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:
AA00010883:00167

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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ROUND TRIP
FIRST CIA fMl.10
TOURIST '7-40
Panama American
"Let the people hnova the truth and the country U mfe" Abraham Lincoln.
i*0UA*7fo mt'(&&'
TWENTY-EIGHTH TEAR.
PANAMA, R. P., MONDAY, OCTOBER 13, 1952.
FIVE CENT!
RenFFund Drive Reports Differ
'Sparrows Get
8,8,
Lincoln Bvnoe, Charles Eastman and Clarence Martin, who
were convicted in U. S. District Court last week on a charge of
robbery, were sentenced to penitentiary terms today by Judge
Guthrie F. Crowe. The Aneen courtroom was packed wKh
standees.
Bynoe, 24, and Eastman, 22, were Wen eight years each;
Martin, 28, was sentenced to five years.
All defendants are Panaman-
ian residents of Paraso and had
been convicted of robbing a
Spanish Jewelry salesman in n
Defense counsel had based the
motion on the fact that the jury
which found the three guilty had
asked for and received a diction-
air-raid shelt.-r In that commu- ary for the purpose of looking up
the meaning of the word "abet."
Judge Crowe. In overruling the
motion, cited a decision by the
Supreme Court of Utah In which
a bailiff had given a Jury a
Webster's unabridged dictionary.
The Utah court had held that
this should not have been done
but that it had' not sufficiently
prejudiced the rights of the de-
fendant, in that case, also, a
WOUNDED MOVED BACKMarines move wo unde'd men to rear line aid stations In Korea
as the Chnese Reds continue what reports call the biggest offensive of the year. Minutes
aer thls^lcture was taken, enemy artille ry exploded nearby, but no men were Injured.
nlty last April
Diat. Atty. Rowland K. Hazard
had asked the eight-year penal-
ty for all three defendants.
Judge Crowe, In passing sen-
tence, observed that he gave
Martin a lower penalty because
Martin did not actually beat the
victim or remove money from his
person.
(It had been testified that
the stolen money was fonnd in
Martin's personal effects when
he was arrested).
All three defendants heard
their sentences quietly, and the
crowd which overflowed onto the
porch of the courtroom made no
demonstration.
As Bynoe, Eastman and Mar-
tin were led away by Canal
, Zone Police they raised their
arms and waved jauntily to ac-
quaintances in the crowd.
All three had been unofficially
linked to the Sparrow Gang, a
'group ox young Canal Zone hood-
. uasl&hej^ved to have been in-
volved in laat year's stlokup of
the Paraso Clubhouse and In a
number of other crimes commit-
ted In the Canal Zone.
The three defendants wert tak-
en first to Balboa jail and were
to be transferred to the Gamboa
penitentiary later today.
Before passing sentence on the
Paraso robbers, Judge Crowe
overruled a motion for a new
trial filed by their counsel, at-
torney Woodrow De Castro, of
the firm of Van Siclen, Ramirez
andlDe Castro.
Transit Delay
Threat Broken
By Pan Canal
With an extra locomotive crew
on duty at Qatun yesterday and
larger crews at other locks, the
Canal seemed to have broken the
Immediate threat of transit de-
lays which had shipping agents
on edge all last week.
Transits for the past three
days, however, have hovered
close to the average 24-a-day
capacity that had been feasible
before the new crews were ad-
Wlth the additional personnel
made available yesterday, It was
estimated that It may be possi-
ble to raise the current capacity
to 30 ships dally. ,
Yesterday's traffic, though less
than expected, was 'unbalanced,'
with 15 ships going northbound
to only seven coming south.
Lockages ran smoothly, how-
ienaani. iu mat ue, u, Lockages ran smwwi;, uw-
motlon for a new trial was de- everi gs did those for Saturday,
t.*i __a_ ^_ nied.
Late this morning, It could not
be learned whether the defense
counsel planned to appeal the
case. They have at least 10 days
within Which to file notice of in-
tention to make a plea to higher
court.
cvci, a uv* ...v~ --.------ -
when 12 went northbound to n
southbound, and Friday, when
statistic were reversed with 11
northbound to 12 southbound
No ships have been 'stacked
uo" overnight since Wednesday,
when five were held over. Seven
were held over on Tuesday, and
eight last Monday.
Death Ends Colorful
CamoUDf Bob Brad
3m|0
Oldtlmer "Bob" Brady will be
burled Saturday morning.
Funeral services at 8:30 a.m.
at the Sacred Heart Chapel in
Ancon will be followed by in-
terment in Corozal Cemetery.
Shortly before noon yesterday,
death wrote finis to the career
of one of the most colorful Am-
ericans who came down to build
But for 37 years before that Bob
had been mixed up in almost
everything from bollermaking
his tradeto bartending in his
own cantinas..
