkvr. H. Quinlan No committee of i t Hours
H. Townsend. Mrs. Georce Mc- or the Senate has vet been aik-
Klven. F. Oltenbure. D. Yerkes.j ed by any committee member
bill rendered is $100.'
& Honduras. Salvador. Costa ; ooeratln* large civil aircraft In
ca and Panama.
Isthmian Firemen
List Curundu Show
For Tomorrow p.m.
FIRE PREVENTION WEEK
jrJP be climaxed tomorrow with
aph-efightlng show at Curundu
Stairting time i 1:30 p.m.
The general public I invited.
o credentials will be necessary
ter the Curundu gate dur-
htg the period of the show.
Shuttle busies will be run be-
tween the parkinr lot and the
demonstration area. The bus
seevlce will start at 11:30 a.m.
The public's cooperation is ask-
ed In the control of traffic.
Serious and comic demons-
trations will be offered by the
fire departments of the Repub-
lic of Panama, the Canal Zone
Government, and the Armed
Forces.
th's area.
The Yolande Bertln was about
24 hours out of Balboa off Pun-
the Balboa Police Station to-
morrow morning at 0 o'clock.
The articles that will be
auctioned have been held by the
ta Marlato in the Pacific when police for a period of more than
the accident occurred. 'six months.
Narriman, Farouk
Embrace Warmly
On Capri Dock
CAPRI. Oct. 10 (UP Ex-
Queen Narriman and her exiled
husband Farouk warmly em-
braced todav on a small dock
in the presence of a few hun-
dred tourist just arrived from
NaDles.
Farouk had been Impatiently
awaiting the arrival of his 19-
year-old wife since shortly after
midday.
Coeds Who Live In Glasshouses...
\ AUBURN, Ala.. Oct. 10 (UP)
Football practice hasn't been
all drudgery at Alabama Poly-
technic Institute this fall. It
turned out today, but the fun's could see
over.
The one-way vision windows
In the new girls' dormitories about their
now have no-way vision. aquarium.
School sutherlties hastily cov-
ered them with Venetian Blinds
when they discovered the win-
dow panes had been put In
backwards.
Coeds moved Into the five
I new buildings last week. Two
of them face the row of cabins
behind frosted glass bathroom;all on the first floor, outsiders
windows.' I got an eye-level eyeful.
They assumed that because
they wouldn't see out, no one
Margaret Rennle. 8am Roe, R.
Jones. E. Husted. and many oth-
ers.
Meanwhile from Washineton it
to look into the situation.
A spokesman for the Panama
Canal Company here said that
the rent Increase voted by the
Ir reported that Zone letter-Board of Directors was virtually
writers' fire Is apparently being mandatory under the terms of
roncentrated on members of the, thi year's Congressional Appro-
Senate and House Armed Servlc- prlation Act.
es Committees, which hve brod
lurlsdictlon ov.?r Canal Zone af-
fairs.
A spokesman for Chairman
Richard Russell of the Senate
Armed Services Committee said
that a "big hndful" of letters
from lndlenant Canal Zonera Is
waltlnr the Senator's return to
tY>r capital
It was also said that the flow
of complaints appears to be con-
tinuing.
The offices of other Senators
and Congressmen concerned wit*
He said appropriation legisla-
tion directs federal aeeneles
which operate housing units to
recover a certain percentage of
the cost of housing through
rental Income
It was also said that the gen-
eral proaperlty of any agency or
iovernment-owned company I
not a pertinent factor under the
terms of legislation.
The office of the Panama Ca-
nal Companv here has also been
receiving letters of complaint
-om Its employe.
Convicted Sparrows
File For New Trial
Whenever there Is a Commu-,the troops were not formed un-
nity project to oe di ?, you'll I til 1939. In 191a the Atl-n-lc
find the Girl Scouts in the and Pacific Councils joined to
thick of It. form a single Council for the
They may be making a Com-|Isthmu
munlty Chest flag, or they may Each community here has Its
be stapling up Community own Neighborhood Committee,
Chest material for mailing, or made up of all the adults re-
they may talte a breather and glstered for Scout work,
look over some of the equip- This committee organizers
mnt on hand. troops, provlues meeting places.
Naturally the Girl Scouts are recruits leaders and plans Its
Interested In the Community scout program. There are six-
Chest. They have been a local,teen Neighborhood Committee
Chest agency since the begin- now active in the Canal Zone,
nlng of a Canal Zone chest, just A Olrl Scout begins as a
as Ulrl Scouts are all over the Brownie, when she is seven:
A motion for a new trial In
the Sparrow Gang robbery case
was filed this morning In the
U. S. District Court In Ancon
by defense attorney Woodrow
Judge Guthrie F. Crowe at tht
lime expressed curiosity as to
the reason for the request. One
of the jurors explained they
were uncertain as to the mean-
word "abet." Tnf
provided with
de Castro on the grounds that lng of the
the Deputy U. 8. Marshal were then
erroneously provided the jury dictionary,
with a dictionary before the
verdict was turned In last Mon- According to De Castro on*
day. of the synonym* In the dlc-
The three defendants Ciar- tlonarv of the word abet It
ence Martin. Lincoln Bynoe "accessory," and that a person
and Charles Eastman were, can become an accessory after
found guilty of robbing a Pana- the crime has been committed.
ma jewelry salesman in a Red
in.
But because of the trick glass.
It was the same as if they went
primping In an
Coach Ralph Jordan' -foot-
ball players filed off the field
at an unaccustomed trot after
two hours of rough scrimmage
Their pi th to the showers took
them directly past the peep-
show bathrooms
Student pedestrian traffic was
I where the football Squad Uves, thick on the sidewalks In front
The other three face the street of the dormitories facing he
The girls blithely bathed, street.
dressed and washed their undies' Because the glris' Quarter are
Then, according to a campus United States. when she Is ten she Is eligible
report, a amale student broke! The Girl Scouts In the Canal for membership in an Interme-
up the fun by tipping off a Zone are such a fast growing dlate Scout troop; at 14 she
coed that the privacy of the
girls' bathrooms was an Illusion.
"His friends were pretty mad
at him," one of the girls said.
She and some 500 sister stu-
dents quickly hung sheets,
towels and clothing in the win-
dows to hut off the
gazes
group that It Is next to Impos- may become a Senior Scout,
slble to keep up with them. Their programs vary accord-
- At the last count, early this lng to age, but all strew the
week, there were 988 girls en-.opportunity for a Scout to wld-
rolled in 61 troops. In August en her Interests, learn new
there had been S99 girls In 47 skills, practice Democracy and
troops, and last December there find ways In which she may be
masculine [were 788 girls In 44 troops. of service to her community.
The Canal Zone Olrl Scout > Last summer 108 Scouts at-
Tank air raid shelter and sen-
tence was to heve been Imposed
Monday in the U. S. District
Court.
In his motion requesting a
new tiial, De Castro stated that
providing the Jury with a dlc-
However, he argued, in legal
circles, an accessory after the
fact In law cannot be convicted
as a principal. He must be
charged as an "accessory after
the fact."
The three defendants, all faced
School official went Into an i Council Is the only year-round tended Troop Camping at Fort
emergency huddle and decided'organization serving girls from Kobbe a Brownie Day camp at-
on ventlan blinds. 7 to 1 In the Canal Zone. tended by 87 of the younger
The one-way windows .ad| Although Girl Scouting on girls was held at the Diablo
been built with the handles on the Canal Zone Is many year* School
the wrong side, accounting for "Id. Girl Scout Councils for ;i The Girl Scout c ta In thf
Um 'suit? Installation business-iii telnatretioa U .Cwiouuniu Cheat i |* 12*.
tlonory "prevented a fair and the robbery charge as principal,
due consideration of the case It Is believed Judge Crowe
because the Jury went to a will rule on the re-trial applies-
source other than the evidence I tlon where the rtkj appears be-
antf the Instructions of the
Court, to get the definition of
the word abet."
Last Monday the three-wo-
man, nine-man Jury filed tnto
court be'ore thev p -ed their
ver("-t ot "a.' "ty" rd requested
thet they ft loaned a *!ction-
fore him Monday for sentence.
RAIBOA TIDFS
Saturday. Oct 11
HIGH
9:04 a. m.
t.J7 -
LOW
3:11 a ra.
:.4a* a



. .". ZTT.
*age two
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER
FRIDAY, OCTOBER II, 1992.


THE PANAMA AMERICAN
WNCD AND euLIH0 Y TMB PANAMA AMBBICAN PMKBB. INC
rOUNDID V NBUBON MUNHVLI IN 1(11
HABMODIO AMAS, idito
> H Turn P O. Box 134. Panama, n or r
Telephone Panama No 20740 o Lin)
CABLE ADOBE PANAKMICAN. PANAMA
COlON O'HCIi It.17 CCNTRM. AVENUE BETWEEN 1 STH ANO I3TH STREET
. POKEISN NEEENTATIVE JOSHUA B. POWrPB. INC
34H MAOIION AVE NEW YOK. I71 N. v.-
LOCAL VM.IL
N'kONTH. IN OVNCi------------------------,---- *LZ% VS'OO
rOIX MONTH. IN AOVANCE --------------------------- ,"i
rO" ON VEA. IN AOVANCI----- 18.BO
14 OO
THIS IS YOU roUM TH1 EEAPIKS OWN COtUMW
THE MAIL BOX

ki

Tli MaH Box It an open forum fat raastars al Tin *"* ***J"
. Letter ara racaivaa tr.tefully end art handled in a wtielly canil-
j_ a#i I mtinntr
II fM can'tflhBla lattai dan't b. mpjti.n if I Seesn't appear the
iv. Letter, ara published in the order racaivaa.
lie try to keep the letters limited to ana pef hmflth.
.^irtity al tartar writers held in strictest eontidanea.
Tnh newspaper ossamei na respenslbiHty for rt.temenfi ai emniens
expressed ia letters frem readers
WHY WE'RE HERE

Sir:
Labor News
And
Comment
The Honorable Mr. Bendetsen seems to be totally Ignorant
By VICTOR RIESEL
This must be a special "Be
Kmu To i'ne aaemy ween." O-
therwise how can rational men
explain the existence, to the
heart of our biggest city, of an
agency specially created to pro-
pagandize for the enemy now
killing and maiming over 150
young GIs a week.
Not only Is this agency the ac-
tual front for an enemy nation,
but It haa been In direct com-
munication with our enemy pro-
pagandists In Pelplng. Further-
more, It has been promoting a
so-called peace conference which
actually is a cover-up for the
planning of world wide espion-
age and sabotage.
Since ear Central Intelli-
gence may have difficulty dis-
covering these operatives for
the enemy, here's where they
re located. You won't find
this number listed in the re-
The High-Level Campaign
fail, same as with any ol the other 0 million or so people
WOrweKareran Sainted with life in the States, Mr Bendet-
sen, as much as vou are, but we are also well acquainted with
life in the Canal Zone 1 ''. -
Best of all can we remember that when we first came down
here there was some advantage to coming in that we could
make a few more dollars more than we could in the States,
plus the added attraction of making a trip back and forth
every two years or so. .. .
that has been stated again and again, and it would not
make any difference to the employe if his rent was $350 per
month as long a." he was still able to accomplish what he left
home, family ana friends for. .
Doesnt Mr. Bendetsen understand that he has talten all
that we came for away? __ .
Have we got the man that Is responsible for our position at
last, or Is he too Just speaking for someone that Is afraid to
show his face. Tt Is my understanding that Bendetsen is still
chairman of the board of directors of the company. If so the
employes should call for a mass meeting and demand the
presence of Bendetsen the next time he is here.
I would personally want to ask him some questions ano i
would not take the gobbledegook that he has used for an
*nS IffMr. Bendetsen is the head of this farce, then naturally
Congress would call him In for advice, and what kind of advice
would a man luce Bendetsen give regarding his employes from
what we have seen of his actions thus far?
Rise up. employes, on your toes for a fight. Every last one
must take part and help in eyery action, we have got to show
we are together We have a real enemy to fight. Mr. Bendetsen
has nothing for us but his sympathy, and what a sample ne
",ve _Bendhitnsome.
WHOSE COMPANY
Sir:
A thought concerning the present crisis in which the occu-
pants of PanCanal housing find themselves. ;'
It has been suggested that on Friday, Oct. 24, employes fail
to show up for work, but there seems to be some discussion as
ttr whether or poi such an action would constitute an act of
strike, and vlolatr the oath taken by each employe not to strike
against the U. S Government. .N '
The question which arises in my mind is, "Is the Panama
Canal Company considered, the U. S. Government?'' If so, such
a apneerted act would be strictly a violation of the oatn, but,
lf'not then such an act could not be considered a violation. It
appeart that this would be worth investigating.
Unaffected by Rent Increase.
LETTERS TO LEGISLATORS
Sir:
-When you Zonians write your legislators about the rental
increase and aak for an investigation, dont forget to explain that
only some of us get the 25% differential the "Oes" de, but
certainly not the trades and other excepted positions and
that while a GS 4 here gets GS 4 pay plus the 26%, that same
position in the U.S. would be a GS 6because the 26% differen-
tial is taken into consideration upon classifying the positions in
the Canal Zone.
Other minor items to mention:
"'"Wo public transportation system to the U.S. employes town-
sites on the Atlantic Side of the C.Z.
No house delivery of mail (we rent post office boxes) which
also means no special delivery service and no COD service.
That as non-residents of the U.8 (those of us who do not
own property as yet) we cannot take residents advantages for
state colleges. TB sanitorlums. mental Institutions, etc., nor are
a lot of us able to vote.
jThat the term "Dubllc nousine" indicated a forfeiture of a
Tcnaal allowance to live in same, which is not the case for Pan-
ama Canal U.S. citizen employes.
Sacrifices.
HOME LIFE
Sir:
I saw something in the paper that irked me no little bit. I am
a rent paying G.l. and I have Just as much right to squawk as
the next guy.
I have one of those apartments that gives me 11 neighbors
In the same building with me, 12 more families close behind and
12 more in front. During the day time I suppose it sounds like
the hubbub of any tenement section of town.
No turkish bath has anvthlng on our inner corridor apart-
ment, and a breeze is a surprise.
It is the nights though that I believe our officials would most
en.toy to spend with us. In the stillness of the nleht. when the
radios have been turned down to a whisper, and hardly a car
passes in the streets.
That is the moment that our baby pick* to have a night-
mare and disturb all 35 of our neighbor frmijles. Later on some-
one-is sick in another apartment snd puklne his ents ont. and
we lay in our bed and errit our teeth and feel orrv for him
Still lateT another baby (there are about 22 in our district)
the baby might as well be in voiir own apartment von can hear
them that well. Others don't get up and tend to their baby as
fast s you do either.
Every now and then we enjoy a fieht betwee the husband
and wife who doesn't have n ouarrel now and then but we
are rleht In the middle of 36 of them. 8ome of the ouletet con-
versation can be heard right through that sinele board wall
other noises too personal to mention.
A'l that, the Governor savs. not belne concerned bout the
G.I.s. is worth the $56.48 I hnd to Day for the month of November
Wonder if he was ever inside of one them
G. Yipe.
important contacts. At Ore-
gon-5-9851, In the office of the
so-called American Veterans
for Peace, 251 Seventh Ave., N.
Y. C, there is a Red lady by
the name of Mary Rusaak.
She runs something called the
U. S. Sponsoring Committee for
Participation in the Peace Con-
ference of the Asian and Pacific
Regions, the so-called Pelplng
"peace" conference now running
in the great hall of the Sovlet-
lzed Chinese Federation of La-
bor.
It is absolutely sure that the
11 r~--t-" >^*p t.WO fPC*TS
one, the public sessions In which
. .... ICCL 4<-'d OlO-
^ .vcret conferences run bv
the Russians' master spy for all
-antleman known
as LI Ke-cheng.
Li is Moscow trained. He di-
rects the most Intricate network
of killers, saboteurs and spies
the world has known. He would
make the fictional Fu Manchu
Of your youthful nightmares
seem as harmless as a roadside
laundromat.
At this moment he Is in Pel-
plng briefing scores of special
agents who've been summoned
to the Sovietized Chinese cap-
ital for final instructions on a
new wave of arson, killings, re-
volts, espionage and sabotage
stretching across a vast front
from the Indian border to the
Philippines.
These saboteurs were called
""'-'----.* t>M tl*n*aA could use the "peace'' parley as
a t- .i mi w.eir uresence in Mao
Tse-tung's capital. These Red
o.rents have out in perfunctory
appearances in the Trade Union
Hall, and then were summoned
to special sessions in side rooms.
They will leave Pelplng when
the "peace" propaganda side
show is adjourned end the
will leave with money, technical
aides and specific instructions
for new guerrilla warfare In
Burma. Indochina, Malaya, and
the Philippines.
Yet this is the parley public-
ized in New York and attended
by at least 15 American citizens.
What they're been told is of
as mnch significance to us as
our presidential electionand
must ne be lost In the welter
of our own political news. Who-
ever is elected will have to deal
with a new "sharp turn" in So-
viet policy, since this activity
in Peiping is being repeated in
Moscow at the current 19th
Party Congress.
There, too. are special agents
from the satellite countries
summoned to the Kremlin under
cover as observers to the con-
vention of the Soviet Communist
Party which controls every world
cell right down to the one in
your own factory. These agents
are being briefed to follow these
policies:
World Series
By BOB RUARK
Mr. P.A. Want Ad' attracts
a following
Of prospects mifhty fine!
What's more he signs
them quickly
On th dotted line!
Your classified ad ill sf-
tract a parade of rood pro*-
nects because* everyone in
Panam and the Canal
Zone read* P.A Want kit
resuWlv Trv them now
... *he H*~tva 11 f"*trie
'na!
1) In the Orient the policy will
be to renew guerrilla warfare
and bog down the armies of the
free world, especially our own
forces.
2) In Europe, the national
Communist Parties will be told
to play new patriotic roles and
win friends as nationalists But
at all times they are to drive a
wedge between the U. S. and
their own governments.
3) In the U. S. they are to woo
the American people by pointing
to the bottomless military mor-
ass we can fall Into if we try to
save the far-off peoples of Cam.
bodla, Ceylon, the Burma Jun-
gles, the Malayan swamps and,
of course, the Korean hills. In
other words, demobilize for
peace. Junk our armies.
4) And everywhere possible se-
TetW sabotage the war machin-
ery of every western nation.
At the end of the year, the
American Communist Party will
receive its final instructions and
pass them on to its 30,000 agents
in our land. This will be known
as the IMS New Program for Ac-
tion.
Behind aU this will be an ef-
fort to Isolate the U. S., wipe out
our will and physical ability to
resist.
NEW YORK, It is the habit of the pundits,
when they take down with October ennui over
politics and the world, to seize onto the World
Series as if they Just discovered it, and to write
it full of fine phrases proving that baseball Is a
sort of sociological experiment, reflecting credit
on America.
They write the big picture, the city-side appre-
ciation of pure sports, the broad-angled view
from the civilian standpoint.
They would never come right out and say that
Every year a great many foolish features are
written around Series time sidebar cuttie-ple
stuff about umpires' wives and baseball players'
families with the omlgosh approach expressing
surprise that umpires should have wives and
athletes should have families.
You couldn't wedge the soppy stuff into the
paper with a tire iron at any other time of the
year.
It is fashionable to sneer at sportswrlters as
sloppy writers of overblown prose, but I don't
think I ever saw a decent column containing a
Large John Mize played a helluva Series for an
old goat who's supposed to be washed up for the sports angle written by a man with no back-
last four vears ground of sports pages. Same way I can't recall
last four years.
Instead, they Write you a scholarly piece about
Master Mize's exploits with the bat. pointing up
the, faot that Ufe need not be over at 40: that
the tuTl fruits of lusty living are still to be tasted
for autumnal gentlemen with the frost in their
hair. They forget Mize, from that potot on and
launch into a cripple on old age In the vitamin-
plll-and-peniclllln age.
What I don't like about the pundits, both on
the column and editorial pages, Is that they are
so patronizing about the Series when it finally
arrives In the fall.
They write the cute little bite. painfully coy
ones, apprising the people that no work will be
done and manv grandmothers will have funerals
at the start of the Series.
At the end of the Series thev say well done to
both sides, and isn't it nice that this haDoens
here, and thev wonder editorially if the Russians
are having that much fun.
I sav phooey on the hard-news boys who come
muscling into the sportswritlng preserves after
all the toueh work's done, hogging the climax as
their own baby, and forgetting (or ienorlng) the
fact that a lot of teams had to plav nearly every
dav for six months to make a World Series pos-
sible.
The pundits sneer at sports on a day-to-dav
basis. Only when It becomes a spectacle do they
grab it and skin the cream.
This game, if you know anvthlng at all about
it. Is worthy of standing on its own feet without
anv interpretation from dilettantes. It can be
written straight as legitimate hard news, and
doesn't have to be pngled.
ground of sports pages. _
much of a whooper-dooper in a feature piece by
some sophisticated clty-slder who lacked a firm
background of sports. i+iai iay
There is absolutely nothing to be done to the
baseball we have known for aU these years that
can Improve It as a grasper of mass Imagination.
There is nothing to be taken away or added
that will give It more zing.
There are thlnes that can be taken away,
though, which will damage it to the form we
know It.
Working via Commissioner Ford Frlck, the TV
people are beglnnln? to snipe at it.
I notice that the players in this psst Series
were forbidden to argue with umpires. They were
foridden to try to rattle each other by step-
ping out of the batter's box or by stepping off
the rubber on the pitching mound. They were
supposed to mind their language, so's not to shock
anv TV watchers.
These amendments to behavior supposedly save
both TV time and delicate sensibilities among
the beer drinkers and razor-blade users.
Baseball was here considerably before televi-
sion; and will probably outlast it.
I see no reason to start trimming up the gener-
al concept of the sport to make It conform to a
medium which, for bad taste and incompetence,
Is unparalleled as an art form.
All I'm saying this bright day is that I am a
baseball purist, a-id don't need global endorse-
ment or TV tr'rnmlng to persuade me that mo-
ment "- r-ment and thrill for thrill, they
never thought up a spectacle to touch it. As you
mieht have guessed, I used to write snorts for a
'iving.
Synthetic Ice Cream
By Peter Eon

This is the program he agency
at 257 Seventh Ave. In New York
Cltv fronts for. Doesn't anybody
care?
"Copyright 1952.
Syndicate, Inc.)
r
Post-Ha"
WASHINGTON (NBA) Synthetic cheese,
synthetic milk and synthetic ice cream made
from vegetable oils instead of butter fat are
now providing an Increasing threat to the U.S.
dairy industry. In the making here is another
trade war similar to the oleomargarine-butter
battle that went on for so many years.
National Milk Producers' Federation officials
from the dairy states have been meeting In
Washington to plan their strategy in the new
trade war.
They are naturally opposed to the substitution
of vegetable fats for butter fat in any food pro-
duct. Their policies to beat down the competi-
tion will be formally adopted at the federations
meeting in Atlanta to November.
The Institute of Shorter Ing and Edible Oils,
which Is the trade association for the vegetable
fat Industry, will say nothing for the record. But
it ia known that this industry is trying to pro-
mote its products in every way.
The principal arguments advanced in favor of
the vegetable oil substitutes, synthetics and imi-
tations of the dairy products is that they are
from a third to a half cheaper. Makers of these
S duets now on the market claim that it Is al-
ost Impossible to tell the difference between the
vegetable and animal fat foods. The dairy in-
dustry naturally disputes these claims.
At these present time there re federal laws
and regulations setting cheese standards. Any
cheese made from vegetable oils known to the
trade as "filled" cheese comes under Bureau
of Internal Revenue regulation and must pay a
federal tax.
Filled milk la also under federal law. Filled milk
Is ordinarily made bv the addition of cheaper
vegetable fats to skim milk, after the hleher
priced butter fat Is removed for Reprate sale.
There Is also a soy milk on the market, but it
doesn't have the taste of cow's milk.
There are at present onlv limited federal stand-
ards for ice cream and this is the opening which
may provide the vegetable oil industry with its
chance for more active competition to win the
market.
There are 48 eparate state laws regulating the
""fpct'Te of Ice cream. Some of these laws
VI very tight and others aren't rigidly enforc-
Twenty-four states ban the use of vegetable
oils In ice cream. Texas, Missouri. Illinois and
Oklahoma laws provide the most open standards.
Texas even has a separate standard for the
manufacture of a vegetable oil Imitation ice
cream known as Mellpwrlne. That la where this
synthetic ice cream industry got its start.
Missouri and Illinois permit the same of the
new products under fancy trade names, but most
of them go under tre designation of "frozen des-
sert."
Vigorously upholding the integrity of the ori-
ginal product is the International Association of
Ice Cream Manufacturers, which is the trade as-
sociation of the industry. To this association. It
isn't ice cream unless it contains buffet fat.
What has happened to the industry, however.
's that many manufacturers have decided to
make both products.
They don't want to be caught short, with their
market taken away from them by a cheaper com-
oetitor, as oleo took away about half of the but-
ter market. So there Is a war within a war going
on here.
In 1940 the federal Food and Drug Administra-
tion began hearings to set federal standards for
Ice cream. The hearings were suspended during
the war. but were resumed again In 1950.
In April, 1951, Food and Drug Administration
issued a finding to Federal Register that any pro-
duct moving in interstate commerce as ice cream
which was adulterated by the use of fats other
than butter fat would be subject to libel and
seizure. This finding has been sustained by an
Indiana court decision under which the adulter-
ated shipment was destroyed.
Hearings to set still more rigid federal stand-
ards for ice cream have been going on Intermit-
tently over the past year. The major dispute has
been over the use of emulslfiers. or softeners, as
In bread. Hearings are now to recess, but will be
re-oponed in November. It Is hoped to close the
hearings this year and issue the new standards
* 19S3.
So far. the vegetable oil Industry has made no
move to get federal authority to the new stand-
ards for the use of their products In synthetic
dairy products. Such a move would of course open
up a dispute that wou'd take u long to settle as
the margarine-butter battle.
^fie WASHINGTON
MERRY-GO-ROUND
I, ORIW PIARSON
Drew Pearson says: Far West smiles on Truman politic-
ally and economically, but undercurrent of Republic-
anism is there people want a change; Gov. War-
ren's heart not in campaign for G.O.P. ticket.
TRUMAN TRAIN. Harry Truman has been adding oast
country that he knows well, and It has been smiling at him
Outside his train window the alfalfa fields of Utah lay green
and prosperous as he passed pick-up balers, which many farm-
ers could not afford a few years ago, leaving a trail of green
bales behind them.
4. ,Jn California stack upon stack of wheat straw dotted the
fields.
At Provo. a new steel mill, built by the government when
private industry refused to take the risk, has brought new pros-
parity.
Water seems more plentiful this year, and In some areas it
asi been brought down from the mountains by dams and recla-
mation projects pioneered by the Truman or Roosevelt admin-
istrations.
Yes, the Far West smiles on Harry Truman both politically
and economically. It smiles but It isn't boisterous.
It doesn't give him the noisy demonstrations that the crowds
give Elsenhower, and the President in turn doesn't usually give
them the fire-and-brlmstone skin-'em-alive oratory that Ike de-
livers from the rear platform. Sometimes he does, but he does
not follow a general pattern.
However, though the crowds are big and the faces friendly
you detect an undercurrent of Republicanism in these normally
Democratic states.
It's hard to put your finger on, but It's there.
Its there partly because the sun Is smiling economically.
There Isnt the economic pinch that there has been sometimes.
There isn t any workers' and farmers' fear of Security.
And in that respect. Harry Truman's reclamation, the new
steel mill, the price supports perhaps may help defeat his own
political ends.
But perhaos more important is the desire of a change. People
aren t particularly swaved by oratorical bombast on either side,
and many are not at all enthusiastic about Elsenhower. And they
don't know much about Stevenson, except that he's a little high-
brow. But above all they want a change.
WILL MCCARRAN BfJLT TICKET?
In Nevada, hoary-haired Sen. Pat McCarran Is stuck politic-
ally between the devil and the deep blue sea.
A young war veteran named Tom Mechllng succeeded In
trouncing McCarran's former law partner. Allan Bible, In the
Democratic primaries, so the atural thing for McCarran to do
would be to cut the Democratic ticket, which he hasn't hesitated
to do in the past.
But if he cuts Democrat Mechllng. then he elects OOP Sen.
"Molly" Malone. for whom he has no respect whatsoever. Time
after time, the brusoue McCarran has snubbed or publicly brow-
beaten his GOP colleague from Nevada.
Once, when Malone was making a Senate speech condemning
the reciprocal trade treaty. McCarran. listening impatiently, fin-
ally whispered to Sen. Walter George of Georgia that he would
"put a stop to this."
Deliberately stalking across the front of the Senate chamber,
McCarran planted himself in front of the other Senator from
Nevada and fixed him with a glassy stare.
Today McCarran. a Democrat. Is likely to cut the Democra-
tic ticket and secretly support Malone whom he doesn't respect
but whom he can control.
NIXON UNDERCUT WARREN
Republican leaders are not happy Over the fact that Cali-
fornia's popular Gov. Earl Warren welcomed President Truman
when the President's train entered the state, and that he' also
Is inviting both Stevenson and Elsenhower to speak from the
steps of the state captol.
However. Governor Warren U not only always elected by a
large segment of Democratic votes, but he has no particular
reason to love Nixon and Elsenhower.
It was Senator Nixon, a member of the California delega-
tion, who bored from within at the Chicago convention to order
to swing Warren's own delegation over to Elsenhower.
Knowland the senior California Senator, was taken on the
mountain-top by Senator Tajft and offered the full weight of
the Taft delegates for President If Taft failed to make it on the
first ballot. In return Knowland had to deliver the California
delegation on the first ballot. N
Soldom has a young man been so severely tempted. But Sen-
ator Knowland remained loyal to hN friend, Governor Warren.
Nixon, however, didn't. He cut Warren, got the' vice presi-
dency.
OFF-RECORD REMARK HURT
Another reason why the governor of California isn't overly
happy about the OOP ticket is some remarks which Eisenhower
made about him when visiting in San Francisco two years ago.
Governor Warren had the courage to take a firm stand a-
galnst the witch-hunters on the board of regents of the Univer-
sity of California when thev demanded a faculty oath that would
delve back into the entire life of every professor.
Though his stand was unpopular. Warren bucked his board
of repents and backed the faculty.
This Inspired General Eisenhower to make some off-the-
record remarks at the San Francisco Press Club that he didn't
know of any loyalty oath he wouldn't be willing to stand up and
swear to.
Naturally the remark got back to Warren.
"It is interesting." commented the governor to a friend, "that
the general made his remark off the record so it would not be
quoted in the East. For he and President Conant of Harvard were
the first to take a public stand against loyalty oaths.
"Furthermore." continued Warren. "It happens that the uni-
versity which Ike heads has more Communists and Reds than
any other in the country."
Governor Warren is going out on a train to campaign for
the ticket. But his friends say it's obvious his heart isn't in it.
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LISTERINE %8f*&rn)


FRIDAY. OCTOBFR 10, 1952.
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE
JACOBY ON MlftOt
BY OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NEA Serrlee
NORTH (D) I
AAJT
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WIST BAST
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SOUTH
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North-South vul.
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^
Opening lead? 8
"How do you choose what to
play for In this hand?" asks a
Danburry correspondent. "When
I played the hand, I won the
first trick with the ace of clubs,
drew trumps, and tried for a 3-3
club break. When this failed
led a diamond from dummy,
hoping that East held the ace.
"He didn't, as you can see, and
I lost the slam. My wife told me
later that I could have ruffed
out the queen of hearts. But how
was I to know?"
It isn't necessary to choose a
Earticular line of play in this
and. If you time the tricks
carefully you can play for every-
thing.
Correct play is to win the first
trick with the ace of clubs and
lead out four rounds of trumps,
discarding a diamond from the
dummy. The fourth trump does
no particular good in this case,
but South can well afford it, and
It may persuade one of the op-
ponents that he is being squeze-
ed.
South next cashes the ace and
king of hearts and enters dum-
my with the king of clubs to ruff
a heart. If the queen of hearts
drops, the slam is home.
If the queen of hearts does not
drop; South leads his last club to
dummy's queen in the hope that
the suit will break 3-3. If so, the
slam Is home.
If South Is unlucky both in
hearts and in clubs, he has lost
nothing, since he is In the dum-
Father L. B. Shirley
Named Archdeacon
Of Panam Area
In the presence of a capacity
congregation last Sunday even-
nine; Bishop R. Heber Oooden
read the historic and solemn
service of institution, which of-
ficially placed the Rev. Lemuel
B. Shirley as prlest-in-charge
of the largest Episcopal Church
on the Isthmus.
During the course of the cere-
mony the senior warden of the
Church, accompanied by the
junior warden, handed Father
Shirley a large "golden" key,
symbolic of the keys of the
Church and later read an ad-
dress of welcome in the name
of the various organizations of
the church and the congrega-
tion.
Prior to addressing the con-
gregation and preaching his
sermon, Bishop Oooden an-
nounced the appointment of
Father Shirley as Archdeacon
of Panama, to fill the vacancy
created by the retirement of
the Ven. A. P. Nightengale.
Multi-Million $
Naval Supply Base
To Go Up In Byron
CHARLESTON, B.C., Oct. 10
(UP) Two Macon, Oa., and
three Atlanta firms soon will be-
gl > drafting the first plans for a
huge multi-million dollar naval
supply depot at Byron, Oa., the
Navy announced today.
The construction cost of the
1,700-acre plant has been estima-
ted as high as $61,000,000 by con-
gressional sources. Congress al-
ready has approved $9,000,000 for
preliminary construction which
Is expected to begin next sum-
mer.
Sixth Naval District headquar-
ters here said no contracts have
been concluded with the plan-
ning firms but negotiations were
expected to begin soon with the
Macon firms of Dunwoody, Mac-
Eween, Hall and Ferguson; and
League, Warren and Riley; and
the Atlanta firms of James C.
Wise Associates; Stevens and
Wilkinson; and John J. Harte.
The Navy said the purpose of
the depot is to supplement the
storage requirements of an ex-
panded Navy.
my. and can now lead a diamond
towards his king. Hence, he will
make his slam if the queen of
hearts drops, or if the clubs
break, or if the ace of diamonds
is in the East hand.
Z22
JEEP HELICOPTER MAKES ITS BOWThis Is the American Helicopter Company's radically
new HX-26 helicopter, making Its first public appearance at Trranos, Calif. The ttay aluminum
craft, weighing less than 300 pounds, U powered by pulse-Jet engines at the onda of its rotor Made.
Designed for one-man military reconnaissance, the collapsible 'copter can carry mor* than its own
______ j weight at 80 miles per hour.
George Westerman
Flies To Chicago
For Press Meeting
George W. Westerman, as-
sociate editor of the Panama
Tribune, is scheduled to leave
by Pan-Amerioan Airways to-
day bound for the Inter-Amerl-
cah Presa Conference at Chica-
go.
Westerman will represent the
Tribune at the press parley, af-
ter which he is expected to visit
New York on a business trip
which involves signing up sev-
eral top ranking artists for the
Westerman Concert Agency's
next season.
Imported
Canned Hams
PER
drews
KRAKVS&
ATALANTA BRAND
are offered by
TAGAROPULOS
COMMISSARY
Phone 1000 Colon
HOME DELIVERY
by the makers of
radio equipment
for the famod
K0N -TIKI
Expedition
US Marines Have Junta Femenina
Letter Situation
Well In Hand
PARRIS ISLAND, B.C. (UP)
Post office clerks at thn Marine
Corps recruit depot here were
surprised when they received a
letter addressed to "Any Old Ma-
rine. Parris Island."
ThA, clerks'were undecided as
to whether to take the address
literally and send It to one of the
older Marines or to open It them-
selves. Military curiosity being
what it is, they chose the latter
course.
Three young women of Brook-
lyn had written the letter. They
said they heard Parris Island was
"a lonely place" and would like
to cheer up the boys with letters.
Included were addresses, ages
and other vital statistics.
The letter got no further than
Calls Special
Meeting Tuesday
A special meeting of the
Junta Femenina de Beneficen-
cia has been called for next
Tuesday.
All members are expected to
be present to discuss matters of
"considerable" importance.
At the conclusion of the meet-
ing another count of votes will
take place amone the con-
testants of the Caribbean Queen
Contest being sponsored by the
JWB.
the post office. True to Marine
tradition, the""Leath.rneck" let-
ter-men decided they could han-
dle the situation without any
help.
Local 900 Board
To Meet Sunday
The regular monthly meeting
of the executive board of Local
900. Government and Civic Em-
loyes Organizing Commltsee-
IO, will convene Sunday at
union headquarters in La Boca.
Complete reports of the trans-
actions of the executive board
will be made at the various
meetings of the chapters and
steward's councils.
<&m to
(fllflfMTLKH
tKNmMIKTS.
Amazing
measures only 11" x7"x7'
TUNIS BROADCAST AND 4 SHORTWAVE BANDSI
Hear a symphony from Parie, a newt
flash from England, a tango or samba
from South America! Eavesdrop on radio
amateurs, ships' opsrators! No other ra-
dio offers so much for the money! Come
In for a free demonstration!
TROPICAL ELECTRONICS
No. S, 45th Street Bella Vista 3-1215
Heres Good News
We have been "lucky" in obtaining five (5) extra
CADILLACS which we can deliver AT ONCE in
the STATES or DIRECT SHIPMENT TO THE
CANAL ZONE...
4 Series 62, model 6219 Four-Door Sedans
1 Series 62, model 6237 Sport Coupe
THIS IS THE FIRST TIME WE HAVE EVER BEEN IN
POSITION TO OFFER IMMEDIATE DELIVERY ON
CADILLACS.
SEE US TODAY!
LIBERAL TERMS HIGHEST TRADE-IN ALLOWANCES
CIV A, S.A.
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ON
PONTIACS
t-S2ei *
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ttt:
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^^^^^^^^
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i
I



i
4 i
PAGE FOtTR
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DART NEWSPAPER
FRIDAY. OCTOBER II, IMS.
Cargo and FreightShips and Planes- Arrivals and Departures
Shipping & AirLkie News
i-krrt-
NOBODY BUT US CHICKENS
Dutch Immigrant Ship
Arriving Here Today
A 10,000-ton Dutch ship the
Sioajak arrived In Cristobal
this morning with 1,000 Dutch
immigrant aDoard.
The passengers are bound for
re-setuement in New Zealand
and Australia.
About 1,300 tons of water will
be loaded on the ship at Cris-
tobal before It transits the Ca-
nal tomorrow. .
Ola Baake"
Bound For Ecuador
The Knudsen Une cargo liner
Olav Baake arrived at Cristobal
last night from Scandinavian
ports.
The 8,600 ton ship Is due to
transit today for Ecuador, Peru
and Chile.
There are 12 passengers
aboard who are bound for Val-
paraiso. The ship is carrying a
general cargo. Fenton and Com-
pany are the local agents.
Braniff Advertising Manager
Dae Here Today .___________
Open-Air Meeting
Set For Tomorrow
At Gamboa By CIO
An open-air meeting will be
held at Gamboa tomorrow at 6
p. m. bv the Gamboa Chapter
Of Local 900, G C E.O.C.-C.I.O.
This meeting is one of a series
of ooen air meetings scheduled j
bv the Local for the purpose,
of 'bringing the Union to the i
people.*
Originally scheduled for Fri-
day October 3. it was postponed
due to inclement weather. Ar-
rangements have been made to
hold the meeting Indoors in case
Of rain. Speakers will be presi-
dent Ed Gaskin. vice-president
Frank Thompson and transla-
tions by the chapter chairman
Of the Gamboa Chapter.
Michael O'Connor, who is In
(charge of handling Braniff's
advertising accounts, arrived In
'Panama today for several days
conference with travel agencies
here for the purpose of dis-
cussing ways and means of ad-
vertising Panama's tourist po-
tentialities.
SIDE GLANCES
Ten Passengers Debark
At Balboa From San Francisco
The Treln Maersk arrived in
Balboa this morning from the
Far East and 8an Francisco
with ten landing passengers.
About 300 tons of general
cargo from the Far East will
be discharged at Cristobal be-
fore the ship transits tomorrow
morning.
The 9.000-ton Maersk Line
ship is bound for New York.
George Wadsworth
Named U.S. Envoy
To Czechoslovakia
WASHINGTON, Oct. 10 (UP)
George Wadsworth was named
today as U. S. ambassador to
Communist Czecholosvakia
where he will continue efforts
to free imprisoned American
reporter William N. Oatis.
The appointment by President
Truman was announced as the
new Czech envoy to this coun-
try, Dr. Karel Potrzelka, slipped
quietly Into Washington. Diplo-
matic officials said he is in for
a cold reception here.
Relations between the two
countries are at a low ebb be-
cause of the 10-year prison sen-
tence imposed July 4, 1951, on
Oatis. The Associated Press re-
porter was convicted on trump-
ed-up spy charges.
The 59-year-old Wadsworth
is considered one of America's
most skilled diplomats and has
39 years of continuous service
in Washington and Important
foreign capitals. He succeeds |
Ellis O. Briggs, who was named
ambassador to South Korea.
"I wonder tt Bobby's got another girl fritndha hasn't
pulled my hair since school started!"
1. KLIM it para, sofa mHk
2. KLIM keepi without refrigeration
3. KLIM .yallty li always uniform
4. KLIM It client far growing children
5. KLIM iMi nonrlihment to cooked dithet
KLIM is recommended
for infant feeding
Of court* you want the finest, purest and most
nourishing milk for your bahy. KLIM gives
you all thii and more.
KLIM milk is ALWAYS pure, fully nourish-
ing and easier to digest. That's why it is rec-
ognized by doctors preferred by mothers.
7. KLIM It iota la tha tpaelally-packad tin
8. KLIM It produced under strictest control
KLIM Z: MILK
pur
safe
FIRST IN PREFERENCE THE WORLD OVER
tali li
*HOI.F. Mil*
Oatr. IMS Borrtii Co Inurmt'l Coot, amend
II
UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
Great White Fleet
NEW ORLEANS SERVICE
Arrives
Cristobal
S.S. "CHIR1QM"..................................Oct. U
S.S. "LEVERS BEND .............................Oct. 24
S.S. "CHIRIQTJI" ................................Nov. 2
Handltnt keftireratod Chilled and General Care*
ArriTes
NEW YORK SERVICE_____________________ Cristobal
S.S. "VERAGUA"..................................Oct. 11
S.8. "COPAN".....................................Oct. 12
S.S. "FRA BERLANGA" .........................Oct. 14
S.S. "CAPE ANN"................................Oct 18
S.S. "JAMAICA" ....................... .......Oct. 18
frrqumt freight tailings nrotn Cristbal I"
West Coast Central Amerlran port!
Passenger Sailings to gafta from
New Orleans via Tola, Honderas Cristobal
S.S. "CHIRIQUI"..................................Oct. 21
S.S. "CHIRIQTJI" ...:............................Nov. 4
Weekly Sailing* on Twelve Paweneer Shlaa te Mew Tora, Mobile.
Charleston. Loa Angeles. San Franeltea and Seattle
SPECIAL NOTICE
We wish to announce a new special round trip rate oi
8270.00 for passage on oor twelve passenger ships sailing
weekly from Balboa to Los Angeles or San Francisco,
returning from Los Angeles, tickets limited to fonr
months, effective September 15th to Mar 15th.
TELEPHONES:
CRISTOBAL 2121 PANAMA 2-2804 COLON 20
HI f. T. RAM! Jl
MYeTARS.OOOLA,
THAT NOT STATIC.'
COPS GOT HIMSELF,
CAUGHT IN A
HOWUNS
SAND STORM.'
By tw way, { NOT A "GUY." 1
GENIE,WHO I EFFENDI...A
IS THIS GUY \ WOMAN! ^M
WE'RE GOING
, TO SEE?
BOOTS AND HER BUDDHA
A Relief?
r- mi t "la t*->**. WTV.a*UIWff
BT EDGA RMARTI1