Bob's brother, Tom, almost
equally loved by elder Isth-
mians and later comers, died
several years ago In California.
But the Brady name Is not
the Big Ditch and stayed oh dead with them
through two wars.
Robert S. Brady, 86. had been
a familiar figure in Oorgas Hos-
Bob left two sons on the Isth-
mus, Robert J. Brady of Ancon,
and Edward J. Brady of Balboa
Going Well/ Says
Leader; Collector
Tells of Refusals
As Howard Munro today moved about a Washing-
t6, D.C. almost empty of Congressmen, seeking on be-
half af Canal Zonians to head off the rent hike schedul-
ed for Oct. 26, opinion differed on the Zone as to the
progress of the fund drive to support Munro's mission.
Asked whether her organization has collected at
much as it hoped in its house-to-house canvass over Hit
weekend, Pacific Civic Council chairman Mrs. Margaret
Rennie said: "Indeed we have. Yes indeed."
Other sources report that many Zone households
are setting aside the $10 to meet what they consider the
certainty of increased rents, rather than the long-shot
possibility of Munro's mission succeeding.
Community Chest Agencies (6)
a laminar incure in untas xii- ;uiiu i*jwm uiauj u c..~~..
pltal for the past nine years. Another son, Charles A. Brady,
- lives in Los Angeles, as does
their sister, Mrs. Esther M.
Schwanbeck.
CASUALTIES MOUNTWith bitter battles raging in Korea's Chorwon Valley and on the
strategic' White Horse Mountain, the casualty toll mounts. Wounded Marines at a forward
aid Station awaiting evacuation are (left) Pfc. Earl Close of Gladstone. Mich., taking a drink
of water from Cpl. William Klevko of Chicago. Pfc. Close received mortar and grenade
Bunds. At right Is CpL Thomas Bateman of Tyler, Tex., waiting for treatment for arm.
wou nds. .. ^.
ii' i
\
Press-Group ChieiWould Bar
Status For Regimes of Force
CHICAGO, Oct. 13 (UP) The
politico-social panorama as re-
flected In some American na-
tions Is truly disquieting, retiring
president Luis Franzini, publish-
er of the Montevideo dally El Dia,
toll the opening of the annual
meeting of the Inter-American
Press Association today.
Franzini asked whether offi-
cial recognition should not be
withheld or withdrawn from re-
gimes of force until they guaran-
tee free expression.
Franzini said, "the people (in
some American nations), who
submitted to the fickle will of
uncontrolled bosses, are suffering
terrlb'e oppression Imposed by
force."
Franzlni's formal report re-
ferred to the 1051 meeting at
Montevideo where he said the
case of La Prensa, "attained sin-
gular characteristics in our
meetings because of the conduct
observed by the emissaries of Mr.
peron and the scenes of despera-
tion in which they were the prin-
cipal actors by virtue of the fail-
ure of their plans to discredit or
at least disturb the normal de-
velopment of our deliberations.1'
He also placed among the
"painful and resonant episodes"
of last year the arbitrary conduct
of Bolivian President Pas Estens-
soro in the case of La Razon of
that country, which was forced
to stop publication because its
directors and proprietors were
J denied the elemental guarantees
requested in the face of proven
threats of destruction or crimes."
Yesterday, magazine pub-
lisher Andrew,Heiskell of Life
Magazine, chairman of the
lAPA's executive committee. Is-
sued a report which said that
daring last year "political de-
velopments In the America's
have, with few exceptions,
I moved In the direction of cen-
I sorihip, harrassment and sup-
I presslon of freedom of ex-
pression and even the ability
tr publish."
John S. Knight, president and
publisher of the Knight Newspa-
pers and head of the IAPA or-
ganizing committee for this
year's meeting, said the theme of
the four-day conference would
be the mounting threat of cen-
sorship and other journalistic
restrictions.
Or. Alberto Galnza Paz. whose
world-famous newspaper La
Prensa was e-nro^rlpted bv the
Argentine gr nment. Is rt'e-'-l-
'ing the me?" *. A th'-e'-"-n
|"court" appointed by the I.,PA to
'investigate the seizure of La
.Prensa will report Its conclusions
to the organization today.
On Wednesday James Pope, ex-
ecutive editor of the Louisville
Courier-Journal and Times, will
discuss press restrictions In North
America.
Miguel Lanzdurst. publisher of Cooking's fun, especially when
El Universal of Mexico City and you do it the Girl Scout way. And
Jules Dubots, Latin American; it's a safe bet that the Scout way
correspondent of the Chicago1 Is one way in which too many
Tribune will discuss the viola-cooks don't spoil the broth or
(ions of the rights of the press
In South and Central America.
Galnza Paz last night present-
ed an Americas Foundation a-
ward to a former movie- actress,
Mrs. Madeleine Carroll Heiskell.
The award is made annually to
the person who Galnza Paz said
Is "excellent In a noble and gen-
erous endeavor of this continen-
tal fraternity."
He praised Mrs. Heiskell. now
the wife of magazine publisher
Heiskell, for her work with the
U.S. Red Cross.
IAPA editors and publishers
will vote today on a resolution
which would bar from member-
rhin or expel n*e-rnt member
publication* whP-h have total-
itarian tendencies.
Is this going to be a cake?
Every so often girls belonging
to the International Girl Scouts
the Canal Zone's youngest
scouting group and the newest
Community Chest agency get
together to practice their skills.
It's all part of a program which,
although it is only a year old,
ha-, already 338 girls enrolled In
21 International Girl Scout
troops.
Forty-nine of the members of
the International Girl Scout or-
ganization have relatives work-
ing with or serving in the Armed
Forces C the United States.
A scouting program for girls Of
tre Canal Zone's colored com-
tTPinltles had been under study
fo' some time when. In the early
part of 1950. Miss Isabel Morrell.
a traveler trainer for the Wrs'-'rn
i Hemisphere Center, visited the
Canal Zone to introduce scouting
into the local rate communities.
Other visitors followed and In
April of last year It was decided
that international Troops, un-
der the Jurisdiction of the World
Bureau In London, would be
formed in the Canal Zone colored
towns.
In July 1951. two International
Girl Scout leaders were given
scholarships and sent to New
York for training In scouting at
the Edith Macy Training School.
In January of this year train-
ing courses were given here for
leaders on the Isthmus. The in-
structor was. Miss Gladys Gom-
ler. traveler trainer for the
Western Hemisphere.
The IOS offers the same char-
acter training to the girls of the
colored communities as other lo-
cal scout groups offer to boys and
girls in other locations.
The international Girl Scout
quota In the Community Chest Is
SI.385.78.
Bob Brady himself had al-
ready lived half a century when
he signed up with the Isthmian
Canal Commission In 1906.
After a year nursing boilers
In old Gorgona. Bob launched
into the "mobile" saloon busi-
ness, tending bar in a old box-
car that was shunted from place
to place as construction crews
moved up and down the line.
The whole worksBrady, his
bar and the patronshad some
narrow escapes from being
pushed off an "Island" or slid-
ing down a hill while the earth-
mover changed the face of Ga-
tun.
Customers never failed to
show up, but sometimes they
wound up their drinking in a
bar that had moved several
miles since the first round.
Later Bob established a bar at
a fixed location In Colon, and
then Joined his brother, Tom, In
opening another at the Pana-
m City location now occupied
by the Happyland.
Bob went to the States for
seven years, but came back to
start the process all over again,
with a bar in Bottle Alley, Co-
lon, and later several flourish-
ing places in Panam City, as
his brother's partner.
Malaria, black-water fever,
and most of the other ills the
old-timers had to fight laid
Brady low from time to time.
But it wasn't until he broke his
hip nearly 10 years ago that he
had to give uo night life and
live at Gorgas.
Even there, he wasn't out of
circulation. He still had his wit
and a fund of stories to match
the best.
Because he was a good host,
he knew how to cheer up lonely
young soldiers and civilians who
were his wardmatea.
His new hospital friendslike
bis old bar croniesare scat-
tered to the far corners of the
earth. Wherever they are, they
hold a warm thought for Bob.
BALBOA TIDES
Tuesday, Oct. 14
High Low
12:32 am.............6:40 a.m.
.12:54 p.m.............7:01 p.m.
Mrs. Rennie said that consi-
dering weekend canvassing was
hampered by two days heavy
rain, she Is "very well pleased"
with results so far.
"I think it is going well. We
have taken In a considerable
sum, and we haven't covered
nearly all the houses yet."
Canvassers have told her
that householders in the low-
er brackets, and poorer quar-
ters, have been contributing
more to he. drive than fe"
th> people in the better fcous-
ing. many of whom have been
riving $5 or $8 rather than the
recommended SIS.
From other sources come dif-
ferent assessments of the drive.
One collector was said to be
pushing doorbells with some tre-
pidation today after two days at
the business.
"Women who have been work-
ing over a hot stove get a wild
look In their eye when asked for
money," he reportedly declares.
"Husbands are better to deal
with.
"Some say they have got to
hold on their money with Christ-
mas coming.
"Others quote the unsucessful
fight against Income tax, and
ask 'What's the use?'
"Others are sick of the way
In which houses have been as-
signed, particularly when senior-
ity grounds give a small family
a big house while big families
are denied proper housing, but
they face the chances of the an-
ti-rent campaign realistically.