CAPTAIN EAST
Where The Safe Is
BT LESLIR TUR Ml
vqu should
SEE THE EARRING*
MRS. RIM* GOT FOR
HER BIRTHDAV I
REAL DIAMONDS,
SO VMktUABLE *HE
KEEPS THEM tH
A SAFE 1
CHRIS WELKIN Plantee*
In Halla Land
BT RCSS W1NTERBOTHAM
Amaiza mi**
THE El6hTE*T I
xwu on rue
MARTIAN
PLATEAU..
HAL'LA L4ND
WE'RE NOT (ON6TDVWERE
MAS IS NOW...
3UT WWERE IT
SHE SAID 7 YEAH ? I BET THEY PONT
SOI RESIDES,(HAVE ASAPEl IF YOU
t SAW HER \.SAW IT, WHERE IS IT?
GET THEM OUT
TO SHOW ME!
WELL. THtY DO HAVE \ "ORGET I A*KI
ONE,,.IN MR.RIGGS- l CATHY. I WAS
DEW I IT'S OVER THE / JUST CURIOUS.J
MAWTEL, BEHIND A
BIG PAINTING 1
"!> I I.AS Por
Better Get Started
Y AL VERMEFK
IT ISN'T FAIR TO OUR
CHILDREN! THEY'RE
TME ONES HAVE TO } WHO'LLjt

T PAY IT! Ti
"Ttjfl vn* r#]
^ A
^"efc^vS r-faLaaiv
*/T*3W \
rlttr^S
' TrVtVi<_
=^*fc
1 M^TI
* ii*rr
P===-i* )^U
A 1l\
I1- -Jc 'Hi a a fita. Ha,
frC FLINT
Ntsvr
MORNIW
VIC
VISIT*
INSURANCE
COMflVJV
EXECUTIVE:
MARVIN
eorr.-
In the Theater District
BT MICHAEL OTHAI.I.El
MFORE M3U ST DOWN, FONT, It? UKE
MX) ID TAKE A LOOK AT THIS MAP.
AS M3U KNOW, THERE H*VE
PUN 27WJR4LAR* IN
THIS THEATBPt. DISTRICT WITH
M THE PASTSO t#V, ANC
15 OF THE VICTIMS CARR16C
THBPT POLICIES VVrrH UA
BOTH cmv AM7 NflfflMT JOBS. ANP
JO5, 2\ IN OFFC6S, TCKBTA6WNOM
AW. 9COTT?J ANP MOTBLS. AN NOW TO
TELL SOU TME STRANfiirr "ART
.ABOUTTH* WHOLE BUS*sV.
OUR BOARDING HOI SE
tWi
MAJOK HOOPLE OUT OUR WAV
Bv J K WILLIAMS
I'G.s BCNNt
Clockwork
I HEARD YOU AND
JAKE STA&ED AN
INTRAMURAL
ELIMINATION
Y/-> TOURNAMENT.',
% J t>D HE TIE A
v Boy 6COUT
KNOT iN"
YOUR ARM?
WKO
Champion ?,
E6AD,TWi6GS/ IT WAS A ONE-
PUNCH ENGAGEMENT-*-1 -jj
S?fJUERED JAKE HOBS D& ^~
COM8AT with a Right/But
IT HURT ME /WORE TWArJ JAKe
NOT ONLY ARE MY a^
KNUCKLES MAIMED, BUT
MY SPIRIT OeOOP6
UNDER THE MARK,
. OF CAIN ,
WHO SLEvJ//^ 'A
HIS
BROTHER ZhrN**
rs
MOLRr4FUL.
6LAOIaTOR=I


CRIDAY. OCTOBER 19, 1952.
TOT PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER
PAo-nm
Adlai Tries Give Em Hell'
Campaigning, Truman-Style
STEVENSON TRAIN, Oct. 10 (UP) Gov. Adlai E.
Stevenson, switching to the "give 'em hell" campaign
technique of President Truman, yesterday called the GOP
"a do-nothing, care-nothing, know-nothing party."
In contrast to his past "high level" speaking sytle,
the Democrat presidential nominee's new type speech-
making was reminiscent of Mr. Truman's "do-nothing,
good for nothing" charges four years ago against the Re-
publican-controlled 80th Congress.
Without referring to the Pres-
ident by name, Eisenhower took
direct issue with Mr. Truman's
statement at Jelferson City, Mo.
Wednesday that the Republl-,
He also paid tribute In a
speech at Kansas City, Mo., to
Mr. Truman, who comes from
nearby Independence.
"Harry Truman Is certainly a
man of Independence," he said.!cans wanted 'no federal aid of
think that* the thing 1 like any kind to help finance good
about him most.
"We won't take anything
off anybody. No one knows
this better than Joe Stalin.
He has rallied the free peo-
ples against the mortal threat
f Communism and Russian
Imperialism."
In another stop, at St. Joseph,
Mo., Stevenson said "Franklin
D. Roosevelt and Harry Tru-
man speak for the spirit of the
Democratic Party."
Before a crowd of between
4,000 and 5,000 at the St: Jo-
seph airport, Stevenson reject-
ed a Republican charge that
Korea Is a stalemate war for
the Allies, saying It Is the Com-
munists who are stalemated.
He said the Soviet Congress
meeting in Moscow is "trying
to figure out what next to do
about the Korean situation."
He also took the occasion of
his stop at-St. Joseph to lament
that the Democrats were short
of campaign funds.
He said the Republicans
can spend "millions of dollars
on trains, on confetti,, bal-
loons and that sort of thing,
In trying to sell the people on
schools."
"This Is an attitude," Mr.
Truman said, "which would
condemn- many of this coun-
try's children to poor education
or none at all merely be-
cause of where their families
live."
tef^^iftJeTfr%ir^:Proti, health insurance
Although he opposed the idea ^ch our people have already,
of "federal compulsion," he said.developed at an amazing rate,"
"we must now undertake to nesa1?: _
help needy states to build President Truman stumped
schools" [eastward across Indiana and
"Such help should be extend-[phto yesterday, telling voters
ed only where a state is doing the Democrats made them pros-
Its utmost but, because of In-I*) and warning that Re-
adequate resources or special publicans may try
PRESIDENT JOSE A. REMON accepts complimentary tickets
to the Knights of Columbus gala ball to be held tonight at
El Panam Hotel from grand knight Milton J. Halley. The
presentation was made at the Presidencia yesterday.
United Lutheran
Church Reelects
Prexy For 5th Time
SEATTLE, Oct. 10 (UP) The
Rev. Franklin Clark Fry, New
York, was re-elected today for
his fifth consecutive term as
president of the United Luther-
an Church in America.
Also re-elected at the church's
18th biennial convention were
the Rev. F. Eppling Relnartz, se-
cretary, and Dr. Edmund F.
Wagner, treasurer, both of New
York. Election of officers follow-
ed acceptance of the Caribbean
Synod as the 34th constituent of
the organization.
The Caribbean Synod, com-
prising 6,000 members in the
Virgin Islands and Puerto Rico,
was received into the ULCA by
a unanimous standing vote of
600 convention delegates.
The vote was the first item on
the convention business agenda.
The synod's three delegates
present were the Rev. Eduardo
Roig, San Juan, Puerto Rico, cle-
rical delegate; Darnely Petersen,
lay delegate from the Virgin Is-
lands, and delegate secretary
Merle O. Franke, St. Thomas,
Virgin Islands.
The new synod brings the UL-
CA's membership to more than
2,000.000 In approximately 4.189
congregations in the Unit e'd
States, Its territories and the
provinces of Caaada.
_ r.o start
burdens, Is unable to do the Job
on Its own," he said.
He said that under such a
plan of federal aid, "the cost
of maintenance of adminis-
tration and of the actual bus-
iness of teaching should be
borne by the localities and
the states themselves."
"That Is their responsibili-
ty," he said. "That is the
American answer to compul-
sion. It is an American de-
fense against federal control."
His recommendation on some
giving them another chance." i forms of federal assistance to
The Democrats, he said don't privately-financed health in-'a"rch nemy,"sen."Robert A^Taft
have that kind of money. surance plans was coupled with He said he disagreed with
In a new attack on Dwlght a recommendation for extend- Taft on virtually every sue
D. Eisenhower, hisiOOF' oppon-,ed social security coverage and but that he respected the Ohio
ent, Stevenson charged again his hop for "wiping out every I Republican because he "sticks
that the former general has i inequality of opportunity,
become a submissive captive of Turning to the point of
ending racial segregation in
the federal government and
the District of Columbia, he
depression.
The Chief Executive chal-
lenged Eisenhower to take a
firm stand or. price controls,
but charged that his party
would "minder what is left"
of controta If It gets in pow-
er.
The p declared at Cleveland, Ohio,
mlgM even try to cause a "min-
or" depression to bring prices
down.
As he reached Ohio, Mr. Tru-
man found a good word for his
the "Old Guard" of the OOP
"For a moment, back in
August," he .said, "the Repub-
lican leadership had a sheen
of liberalism, of progressive-
ness, but the sheen has all rub-
bed off."
He told voters In the Missou
ri Valley area that the OOP Is
Republican because he "sticks
by and fights for the things he
believes in."
Mr. Truman charged, how-
ever, that Taft's foreign and
domestic policies hold sway in
Capital as well as In every
other operation, military and
civil of our federal govern-
ment."
He assailed as "flown rlrht
efforts of the Truman
ther believe that we- can't do administration to sell the coun-
anythlng about our troubles" try on the idea that "a Repub-
or doei it "too late." lican administration would se-
said: "I ami for starting to do ithe party behind the "big brass
that .right in our nations wlndow aressing" of Elsenhow-
%he "Do-nothing, care-nothing,
know-nothing party which el- (sinister"
er.
He said he didn't think it
was "very nice of the Repub-
licans to run on Bob Taft's
program and leave him
off the ticket."
"Why didn't they nominate
uue ib wu imic. can aamimsirauon wouia se- hi_ ,n th fl t ni_-?,. u air
Meanwhile Eisenhower last riously reduce, If not totally i^"Whv bother w?th afl th
night challenged President destroy our federal program of'Dfe I* ?}%" divine?"
Truman's version of the OOP social security." %hp"
program on federal aid to j He promised that the OOP
education
President was nearlng
m on icucri iu 10 ne promisea mat tno uur(h A h. h o*jy\
Ion by proposing feder- | platform pledges not only keep i "V "i.,- -in^ in'haf
to states for school con-'the social security program, but;o",'Ve Dem^ratTct 1 rk Mn
n. improve and extend it. SL.-S2friSr LiVl.S1
al aid
struction
The Republican
nominee, in a speech at the
Pan-Pacific Auditorium, also
I Improve
presidential; He conceded that many
iuge
suggested that his admlnistra-
Amerlcans find adequate
medical care too expensive,
but said that "federal com-
tion, If he is elected, should 'ex- \ pulsin of our health super-
Kre' the possibility of federal vised under a Washington
ns to local private health In-
surance systems In lieu of a,
Truman-backed plan for na- "The answer Is to build an
tlonal federal health Insurance, honest system of voluntary non-
stethescope"
swer.
was not the an-
Stevenson and Sen. John Spark-
man.
Large and enthusiastic crowds
turned out at three whistle-
stops in Indiana to hear the
President claim credit for pros-
perity.
that
SERVICE PERSONNEL
and
Civilian Government Employees:
WN.I ALWAYS GLAD TO Sll YOU
Whether you come to Finance a New or Used Car,
or Borrow Money on your present car for Repairs,
Vacation or Doctor Bills, or simply to ask a Fin-
ancial Question, you will always find the same
friendly cooperation here
AGENCY DEHLINGER
No. 43 Automobile Row
Representing Government Employees Finance Co.
Fort Worth, Texas
Phones: 3-4M4 3-4M5
IN COLON
AGENCY HAYWOOD
He said Elsenhower hasn't
voiced anything "positive about
price controls because the
clal Interests who control
party are against them."
"There is one way the Re-
publicans could reduce prices,
and I think they might be
willing to try It," he said.
"That is to bring on a depres-
sion not a big depressln
like they had In 1932, you
understand, but just a little
bit of depression."
Mr. Truman said he could not
recall "any conspicuous exam-
ples" of economy or efficiency
during Eisenhower's term as
chief of staff.
He said the OOP candidate
has "moaned and groaned"
about high prices and high tax-
es but has not said how to low-
er them because the "special in-
terest lobbies" won't let him.
Eisenhower was nominated,
he said, only because the Re-
publicans thought*his "military
glamor is going to make the
people forget the real Issues."
s
pj,t
\
For Limited Time Only
of the famous
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ISTANDARD-PRESS/
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* Special sale price 195.- Complete
PORRAS
Plaza S de Mayo Panam
Phone 2-2838 Box 870
Travel Bargains!
\ A. FLY to near-by COSTA RICA-$35.
-525 _
Phone: ISM
17tfa Jt Melndes Ave.. Colon
I B. TO MIAMI-Via Costa Rica & Cuba Only $83. .0 $150.80 w
Enjoy all day time flying and tee more for your travel dollar*I
C TO MEXICO $85. ~ -,- $135, -*, ,- $160,,
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D. TO LOS ANGELES $149.15 -. -, $252.35
DAILY FLIGHTS 7 aun. to Costa Rica
m-*mi round tot*
w
PAA Affiliate
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PANAMA DISPATCH SERVICE
Tai. ran. J-leS*
Opponlta Ancor SSua-toe
QUEENS GET TOCETHER-
Lucille Mayor, right, of Union
City, N. J., it crowned "Miss
New Jersey State Fair" by Mrs.
Evelyn Jovce Schenk, recent
winner of the "Mrs. America of
1953" title. Lovely Miss Mayo
is Ave feet, six and one-half
inches and weiahs 109 Doundn.
UviOhRomCost
T0URNAR0PE
lull* ipacially by
LaTouritaau far
LcTourne ju cabla
opertted umtl.. .
Tour rn rope caa
b ui tor equipment of
eViy malta. It'i a
preformed ti|ht
wound rape el
spatially totifk
fleiible iteel, ii deiijned lor imooth ipeolincj
n the imall drumi al a KU, fltiai e.iily etf
tractor equipment ihaavti, and itandi up
3 Jinit the dust and grit of dirtmovina. service.
To Mva, rope coiti en your trjetor equip-
ment ui Tournaropel "*."**
six sizk-h', >/,-. vi**, h*. y<;- %i
SEC YOUR
t^
LcTourneau OistriDutor
Empresas Panameas, S. A.
No. 36 AUTOMOBILE ROW
LA MODA AMERICANA
HAS JUST RECEIVED ONE OF OUR FIRST
SHIPMENTS FOR THE COMING FIESTAS
DRESSES
the latest styles
from the best houses
for all occasions.
For ladies, misses
and girls
The latest fashions
in SKIRTS
gabardina, crspe
in al
sizes
Precious BLOUSES
nylon, cotton, silk-
completely new styles
PURSES
HATS
"Coro" JEWELRY
LINGERIE
and thousands of other articles
SHOES
for ladies
40 new styles
High heels-
Cuban heels and
sandals
Something New!
LA MODA AMERICANA

102 CENTRAL AVENUE
T
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trf *#
m
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you my have ....
MANILA BATTAN CHINESE mf'DMPESfimPMUPJAINS
ffl///fifi/Ht Ha fa* fimrhiit
COKMtB -H'mmri OAKUM BT*ttT^Tii. 2-1191
ALSO IN COLON: FRONT STREET IN "ARENA DE COLON" BUILDING' TIL. 1212


-
./AGE SIX
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAHY NEWSPAPER
FRIDAY, OCTORER 19, 1981