"They say there is a great deal
else that can be done with $10
such as pay the rent."
Meanwhile In Washington
Munro reported he was making
"preliminary contacts" prior to
an all-out effort to beat the rent
boosts.
Mrs. Rennie says the results
hoped from Munro's mission
are:
1) Postponement of the appli-
cation of the new rates;
2) An on-the-spot senatorial
investigation of the whole Canal
Zone setup.
Munro arrived In Washington
Thursday and set up his head-
quatrers in the AFL offices there.
He said he spent the weekend
"looking round and lining up a
few things."
He was scheduled to visit the
Defense Department later today
for meetings with-Acmy officials
concerned with Canal Zone ad-
ministration, and has another
appointment with them tomor-
row.
"As of right now I am juit
getting organised, so caa't re-
port progress or even lack ef
It."
As a spokesman for Zonians,
Munro is planning to point out to
Congressmen and Budget Bureau
officials that the Panama Canal
Company Is enjoying unprece-
dented prosperity, and that if it
needs more revenue it would be
better advised to raise shipping
tolls.
A Canal company spokesman
In Washington has countered
that rents on some housing have
not been raised in 30 years, and
that anyway the terms of recent
appropriations legislation require
that the company cover a cer-
tain percentage of its housing
costs from rents regardless of
other income.
Munro will be handicapped la
his appeals to legislators by the
absence of most senators and
congressmen from the capital
during the past last weeks of the
Presidential campaign.
His contacts will for the
most part be confined to the
office staffs of congressmen.
No congressional action Is pot
slble before next year, but con
(Contlnned on Page 6, Col, 4)


***
'>^Jk^-

THE SEARCH CONTINUESWith the death toll standing at
lie. searchers continue their grim hunt through the twisted
steel of railroad cars for other casualties of England s worst
rail disaster in a quarter-century. Another 170 persons were
lntured as two express trains crashed Into a local at tne
Harrow-Wealdstone station on the outskirts of London.
Wreckage wa oiled 30 leet hiw


i




./

fAGE TWO
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DART NEWSPAPER
" ~ .....i T "
J
MONDAY, OCTOBER It, IMS.
THE PANAM AMERICAN
owned NH roiuiNio av TMI PANAMA AMERICAN rmm.%. INC
POUNOtD *V NELSON OUNIIVIIL IN !((
HARMODIO ARIA*, P.CITOK
7 H STRUT P> O BOX 134. PANAMA. P OP P.
TlLtPHONt PANAMA NO 2-0740 CA*LI CDHIII PANAMBPICAN, PANAMA
Colon Oppic* 12 17 cintaai Avfnu* MiWStM l*TM and IStm trmiT
FOAIISN PIPPIHNTATIVII' JOSHUA B POWERS. INC.
S4B Madison Avi. Ntw York, LOCAL *Y MIL
tP MONTH. IN AOVANCI __^___
ron I MONTH. IN AOVANCI ^^
PO ONI VIA. IN AOVANCI--------------------------------
O BO
IB BO
I3.00
24 OO
THIS \t YOU bQrUM THE RIADHS 1WW COLUMN
THE MAIL BOX
iHHn Ttn Panama Amn-
hinaMtd la a whalry c.nri-
Labor News
And
Comment
Hey! Whose Side Are You On, Harry?
1 ptprTlbr"PlkKlM^/
ym*oki
Th Mail ii an epaa arum *a
icaa. Letter* ars racaivaa" iretefully ana" ara
dtntial MMfinar.
If you contribute a latlar don't b. impitient if it Soein r appear the
nti day. Letter* ara pabliihta* in he arder received.
Pleaee try to keep Ida laHan limited fa ana sata lnith.
Identity af letter writer* ii bald in ifricfaif confidence.
Thit nawipaaar aiiume* no retponiibility far ataremenH ai eeiaieai
expressed ia letters from raadtn.
RENT HIKE
Sir:
The Panama American last week carried an article on the
recent attempt of the officials of the Canal Zone to lift them-
selves by their own bootstraps to impose outlandish rentals on
employes instead of adjusting toll rates which have been sta-
tionary since away back before most of the present Canal offi-
cials were dry behind the ears. __
In the article was given a breakdown of the Items making
up the housing dollar. The biggest item (37.1%) was for "main-
tenance," and the next largest item (28.3%) for "depreciation.'.
Numerous employes and their families occupy structures
which were assigned with this (quoted) letter from the Chief.
Housing Division: ... _.
"The quarters covered by this tender will be taken out
of service by the Panam Canal Company during or at the
end of the housing replacement program. Since the income
from quarters Is limited and the operation must be kept with-
in its income, it is obviously uneconomic to maintain those
units which are scheduled for demolition or which are to be
abandoned. Accordingly, it is regretted that the only main-
tenance to be performed In this apartment Is that necessary
to render It safe and sanitary for the occupant."
Admittedly without maintenance and admittedly totally de-
preciated, where does the hiked rent money go? Could it be that
It Is used to defray the $100 per diem expenses of a Guy Klbbee
character sent down recently as a political parasite.
Just proves we get exactly the kind of government we toler-
rte. If we haven't the Intestinal fortitude to remove these glar-
ing wrongs from our midst, how can we hope for respect or de-
cent treatment?
N'est-ce pasT
Clr:
Of cabbages and kings:
1) Re our "weak sister" governor he could have gone down
In Zone history as one who "helped his fellow man," but he has
lost his chance. He has told us In the Sunday American of Oct. 5
that "If our employes can obtain for themselves," that Is the way
he backs us up. Yup, right up against a wall.
2) Re "the general principles laid down by the Bureau of the
Budget for all government housing" are these also applied to
the housing for which the tenants receive a Quarters Allowance?
3) Re contribution of money to fight the rent increase Is
It not a further waste of our "take-home" pay to contribute to a
cause that has lost the fight twice before, in 1921 and 1947.
There has to be another and more direct and more forceful
way to fight this and all other directives that have been forced
upon us.
We should demand the following priveleges due to the fact
that we must live out of the continental limits, without repre-
asntatlon:
a) That either we receive free transportation home every two
years, or receive a tour of dutv in the states each two years, as
do the services, so that we mav have the advantages of democracy
over socialism a part of the time. ,
b) That quarters be free of rent, or that we receive a quarters
allowance to cover this cost
c) That quarters be kept In a sanitary and presentable con-
dition.
d> That the .quarters rebuilding program be expedited 10
that It need not be necessary to live In condemned housing.
e) That we need be informed why the quarters are so costly
when the local labor is so cheaD. as well as local construction
materials. Therein lies a great deal of why the overhead la so
high.
f) That an American be at the entrance to the commissaries
to ask to see your authority card, with a picture of yourself there-
on, thereby making It unneccessary to do so every time you turn
round Inside. The card without a picture Is a ridiculous farce,
and I for one do not en]oy having an alien ask me If I can trade
In my own store.
g) That the Balboa commissary remain open on 8aturdav
rnd closed on Monday, and In Ancon. closed on Saturday and
open on Monday, the same to be said of Cristbal and Margarita.
h) That the men In the crafts be given the same chance at
the administrative Jobs as the engineering men. With a corres-
pondence course, or study In the States at Government expense
(now being done for others In a OS capacity). In administration,
and with the experience they have in back of them, would be
equally good. If not better. In administrative positions.
1) That we do not pay Income tax, as 80*'' of our Income Is
rot derived from the United States now that this is a ComDany.
On a pay as you go basis our income is derived from as many
countries as have ships going through the canal.
J) That It is necessary to make an investigation Into the high
cost of running the canal, and If the findings show that the high
cost Is Justified, and that It can't absolutely run any cheaper
then the tolls will have to be raised. Are the shipping companies'
charging the same freight and passenger rates that they did
when the tolls were last raised? It has about come to the point
that we are working, so that we can keep on working here.
k) That the canal not have to pay a false shipping charge
merely to mollify Panam merchants. This if you know it or not
Is what Is keeping the costs in commissaries so high. The cost of
shipping goods here prior to this treaty was, and still could be
free, otherwise we would be getting our goods at or nearly at
cost.
1) That It Is "Fair to Compare," and a comparable situa-
'"ioI a Company operating outside of the continental limits Is
the United Fruit Company they:
Have free quarters;
Have furniture and other essentials In the quarters at no
cost;
Have household employes at no cost;
Have free transportation on ships which carry fruit to
narket in the States;
Do not pay income tax.
Action.
THERE S MONEY
IN THE STRANGEST PUCES
Grandma's trunk
was full of funk
and cluttered as the attlt
A PA classified ad sold the loi
* a happy antique addict I
Every mouth
every week
every day -
THE PANAMA AMERICAN carnes MORE CLASSIFIED
ADS than all other daily papers m Panam combined'
By Victor Rittel
Many a political expert, talk-
ing of the CIO's ties to Got.
Stevenson, has overlooked the
one the peppery Walter Reuther
wore when he and the Demo-
cratic nominee huddled over
campaign strategy the other
day. That's why the guess-
artists may go wrong.
That festooned four-in-hand
worn by the carrot-topped CIO
vice-president carried a signifi-
cant slogan splattered all over
It the word "Register." And
while this polltlcallsed tie ne-
ver will win Reuther a place
among the Ten Best Dressed
Men It does set a new style In
CIO politics. It explains why
the CIO has been practically sl-
lent these past few months.