^^~
I



r
You Sell em...When You Tell em thru P.A. Classifieds!
I eave vonr Ad with one of uur Agents or our Office u No. 57 **H" Street
No 12.17** Ontral Ave. Colon
Panama
Lewis Service
#4 Tivoli AvePhone 2-291 ana
Morrison's
Fourth o July Ave.-Pnone 2-0441
Saln de Belleza Americano
#55 West !2th Street
Garitn Drug Store
10.069 Meiendei Are-Phone 255 Coln
Agencia International de Publicaciones Propaganda, S.A.
#3 tottery Piuca Phone 2-1196 "H" Street comer Estudiante 8t
Phones 2-2214 and 2-2701
Minimum for 12 words.
3c. each additional word.
EB
Radio Programs
Your Community Station
HOG-840
Wh... I00.OOO ^l. MUM
Presents
FOR SALE
Hmxlio' FOR SALE;60 cycle Kclvmaior. 9
cu ft. Refrigerator with lorg*
treeief comportment, and 4 burn-
er gas stove, both excellent buys
os v.e must sell .et a sacrifice. Call
' Ponomo 3-2108 morning-,._____
FOR SALE~ Mahogany bedroo
set. 8 pieces $450.00. 6 strand
Rottar. living set, consults of sec-
tional sofo. chair, large end table,
coffee table. $300.00. Kitchen ca-
binet $10.00. Coll 85-4183 or
quarters 251-A._Plob'o Terrace.
MISCELLANEOUS
Oa yew have eVinkme; problem?
Write Alcohelia Anonymog. >
2031 Anew C. Z.
FOR SALE: Cubon bedroom set
Frigidaire refrigerator. 7 ft. Othei
furniture. Bargoin. No. 77 Estu-
diante street Apt. 5. Telephone Z-
3058.
FOR SALE:Entire furnishings din-
ing, living, bedrooms, porch, kitch-
en, stove, Frigidaire, silver .Chino,
silver linen lomps. Phone 3-3319.
Zoffman. ^^^^^^
FOR SALE:Combination gas stove,
refrigerator, 60 cycle General; per-
fect condition. Ideal for small
kitchen, best offer. Call 3-3212,
FOR SALE: One Quortermaster
Mfcser, one quartermosrer side-
".'UUlird, 6 blonde oak, kitchen
Hbirs. Phone 83-5245.____________
fijft >5ALEBombeo dining table 36
inches square extends 36 x 77
Hh 6 chairs; 6x9 foot grey
*cctlon loop rug; 2 mahogany choir*
"-With cushions; 2 magogony end
Slhbles; mahogany coffee toble 16
42 with glass top; pictures,'
ps,' set couch cover, 3 cush-
matching drapes; portable
,. .ograph and records; potted
fits, 2 bamboo curtains 48 x
; metal chest of drawers 2 me-
> bedside tables; 14 inch elec-
fon 25 cycle; 3 single metal
k," 2 single cotton mattresses; I
! wooden bed frame," 1 chintz
siie bedspread; alumi-
Venetian blinds 12-family
I opartment; wooden louvers 12-
aSily kitchen. House 0766-L.
gjliamson Ploce, 2-3428, Friday
ning, oil day Saturday and Sun-
rtic
JSAi-E: Venetian blinds for
frier, twelve fnmily apartment.
Sprierol Electric 25 cycle refriger-
, $78.00. Gerard record play-
g 25 cycle. Saturday and Sun-
after 10:00 o. m. 5648-8.
rSALE:25 cycle Easy washing
M*thine, completely overhauled.
Meet condition, $145.00.' Con
Bbeen Fridoy, Saturday and Sun-
^^B, morning. House 744-A, Las
^Bces street, Balboa
B&R -SALE:9 Ft. 60 cycles Shelvo-
'olOr' Refrigerator, three years guar-
"^Brttee, R2D. Rousseau.___________
''SALE: Coldspor refrigerator.
-.ubic feet, porcelain inside ond
out, needs repairs, $50.00; 2
ngle bed frames, $5.00 each; 2
MHtdren's wall desks, S5.00 each;
'telephone Balboa 3433.
DR. WENDEHAKE. Medicol Clinic.
Estudiante street No. 140. Between
"K" ond "}" Street. Phone 2-
3479. Ponomo.__________________
SPECIAL EXCURSIONS!
FROM PANAMA TO MEXICO
one way $85, round trip $135 115
day-limit), $160, 'good one year);
to LOS ANGELES, one way, $149.
15. round trip $252.35. 90 day-
limit) Panama Dispatch Service,
opposite Ancon bus stop. Tel. Pan-
amo 2-1655.
Bids will be received in the office
of the Supply and Service Direc-
tor, Balboa Heights, or General
Manager, Commissory Division, at
Mount Hope. Canal Zone, until
3:00 p. m. Wednesdoy, Novem-
ber 12, 1952, when they will be
opened in public, for furnishing
2,200 fot beef steers, from Feb-
ruary 1, 1953 through July 31.
1953. (Forms of proposal, with full
particulars, may be obtained in
the office of the Supply and Ser-
vice Director, Balboa Heights, or
of the General Manager, Com-
missary Division, Mount Hope,
Canal Zone.
FOR SALE
Miseellatieoii*
FOR SALE:2 Frequency Changers,
A-l condition, 1410 and 1280
HP, 3 phose, 25 cycle, 2300 volt
to 1250 KW & 937.5 KW. 3
phose, 60 cycle, 490 volt, 300
RPM, Westinghouse Units with
Starting Equipment and Generating
Panels. Also 11000 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:Upright piano. Singer
sewing machine, both in good con-
dition. Coll Ponoma 3-1566.
FOR SALE:Double barrel 12 gouge
shotgun by Sorasquetq Fibor with
leather cose and shells. One heavy
Herrings combination safe 28 x
33 x 38 inches with wheels. Cell
Panama 2-3330'during office
hours.
FOR SALE:Radio-phono 25 cycles,
records, 2 drafting tables, book-
cose, file cabinet, Quartermaster
dining table, buffet, desk, chif-
fonier, night toble, ice box, etc.,
English racing bike. Balboa 2-
3406 or 0772-F. Williomson
Ploce, anytime after 1 p. m.
FOR SALE:I small desk, I youth
bed and wardrobe, 1 ladies coot
size 14, I steam and dry iron, 1
set of Aero Pack suit coses, all
in good condition. Juan A. Jime-
nez St. No. 1 Apt. 7, Tel. 3-3613.
POR SALE:Westinghouse refriger-
ator 9 ft. 25 cycle. Electric fan,
16 in. 25 cycle. Table model ra-
dio. $20.00. 6 sheets Celllotex.
1581-A, Gaviln Areo, Balboa.
FOR-SALE:Twin mahogany beds,
ho springs or mottress. I quorter-
moster mottress and spring. 561 1-
A, Diablo.
FOR SALE:Philco refnqerotor with
tVeexer lacker. 1 dining table ond
four chair (quartermaster). 2
chest drawers. I choise lounge.
Eleanor Wine. Tel. 2-4234 Apt.
-0431-E, Frangipani St.
FOR SALE:Large Elizabeth Period.
9 piece ook dining set, 3 .piece
livingroom set. needs reupholster-
ing. 9 ft. porcelain Coldspot re-
frigerator, console type, G. E.
radio and misc. household effects.
Tel. 2-4419 House 1546-A,
Mango St., FVIboa.
FOR SALE:Until Tuesday. Leov-
ing Isthmui. opartment furniture:
sofo. 2 upholstered arm chairs, 2
smoll tables. Drop leaf table. 4
choirs. Smoll wardrobe Bed, com-
plete. Vanity, chair, desk, 4 ward-
robes. Rocking chair. Standing
fon, 2 standing iambs. 3 iron
tables. Phillips radio. Can be seen
doily from I 0 to 12 m. "F" Street
corner of "G" La Florida Building
Apt. 5. "El Cangrejo." Ponama.
FOR SALE:Treadle Singer sewing
machine, $45.00, portable ply-
wood dry closet $5.00, two 9' x
12' linoleum rugs, $3.00. two floor
lamps, one $3.00, one $5.00, four
stools cheap, Whexzer bike, good
condition. $65.00. 3 wheel Cush-
man scotfer $80.00, two wheel
Cushman $75.00, G. E. washing
machine, six month old, $120.0(J.
House 604-B, Cocoli, Tamarind
Ave. 4 to 7 evening.
FOR SALE:Up-right piono. Coll
3-1566, Panama.
FOR SALE:1951 Mercury Sedan,
1940 Mercury Sedon, mahogany
dmingroom 9 piece set. \ motor,
plotform rocker radio and record
chonger. 0260-C. Gamboa, 6-219.
FOR SALE: Fine puppies, large
breed, cross, short hoir, $5.00 ond
$6.00. Panama American Settle-
ment, 9th street final, Porque Le-
fevre, Vallarino family.
FOR SALE:"Super Defiant" Sx 25
Hallicrofter radio, $35.00, car
heater $12.00. House 104-X B,
Gomboo. Telephone 6-398.
TOR SALE:Winchester model 12.
pump shot gun 12 gouge. H & R
Target pistol, 22 caliber, Corono
sterling portoble typewriter. House
-132 Apt. B, 6th St. Curundu.
Tel. 83-5279.
Cross Says Cops
Corrupted Him
NEW YORK. Ocl. 10 (UP).
Barry Gross, who has admitted
bribing "thousands" of New-
York policemen to protect his
30.000.000.000 a year betting
racket, said today the police
corrupted him.
He told a police department
trial of 30 officers charged with
receiving bribes: "I didn't cor-
rupt them. Thev corrupted me.
They looked for me. I didn't
look for them."
FOR SALE: Electrical new Home
sewing machine, console, with bot-
tonhole ortachment. 548-B, Cu-
rundu Heights.
Sweden To Take Case
Of Russian Attacks
On Her Planes To
STOCKHOLM, Oct. 10 (UP) _
Sweden will take up the question
of the two Russian jet fighter
attacks on Swedish planes last
summer in the forthcoming U-
nlted Nations General Assembly,
according to an Informed
spokesman.
The matter was discussed at a
closed meeting yesterday of the
foreign policy commission, a
Joint government-parliamentary
bodv which is the country'g
highest authority on foreign po-
licy questions.
Although all commission meet-
ings are secret, a reliable spokes-
man said that the manner of
bringing plane incidents to the
UN. was discussed, as well aa
general Instructions for the
Swedish U.N. delegation.
FOR SALE
Automobile*
Service Personnel and Civilian
Government Employe
Insist en
Government Employe Finance O.
When you nonce you new
or used cat. ,
A6ENCY OEHLINOIR
No 43 AutemabMa Raw
ft,.,. 3-4984 1-4915
RESORTS
Gramlich Santa Clara beach-
cottages. Electric Ice boxes, gas
stoves, moderate rotas. Telephone
6-441 Gomboa. 4-567 Pedro Mi.
Ml.
FOR SALE:Used tires, passenger
& commercial ot Ajnelos Cosmos,
on Automobile Row No. 29, tele-
phone Panamo 2-4721. ^^^^
FOR SALE:1952 Hudson Hornet
Club Coupe, Radio, OD, WS leather
upholstery, see at 723 B, Nicobar
Street Cocoli.
FOR SALE:1952 Buick.Riviero Su-
per like new, will socrifice. Call
84-5111.
FOR SALE:Lote 49, Codilloc. Club
Coupe, low mileage, excellent con-
dition. Call Albrook 6293 or see
ot quarters 45-A.
FOR SALE:1949 Packard Sedan,
4 door. Perfect condition. Call of-
fice hours. Tel. 2-1831.
FOR SALE:M. G. Roadster 1951
in very good condition, cream co-
lor red upholstery. Apply "Porras"
Plaza 5 de Mayo, Panama, Tel. 2-
2638.
FOR SALE:1938 Ford Sedan, as is,
where is, $95.00; without tires and
battery. $25.00. Telephone Bol-
boo. 3433.
Position Offered
WANTED: Live wire Ml time
salesman, salary ana commission.
Excellent opportunity. Sac Jack
Kerr. Smoet & Parece*. Chevrolet
*> iuick.
Experienced typewriter repair man,
offers service ot home or office,
all work guoronteed. Call Tel. 3-
1081.
WANTED: Salesman or saleslady,
wanted for lorge concern. Excel-
lent working condition, goaK p-
lary. Write Box 523, stoting age
ond experience.
Casino Santa Clara. Dance music by
Casino Aces. No reservations ne-
cessary, Soturdoy ond Sunday.
Phillia*. Oceonside cottages, Santo
Cloro. Box 435, Bolboo. Phone
Panama J-1877, Cristobol 3-1673.
COMMERCIAL b
PROFESSIONAL
FOR RENT
Apartment
ALHAMBRA APARTMENTS
Two and five room furnished and
unfurnished apartments; private en-
closed gardens. 8061 10th Street.
New Cristobal. Telephone Colon
1386.
RATS are
EXPENSIVE GUESTS.
IF YOU REALLY WANT
TO GET RID OF THEM
USE
MAR.FRIN
vRat & Mouse Killer
(contains WAR-FARIN)
GEO F. NOVEY, INC.
279 Central Ave. Tel. 3-0140
FOR RENT: Modern oportment
completely furnished 3 bedrooms
2 bathrooms, servont's room with
bath, living-dining-room, cold and
hot water. 200 dollars. No. 17,
47th. East Street.
FOR SALE
Motorcvele
FOR SALE: 1951 motorcycle-
Triumph Speed twin. Excellent
condition. Must sell. Con be seen
ot 714-D El Prado, Balboa. Tel. 2-
2658.
FOR SALE
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE:Willys motor convert-
ible for boot. 14-10 prop. Stainless
shoft. CO-2 fire ext. Other items.
best offer. 1581-A, Gaviln Area,
Balboa.
WANTED
Miseellanenns
LOST & FOUND
LOST: Persian Lamb gray coat.
Lost from car, near Coco Colo
Cofe, Ponoma. Tel. 2-1477 Pan-
ama. Reward, no questions.
WANTED:American couple would
like vacotion quarters on Atlantic-
side, from 1st. November on. Call
3-2457.
Will shore aportment in Ponama
with working lody. Vary reason-
oble. Box 1397, Ancon.
WANTED;Car salesmen whole or
port time, must be alert. Phone
Ponama 2-3330.
Tickets On Sale
For 'Glamour Boy'
By Theater Guild
Tickets are now on sale for
Glamour Boy. which will be
presented at the Diablo Club-
house Theater on Tuesday, Oct.
28, and Wednesday, Oct. 29.
30:
The new. New York-tested
early curtain time, 7:80 p. m.,
will be used for both showings.
The first showing of Glamour
Boy on Oct. 28, will open with
Victor Herr leading the Balboa
High School orchestra.
Moat of the roles are parts
for high school students play-
ing themselves. The entire play
takes place in the office of a
high school principal in an
average American city. However,
Charles Walsh will be seen in
the role of the high school prin-
cipal, with Marian Harris and
Jacqule McCoy as teachers in
the school.
Bruce True is cast in the role
of "Flash" Herner, with Ann
Gorman as his "girl while Jay
Clemmons is his "side-kick."
Jay Clemmons will be remem-
bered for his work in two re-
cent Balboa Theater Guild pro-
ductions. All the other players
named are seniors in the Balboa
High School.
While the play is one of life
in a modern American high
school, certain exaggerations
are allowed to creep in for
dramatic effects. But at no time
does the "lesson" obscure the
comedy, and critics have listed
the play as "the kind which
comes along once in a decade."
WANTED: American girl desires
room in Canal Zone. Phon Hotel
Internocionol Room 308.
WANTED TO BUYA folding wheel
choir for odult. Call 2-6393.
Justice Lodge To Have
Fun With Friends Today
Members of Justice Lodge of
Elks will present another In their
series of lively entertainment to-
night at the La Boca Lodge Hall
This feature, "Fun With Friends"
begins at 7:30 p.m. An assortment
of games including bingo, with
variations plus refreshments,
hot dogs, souse and crax will be
available. Music also will be pro-
vided.
MODERN FURNITURE
8VISIT OUR SHOW-ROOM
Slipcover
^^ Rraphohrlery
m "HERES"
77 Aulo Row
Tel S-4SH
Today, Friday, Oet. It
P.M.
3:30Music For Friday
4:00Music Without Words
4.15Casa Loma Time
4:30What's Your Favorita
5:30News
5:35What's Vour Favorite
(contd)
6:00FAD8 AND FA8HIONS
6:30Philco Rendezvous
6:45Lowell Thomas
7:00Come Into The Parlour
(BBC)
7:30BLUE RIBBON 8PORT8
REVIEW
7:45Here Comes Louis Jordan
8:00Request 8alon
8:45U.P. Commentary
9:00Short Story. Theater
(VOA)
9:30London Studio Concerts
(BBC)
10:00Calvacade of Ame rica
(VOA)
10:30Adventures of P.C. 49
(BBC)
11:00Owl's Nest
1:00 am. Sign off
Transport Baxter. S. A.
Shipping, moving, storage.
We pack and crate or move
anything. "Phone 2-2451,
2-2562, Panam.
CHIROPRACTORS
Or. A. and E. OR ILL AC
(Palmer Graduates!
OFFICE HOURS:
8-12 and 2 S p.m.
Saturday: t 12 noon.
5 Per* Avenue Tel. 3-USt
(I block from Lux Theatre)
HX
HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE
For the best values in both
new and reconditioned fur-
niture.
WE BUT AND SELL
41 Automobile Row
Tel. 3-4911
Balboa
YMCA
BALL ROOM DANCE INST.
Happy Is The Day
When Backache
Goes Away....
Nasstng barkache, toas of net and
enero, headaches and aiarlnaei nav be
due te slowdown at kidney function. Doe-
ton any good kMncy function la Tory
Important to good ho.lt h When mow
everyday condition, ouch aa stress and
strain, cation thta bin at lent function to
low down, a*any folk eaffer tiasftaf
~ facraada. attoor Mad-
due to cold or mean diet
jslllm > alfkts or troonoat
Dent notion rear kidney tf the
II ilHI m botaiaj yon. Try FiiIii'i Mile
-a nXM iifi. the* niiinf.il? by
stow down, bm
backache fool
76%
OFF ALL
PORTABLE
TYPEWRITERS
Sold in Panama and
the Canal Zone in the
first 6 months of this
year were
liy SMITH-CORONA Is prefer-
red by three timen aa man., people
aa all other make' combined, because
of it heantv, deoona'ahllHx. and
npeed. Try this world'* faateal port-
able typewriter, anal you will he con-
vinced aa are three out of four
portable typewrittrr laoen.
MX US POR A DEMONSTRATION!
V
FOR VOUR REQUIREMENTS
In
NATIVE LUMBER *
CALL
ROY WATSON
Telephone: S-49S3
Avenida Nacional 43
DA Can 1 Explain
$5000 'Oversight'
In '45 Tax Return
Tel 2-2*11 No. U livaU Av
Panama, *. P.
WASHINOTON, Oct. 10 (UP)
U. S. Atty. Howard L. Doyle told
House investigators today he
could not explain a $5,000 "over-
sight" on his 1945 tax return be-
cause he never kept records ef
his outside income.
Asked ii he knew the law re-
quires such records, the Spring-
field. 111., 'lawyer replied: "I
think that is true."
He explained be makes nota-
tions of his income and expen-
ditures and keeps them in his
pockets or desk drawer but des-
troys them 'every now and then.'
Doyle, whose outside Income
was said to total at least $86,-
571,25 over a six-year period, Is
one of several U. S. district at-
torneys whose outside activities
are being studied by a House ju-
diciary subcommittee investigat-
ing the Justice Department.
Subcomittee counsel Robert A.
Collier said there was "some evi-
dence" Doyle's law practice in
Springfield "may have Involved
a conflict with the interests of
the government."
The attorney testified he a-
meno>d his 1945 Income tax re-
turn last week to report a $5,-
000 regal fee he had originally
"overlooked."
He said this was done after he
learned the subcommittee had
snbpenaed two checks one for
7.000 and the otber for $5,000
which the American Distilling
Corp. sent him that year. Doyle,
said he reported the larger fee
originally but overlooked* the
other. *
Tomorrow, Saturday, Oct. 11
A.M.
6:00Alarm clock Club
7:30Jazz Salon
8:15^Strictly Instrumental
8:30BBC Feature
9:00News
9:15Women's World
9:30As I See It
10:00News
10:05Off the Record
11:00News
11:05Off the Record (contd)
11:30Meet The Band
12:00News
PJW.
12:05New Tune Time
12:30The Football Prophet
1:00News
1:15Personality Parade
1:45The David Rose Show
2:00VOA Stamp Club
2:15Dance Music
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:45Battle Of The Bands
3:00Band of America (VOA)
3:15The Little Show
3:30McClean's Program
3:45Musloal Interlude
4:00Music For Saturday
4:30What's Your Favorite
5:30News
5:35What's Your Favorite
(contd)
6:00On Stage America
6:30The Railroad Hour
7:00Paris Star Time (RDF)
7:30BLUi, RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW
7:45Jam Session (VOAi
8:00Masterworks from France
(RDF)
'8:30Ametlctn Folk Music
(VOA)
8:45U.P. Commentary
9:00 HOG Hit Parade
9:30VOA HIV Parade
10:00Dance Music
10:30Symphony Hall, USA
(VOA)
11:00Owl's Nest
Sign Off at 1:00 a.m.
1:00 a.m.81gn Off
Scientific Director
Of Britain's A-Bomb
Test To Make Report
PERTH. Australia, Oct. 10
(UP) Dr. William G. Penney,
scientific director at Britain's
successful atomic weapon test
last week, left Onslow by air to-
day, presumably en route to Lon-
don to make his report.
Penney is the superintendent
of armament research at the
British Ministry of Supply, which
is charged with atomic develop-
ment in Britain.
No details on the test other
than the announcement that an
"atomic weapon" waa exploded
successfully have been revealed.
Duncan Sandys. Minister of
Supply, said that following
Penney's report Britain "will
consider what further lnfjorma-
tic ti can be published."
Nine British and Royal Aus-
tralian Navy warships and be-
tween 4500 and 5000 men parti-
cipated In the experiment.
Onslow, located on the north-
western coast of Australia, was
the base for the expedition,
which carried out the test last
Friday in the barren Monte Be-
llo Islands.
AHOY. BARBARA!Holding up a banner of greeting, crewmen
aboard the USS Boxer hail Barbara Gay Ward, 7, ot San Leandro,
Calif., as the famous carrier is warped to the dock at Alameda.
Barbara, a polio victim, was adopted by 28 men aboard the carrier.
They have already paid for several operations on the youngster,
but she still needs two mor. The Boxer has just returned from
its third tour of duty in Korean waters.
L
Fisherman's Folly
HORIZONTAL 49 Grand-
pa rental
50 Note In
Ouldo's scale
52 Sea eagle
53 Painful
54 Male sheep
55 Backs (zool.)
56 Equal
57 Separate (ab.)
1 Young
fisherman's
apparatus
5,8 More
elaborate
Ashing
apparatus,
------and
12 Roman date
Answer to Pre\iout PuiinJ
|p|*>h| EE3HH
11 lot a! I*> i ITIXL
i km i tir-jranuuuwL'i
nc-icsuHiiu riuuirji-j
iirau unun
?HCii i larjeiu Hmu]
nraumsar i i nnwji-M n i!
uunpirai i nuHu
nnn ctihi: kwr-jsani
r:m ii i ui ir:)**
PlUf 3CHI I UHUIMleiLin
UttfMl IQBtiUl *%..".<
ri BEga
58 Plant part
VERTICAL
1 Kind of fish
2 Harem rooms
3 Church fast
season
4 Venerates
5 Cook in an,
oven
6 British money
of account''
7 Mockery^4
13 Mineral rock
14 Bulging jar
15 German
metaphysician
, (1724-1804)
16 River In
Switzerland
17 Prevaricator
18 Compound
ethers
20 Ohio Ashing
r spot,
? Kelley's------.
22 Dine
23 Distress signal
24 Fish bait (Pi) io Ardor"'
27 Transgression
28 Heavy rod r
31 Exclamation;
32 Smoky fog ,
33 Malt drink
34 A fisherman
may -
hours waiting
*.- for a nibble ,
33 Solar disk <
36 A fish.rman
sometimes
about the
one that got
- away
37 Genus of
grasses
38 A fisherman
likes
lures
39 Sacred choral
composition
40 Greek letter
41 Also
42 Ransom
45 The-----of
fishermen
is large
11 Rendered fat
of swine
19 Short-napped
35 Poker stake; I
36 Unfastens f A
39 Cow's low11
fabric
21 Melody'
24 Insect
25 Hodgepodge
24 Polynesian
chestnut V
27 Merganser
28 Used to catch 46 Horse's gall J
fish -aw" 47 Grafted (he
8 Rotates v 29 On the 41 Measure ot { '
$ Pseudonym ot <* sheltered side V paper
Charlas Lamb 30 Pause < 51 New Guinea
32 Ocean vessels r port ?" J
v 40 Lamprey *|
catcher < j
41 Hobo (slang jj
42 Grate
43 Bacchanals*, [
'-err J
44 Challenges,
German Cars
OPEL
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Friday, October e, isi.
f^acific J^ocietu
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
*
Be
'OK
flirt. Carre" C. J(ocklr
17, BaAo,. pkon. Bafia
352/
DIPLOMATIC CORI-S GIVES RECEPTION AT UNION CLUB
The Honorable Diplomatic Corps accredited to Panam
and their wJte were hosts today from 11:1") a.m. to 1:09 p.m.
at reception given at the Union Club in honor of the
-Minister of Foreign Relations and Mrs. Jos Ramn Guisado
and the former Minister of Foreign Relations and Mrs. Igna-
cio Molino, Jr., Mho plan to leave soon for the United States.
Visitors Entertained at Luncheon|b. F. Mulholland, Mrs. F. S.
The Ambassador of Panama to1 Blanton, Mrs. H.. Henderson, "*" nome of Mildred No
Chile and Mrs. Carlos Icaza and Mrs. R. L. Thompson. Mrs. J. I Quarters 17, Quarry Heights,
their flatiffhr.fr Miss Gloria lea-'G Towiii.'nd. Mis. .1 r. Mr-Mel. --------
Pen Women Notice
Members of the- Canal Zone
Branch of the National League
of American Pen Women are no-
: tilled of the first meeting of the
i Christmas Bazaar-Handle raft
Workshop on Morday, October
113, at 9:00 a.m.
i The Workshop will be held a
thy; home of Mildred Nourse,
v uiic ana mis. isBuua icaau u ana. n. i,, x iiuijj.^ui. ivir. ,;. ^t<"" rei .-> ii, <^uaiiv
their daughter. Miss Gloria lea- O Townr/nd, Mrs. J. E. McNel-' --------
za. who were visitors here from|ly, Mrs. C. Oyen, Mrs J. T. i Charity Card Party
Santiago to attend the inaiiRuia- Wnldron, Mrs. I. R. Berger, Mrs.!To Be Held Tuesda
tlon, were tlv guests of honor utT. G. Bouland. Mrs. A. E. Ger-! Sisterhood Kol Si
a luncheon given recently by Mr. inns, Mrs. C. P. Johnson and wl11 sponsor a Card Party on
Israel
ana Mrs. Tomas Gabriel Duque rr-
at their home.
A. B. Hlnkle.
Tuesday, October 14, at 2:30 p. m.
for the benefit of Charity. Door
prizes will be awarded.
Tickets are $1.35 per person
and reservations may be made
by calling Mrs. Lindo at 28-3-
0412 or Mrs. De Lima at 28-3-
2608. The public Is Invited.
OES. Delegates
Reception Held for Leave for Wisconsin
Chinese Colony Mrs. Betty Crawford. Worthy
The members of the Chinse Matron of the Fern Leaf Chapter
colony in Panama were received|No 4, and Mrs. Ella Lombroia,
from 11:00 a.m. to 1:00 p.m. to-.worthy Matron of Orchid Chap------- r- t------- .....~.
d" at the Legation on theocea-ter No. 1, Order of the Eastern! --------
sion of the anniversary of the star. left the Isthmus this morn- i American Guild of Organists
Chinese Republic. lng by Pan-American Airways enlt0 **'eti .. .
- route to Milwaukee, Wisconsin,
Consul and Mrs. Sanche vhere they will attend the Twen-
Honored at Buffet Supper t.-Seventh Triennial Assembly of
The Consul of Panama in Ha- the General Grand Chapter Or-
vana, Cuba and Mrs. Cesar San- dor of the Eastern Star World
chez, who are visitors on the Peace Assembly from October 12
Isthmus, were the guests of hon-
or at a buffet-supper given on
Wednesday evening by Dr. and
Mrs. Timoteo Suescum at their
home.
through 17. They will spend a
fev days in New York City and
in Fort Lauderdale, Florida, be-
fore returning to the Isthmus on
October 26.
Miss Mandeville
The Isthmian Branch No. 1
American Guild of Organists will
meet on October 11 In the Library
of the Esther Witkln USO at 7:30
p.m.
"Acoustics and the Musician"
by Ray Berry, Dean of the Coro-
radv 8prlngs Chapter, A.G.O.,
will be discussed.
Art League Needs
Prizes for Show
, The Canal Zone Art League re-
quests Canal Zone organizations
to offer prizes for paintings and
PAOS 8ETOV
Support For UMT
Comes From National
Guard association
DENVER, Colo., Oct. 10 The National Guard Assn.
today adopted a resolution sup-
porting universal military train-
ing and asking Congress and
the Secretary of Defense to
,Yr#5&E8T CONGRESSIONAL CANDIDATE-Jean Ivory, 28,
era to seek a seat in Congress. On a recent visit to Washington,
rn ^ h." r^T fflC!f "i,""' Indi EdwMdi' ">**. vi" chair-
wlth ?, .,.o 7'?r",C NBt,nBl Committee, and "made Mentis"
. f,ftue',he Democratic Party's mascot Sha will oppose
Rep. Sterling Cole (R., N V.) in the race for a seat in the Housl
of Representatives.
Visitor Honored at Luncheon
Mrs. Joseph Bitterlin, who Is Returns From U.S.
leaving soon for her home in Los Miss Carmen Mandeville re- w "er Pzes for paintings and
Angeles, California, after a visit (turned recently to her home in sculPture selections from the an-|
with her parents. Dr. and Mrs. Panama City from the Unitedi"", Amerlctn Art Week exhibit
Octavio Mndez Pereira of Bella states where she took a teacher- JT"'0'1 Pns on November 1 at
Vista was the guest of honor at training course awarded by the!tne HoteI Tlvo11-
a luncheon on Wednesday glven
by a group of her friends at the
Union Club.
Doctors' Wives Club
Meets for Luncheon
The Doctors' Wives Club held
their regular luncheon-meeting
on Wednesday at the Albrook Air
Force Basa Officers Club. Dur-
ing the luncheon a doll, with a
complete wardrobe made by
Mrs. G. M. Stevenson, was raffled
and following the luncheon bin-
go was played by the members.
Proceeds of the raff^ and of tha,
bingo game will supply toys and
equipment for the playroom In
thePediatric Ward at Oorgas
Hospital, which Is maintained bv
the Doctors' wives dub and for
individual Christmas gifts and
decorations for the children hos-
pitalized there.
Hostesr/>s for the luncheon
were Chairman, Mrs. L. E. Fon-
taine, Mrs. R. G. P61se, Mrs. C.
M. Berry and Mrs, J. B. Mar-
ahall.
Members attending included
Mrs. D. Longfellow, Mrs. W. T.
Bailey, Mrs. 8. J. Beaudry, Mrs.
C M. Berry. Mrs. A. Chartock,
Mrs. A. J. Domingue, Mrs. R.
O. Folse, Mrs. T. B. Hauschild,
Mrs. J. T. Henry, Mrs. R. P.
Hughes, Mrs. 8. A. Kay, Mrs. C.
H. Lasley, Mrs. L. S. Inland,
Mrs. E. C. Lowry, Mrs. A. V.
Mastellarl, Mrs. R. Minton, Mrs
B. V. Peralta. Mrs. F. W. Reg-
nler, Mrs. J. o. Sebren, Mrs. D.
Senzer, Mrs E. Shanbron, Mrs.
H. W. fehreck, Mrs. A. N.
prlngall. Mrs. G. M. 8tevenson,
Mrs. R. Westerman, Mrs. O. W
U.S. Office of Education in co-_
operation with the Department Fed En,P,loy*s to Meet Sunday
of State. The regular meeting of the
______ Canal Zone Employes Association i
Ladles Group of I.I.A.A. Meets wlH be held on Sunday at 1:30!
The wives of members of the E,m ,, the ballroom of the Hotel
Institute of Inter-American Af- Tlvo,i-
fairs met yesterday afternoon ln --------,
the ballroom of the Hotel Tivoli F";" Arrangement Classes
Also present were wives of the,8tf',fiobe' 20 .
members of the Inter-American ,Two new Flower Arrangement
Geodetic Survey classes, sponsored by the Balboa
Following a short business YMCA' and taught by Mrs. Chas,
meeting the Program Chairman, MtrnBha"',w LbeBw 0n Mot}^-
Mrs. Harry W. Paine, presented:?^?" I0' Mrs' Mor,gan' W|U,be
a groun of sophomores and inn. assisted by Mrs. Louise Morris.
a group of sophomores and jun-
iors from the Balboa High School
under the direction of Mr. Vic-
tor Herr.
The students demonstrated the
native dances and songs with ac-
companiment. Those participat-
ing In the dances Included Rita
Duran, Carmen Smith, Doris
Ehrman, Teonllda Larrinaga, A-
racell Rubio. Fernando Alegre,
Henry Ehrman, Paul Duran, Ro-lthXrTn!S,nmna[l ,l
lando Linares nanee aernmnan. .me YMCA Information Desk or
lando Linares. Dance accompan-
ists were Boris Aliara. Raymond
Boyd and Guillermo Boyd. who
played the violin, piano and ma-
racas.
Guitarists Lionel Alemn. Fer-
nando Alegre and Antonio Sues-
com accompanied Boris Aliara,
Julio Wright and Edgar Jarami-
llo as they sang.
At the close of the meeting re-
freshments were served to the
group. Mrs. Earle Finnle presid-
ed at the punch bowl.
One class will be held at 9:00
a.m. and the otrter at 7:00 p.m.
for seven consecutive Mondays
and both classes will concern
flowers and plants that are com-
mon dur}ng the rainy season.
The series will conclude with the
flower show at which time ar-
rangements by pupils will be on
display. *
Registrations may be made at
SECOND FLOOR
We are unpacking
by telephoning 2-2759 or 2-2839
between 8:00 a.m. and 5:00 p.m.
"Foot-Ball Prom" Dance
To Be Held Saturday
The Servicemen's Danes at the
Balboa YMCA will follow the
"Foot-ball Prom" theme on Sat-
urday evening from 8:00 to 11:00
p.m. The 71st Army Band will
play for this occasion.
Visitor Here-From Costa Rica
Mrs. Clara Esquive! accompan-
ied by her young son, James, ar-
. rived recently from Costa Rica by
Adams. Mrs. L. E. Fontaine, Mrs. plane to visit her mother, Mrs.
J. R. Hunt, Mrs. J. E. Marshall,.Margaret Wallace of Diablo
Mrs. William Brown, Mrs. W. O. Heights. Mrs. Esqulvel was a for-
Nelson, Mrs. W. O. White, MrsJmer Canal Zone resident
SCHOLL'S SERVICES
_PaiL"m" ~ Na M Just0 Arosemenm Ave.
Foot Treatments. Corns, Callouses, Ingrown Toe Nails,
*h. *y"- REDUCING Treatments Massages,
Slenderising Machines, Turkish Baths Male and female
operators. For Information call: 3-2217 Panana.
*1* a.m.: t4 p.m.
Dance Tonight at Legion Club
A three-piece ensemble will
play tonight for dancing at the
American Legion Club at Fort
Amador from 8:30 p.m. until 12'-
30 a.m.
Wives of Inter-American Affairs
Personnel Meet at Tivoli
The association of "Institute of
Inter-American Affairs Wives"
held their monthly meeting at
the Hotel Tivoli yesterday.
At the request of Mrs. Ruby
Paine, this month's chairman,
Mr. Victor Herr, Director of vocal
and Instrumental groups at Bal-
boa High School, presented a de-
lightful program, which included
dance numbers. Several of his
student groups participated.
from
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Wax paper, and towel racks .. 1.75
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Plastic cannlster sets ........ 3.95
Aluminum cannlster sets .... 7.50
Metal frozen food saw ...... 1.45
Collar and cuff ironing boards 1.75
Metal Ironing boards........ 11.50
Humproof Ironing board
covers .................... 3.95
Cover and padding sets ___ 3.25
Plastic long olive tongs.....; 0.75
Buy NOW
SECOND FLOOR 5* AVENIDA
take needed steps to keep the
guard in a "true state of readi-
ness."
But the resolution, adopted
on the closing day of the
Guard's 4th annual conference,
conceded the regular armed
forces should have first priority
in both men and material.
Conference delegates said
that by adopting the resolution
the association was "deploring
the shortsighted and ill-con-
ceived personnel policies and
legislative proposals of the De-
partment of Defense which have
impaired the potential of the
National Guard in the discharge
of its responsabilitlea In a na-
tional emergency."
"...We. continue to support
the effort to provide by law for
unlvesBal military training with
these men to be assigned or
transferred to units and organ-
izations of the ready reserve,
including the National Guard
and the Air National Guard, to
bring them to full authorized
strength," the resolution said.
AUSTIN, Tex. (NEAi Texas
moved into the 1952 football
campaign with a record of 54
straight games in which It had
scored, was held to less than two
touchdowns on only six occa-
sions.
KEEP YOUR
CHROME
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chromi finish o/
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Protects chrome against
harmful road chemicals.
Helps to prevent costly
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Protects (fhrome against
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COME IN
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no *snc[/juce can m/cl
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KIDNEYS
Fel Younger
Look Younger
Nothlna ata man or woman mora
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Pelln* up Nlihis. .tron. cloutfy rftgZ
Burning, Itching. Paauns KimT
Pln.. Cirri,, und.r Ey. Swollen An!
klaa. Uor Appetite. Enerr. ic hi.
?iY'.!lL'", fall to throw off acid* and polaonaT now
ireepin to joint and muide* Cvit. '
hp. your kidney, to I irayaiL alM i
atoan out poleonou acida J. Comban '
forma In tn urinary aratam. a '
Soothe and calm Irritated tiaauaa. oi
Cyata* from any druggitt. Act now
M haw much bottar vow fail
Painful cramps of "Monthly Periods" stopped
or amazingly relieved .
in 3 out of 4 catas in doctors' own tails! ^rV V
ra ^
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(olpan Motors Inc.
34 Automobile Row
Women and girls who
aufler (rom those function-
ally-caused cramp*, back-
acnes and headaches of
menstruation who feel
upset and Irritable on cer-
tain "particular days"
may often be auffeiiag quite
unnecessarily I
Such is the conclusion
from tests by doctors in
which Lydla E. Pinknam's
Vegetable Compound gave
complete or ttriking relief
from such distress In 3 out
of 4 of the oases tested!
Tesl Medical evidence
shows Lydla Plnkham's
thoroughly modern In ac-
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eoimlngr effect on the uterus
Hthout the use of pain-
deadening drugs'.
The Rcctlvena*. of Lydla
Pinkham' need no proof to
the million of women and
Clrl whom It ha benefited
ut now about your Do you
know what It may do lor you?
Tek.Lydla Pinkham'.
throush tha month. See
you don't get the .ame relief
from tha pain and waaknaaa
of "thoee day*"l Saw If you
don't feel better be/or* aid
durlno your period I .
If you're troubled with "hot
flashes" and other functional
dlatree of "change of life"
you'll Snd Lydla Pinkham'
wonderful for that, tool
Gat Lydla Pinkham'. Com-
pound today I
la V-8 there are 8 delicious juices
of garden-fresh vegetables-not just
one. That*a why V-8 has lively flavor
end wholesome goodness no einh
juice can match Each juice adds its
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very .1.. of V-S U a SaSal.y. Wen* af.
ttala*. Celery Inn Cana*. Peralay
I br ** ataaar a* Cam*.'. !*. V-S k
1 *? "
Glands Made Tom
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Without Operation
If roe faal old before year tlm er
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treatment la tablet form. afsooTered
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newest and meat aowerful InvSnara-
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Take the fU bottle, whtoh laata Sight
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'eel yaara younger. A special
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Do as millions of mothers have done
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digest Try it today.
A SMALL DEPOSIT HOLDS TOUR XMAS SELECTION
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/AGE EIGHT
fHE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 10, IMS.
B*a
IN HOLLYWOOD...
BY ERSKINE JOHNSON
and
iTiIrnesUn
Scotch :! n "Return
: HOLLYWOOD. (NEA> Guys dise," ts rawflsh.
&SZSSSgSXftSi [-m a ffiM-s
m'Ty-iO- round. j wh0 niways labeled himself
Confidln* tha h? want ing UL o y that Jhe
one quarter a$sr{ to a picture. I add some-
to Para-
Rocket Expert Has 5-Day Trip
To Moon Clocked For Stopover
I'm
that I've
a
never
SSarlSl^ssE
In the "Francis"
make the roles erre him. All
Ravmond Massey still may pe
tvp-'ri as Lincoln by movie mak-
ers but Heston isn't worried a-
bout his role of President An-
drew Jackson in "The president s
Lady" landing him in a casting
rut"Great parts can be learned
onlv by playing them and Jack-
son Is a great part."
NEW YORK.
Oct. 10
lUP)-
ca sr leading lady.: jyr wenner Von Braun. one cf into the mouth by squeezing the
an prove that I'mJ the world's leading rocket ex-1 oottle. Everyone will be strapp-
...;----_ .. .r_i._j .^j 1... ...' a down for pfttim
thing to the story instead of be-|
inn just another
And I think I oak, nvr ", ^
not a cold actress. My marriage .perts, predicted today that man ed down for eating, sleeping
(to Lex Barker), unsuccessful as wm reach and explore the moon and while on watch.
it was, did a great deal for me." wthin 25-years. He described sponge baths can be
taken.
Bette Davis stands to irfake her exactly how the flight would
blpgest financial killing in "The:he made.'
Star." In addition to $75,000 cash! Von Braun, developer of the
and another $75,000 due rwxt.v-2 rocket which Hitler un-
year, she'll collect 25 per cent of
th net profits of the flicker.
leashed against Britain at the
close of he war, described the
imaginary, five-day 239,000-mile
trip in the first article of a
symposium entitled "Man on
the Moon," published today by
Collier's magazine.
Von Braun, who Is now tech-
nical director of Army guided
missiles development at Hunts-
ville, Ala., said the first expedi-
tion would consist of 50 scient-
The Canal Zone Art League In ists and technicians, traveling
Zone Art League
Displays Gardner
Painiings al JWB
:lnce showers would not fall
properly, Loy said.
Requiem Mass
A requiem mass will be celeb-
rated at St. Peter's Church, La
Boca, tomorrow morning at 7
a. m. for repose of the soul of
the late Fitz Albert Davis, who
died a year ago by drowning.
Balboa Girl Goes
To Game Tonight
With Bucknell Band
LEWISBURG, Pa., Oct. 10.
When the 85-plece Bucknell
university band travels to
Philadelphia to play at the
Bucknell-Temple football game
tonight, Mary Ann McCoy of
Balboa, a Bucknell Junior, will
be a member of the party.
Mary, who is a color guard In
the well-known Bucknell mus-
ical organization, attended a
special Bucknell band camp
prior to the opening of college
to prepare for the band's per-
formances this season. Held for
one week in the Pocono Moun-
tains, the camp is believed to
be the only co-educatlonal pro-
gram of its kind organised by
a college band.
Daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
John G. McCoy, Mary Is enrolled
at the liberal arts course at
Bucknell.
The Canal zone An League ni. ana ww..-..^ "--
know is that I've done! ooperatlon wltn the USO-JWB in three huge space ships.
___ ..ni. iv. ..,!< onrl ^ ._________i__ot to1 Th wii Ipnve from a 1
"All 1 Know is mi" u"-, co;)perauon wnn me \jo\j -* "" -
four pictures with the mule andArm'ed Forces service Center, La; They will leave from a pre-
that mv contract calls for me to^ocaals sponsoring an exhibition; vous y construct^ space sta-
'" ? ** "- of ol paintings by B. Sturtevant, tion 1,075 m les above: the earth.
Gardner chairman of the exhi-l He said the expedition will
oitions committee of the Canal leave from the space station s
aceres
"Ruby
bloody
About his hectic love
with Jennifer Jones in
Gentry" which have a
.''Duel in the Sun" flavor:
'"fhey should be something
Jennifer broke her hand on my
head in one of thorn."
T'S MURDER, SHE SAYS
"B'i murder when a young ac-
Zone Are League.
Three of the paintings, "Moun-
tain Frost," "Sea Stalk," and
Land and Sea" were recently
do three more films at the stu-
dio The first will be a musical
without Francis. I don't know a-
bout the other two. It depends
on what the studio wants."
THROWS SLAPSTICK OUT -,
Joan Davis is prettying herself fhown m j,,iy at the Gallery of
up. discarding a big load of her the American Artists Profession-
famous slapstick comedy antics.nl League at the National Arts
and turning th.? pointer to the.c!||D otlvr paintings In this ex-
"lovable" mark on the personal- nlDiitlon were painted prior to
ity Indicator In her new telefilm tne iew york showing while oth-
ceries "I Married Joan." Iers have been done just recently,
with Jim Backus playing a. Members of the military, their
judge of the domestle relations | families and the public of the
court who's spliced to her for,canal Zone and the Republic of
orbit In three clumsy-looking,
but highly efficient rocket ships.
They won't be streamlined-
All travel will be in space
where there la no air to im-
pede motion.
Two rocket ships will be load-
ed with propellant for the long
trip and return. The third,
which will not return, will carry
only enough propellant for a
one-way trip. The extra room
will be filled with supplies and
equipment for a six-week stay.
Each ship will be 160 feet
une-;.*______*-. flK?"mtwV^^Min\rthe *>n* and 110 feet wide.
K^S^fS^^SSSSSS^ SwMS Sm^VUul Jon Braun said that on the
rsB^jr-ssss* ='^-^e^
Stress Is stamped as
5n joy in the rib-tickler -\^X$&!:*
fuytt, who's about to star in I'm so upset about the__story
'Night Flower," is out to make
Jher studio forget that she clicked
a a clown's* In "The Milkman
>nd "Yon Never Can Tell." Her
mew movie may be the way out of
the comedy cage "because I wear
costumes made out of fringe and
yet a chance to toas the sex a-
Tound. ,.
T "Mv big mistake," she said,
*'was to show that I had a come-
'y flair. There's no chance in
oUywood for an actress who
arts out in comedy. You grad-
uate Into it."
1 111 "" "t"^' *~"~-----, ------
that I've had my nose remoc.31-
ed," Joan sputtered. "I feel as
famous as Durante all of a sud-
den I wouldn't wish it on my:
plastic surgeon to take the rap.
for this note of mine.
Skip the rumors thatArlene, qSj. Qf AntioUQ
Oct 24. The Gallery is open from
9 a.m. to 10 p.m. daily. Visitors
will be asked to leave a vote for
the painting they like best.
'Wrong Way' Storm
Backs Out To Sea
outward Journey, the rocket
ships will hit a top speed of
19,500 miles per hour about
33 minutes after takeoff.
Then, he said, the rockets
will be shut off and the ships
will fall to a point -550 miles
above the moon's surface, where
they will turn around and use
their rocket units as brakes
against the moon's gravity.
The landing will be at Dowy
Bay, where temperatures will
not be too extreme for humans
BALBOA
STARTS TOMORROW!
Here's that Marvel of Merriment and Melod)
mmmmmmmmmmmm.....
RAY
BOLGER
iWarner Bros.
I tude 17.5 degress north and
longitude 49.5 degrees west, or
i ... ouo miles east of Antigua,
B.W.I., and 2,200 miles east-
southeast of Miami.
The advisory forecast a con-
tinued decrease in intensity for
the next 24 hours with its di-
rection of movement "uncer-
tain."
The storm, only three days
old, was the fifth of the year.
hide from
ONI l* WlC m...~- ------------
Dahl is yawning over movie gio-
ryand( casting her' owoua orbs (up)_A
over other fields of endeavor. ..wrnncr av" hurricane oetered not
Arlene. who admits she wasn't: *">"* w*^ Atiantic t0d^y it and where the terrain is flat
too sure about the flicker game out^i the^AtlMtic today. ^,enough t a landlnR and irre-
for a while now is harnessed up mlles.an.hour t0 50 mph before
to try the steepest grades on the ttreiteMd any land area.
screen-fame highway ShetaM. The San Juftn Weatner Bu.
! r-I's flower-petal-eating Piper me on the "Jamaica aeas set. < eau satd m a 3 p. m. advisory
Caurle can start blushing. Moira "I'm really happy now 1lm not. ^ ^ Qn th,g storm_that the
MacDonald the three-quarters i being used as a mere decorative; troplcal blow had drfted east-
1 southeastward, the opposite di-
rection for most Atlantic hur-
ricanes. It was located at latl-
gular enough to
meteor showers.
Living conditions in the
moon ships, according to an
accompanying rticle by Willy
Loy, will be i.iusual but not
uncomfortable.
The main problem will be the
absence of weight in everything,
so food will be served in spring-
lidded containers to keep I
from floating away.
Liquids will be. in sealed,
"SfTECHNlCOLO* ,
PLANNING ] REMEMBER
ro*ovf?l Baxter
IS
YOUR MAN
TRANSPORTES BAXTER, S.A.
Prop. F. S. RUDESHEIM
Ts 2-2451 2-2562
JWB To Observe
Succoth Festival,
Columbus Day
A holiday dance, commemorat-
ing the conclusion of the Succoth
festival and the celebration of
Columbus Day, will be held at
the USO-JWB Armed Forces Ser-
vice Center, Balboa, on Sunday
at 7 p.m.
A-^roprlate decorations, re-
Tients. Pete's Combo and
- hostesses will add to the
fun.
;ce Personnel and their
families are Invited to attend.
RCA VICTOR
SPECIAL
OFFER!
ONLY $29.50
with batteries
Here's the small smart
modern portable that you
have always wanted. Has
new miniature tubes which
give amazing range of tone
and volume.
DON'T MISS OUT ON
THIS REMARKABLE
NEW LOW PRICE.
PANAAAA
RADIO {|
CORPORATION
X9 Contra! Ave.
Tel.: 2-3364