II Is the answer to the na-
tional CIO's failure to spend
hundreds of thousands of dol-
lars blasting at Taft in TV
shows, literature and radio
broadcasts. Or at Ike, either.
Labor, and especially the
CIO, which has been the
bitter controversial issue in
many campaigns since 1936,
seems suddenly to have slip-
ped out of this year's rate,
why have its ties become
louder than its tirades?
The answer comes from one
of the four most influential
men Inside labor. He doesn't
want himself named, but what
he says may make or break
Stevenson on Election Day:
The CIO's highest strategists,
which narrow the field to two
or three men at most, don't be-
lieve there Is a significant in-
dependent vote. They are con-
vinced that Stevenson has been
wrong in trying to appeal to
this non-existent bloc for they
believe that there are only De-
mocrats or Republicans.
No middle road. No undecid-
ed phalanxes waiting to hear
what the candidates say. No
teeming millions waiting for
the moment to launch a labor
party or realign the old ones.
Hhe WSUINCTON
MERRY-GO-ROUND
If OilW MARSON
':
Nor is It a matter of perso-
nalities, says thla source. He
does not think it makes much
difference what Impact the
new face of Eisenhower will
have, or the policies of Taft,
or the give-em-hell hegira of
Harry Truman. This source be-
lieves that the people will vote
parties and not personalities
and the time has come for
Stevenson to Identify himself
more and more with the De-
mocratic Party and Its leader,
Harry Truman.
The CIO inner circle be-
lieves this has been impres-
sed on the Democratic can-
didate, especially when it is
pointed out that over-em-
phasis on Taft as an in-
dividual failed in Ohio and
lost the Wisconsin primaries
to Sen. McCarthy.
The newest labor tactic then
Is to work quietly, not flashily,
Urst to convince the 19,000,000
unionists and their families
that the Democratic Party Is
the working class party and
then to translate this into po-
tential votes by registering the
populace.
The CIO's theory Is that a
big vote will be a Democratic
vote and that President Tru-
man's theory of loyalty to the
Party is the correct formula.
Therefore, the militants such
as Walter Reuther and others
In CIO who went Into Ohio for
example, in 1950, for bitter at-
tacks on Taft and lost, are, for
the most part, staying home
this year and working on the
precinct level. The tactic Is
register the voters and assault
the Republican Party region-
ally.
Walter Reuther's auto work-
ers, for example, have scheduled
two special coast-to-coast radio
broadcasts for release on some
75 stations In 24 key Industrial
states from California to
Georgia. These will hit the air-
waves in the last week of the
campaign and Reuther won't
be open to the charge of Invad-
ing any state.
But it is in the vital state
of New Jersey that the for-
mula worked most drama-
tically. In one small coun-
ty alone (from which I've
fust come;, the CIO got
some 90,000 new voter re-
gistered.
That was Essex County. It
cost the CIO about 110,000 in
that sector some df the PAC
dollars going for auto gas and
baby sitters but there are
enough new potential votes to
swing the state.
Now figure this for New York
Pennsylvania, Illinois, Ohio, Ca-
lifornia and other industrial
aeras.
On Election Day In Jersey,
after state-wide Saturation of
labor families through five
mailings and special convas-
aing, 5,500 special workers in
cars will speed into the cities
to bring out the vote. The pro-
lct there cost them close to
150,000.
What's pussllng is the failure
of Oen. Vsenhower's labor ad-
visors if there are any to
counter-attack by launching a
labor committee made up of
the hundreds of leaders who
are waiting to be asked. The
General may not know It, but
e may lose this front by de
ujt.
La Bakair
By BOB RUARK
'

NEW YORK. It's very likely that even the
most dedicated protagonists of racial equality
will now give up on Miss Josephine Baker, the
handsome colored lady who stirred up such a
ruckus here a year or so back. And who became
a somewhat clouded cause celebre In the more
hysterical press over the fancied slight of re-
ceiving lousy service in a posh ginmull.
Miss Baker, a true expatriate who has spent
the best part of the past 25 years abroad, has
now dropped anochor in Buenos Aires. She has
given her blessing to a series of Interviews in
one of Juan Pern's house organs, Critica, after
an audience with the dictator and a visit to
Evlta's tomb.
Josephine endorses such quotes as: "The per-
secutions are more shocking than before World
War II, with Iynchlngs. condemnations without
trials and electrocutions the order of the day."
She Is speaking of America. How she would
know about pre-world War II Is rather baffling,
since she lived abroad and was wed to a series
of Frenchmen.
"White men prate of democracy and civilisa-
tion and send the Negro to die in Korea. In
this horror of discrimination, where Is demo-
cracy?" Miss Baker Is quoted.