Today
LAST DAY!
Shows: 7:00 &
9:15 p.m.
DRIVE IN Theater
On Transisthmian Road, be-
hind "Artes y Oficios" School

HEROES OF
THE B-29's!
HERBERT J. YAItS
pfWtnU
THE WILD I
BLUE YONDER
Sfiy of rht I 2 Suftti I orfrttt
WENDELL VERA
COREY-RALSTON
TOMORROW
11:15 p.m.
SPECIAL ATTRACTION!
INGRID BERGMAN
CARY GRANT, in
"NOTORIOUS
OPENS TOMORROW!
WEEK-END RELEASE!
TECHNICOLOR
AN AlUIVf-
ACTION PICTURI
Starring
RICHARD TODD
- with -
JOAN RICE
It's Movietime TONIGHT!
$<
'anama
Cana/ cfheaters
BALBOA
Alr-CondHloned
4: 6:15 8:M
DIABLO HTS.
6:15 & 8:11
COCOLI
U l:M
Steve COCHHAN Kay TEAL
"THE LION AND THE HORSE"
8>Brdy "WHERE'8 CHARLEY?"
Audie MURPHY Yvette DUGAY
'THE CIMARRN KID"
(Technicolor) 8turdy "Lovely To l.ook At"
Pnul DOUGLAS o Joan BENNET
"THE GUY WHO CAME BACK"
Satorday "CIMARRN KID"
LA MASCOTA
Spo'tt 3^ci(t Seo6on
Pick a Style
We Have It!
Mix it or match it
with your slacks
you'll look tops all
leisure season long.
SUMMER SLACKS
3000 pairs from which
to select.
$5.75 to $13.50
'