This Is the first time I knew that we had an
aU-Negro military fighting for the United Na-
tions In Korea. I could have sworn that a few
white boys were listed on the casualty reports.
Miss Baker is quoted as saying: "In America
they hunt Christ with a gun and hang Him
from a tree." I do not know what she means
by this.
The dispatch says she based her statements
on personal observations over the years. "I have
personally seen many Iynchlngs and much
brutality. The horror of seeing men, women and
children killed like animals will never fade from
my mind.
"I was terrorized on my last trip home. They
wouldn't let me Uve in peace. My brother-in-
law stumbled into a white man whose son com-
plained: 'Daddy, you promised me I could kill
the next black I saw!"
Miss Baker Is quoted as having read the
series In Critica, and as saying: "It's all un-
fortunately absolutely true."
Miss Baker sailed Into New York a couple
years back, equipped with about a quarter-mil-
lion bucks worth of fancy Paris frocks, con-
fected by the Messrs. Christian Dior, Jacques
Path, and four or five other top Parisian
couturlern.
She dug into a suite at the Park Sheraton
Hotel, quite a lavish establishment, and hired
a press agent. I Interviewed her at the time,
and found her charming as an old expatriate
who had supposedly done quite well with the
French underground during the war. She Is a
French citizen.
She was hailed as hot stuff, was booked into
a theater, skipped performance, and bailed out.
She was booked also into a midtown night club
and walked out on an opening performance be-
cause the dressing room didn't suit her.
She was treated with the flourishing defensa
that we accord top-rung celebrities who have
decided to return home after 20 years, to col-
lect some cash.
She never met Jim Crow socially. She tra-
veled In drawing rooms with her white maid.
The only rudeness she ran Into was in Los
Angeles. She had the rude man arrested. He
was fined $100 and apologized.
She raised a hellish rumpus In the Stork Club
one night, supposedly for not getting fed and
wined promptly, which is not unusual at the
rush hear In the stork Club, a saloon that
makes a fetish out of barring the unglamorous.
A loud-mouthed disc Jockey put her ea a
noxious night-spot program to air her griev-
ances against "ducrunlatlon" In the Stork,
and what at the time was Inferred to be a
charge of physical abuse at the hands of Walter
Winchell. who seemed merely to be minding
his own business. Maybe she expected him to
get up and slug Blllingsley I dunno. I wasn't
mixed up In it.
That was about the sum of the mellowing
entertainer's grievances in this country. She
hasn't seen any Iynchlngs. Nobody treated her
n.ean.
A shrill, left-handed newspaper tried to make
an Eliza crossing the ice out of her, and sue
ceedlng in boring most of her own people to
tears.
Since La Bakair Is not a cltlsan, hasn't lived
here for more than a quarter of a century ex-
cept as an Infrequent visitor, and is an abject
liar In print, I would Imagine that my good
friends in the National Assn. for the Advance-
ment of Colored People will be forced to scratch
one more Negro as undesirable to the cause of
equality.
One Baker, screeching for a foreign press,
can undo a decade of sober progress as dem-
onstrated by Jackie Robinson, Joe Louis and
Lena Home Americans all.
Walter Winchell In New York
MT7 FBI: (PART V)
J. Wechsler has been editorially directing mil-
itary campaigns in Sapoleon style. The New
York Post's Gen. Pinko devoted numerous edit-
orials to analyzing and criticizing U. S. global
strategy. He has deplored the wisdom of Oen.
Elsenhower as well as Gen. MacArthur. And he
contemptuously condemned the spy-flghtlng tac-
tics of the FBI...Since his counsel Is accepted
bv Oov. Stevenson, the public Interest demands
a detailed examination of Wechsler's peculiar
"military" record. There are strange circum-
stances surrounding his Army induction and re-
lease from the armed forces.
It Is Important to note again: Herbert Wech-
sler. the New York Post editor's brother, has
been a member of the International Juridical
Association. That outfit was cited as a Commu-
nist-front by the House Committee on Un-Amer-
ican Activities.
Who pulled what strings????
Over 10 million Americans entered the U. S.
military services In World War II. Over 300,000
never came home...How many soldiers had It
as soft as Wechsler? Back In 1941, the N. Y. Post
Editor was 25 and childless. His wife was self-
supporting. Nevertheless, he was not inducted
into the armed forces until 1945after VE Day I
...Wechsler obtained a cosy "military" poet-
serving as a public relations officer. After com-
pleting 50 missions over a typewriterwhere the
sole danger Involved was falling off a swivel
chairhe returned to civilian life. His "military"
career lasted one year.
If physical defects prevented Wechsler from
lowing the Army In 1941, why was he healthy
enough to serve In 1945? How he managed to
stay out of the armed services for so many years
demands an official investigation and public
explanation.
f. Wechsler's queer "military" career becomes
stranger on further examination. After Cat.