MEN'S HOSE
Including large
variety of Argylea
to $1.25
SAMUEL FRIEDMAN
Opposite Ancn Postoffice
PEDRO MIGUEL
1:15 A 8:11
Clifton WEBB Ginger ROGERS
"DREAMBOAT"
Saturday "VTVA EAPATA!"
GAMBOA
Van JOHNSON Dorothy McGUIRE
"INVITATION"
Saturday "THE GUY WHO CAME BACK'
GATUN
1:N
Will ROGERS, Jr. Jane WYMAN
"STORY OF WILL ROGERS"
(TechnicolonSaturday "THE GIRL IN WHITE"
MARGARITA
8:15 7:5*
CRISTOBAL
Alr-Condltloned
6:15 745
Johnny WEISSMULLER
"JUNGLE MANHUNT"
Saturday "SONS OF THE MUSKETEERS"
Bud ABBOTT Lou COSTELLO
"JACK and THE BEANSTALK"
Saturday "CARBINE WILLIAMS"
TO ALL EUROPE
Only KIM offers all thh
Five flights weekly from the Caribbean
Choice of Northern or Southern Route
SleepAir and SleeperService available
Stopovers en route at no extra fare
Luxurious DC-6 and DC-6B airliner*
De luxe and Tourist Class Service
Fly KLM's superb First Class Service with its fa-
mous 7-course meals and all the "extras" or choose
KLWs economical Air Tourist Service. On both you
enjoy the comfort and convenience of the same fast,
modern aircraft and the confidence inspired by the
ame experienced "million-mile" pilots and crews.
JOHN PAYNE
RHONDA FLEMING, in
CROSSWIND"
IN TECHNICOLOR
#f fVll IHT*JCTW*BWW1I tWvI
IOY0 MOTHWS, 3 "l" St,
Powio. 7t. J-JOOI on M
pproved trov! a
BELLA VISTA
- 5:88 7:00 3:08 p m.
A Tale of Intrigue. Romance
and Adventure In Haiti 1
DALE ROBERTSON
ANNE FRANCIS. In
ACTION!
Randolph SCOTT Lucille NORMAN, In
"CARSON CITY"
DRIVE-IN THEATRE
WENDELL COREY VERA RALSTON, In
THE WILD BLUE YONDER
CECILIA THEATRE
Adventure. Intrigue, Romance... 1
"CASANOVA, THE MYSTERIOUS
CAVALIER"
. with Vlttorle Gaaaman
Also: WALT DISNEY'S Production
THE WORLD OF NATURE"
ENCANTO
MAMBO CONTEST
At 8:30 p.m.
Dane Clark, in
"MOONRISE"
- and
'Trial Without Jury'
1
CAPITOLIO
"BLACK WIDOW"
Chapters 4 and 8
"FLAME OF YOUTH"
- Also: -
"FRISCO TORNADO"
T IVOLI
BANK! tlOO.00 BANK I
At 5:00 *na H p.m.
"STORY OF JACKIE
ROBINSON"
"THE TORCH"
VICTORIA
"HIT PARADE OF
1*47"
"MOUNTAIN RHYTHM"
"PARKER CANYON"
I n f A I "DON DAREDEVIL RIDE" Chapters 11 12
' u c M *- "ANGEL AND' BADMAN" and
"TRAIL OF KID CARSON"


FRIDAY, OCTOBER 10, 195.
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DACLI NEWSPAPER
^AtttantCc ^octety

nu mm j.. fu
ot 195, (fatun ViUpLk, (Jatun 3 78
FAREWELL AFFAIRS FOR MR. AND MRS. BOTES
Mr. and Mrs. Charles G. Boyes, of Gmtun, sailed today
for New York, en route to Los Aneles, California, where they
will make their home.
Mr. Boyes has been employed by the Housing Division for
the past seven jears and has resigned his position. At the
close of business Wednesday the members of the office staff
gave a farewell party for him and presented him with a (1ft.
Those who participated In the bers of the Chinese Colony.
Price of admission Is a dollar
for gentlemen.
eft were: Messrs, J." C. Randall,
, K. Egolf, R. H. Miller, Wen-
del Cotton, W. E. Martin, J. W.
McDade, Mrs. Louise Griffin,
Mrs. Helen Hatten, Mrs. Grace
Brown and Mrs. Elizabeth Dig-
nam.
A number of farewell dinner
parties have been given to hon-
or the Boyes by Mr. and Mrs.
Mllo Klssam, Mr. and Mrs. Mar-
tin Sawyer, Mr. and Mrs. Rich-
ard Tomford, Mr. and Mrs. Hu-
bert Hart, Mr. and Mrs. P. H.
Boggs and Dr. and Mrs. H. D.
Pritham.
Major and Mrs. Torres
Honored at Cocktail Party
The monthly cocktail party
was given Tuesday at the Fort
Gulick Officers Club to honor
the officers and their ladies Mr. and Mrs. Zllkie
who are leaving during the Leave Isthmus
month. Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Zllkie and
Only one couple was hon- [son Steven sailed today on the
ored on this occasion, Major "Gibbons" en route to Washing-
Benefit Party at Brasos Heights
A benefit canasta and bridge
party was held at the home of
Mrs. Eugene Dldler of Brazos
Heights Wednesday afternoon.
The proceeds went to the Holy
Family Church In Margarita.
Mrs. Colin Lawson and Mrs.
Michael Brezlnskl were co-hos-
tesses for the affair, which was
attended by forty ladles.
Schuberg, Major and Mrs. J. T.
Davis, Lieutenant and Mrs.
Wayne Rose, Sergeant and Mrs.
D. C. Harshaw, Mrs. Teresa A.
Comber, Mrs. E. A. Cox, Captain
D. 8. Shine, W. J. Wilkinson,
H. P. Butcher and P. L. Hooper.
The next meeting will be
held on October 20.
for
Mrs. Shine Hostess
764th AAA Ladies
Mrs. Dudley Shine, of Fort
Davis, entertained the ladles of
the 764th AAA Batallton at her
home for morning coffee,
Wednesday.
and Mrs. Jose Torres. They sail-
ed today on the "Gibbons" for
Puerto Rico where he win re-
ceive his next assignment.
M,
of
Christening of
Maria Antonia Heilbrun
Father Vincent Ryan, C.
presided at the christening
Maria' Antonia Heilbrun, Infant
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Os-
wald Heilbrun of Colon.
The service was held at the
Miraculous Medal Church, on
Oct. 5, at 11:30 a.m. The god-
eirents for the baby are Miss
aria carmen Calonge, godmo-
ther, and Thomas J. Butler, Jr.,
godfather.
-. Following the service a buf-
fet luncheon was served at the
Heilbrun residence for the mem-
bers of the family and godpar-
ents.
ton, D. C. Mr. Zllkie has
stationed at Fort Gulick.
been
I.A.W.C. Anniversary Tomorrow
The sixth anniversary of the
Court Finds Mother
Guilty Of Killing
Casanova Sergeant
MUNICH, Germany. Oct. 10
(UP) Mrs. Martha Joan Wage,
of Red Wing, Minn., 19-yeai-
old mother of two baby girls, was
found guilty today of shooting
her Casanova sergeant husband
and was sentenced to 2 1-2 years
imprisonment.
The original charge was mur-
der, but it was reduced to inten-
tional manslaughter during the
trial when witnesses said she
shot Sgt. Dan P. Wage, 25, of
Baldwin, Wls., with a carbine af-
ter he brought a German girl
friend to their air base home.
Mrs. Wage will be turned over
to Army authorities for return to
the United States to serve her
sentence.
Mrs. Wage looked pale and
drawn and there were dark cir-
cles under her eyes as she sat
RUTH MILLETT Says.
In striving to be good wives a
great many women overlook their
most important assetsthe qual-
ities that attracted their hus-
bands to them in the first place.
It's fin/* to devote a great deal
of thought and effort to becom-
ing a good housekeeper. But It Is
Just as intportant to keep up the
interests and nourish the talents
that were a part of your person-
ality when you first met your
husband, whether that means
keeping up with your piano play-
ing or your interest In sports, or
whatever.
It's Important to give the chil-
dren all of the love and atten-
tion they need. But remember,
your husband still rw?eds your at-
tention and interest and sympa-
thy, too.
It's fine to be economical and
a good manager. But not to the
extent that you think only In
terms of being practical when
you shop for your own clothes.
No matter how long he has been
married, a man still wants his
wife to look as pretty as possible.
It's good to spend quiet even-
ings at home. But don't drop all
the forms of recreation the two
of you used to share. Shared en-
thusiasms helped to make you
fall In love, so why not count on
them to help keep that love?
Your husband's career was fas-
cinating to you once. Then don't
ElB
Mflmfl
tmmji.. -# ii.. rt.i__ TiL.il cica unucr ut:r eyes a ane bbsi,-""*ii juu uircc, nieii aun i
he infer rpriPn wL wlth bowcd through the I run the risk of getting to regard
k m i u .wmang reading of the unanimous court"-
be celebrated tomor- aecision. She received the sen-
tence with only a flicker of emo-
tion but burst into tears when
row with a buffet supper at the
Club building, starting at 6:30
p.m.
A program of native songs
and dances will be presented.
The price of admission is a dol-
lar per person.
hi* business as being more or less
of a nulsapce to you.
Stop and remmeber once In a
she was led from the room by a while about tb.- things you and
military policeman and two your husband used to enjoy do-
wCs- i .. 4 'nK together. If you've given up
Her attorney, Morton K. Lang- any of those Interests, be sure
Card Party at Coco Solo
Mrs. F. W. Lee and Mrs. C. D.
Cain were hostesses for the
monthly meeting of the ladles
of Squadron VP-45 for an af-
ternoon of cards.
Canasta and bridge were
played at the Coco 8olo Offi-
cers Club, Wednesday afternoon.
The bridge prlaes were won by
Mrs. H. B. Schmidt, and Mrs. R.
L Oornik. The canasta winners
Were: Mrs. R. I. Mills and Mrs.
A. A. Wagner.
Benefit Dance at
Monaco Garden
The Monaco Garden will be
the scene of a benefit dance
put on by the Chinese Social
Club, Saturday from 8:00 p.m.
to 5:00 a.m. Music will be fur-
nished
Gold Coast Orchid Society
Announcement
The Gold Coast Orchid So-
ciety held Its regular monthly
meeting at the Trefoil House
in Gatun, Monday evening. The
usual business session was held,
after which the program chair-
man turned the meeting over
to Sergeant Allen Lloyd, who
gave a Interesting talk on his
recent trip through the Canyon
Rio Majagual Region. Here he
found one of the largest C. Skl-
nerl in bloom, that has been
found In recent years. When a
count was taken there were
eighty blossoms and numerous
buds on It.
The display table featured
several beautiful blooming
plants, among them an espe-
cially fine plant, c. Baldwin,
exhibited by P. L. Hoopef.
Prises of orchid plants C,
Sklnery and Ep. radicani were
donated by H. P. Butcher and
Mrs. E. A. Cox, and won by Mr.
and Mrs. H. E. Small, Jr., and
Mrs. J. T. Davis.
Mr. and Mrs. Small were hosts
for the evening and served re-
freshments to: Sergeant and
Mrs. Allen Lloyd, Mr and Mrs.
er of Glendale^Mo., at once lodg-
ed notice of appeal.
The tiny courtroom was Jam-
med with American service wives
they have been replaced by oth-
ers, equally companionable.
and middle-aged German house-l fAndJ?,1 ';f,me!" !".,"^
w[ve. .or compliments your husband
Mrs. Wage arrived In Germany""'d *JW.you. It's important
last February with her two baby,?.keeP on r,a '"*the ,aie kln.d-
girls who are new staying wltnlIt51 wonderful to have him praise
friends at the Furstenfolabruckyollf wking- But not if you've
Air Base. She has been held for'PartB"en of it so heavily yourself
\\
it
HERE'S H0W1
to enjoy life ..
"FIESTA" 12 3 p.m. Sundays
Informal fun for all In a
friendly atmosphere. Moderately
priced drinks, music by Azcrraga's
Conjunto, In the Balboa Room.
EVENING FUN '
Dining and dancing on ths
beautiful Bella Vista Roof
to the rhythms of Angelo Jaspe's
orchestra.
COCKTAIL HOUR -
A nice blend of music, friend*,
wonderful drinks, tasty canapes.
From 5:30 p.m. dally in the
air-conditioned Balboa Bar.
Snack Kitchen
By the Pool
Open Dally.
not tm
by two orchestras, La
Insuperable and La Troplcana.
t A number of Interesting prize ...
have been donated by the mem- T. W. Pels, Mr. and Mrs. L. P'
l'/4 months In a specially guard-
ed and wired room of a WAC
barracks. The time she has serv-
ed will be deducted from the
sentence.
She was found guilty of kil-
ling her husband in their home
July 26 after he had brought In
an unwed German mother, Eli-
zabeth Bartl, 26, and goaded her
with the remark, "Look what
I've brought home."
Day after day during the trial
a procession of witnesses shock-
ed the court with lurid testimo-
ny of the extra-marital love life
of Wage.
But the court's decision said:
"We do not believe the testimo-'
ny that she did not intend the
gun to go off." ,
HniHMHnMnnRe
that he can no longer praise your
figure.
DIRTY OIL
CAN RUIN
lUlllll
FRENCH RENAISSANCE
luxurious and regal, unmatched
for richness of detail.
.8. price per 6 pc.
Place setting..........$33.75
Canal Zone delivery
Price .............21.95
ii
ws
PANAMA
COLON
Why YOU should
till Your Daughter
keep your engine oil free from
harmful abrasives with a...
oUncofn or Mercury
Oil Filter
Cartridge
5rT~~"*'
A Klrktk? Hold
Make your flotrs shine this easy way I
use GLO-COAT-it
stays bright up to
4 times longer I
Koep your tilo, linoleum or wood floors
bright and gleaming with Johnson's Glo-
Coat It's so easy to use! Just apply-rt
dries in twenty minutes to a beautiful
durable finish.
And now Olc-Coat is positively water.
repellent! Even when you spill things,
they wipe away without marring the ihinel
Save money-buy larger sises. Get Won-
derful water-repellent Qlo-Coat today!
JOHNSON'S CLO-COAT
in Hew and used Furniture
at HOUSEHOLD
EXCHANGE
Take advantage of reduced prices on
many of these items!!
Mirrors (25" x 21").......... $ i.oo
Wooden dining and kitchen chairs,
from '................ 1.00
110 Volt Electric Stoves........ 30.00
GAS STOVES
Rebuilt and
Guaranteed, /
4 Burners,
Oven, and 2
Storage Bins 65.00
Metal Dres-
sers with
Mirror 15.00 :
Odd Tables 7.50
Dining Tables
from .....; 14.00 '

fyljeek eft* wM
&
MfOSfl
HDCStM*
ofcf QpW
iHSafcfwm>j
Nothing brings out the laror of
a cup of coffee like Avoset... the
pure, delicious table cream that is
rich in nourishment. Adds good-
nesi and nest to your fruit and
cereals too! Avoset is sterilized
and safe .. needs no refrigera-
don before openjqg. it will keep
for months... always fresh, tasty
and m convenient.
LOOK fOk THE GREEN LABEL
Om C*IAM THAT Kttn MM MOUTHS
About These Intimate
Physical Facts!
^liny young women, like
your own daughter, still
don't realise how important
douching with such sn ef-
fective product as Zonite
often is to womanly health
and happiness. Such ignor-
ance of cleanliness has de-
stroyed the romance of miny
a marriage.
Plain water or weak home-
made mixtures of salt and
water do not and con not
give the greet gersnicidal
and deodorant action of
Zonite. No other type
liquid antiseptic germicide
for the douche of all those
tested i* so powerful yet so
safe to delicate tissues.
Zonite positively contains
no carbolic acid, no mer-
cury, no phenol. You ctn
use Zonite as directed as
often as necessary; however,
make a regular habit of using
it two or three times a week.
Zonite helps guard against
infection .. kills all germs
on contact and prevents
them from multiplying. Help
keep your marriage beauti-
ful with this modern way
to personal daintiness. Buy
Zonite today!
Zonite
ANTISEPTIC
Lt Mtxkw
' Amm*$
Ayoiem-
Colpan Motors Inc.
34 Automobile Row
Samuel Smug!
iaranel Smog It smart tie true,
U yew ere he, yoa would be too!
tern can always find good boya.
Bis secret Is to advertise!
JujI Arrived! New shipment of the long-awaited .
"GARRARD" RECORD- CHANGERS
Our Famous HOLLYWOOD BEDS
Single (complete).......... 45.00
Double (complete) ......... 64.00
Other Beds, including New Mattress 30.00
NEW and Custom designed Maho-
gany End Tables........... 21.00
Other NEW and Distinctively Great-
ed Rattan and Mahogany Coffee
and End Tables, from....... 19.00
ALSO: Upholstered pieces, Dining, Bod
Room, and Living Room Sols,
Ban, High Chairs, and many
other Practical and Attractive
articles.
t$>
Model RC-80, completely automatic, 3 speeds. Recommertu',u 5jr Ccr.sumers' Report
as best for modernizing your own console. Can also be used to play with your table,
model radio. And, look at the price: $49.50 for 60 cycles and ONLY (please don't
pay more)... $44.55 for 25 cycles! Equipped with high-impedance magnetic turn-
over cartridge (does not need pre-amplifier). Hurry!
Note: We also have 25 cycle THOR AUTOMATIC Washers'.
P. S.: We welcome C. 0. D. Orders from Atlantic siders.
MUEBLERA casa SPARTON
II Central 223. alidonia______________________________ er. Ave. "" Wo. 6
Household Exchange .
'The only store of Us kind in Panam)
41 J. Feo. de la Ossa (Automobile Row)
Telephone: 3-4911
Open All Day Saturday: 9:00 to 6.-40


1
_iwp


PAGE TEN
rmt PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAIL NEWSPAPER
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 16, 1958.
Maxim, Moore May Meet In Las Vegas Dec. 3
Races
Tomorrow
1st Race "E" Native 7 F*s.
Purse: $275.0 Pool Closes: 145
First Race of the Doubles
1 Domino H. Reyes 107x
2 Campesino J. Rodriguez 112
S Taponazo A. Mena 116
4 Arquimedes J. Reyes 120
5 Romntico V. Castillo 113
6 Miranda A. Vaaquez 116
7 Huascazo B. Agulrre 110
Civic Organizations Said
Raising 250 Gs Guarantee
NEW YORK, Oct. 10 (UP)The next light
heavywieght title bout is scheduled for December 3,
in Las Vegas, Nevada.
2nd Race "F-2" Native 4V4 Fgs.
Purse: $275,00 Pool closes: 1:15
Second Race of the Doubles
1 El Mono J. Baeza Jr. 116
2 Embustero J. Avila 115
3 La Negra R. Gomez 115
4 Con Valor II A. Mena 115
5 Orgullosa H. Reyes 112
6 Tapsy J. Phillips 115
7 Mueco V. Castillo 115
3rd Race "G" Native 4Vi Fg.
Purse: $250.00 Pool closes: 1:46
ONE TWO
1 Araucano H. Alzamora 112
2 Piscina B. Agulrre 112
3 Electron E. Julian 112
4 Frances O. Chants 106
5 Coran C. Ruiz 120
6 Don Mario Q. Sanchez 110
7 La Nia S. Lasso HOx
CTON SENSATIONHard hitting Pedro Tesis, the latest box-
mc Idol of the Gold Coast, is in tip-top condition for the most
Important bout of his brief but spectacular ring career. The Col-
onfte meets Isthmian Bantamweight Champion Baby Green in
a ten-round headliner Sunday night at the Panam Gym.
******
'Green, Tesis In Final
{Peps' This Afternoon
4th Race "F-2" Native 41'j Fgs.
Purse: $2"5.M Pool closes: 2:3
QUINIELA
1 Fulmine R. Guerra 113x
2 Kalsan "H. Alzamora 115
3 Consentida E. Darlo 114
4 Peggy R. Gomez 116
5 Avlvato V. Castillo 112
6 El Mario V. Rodriguez 117x
7 Risita F. Rose 116
8 Piropo G. Moran 109x
9 Tap Girl A. Mena 118
The United Press learned yes-
terday that Joey Maxim of Cleve-
land will defend against 35-year-
-old Arch' Moore, the number
one contender from St. Louis.
The signing will take place
shortly for the first Las Vegas tl-
I tie bout in 42 years. The last one
was in 1910 when Jack Johnson
kept the heavyweight crown with
a 15 round knockout over Jim
Jeffrie.
President Jim Norrls of the In-
ternational Boxing Club and For-
mer Heavyweight Champion Jack
Dempsey are behind the Dec. 3
fight. Las Vegas civic organiza-
tions are reported to be raising
$250,000 to guarantee payment of
the fighters and defrav running
expenses. The Las Vegas ball
park will be enlarged and a
crowd of 30,000 is expected to pay
$500,O00 to see the fight.
Jack Kearns, the manager of
Maxim and Charley Johnston,
the pilot of Moore, admit nego-
tiations are moving rapidly. Har-
ry Markson, managing director of
the IBC, says "I know Norrls
Bantamweipht Champ Baby
"Mambo" Green of Panama and
fist climbing Pedro Tesis of Co-
lon were scheduled today to go
tllrough their final workouts for
trjelr ten-round .battle Sunday
night at the Panama Gym.
Green, two days before the
fight, is still a solid five-to-three
choice to hand Tesis his second
setback as a pro. Tesis has been
loser only one in all his career
on a decision to Leslie Thomp-
son. However, Tesis avenged that
defeat by knocking out Thomp-
son in the final round of a six
rcjund contest.
The experts opine that Green
Is! too good a boxer, can stand
plenty of punishment and hits
well enough to withstand Tesis'
overpowering style.
5th Race "G" Imported 1 'Mile
Purse: S4.in.(W) Pool closes: 2:55
1 Porters Star R. L. Gil 120
2 Gaywood O. Castillo 112
3 Berberiz R. Gomez 112
4 Bedlam B. Pulido 115
5 The Dauber A. Ubldia 106
6 Rosario V. Rodriguez 117x
7 Mariscaltto V. Castillo 112
! 2>oa Ec
f
?ar
Complete Assortment of
DOG SUPPLIES
It Tivoli Ave. Tel. 2-307
Colon fans, notwithstanding,
are expected to go along 100 per
cent with Tesis who seems to get
better with each outing. Tesis al-
so has in his favor that he Is
being handled by the cagy Au-
brey Woodruff. Fans may recall
that Woodruff is the "hombre"
who converted the hardhitting
late Stanley "Rocky" McKay In-
to a "killer."
Calvin Lloyd of Panama and
Francisco Benty of Colon, 135-
pound aspirants, are expected to
give fans a thriller that should
end In a nearly knockout one
way or the other. This bout is
scheduled for a six-round limit.
Another six-rounder pits Ho-
racio Ottis of Panama against
Colon's Manuel Prescott at a 128-
pound limit.
The program will get under-
way with a four-round prelimi-
nary between Baby San Bias II
and Al Hostln at a 116-pound
weight limit.
Green's record a pro follows:
Baby Rios, K.O. 2.
Kid Allen, Won Decision 6.
Kid Allen, Lost Decision 6.
Baby Hawkins, Won Decision 6.
Federico Plummer, Lost Deci-
sion 8.
Juan Diaz II, Lost Decision I.
Alfonso Perkinson, K.O. 3.
Cesar Leal, Won Decision 10.
Cesar Leal, K.O. 5. (Bantam-
weight Championship).
Black Pico, K.O.T. 5.
Black Bill, Won Decision 10.
Juan Diaz II, Lost DecisionlO.
SMART, TOO
Athens, Ga. (NEA> Center
Hurley Jones and Quarterback
Billy Burt of Georgia Tech were
valedictorians of their high
school senior classes.
6th Race "1-1" Imported 64 Fgs.
Purse: $375.00 Pool closes: 8:35
First Race of the Doubles
1 Astoria O. Castillo 109
2 Curaca R. Vasquez 115
3 Golden Mine F. Rose 112
4 Doa Eleida) R. L. Gil 120
5 Goylto) E. Corcho 107x
6 Mon Etolle A. Mena 112
7 Alto Alegre B. Agulrre 117
8 Pinta R. Guerra 105x
9 Interlude A. Ubldia 112
7th Race "E" Imported 7 Fgs.
Purse: $550.0 Poo lcloses: 4:05
Second Race of the Doubles
1 Rose Hlpt J. Phillips 112
3 Prince Hamlet B. Pulido 111
4 Royal Claim A. Phillips 115
5 Piropo II B. Agulrre 112
6 Carmela II J. Bravo 112
7 Beduino B. Moreno 109
8 Publico R. L. Gil 120
9 Alabarda G. Graell 120
Sports Shorties
(By U. P.)
BASKETBALL
Former All-America Center
Bill Splvey of Kentucky has
signed with the Elmira, New
York, Colonels of the Americans
Basketball League.
The seven-foot Splvey was sus-
pended from Kentucky after
testifying last year in the "fix"
scandal. Splvey says he will work
out in an Elmira gym to get in
shape for the season. The ex-
Wildcat ace weighs 275-pounds
30 over his playing weight.
Is negotiating a Las. Vegas fight
but he is handling things and I
don't know how far they've pro-
gressed."
Wednesday night In Cincinna-
ti, ex-Hi avy weight Champion
Ezzard Charles took another step
on the comeback trail with a sec-
ond round kayo over Bernle Rey-
nolds. Charles next step Is an
Oct 24 bout in New York's Ma-
dison Square Garden with rugged
Cesar Brion of Argentina.
Sports Briefs
WASHINGTON, DC. Oct. 10
(UP). Foreign fighters do-
minate at least half of the eight
divisions in the latest ratings re-
leased by the National Boxing
Association.
The N.B.A. points out there are
four foreign championswelter-
weight Kid Gaviln of Cuba,
Lightweight Lauro Salas of Me-
xico, Bantamweight Vic Toweel
of South Africa and flyweight
Yoshlo Shlral of Japan. The lo-
gical contenders In two other
divisions are foreigners middle-
weight Randy Turpln of England
and featherweight Ray Fame-
chon of France.
Marion Calls Mickey
'Greatest Ball Player
The N.B.A. blames television
for the scarcity of American
champions and challengers. The
N.B.A. claims television is killing
off the smaller fight clubs and
youngsters have no place to get
a start.
Commissioners Abe Greene of
the N.B.A. says "The now-de-
funct small club was the source
of new talent. It now has drop-
ped out of the picture due to the
competition of televised con-
tests."
(By U.P.)
A veteran of the baseball wars
has some high praise for out-
fielder Mickey Mant!.? of the New
York Yankees.
Marty Marlon, manager of the
St Louis Browns, says IMan-
tle Is the greatest ball player in
the game today bar none. I'm
convinced he will lead the Amer-
ican League In homers next year.
,1 wouldn't be too surprised if he
broke Babe Ruth's record some
day."
Marlon says there was no sure.
way of stopping Mant!.? last sea-,
son. Asked whether he thought,
Mantle would hit .400 some dayi
Marion replied"If there ever!
was ft fellow who looked like he j
can do It, Mantle does."
Mantle, wrvn told of Marlon's 1
comment, said "That's the best
compliment I ever received. He's
a real good player himself."
Mickey is in for some more
Dralse In a few days. His horn.'
town of commerce. Oklahoma, is
Dlannlng a ""Mickey Mantle,
Day The exact date hasn't been I
set for It Isn't certain. When
Mickey does arrive, all business
houses and schools will clow for
the day.
Mantle
Today9
8th Race "1-2" Imported H Fgs.
Purse: $375.00 Pool closes: 4:40
QUINIELA
1 Clpayo R. Flores 120
2 Nehulnco R. L. Gil 120
3 Black Bull E. Silvera 120
4 Baby Rol O Chanis 114
5 Betn V. Ortega 120
6 Levadura R. Vasquez 112
7 Rechupete H. Pitti 117x
8 Beach Sun V. Rodriguez 117x
9 Cradle Song) G. Graell 120
10 Novelera) L. Martinez 111
9th Race "1-2" Imported f/i
Purse: $375.00 Pool closes:
ONE TWO
1 Sun Cheer B. Pulido
2 El Mago R. L. Gil
3 Alejandro O. Chanis
4 Troplcana J. Bravo
5 La Chata O. Castillo
8 Hechizo V. Castillo
10th Rsce 1-2' Imported 4'i
Purse: $375.M Pool closes:
1 Bendigo J. Bravo
3 Jepperln J. Baena Jr.
Fgs.
5:15
116
115
118
116
120
120
Fgs.
5:4
115
115
BALTIMORE. Owner George
Widener has agreed to run his
four year old colt "Battlefield"
in the $25,000 wlnner-take-toll
Plmllco Sspeclal at Baltimore on
Oct. 25. Wldener's acceptance
makes Battlefield the sixth pro-
bable starter In the Invitation
race. Others expected to start
are "Crafty Admiral," "One
Count," "One Hitter," "Royal
Mustang," and "Armageddon/'
Juan Franco Tips
By CLOCKER
1Miranda
2Mueco
3Electron
4Risita
5Berberiz
6Golden 'Mine
7Rose Hip (e)
8Betun
9Alejandro
1Breexe Bound
11Picoa
Raascaio
La Nerra
Coran
Avivato
Gaywood
Goylto (e)
Carmela II
Black Bull
Hechizo
Jepperin
Haste Star
LAUREL, Maryland. Brook-
field Farms' "Iswas" got a beau-
tifully paced ride from Bobby
Mitchell to win the one mile Be-
thesda purse at Laurel Park.
The four year old chestnut
gelding was held in second place,
a steady three lengths behind
"Penocc" until halfway down the
stretch. Then Mitchell went to
the whip. Iswas flashed past the
tiring Penocc and incoming
'Rocky Heights' for a half length
victory.
Rocky Heights wound up se-
cond and Penocc faded to third.
Iswas paid seven-80, four-20
and three-60. The winning time
was one minute, 38 and one-fifth
seconds over a fast track despite
a drizzle.
Baseball may take a page out
of the racing book to give Its um-1
pires more protection next sea-
son.
One veteran umpire says he
has suggested trv? Installation of
a "photo finish" camera at first
base for all-kev reeular season
eames and in the World Series.
This umpire says it would take
some pressure off the men In
blue and that Cm proposal will
be discussed at the Major League
meetings in Phoenix. Arizona, in
December.
This veteran umolre points out
that there wouldn't be any great
delay in using the camera off
first base. He says it would take
only ft minute or two to develop
the film from high speed camer-
The Cleveland Indians have
sold rookie catcher Dick Klna-
man to Cincinnati and completed
a trade mad/ earlier this year.
It was part of the deal In which
Cincinnati sent outfielder Wally
Westlake to Cincinnati.
WASHINGTON. The Wash-
ington Senators have bought
four pitchers from two of their
farm teams Chattanooga in
the Southern Association and
Charlqtte in the Tri-State
League. Right-handers Jim
Pearce, Sonny Dlxon and Zeke
Zelsz will report from Chatta-
nooga and southpaw Dean Stone
from Charlotte.
3 Vermont S. Garcia 112x
4 Danescourt G. Snchez 115
5 Callmedear R. Gomes 115
6 Breeze Bound- G. Graell 115
11th Race '1-2' Imported Purse: SI75.0 Pool closes:
1 Pulgarcito
2 Bien Hecho
3 Picon
4 Haste Star
5 Allinomas
6 Valebiza
O. Castillo 115
A. Mena 115
F. Rose 115
A. Ubldia 115
Z. Julian 115
A. Coronado U2x
Soothes /rr/t*t*d
HoUira ftet
a 2 second, Mexsana's^
indication clings close to
kingives fast relief.^
It special Amylumj
iase issuper-sooth-
ngl Buy now,
tecp it handy I
JsVif V/il I. J.
In Balboa Grid
Clash Tonight
The Cristobal Tigers 'are-
overwhelming favorites to
trounce the Junior College
Green Wave In their football
game scheduled for 7 p.m. at
the Balboa Stadium.
The Tigers, who outnumber
the Green Wave squad by a
wide margin, proved that they
are as well prepared for this
season as they were last year
when they wound up the ln-
terscholastic season In a dead-
lock with the Balboa Bulldogs.
The Cristobal lads were a re-
velation in last Friday's Jam-
boree when they wound up in
a tie with 19 points each with
the Bulldogs. The Tigers held
the JC squad scoreless In the
quarter that these teams, who
will again oppose each other
tonight, played.
The Cristobalites failed to
win last week's trophy award
because the numerically-
stronger Balboa squad got
eight first downs to the Tiger's
three.
Despite the expectation of a
Cristobal victory tonight, a
large turnout is sure to be on
hand at the Stadium. This is a
real setup for what could be
the upset of the year. The ex-
ferts say it is not in the cards,
ut stranger things have hap-
pens din sports before.
GOOD-BYE TO
diMomfort ot
SICK HEADACHF
ACID INDIGESTION
CONSTIPATION

%Brqkt!Fee/m9hti
Donl fool upset, "jittery" nest day,
because you ate, drank, smoked too
much the night before! Take sparkling
lino at bedtime and you'll quickly
help neutralize exctss stomach
cid, and ease upset "full-feding"!
hen you uvit-ukt Eno as a gentle
Uxt'itt. Caution: use only as directed.
EFFECTIVE DOUBLE ACTION I
"4 ENO!
_}e)t amoling rM
, w.burn-a.1 M.x Skh CtMSI
l.ANTACID-telimf
our ttoalich, ft and
heartburn promptly.
2. lAXATIVf-qnick-
If relieves temporary
llumr.ilhnen. Take,
before breakfast,
when needed.
Wfooo'
-r- ,8fi,!SiCB\

FINEST
BOURBON
WHISKEY

NATIONAL
DISTILLERS, S. A.
Trans-Isthmian Highway

.
I
11
11
RACES SATURDAY and SUNDAY
DOUBLES
1st, 2nd 6th, 7th RACES
ONE-TWO
3rd and 9th RACES
COLON:
For the convenience of
our patron we are non
opera ting both at the
"COPACABANA" and
"SAVOY."
AT THE
ill *?,:
*&"-% f HJFjr
'mJMi&F/4&&i
QUINIELAS
4th and 8th RACES
(an Jiavtco
ace
SATURDAYS STELLAR RACE
CHILDREN ARE NOT ALLOWED
AT THE RACE TRACK
7th RACE
Puree: $550.00
SECOND RACE OF THE DOUBLE
j
"E" Imported* 7 Fgs.
Pool Closes: 4:05 p.m.
1 (ROSE HIP.............J. Phillips (1) 112
. 2 (AVENUE ROAD .......... F. Rose (6) 120
! 3 PRINCE HAMLET.......B. Pulido (2) 111
4 ROYAL CLAIM ........ A. Phillips (3) 115
5 5 PIROPO II...........B. Aguirre (4) 112
I 6 CARMELA II............J. Bravo (5) 112
7 BEDUINO ............ B. Moreno (7) 109
! 8 PUBLICO.......... R. L. Gil (8) 120
[ 9 ALABARDA ............ G. Graell (9) 120
SUNDAYS FEATURE RACES
7th Race T Importeds 654 Fgs.
Purse: $500.00 Pool Closes: 4:05 p.m.
SECOND RACE OF THE DOUBLE
1 ANGLIA....................R. L. Gil 120
2 PAMPHLET................. H. Reyes 117x
3 BRACMOUR................A. Phillips 115
4 CHOICE BRAND .............K. Flores 110
5 BEGONIA ................. A. Ubidia 112
6 LUJOSO ..................L. Martine* 107x
7 SIR BOSS.......... ......R. Vaqaes 110
9th Race
Purse: $650.00
tt/*i>
Importeds 7
Pool Closes: 5:15
Fgs.
p.m.
"ONE-TWO"
1 DICTADOR .................. F. Rose
2 PHLOX....................J. Bravo
3 MONTMARTRE-----..........R. L. Gil
4 ROADMASTER.............R. Guerra
5 CHERIBERD3IN..............B. Pulido
6 RATHUN LIGHT............V. Caatillo
7 CORAGGIO..................E. Daro
116
120
115
lOOx
112
112
102


FRIDAT, OCTOBER II, 1951
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER
i ii
AGE ELEVEN
Bill Murray Selected Coach-Of-Week In United Press Poof
Indians Had A Lot Of Wampum,
But Lacked Balance And Depth
By HARRY ORATSON
NEA Sports Editor
NEW YORK, Oct. 9.Any club possessing the Jollowlni should
a shoo-In for a pennant in any league:
1. Three 20 game pitchers,
a. The American League's sec-
ond-leading batter.
3. The circuit's tlrst, secon<
and third run-scorers.
4. The first and third nil
batted-ln men.
9. The second and fifth big-
I nest producers of hits.
I 6. The leading manufactui
of triples.
7. The first and second home,
run hitters.
Any team ought to be,
_____! Cleveland wasn't.
H^tMkmkwsWm i. Early Wynn won 23 games."
Mike Garcia Mike Garcia and Bob Lemon ac- Early Wyen
counted for 22 each. Total victories from this trio alone: 87.
Total Indian victories: 93.
2. Dale Mitchell's .323 was second In hitting.
3. Larry Doby with 104, Bobby Avila with 102 and Al Rosen
with 101 led the loop In runs.
4. Rosen's 108 and Doby's 104 were one-two In the vital runs-
batted-in department.
5. Avila was second in hits with 179, Roten tied for flth
with 171.
8. Avila led ln triples with 11.
7. Doby with 32 and Luke Easter with II showed the way
ln home runs.
You figure it out. Here was a side with superlative slinging.
Suod hitting, excellent run-producers and with guys who swatted
ie long baseball. In Doby, Easter and Rosen (sixth with 18),
the Tribe Bad three who hit 71 home runs.
INDIANS HARDLY CAN BE CHARGED WITH FOLDING UP
What's the answer? Maybe it was psychologicalthe tradi-
tional lakeside el foldo. Hardly that, however, for prior to the
Yankees' clinching of the flag on Sept. 20, the Indians copped IB
of 24. After the World Champions went ahead. Aug. 23. the In-
dians won nine straight. They bagged 16 of 17 in one sweep. 8o
as Al Lopea pointed out, It can't be said that the Indians doubled
up. The Yankees won the pennant themselves, were lust too
good, with 20 of the last 24 to the one that made It positive.
Although the Indians lost a number of big ones, they at least
started out unawed by Yankee uniforms. They copped three
straight at Yankee Stadium on their first eastern swinga very
rare occurrence in the Bronx.
Their biggest mistake was not pulling away while Casey Sten-
gel was experimenting, points out Burton Benjamin, the RKO-
Pathe producer and old Cleveland fan.
Perhaps the percentages usually allotted to pitching and
hitting in winning baseball are too high. The Indians, second ln
hitting, were next to last in fielding, far behind in the essential
double-play department.
THREE TO THROW. FOUR TO HIT AND THE DOUBLE PLAY
Save for Avila at second base, the Indians had a leaky in-
field. It did not make the big play often enough.
The Indians lacked balance and depth.
Their attack Was not sustained enough.
Beyond Wynn. Garcia and Lemon, the pitching hurt. When
after BOB FUer twice failed. Manager Lope placed the entire
burden on the Big Three, the load showed. Lemon and Garcia
each lost two key games.
Otherwise, the bench could have stood Improvement.
xl 5.ank Oreenberg na" hl work cut out for him throughout
the Winter. The infield must be mended, even if it means sacri-
ficing pitching or hitting or both.
It was Joe McCarthy who said: "Give me three to throw the
ball, four to hit it and two to make the double play and I'll win
anywhere." What the wlnnlngest manager of them all meant was
three big pitchers, four genuine belters and a Phil Rlzauto and
a Blllv Martin.
The Indians of 1962 further demonstrated that baseball is a
team game.
^^fWe-Ows^
Michigan State
Again Favored
To Win Easily
NEW YORK- Oct. 10 (UP)
The Number One ranking team
ln the countryMichigan State
is a 14-polnt favorite to remain
unbeaten this weekend.
Point odds released yesterday
ln New York show Michigan
State, which leads the United
Press weekly coaching board poll,
as 14 points over Texas A-and-
M.
In other headline this week-
end.
Oklahoma is a six-point bet
over Texas. Maryland six points
over undefeated Georgia. Wis-
consin a seven-point cholee over
Ohio State. Georgia Tech Is 14
over Tulane. And California Is 20
over Oregon.
Other point spreads show.
Intersectlonal Southern Me-
'thodlst and Missouri even, Mi-
ami 13 over Boston U Boston
College 14 over Drake, UCLA 10
over Rice. Vlllanova 10 over
Wake Forest, Navy 13 over Wil-
liam and Mary, Illinois 14 over
Washington, Notre Dame over
Pitt.
Midwest Northwestern and
Minnesota even, Detroit 3 over
Marquette, Michigan 7 over In-
diana, Cincinnati 13 over Xavier,
Kansas 13 over Iowa State, Pur-
due 18 over Iowa, Nebraska 14
over Kansas State.
Southwest Baylor 3 over
Arkansas, Tulsa 6 over Houston.
South Florida 8 over Clem-
son, Duke 19 over South Caro-
lina, Virginia 14 over George
Washington, Tennessee 26 over
Chattanooga, Alabama 34 over
Virginia Tech, Mississippi 7 over
Vanderbllt.
Far West Idaho 6 over U-
tah State. Arizona 7 over Colo-
rado, Utah 7 over Brig ham
Young. Oklahoma A&M 7 over
Wichita, Wyoming 7 over Colo-
rado A&M. Stanford 13 over O-
regon State, Denver 13 over
Montana.
East Bucknell 10 over Tem-
ple, Penn and Princeton even,
Armv 6 over Dartmouth, Colum-
bia 6 over Yale. Syracuse 7 over
Cornell, Penn State 10 over West
Virginia. Colgate 14 over Rut-
!'_______________________'
Fight Results
(Taeaday Night)
PORTLAND, Ore. Freddie
Beshere, 197, Oakland, Cal., stop-
ned Joe Kahnt, 181 !4, Weedburn,
Ore., S.
LOS ANGELES Dave Gallar-
do. 1M, Loa Angeles, outpoint-
ed Al Cms. Its, Los Angeles, It.
PHOENIX. Aril. Willie
Vaughn, 157, Loa Angeles, out-
pointed Cisco Saeni, 184, Phoe-
nix. 19.
NEWARK, N. I. Victor Sau-
res, 152!; Havana, outpointed
Charley Wright, 1*4*4, New York,
' MIAMI BEACH Diego Soea,
133, Havana, outpointed Pat Ia-
cobueel, 131" Cincinnati, 19.
WHITE PLAINS, N. Y. Sal
Di Guardia, 186, New York, out-
pointed Joee Morel I, 132 3/4,
Puerto Rico, 8.
SAN ANTONIO. Tex. Bert
Linam, 147, Austin, Tex., out-
SDinted Machete Garcia, HS'A,
orpus Christ!, Tex., It
Duke's Upset
Of Tennessee
Week's Best
By STAN OPOTOWSKI
United Frees Sports Writer
NEW YORK, Oct. 10 (UP)
He deliberately passed up scoring
chances to keep possession of the
ball. He Ignored punting and ran
the ball on fourth down.
And he scored an Impressive 7-
0 triumph over Tennessee, a de-
feat that the Tennessee coach
called "much worse" than the
score Indicated.
He's the United Press coach of
the weekBill Murray of Duke.
Murray, a 44-year-old coach
whom success follows as closely
as his shadow, disclosed today
that his rather bizarre tactics for
last Saturday's triumph over the
Volunteer powerhouse built by
Gen. Bob Neyland were Inspired
by fearfear of Tennessee's
overland power, and, chiefly,
punting ability.
"We felt the Tennessee kick-
In game was superior to oars,
and that we had to compensate
for that by controlling the ball
whleh fortunately we were
able to do," explained Murray.
As a result, TennesMe got to
run only 28 plays from scrim-
mage while Duke ran off 87. The
Neyland "powerhouse" gained
only 25 yards rushing, nine pass-
ing and notched only two first
downs.
Duke maintained possession by
Dlaylng conservatively, sticking
to a ground attack and using few
laterals, pltchouts, or passes.
Twice the Blut Devils ran from
scrimmage on fourth down at
mid field.
"We didn't take full opportun-
ity of our scoring chances," ad-
mitted Murray with a character-
istic grin. Neyland admitted mor-
osely. "We got beat much worse
than any 7-0."
Murray Is ln his second season
as n.?8d coach at Duke, stepping
Into the very roomy shoes of
Wallace Wade, who resigned to
become commissioner of the
Southern Conference. So far his
teams have a combined record of
eight wins, four defeats, and one
tie. with a 3-0 mark this year.
But success has always been
Murray's sidekick.
Back in 1927 he was voted the
outstanding freshman in his
class at Duke. In his senior year
he was all-Southern halfback
with 1,030 yards gained, Duke's
"most valuable player," president
of the men's student government
and winner of the Robert E. Lee
Aardvarks And Zebras AD That Are
Left As Nicknames For College Teams
By JOHN McCALLUM
NEA Staff Correspondent
NEW YORK, Oct. 10 They
ran out of animals long ago
nicknaming American ccUege
athletic teams although the
boys whipped through the zoo
from Aardvark to Zebrabut be-
fore all the beasts were taken
some of the major schools col-
lared pretty original handles.
8o far as we know, Oregon Is
the only bunch of Ducks ln Am-
e r 1 c a n Intercollegiate sports.
Likewise. Notre Dame's Fighting
Irish stand alone, as do the
Washington Huskies and the Ne-
braska Com huskers and the
Tulane Green Wave, to name
several.
This Idea of using animals and
other unusual ear-catching tags
as representatives of the fight-
ing spirit of collegiate teams
may or may not have started
with Princeton's Tiger. History
is not clear.
A typical example of how the
name-grabbing business catches
on can be shown ln the case of
Washington State. Pullman up-
set California ln 1919. 14-0, the
Bears' last defeat before teeing
off on a five-year winning
streak. Watching the fireworks,
Doug Montell, Oakland sports
editor, remarked, "The north-
erners fought like Cougars." The
ferocious name stuck.
The Cougars acquired a living
SLOSE CALL Nlckle Boy appeared to be resting on Tony.
koronskPs head after a fall at Detroit's Hazel Park. An examina-
ion at a hospital disclosed no serious injuries to the jockey.
track attendants said his >'.ber skullcap played an important par
in saving him from harm.,(NEA).
award as the outstanding mem-
ber of the graduating class.
He then became athletic coach,
boys' head, and assistant super-
intendent at Children's home,
Wlnston-Salem. N.C., orphanage.
The orphan boya started his
coaching eareer in high style
with 69 wins, nine losses, and
three tiesIncluding a 36-rame
winning streak that included
three unbeaten seasons.
In 1941 he became director of
athletics and bead coach at the
University of Delaware, where
his teams won 49, lost 16, and
tied two. Like the orphans, the
Blue Hens had three unbeaten
seasons1941, 1942 and 1946.
Then he took over at Duke In
place of Wade. Last year his team
was composed mostly of fresh-
men and sophomores, but even
so they tied Georgia Tech's Or-
ange Bowl team.
Thla year the Murray success,
system is in high gear.
symbol a few years later, named
Butch after Beutch Meeker, pint-
sized All-America back of 1927.
This first of the Butch dynasty
turned out to be a female cougar,
for years a closely-guarded sec-
ret. The boisterous star was kept
in line by teammates who
threatened to reveal publicly the
true nature of his animal name-
sake. Talk about blackmail!
Wisconsin derived its nick-
name from the way early day
mining inhabitants burrowed in-
to the sides of hills to live, much
the way Badgers do. The Iowa
Hawk-eyes were named after an
Indian chief, Oklahoma after
the fudgera who jumped the gun
during runs for government land
and were called Sooners.
The Vlllanova Wildcats once
had a Jungle beast named Count
Villain, One unseasonallv hot
afternoon. Navy crushed Vlllan-
ova, 55-0. The Count rolled over
and died.
Notre Dame was playing North-
western ln 1889. A crowd hud-
dled outside the dressing room.
As the kids from South Bend
burst out to begin the second
half, somebody shouted. "Come
on, you fighting Irish!" The
nickname became official in 1929.
An undermanned Northwest-
ern squad outplayed but lost to
touted Chicago. 3-0, ln 1934. A
Chicago newsman said ln his
lead the next day that they bat-
tled like wildcats. Henceforth
the Northwestern Wildcats.
Yale has a new Bulldog this
trip, Handsome Dan VIII. When
It was mentioned that the school
was scouting around for a re-
placement for the one that had
died, a New Haven woman of-
fered her bulldog. Research re-
vealed that the animal was fe-
male. No soap.
Yale, It seems, Is not co-edu-
catlonal.
By BEANS RF.ARDON
24 Years In National League
Written for NEA Service
Question: There is a runner
on third base with one out. The
batter lifts a fly to center field.
.The runner on
,hlrd tags up,
;tarta for home
is the ball
touches the
1 e 1 d e r' s
hands. The
fielder allows
the ball to pop
o ut of his
hands, but re-
covers it be-
fore it strikes
the ground.
The ball Is
thrown to
third, where a
claim is made
that runner left the base too
soon. What Is the official rul-
ing?Joe White.
Answer: The runner must, of
course, tag up. The instant the
ball touches the fielder's bandit,
he may run. In ease the ball is
juggled or pops from one fleM-
er's hands to another, the run-
ner may rro the Instant the ball
touches the hands or any part
of the first fielder's body.
Q. Can a manager or coach
leave the dugout, coach's box or
his position to come to the plate
to protest a called pitch?Billy
Baxter.
A. In the National League, it
Is automatic banishment from
the park if anyone other than
the batter protests the call.
ALL-STAR
Chapel Hill, N. C (NEA)
Halfback Chalmers Port of North
Carolina is also a two-time All-
Southern Conference baseball
pitcher.
SHORTS
FOOTBALL
Injuries continue to hamper
some of the country's major
football teams as they go
through mid-week practice for
this weekend's games. Michigan
Captain Merritt Oreen was car-
ried off the field with a twisted
ankle yesterday and may not!
play against Indiana Saturday.
Iowa Coach Forest Evaahevskl
says ends Bill Fenton and An-
dy Houg and guard Phil Hay-
man may miss the Purdue game
And It's reported Indiana tackle
Pete Russo will be out for the
season with a fractured verte-
brae Russo was hurt in last
week s game with Iowa.
Platter Fans... You'll Welcome Our
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Ji


CHS, J.C. IN GRID CLASH AT BALBOA
Sabres Build
15-1 Dogfight
Edge Over Migs
AJ> INDEPENDENT^
DILT NEWSPAP
ranamaM^rican
"Let the people know the truth am! the country h 9afe" Abraham Lincoln.

(Page II)

>N^A
WASHINGTON. Oct. 10 (UP)-
.merican Sabre pilots In Korea _
now are shooting down 15 Rus- TW_KTV Mnn ....,_
/ Jan-made MIG-15 jets for each TWENTY-fclGH I YEAR.
/ plane they lose to the Commun-
1st? in air battles. U.S. Air Force'
Ddrts disclosed today.
The 15-to-l ratio, almost !
loiihlr earlier victory margins,
has been sustained for the past
three months.
During that time, the Commu-
nists lost 106 MIG's in battles
with Sabre Jets and had shot
down only seven Sabres.
The Improved ratio coincides
wfth a period wtvn Sabre groups ;
in Korea were reinforced to bring |
lmT heaaniisnBnwhhatasederetanr viet War Minister A. M. Vassilevs- northern slopes"
of Air Thomas K Flnletter de- kl told tne 19tn Communist Par-| Fragmentary reports from the
scribed as a new "gimmick."
It Is understood ttv
Is steppcd-up engine power.
PANAMA, R. P., FRIDAY, OCTOBER 10, 1952.
FIVE CENTS
Russian War Minister Claims
GIs Uninspired By Korea War
MOSCOW. Oct. 10 (UP) So-|swept the Communists from the
rtr
United i the front said the South Ko-
Alr Force reports to the De-
fense Department alo revealed
that the United Nations have
lost an estimated 2.508 aircraft
of all tynes i>in-e the start of
the war. Probably up to 95 per
cent of these were American.
It Is difficult, to give an exact
accounting of all UN. losses since
trwre Is no standard system of
reporting to the Defense De-
partment.
The Air Force does not report
"operational" losses not directly
attributable to combat.
The Navy gives all losses but
Its reuorts lag.
Both inr-lutV shore-based Ma-
rine planes in the reports.
It Is possible that Communist
plane losses may be almost as
high as those of the United Na-
tion*.
Through Oct. 3. the Air Force
claimed OH Red planes of all
types destroyed since the start
of the war and the Navy 90.
Based on I'.S. Air Force and
Navy experience, the Commun-
ist* probablv suffered an equal
number of "operational" losses,
or 704.
In addition, the Air Force lists
84' planes as "probably de-
stroyed" or "damaged."
ty congress today the
"oimmipk" Statps suffered a "defeat
precedented in their victory
1 Korean war because frontline
] troops lacked "faith in the right-
' eousness of their cause."
un- reans were engaging the Chinese
in| in savage hand-to-hand fighting
In a length speech to the
congress, delivered on Oct .7
but published today, Vassilevs-
ki said: "More than two years .
of war in Korea has demons-
trated that American imperia-
lists have suffered a disgraceful
military, political and moral '
defeat unprecedented in their
history.
"In an effort to fortify their hin-l
terland, American imperialists
Nazify their country and their
satellites, indoctrinate the popu-
lation and army and are turn-
ing their country into a police!
state."
Vassllevski ascribed the U. S
"defeat" in Korea to the teach-
ings of Stalin, who taught that
the "most experienced generals
and officers can be defeated if
(their) soldiers think that the
war imposed upon them Is deeply
unjust and if they execute their
frontline duty formally without
faith In the Tightness of their
cause and without Inspiration."
As for Russia's present milita-
ry position, Vassllevski said:
"Guided by the directive of Com-
rade Stalin, the Soviet army
during the post-war period has
been in a constant state of readi-
ness with the men, officers and I
with bayonets and grenades.
The Chinese assault marked
the 21st time in four days of
fighting for the crest of the
strategic hill across the Inva-
sion gateway to Seoul, that it
has changed hands.
The South Koreans had cap-
tured it shortly before In a wild [died at the base of the moun-
of the 700 fanatic Reds defend-
ing the hill.
Dazed and bleeding, the bat-
ered company of Chinese hud-
ten-minute bayonet charge that
sent the Reds reeling to the bot-
tom of the bloody hill. In that
assault the South Koreans kil-
pany
he ba
tain, their backs to the swirling
Yokkok River on the north. They
were the sole survivors of the
battered battalion that held the
led or wounded more than half (crest until 1 p.m.
------------------------------------* ROK troops dug in 100 yards
I tip the hill's base, looking for
unhurt Chinese soldiers playing
American officials are quick to generals tirelessly perfecting
point out that the great majority
of the UN. air effort has been
directed against Communist
their military and political
knowledge, learning from the ex-
perience of the last war and
^mujp.iii irmi
FINAL FIRSTBrooklyn starter Joe Black, wh o opened the 1952 World 8erles In the same
setting at Ebbets Field, begins the last game of the series. Black, finishing the first gama
with a victory, lasted only five Innings of the last game.
Goetz, catcher Roy Campanella and
Left to right are umpire Larry
Yankee third baseman Gil McDougald.
Giggling Gun Moll
Held For $10,000
N.Y. Robberies
NEW YORK, Oct. 10 (UP)
Police today captured a giggling,
17-year-old strawberry blonde
they said masterminded robber-
dead' among t;ie piles of Com- les netting $10,000 In three weeks.
munist bodies littering the
slopes.
UN officers believed the Reds
would draw more units from re-
serve areas for further "banzai"
attacks on White Horse.
After the Reds started to fall
back they tried to erect hasty de-
fenses 500 yards from the crest.
The South Koreans brought up
reinforcements and Allied tanks
circling the mountain fired di-
rectly into the faltering Red bat-
talion.
Communist tanks in groups of
15 to 17 rumbled back from
techniques.
"There is no doubt our scien-
tists developing the Soviet U-
nlon's industrial technology
will create perfected models of
military armaments."
Praising the high morale of
the Soviet army and people, Vas-
sllevski said: "Soviet soldiers are
ground forces and that only a i mastering contemporary combat
small part of the U.S. air losses
has resulted from air battles with
Red planes.
The Air Force reported that it
at 638 planes In combat through
Oct. 3. but only 86 were destroyed
by enemv planes.-
Moat of the rest fell to enemy
ground fire.
8 Negroes Fined;
Refused To School
Kids 16 Miles Away
WEST POINT, Va.. Oct. 10
(UP)The parents of eight. Ne-
gro schol children were ffnnd
R00 for refusing to send their
children tn a Negro school 16
miles away after the local Negro
high school was taken over by
white pupils.
King William County trial jus-
tice W. T. Mooklar found the
parents guilty of vloWng the
compulsory school atendance
law. He said he would suspend
ttal fines If the children enter
MESSAGE FROM MOSCOWGeorgl M. Malenkov (left) ad-
dresses the nineteenth congress of the Soviet Communist
party in the Great Hall of the Kremlin in Moscow. Malenkov,
Premier Joseph Stalin's (right) comrade-at-arms, told the
congress that the United States had donned Hitler's mantle
and was driving to achieve world domination through a
third world War.
65 Jurors On Panel For Labiosa Case
The following 65 jurors were Quinn, John J. Prill, Albert
chosen yesterday on the panel MIttag, James A. Driscoll, Wal-
being inculcated with great vl- for the case of Ezequiel Labiosa,ter T. Schapow, Leo W. Cagley, 500-man staff of Knowsley Hall, 1*"?L, ,',
She led the gang In one holdup
and carried a gun herself, police
charged.
She was Margaret Mary Mc-
Donald, whoro big blue eyes and
honey-colored hair belled her
role of juvenile gun moll.
But she broke out of a training
school, and police charged she led
four men in seven holdups of ho-
telJ, bars and a supermarket
since Sept. 17.
8he planned them but let the
men carry them out most of the
time, detectives said, although
shelter when UN tanto" showed a*herself canted the gun lr, a
up to challenge them. The bat-lrobbery in which a night clerk
tlewearv South Koreans were!and a guest at the Narraganselt^
under orders to hold White Horse Hotel were forced to turn over
Mountain at all costs. I$l'i4 and jewelry valued at $2,500
If the Reds should seize and'Sept. 26.
keep the peak, they would be Detectives, who called her
able to bring up big guns and "Margie," said in the gang's most
fired Into Chorwon and the Al- spectacular holdup she directed
three gunmen in lining up 24
clerks and customers In a super-
market they robbed of $712 from
cash registers in broad daylight.
That Job put the police on
their trail.
Last Sunday, the girl and a
man police described as her boy-
friend, Robert Murfltt, 21, at-
tempted to hold up a bar, but a
woman foiled the robbery by
throwing a glass of water at Mur-
PRESCOT, Eng., Oct. 10 (UP)lfitt.
Harold Winstanley a six-foot | He tried to regain control of
18-year-old servant who went i the situation by firing a shot
berserk with a Sten gun last, through a window but only at-
night in the home of the Earl of tracted radio patrolman with
Derby, Britain's wealthiest young 1 whom ^ traded shots before
peer, today was charged with tneisurrender|ng
I double murder of two of his fel- wily Margie got away,
low servants. .j^,, other members of the
Winstanley, a footman on thejanff Thomfts Foley> 20 and
...AND THE SHOUTINGThe 1952 World Series cornea to a
close with the Yankee victory of the seventh game 4-2. In
the Yankee dressing room, left to right, are Yankee pitcher
Allle Reynolds, manager Casey Stengel, Dodger manager
Chuck Dressen and owner of the Yankees, Dan Toppln?.
lied railway supply line.
Berserk Fooiman
Of Earl Of Derby
Charged With Murder
gilance, with love for military the 49-year-old Puerto R i c a n! Rudolph D. Melanson, Grace L.
affairs and with constant readi-1 who is charged with raping a Nadeau.
ness to defend the Motherland Panamanian girl: George E. Matthew, Robert W.
with bravery, endurance and Katherlne A. Lesslack, James Lowry, William H. Gaines, Mar-
combatlveness, and a burning G. F. Trimble, Frank L. Cunning- garet F. Wlgglh, Harry F. Will-
hatred for the enemies of the
also slightly wounded the 32-
year-old Countess of Derby, wife
of the Earl, and the Earl's valet.
The Earl was attending an
Army reservists dinner In near-
t pe
of a
ham, John D. Riley, Frederick b. enbrock, Eula J. Ewlng, Richard!by Liverpool at the time.
Daniel McMullen, 21, of New
York City, were seized Monday. ]
A fourth man, John Havlland.
21 was picked up later the same1
day.
Catching the strawberry blonde |
Soviet people and the Instiga- Hunsicker, Richard A. Willlams.lj. Koperskt, Camillus T. Askew. A police court today ordered' proved more difficult, police said
tlons of a new war. 'Jerome F. Prager, Saul M. I ves,! Joseph B. Clemmons. Edward G.lwinstanley held for trial on Oct. They had a description from
"Our engineers and signal of-'Sylvester B. Bubb. Fred Frank, Moran, Albert E, Robinson. Al- 17 on two murder charges, after hold-up victims.
ficers are persistently learning Robert T. Russell, John H. Diaz,|bert F. Daniel. Donald M. Luke, police superintendent Willism J.
the tactics of maneuver, of fen- Harold T. Longmore, Clyde S. La Irene S. Walling.
sive and Impregnable defense." Clair, I. Franklin Mcllhenny,
He also said that 86.4 per cent Joseph M. Burns, Leigh C. Ste-I Charles P. Morgan, Helen P.
of the Red Army's officers andlvenson, Albert B. Hendricks. Hunslcker, Francis F. Hargy, Ro-
general officers are members of Clarence W. Kiluey, Emmet Ze-,bert G. Rennie. Constance L.
the Communist Party or Komso- mer, Kenneth F. Zlpperer.
Ro-j Bishop, Harry C. Egolf, Evelyn D. dining alone in Knowsley Hall
bert C. Herrington, Thatcher AJEngelke, Ernest W. Zelnick
Police got a tip today that she
Woof testified that the footman; was in a Harlem bar. They seized
had confessed shooting the two'her, but she defiantly denied
slain men. knowing about the holdup* and
Woof said that Lady Derby, a said she knew tlw four men In
sister of the Earl of Sondes, was the gang only casually.
A well-built girl with full lips,
mol. oen c. Herrington, xnatcner A.iEngeike, Ernest W. Zelnick,'one of the ]~rgest estates in Bri- five feet seven and weighing a-
Meanwhile, In Korea a fresh ;Cllsbee. Elmer J. Nordstrom, Al- Frances G. Dawson Therese M.ltainabout 8;15 p.m. yesterday I bout 140 pounds, she was arrest-
Chinese battalion stormed and len K. Miller, George G. Felps. 'Quinn, John G. CcCoy. William when Winstanley entered the]ed last year for burglary and
captured the crest of Whitej John R. DeGrummond. Everett J, Dorgan, Daile D. Keighley. room with a Sten machine gun sentenced to one year at trw; New
Horse mountain today, several R. Klmmel. Edwin M. McGinnls.l Labiosa's trail is scheduled forcarbine capable of firing 550 y^k training school at Hudson
the Negro school within 10 days, hours after South Korean troops John F. Lewis, Genevieve F.'Oct. 28. 'rounds per minute. N.Y. With only a month to serve'
" she escaped.
THE HELL BOMB-4
By JAY HEAVILIN ond RALPH LANE

Nuclear energy can be lib-
erated by two methods.
One is fission, in which the
nucleus of o heavy chem-
ical element, such at urani-
um, is split into two nuclei
of lighter elements. A neu-
tron is fired into an atom,
splitting it, to start the
self-multiplying chain re-
action pictured at right. B0^M
Eoch nucleus splits into two ?d^''
fragments weighing less n
than the parent nucleus, t
According to a theory I
evolved by Albert Einstein
the slight weight loss repre-
sents a tremendous release
Of
O
This is the process
used in tne atomic
bomb.
Fusion is tht process
used in the hydrogen
bomb.______
W-9
usioa, the other means
of liberating nuclear en-
ergy, works just the op-
posite. Two nuclei of light
elements are fused, or com-
bined, under incredibly
high temperatures to form
the nucleus of a heavier
element. The new nucleus,
in each case, weighs less
than the original nuclei.
Again each weight Ion rep-
resents loose energy trying
to escape. It bursts out so
quickly that within a mil-
lionth of a second the en-
ergy of trillions of atoms
smashing together pro-
duces a super-explosion.
JAME
rSDaiSHTEO
WITH
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TOMORROVV NISHTyTHANKS MUM
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nae E**CTIVE LOGGER
Army Wants 47.000
Drafted In December
WASHINGTON, Oct. 10 (UP)
The Army Issued a call today
for 47,000 more draftees in De-
cember but ordered them pro-
cessed during the first two
weeks of the month so as not
to dampen the Christmas pirit.
A Selective Service spokesman
promptly said the new draft
quota will be filled primarily
with 20 and 21-year-old re-
gistrants. He said many draft
ooards have no 21-year-old men
left and must take younger re-
gistrants.
Nineteen-year-olds are draft-
proof temporarily under an or-
der Issued by Selective Service
Director Lewis B. Hershey. The
I aim is to keep some local boards
: from taking youths under 20
I while other boards still have
older men available.
I The December draft call Is the
I same as for October and No-
jvember, and the Navy. Marine
Corps and Air Force will con-
tinue their policy of relying on
volunteers.
The Defense Department add-
ed that draft boards were re-
! quested to concentrate induc-
; tions during the first two weeks
of December. This also would
free soldiers at Army processing
I centers for holiday leave, the
department said.
The new call will bring to
1.154,430 the total number of
draftees called into uniform
since the draft was fired up
again in September. I860, after
-** f
In this Extra-Rich
Nourishing
Vegetable
Soup


w
IF TNI
miFTIEI
Tiste the old-time bone-made lavor
that's best whin soaps are cooked in
mall batchesus Htinx cooks them.
I Serve Heinx Vegetable Soup /or lunch
or dinnerit's deliciousand ready in
k a jiffy. ^
Heinz
vegetable soup


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