Bernstein was relieved, Dora Schiff's editor serv-
ed under one named Russell Nixon. Wechsler
testified in July, 1952: "I knew Nixon was a
Communist."
Knowing Nixon was a Communist who held
a strategic postwhat did Wechsler do about It?
Did he publicly protest? Did he inform military
or civil authoritiesverbally or by letterthat a
military unit was commanded by a Red? Wech-
sler's reply to such vital queries was offered at
a pre-trial examination in July, 1952. It was a
simple and significant: "No." (Militant antl-
Communlst, eh?)
Weebsler received a brief indoctrination after
VE Day at Fort Lee and was assigned to the
Division of Cartels and External Assets in Oer-
many. Hie unit was under the direction of the
Treasury Dep't J. W. has described his "mili-
tary'' chore: "I was a press agent."
When Wechsler testified under oath on July
ISth. 1953, he said this about Joining the Treas-
ury Dep't unit: "I was brought there by Col.
Bernstein whom I had known slightly In Wash-
ington and my brother knew much better"...
Influence piddling Is against the lawl
Dora Schlff' editor added that his sentiments
about Russell Nixon, the' msn he knew to be a
Communist, "were very well known to newspa-
permen." What are the names of those news-
oapermen? Did they expose Nixon's Communist
record? Why didn't Wechsler transmit his In-
formation to military or civilian authorities?
These vital questions remain unanswered.
However, one overpowering fact Is clear: Part
of Wechsler's "military" career consisted of
serving as press agent for a man he anew was a
Communist! (What's he nowa "former Com-
munist"?) '
This "soldier," who Joined the Army after VS-
Day. was assigned a safe cushy postthen was
released after one year via a request by a news-
paper editor. How do you like that???
One year after PM's editor requested his re-
lease from the ArmyWechsler described PM as
"Communist-controlled.'' tohmlgahddd!)
Drew Pearson says: Truman makes.history in campaign
for Stevenson; Truman cronies are absent from train;
President boiled over at generals in general.
ABOARD THE PRESIDENT'S TRAIN. Some people have
seemed quite surprised to learn that I was aboard Mr. Truman's
train.
One lady In Utah remarked: "Do you really mean that the
secret service let you on the train? I should think they would
fear for the President's life I"
However. It's very difficult to hate Harry In this, the twilight
of his last term. Whether you agree with him or not, you have
to admire the courage of a man who, at the age of 68, is up-
early-and-out-late making eight to ten speeches a day for a
cause he so fervently believes In.
i J^i T be,,*'e. *!" rate as a history-making trip, and I am
glad to be aboard recardless of whether Harry loves-me-or-Ioves-
me-not.
PfP'e have become so accustomed to see'ng Mr. Truman
whistle-stopping round the country that they don't realize Just
how historic his trip is. .
. .Never before'ln recent history has any outgoing President
of the United States gone out and hit the hustings so vigorously
for the msn who mav succeed him.
J^5en c*lvln Coolldge was about to step down in favor of
Bert Hoover. He did not lift a finger to helo Hoover's elec-
tion. Calvin stayed 1" *h White House and sulked.
- .y"H Fr*nklln Roosevelt ran for the first time In 19S2, Al
Smith, his oredecessor In Albany, did not bestir himself.
When Teddy Roosevelt was succeeded by Taft in 1908, he
worked for Taft, but at nowhere near the pace set by Harry
Truman.
NATURES TURNOUT
No, this trip, averaging eight to ten soeeches a day made on
behalf of a man who didn't really want Harry to campaign for
him, is definitely historic.
And if the folks along the way haven't always realized that
history is being made, everything else seems to have turned out
In full force to pay tribute to Harry Truman's last transconti-
nental whistle-stop.
Never were the prairies more beautiful.' the red peaks of the
Rockies more majestic, the Hereford* of Nebraska sleeker, the
aspens of Colorado more yellow, Utah alfalfa greener and Iowa
corn more golden than on this farewell to the scrappy, some-
times injudicious President of the United States.
Even the weather, which has.not always smiled on Ike Elsen-
hower, has been kind to Harry. No rain has marred his crowds
or dampened his spirits.
As a matter of fact, I don't think anything could dampen
Harry's spirits.
I have watched General Elsenhower look grim and weary
after a few days of speaking. But Truman, aged 68 against the
general's 62, not only looks younger than the general, but seems
to get younger the more he speaks.
A CHANGED TRUMAN
It's a somewhat changed Harry Truman, however, that's
making this trip.
Harry Vaughan, the bemedaled military aide (my pal) Is
not along. There Isn't a single sien of military brass on the train;
no cronies, no poker parties; only a group of young and earnest
speech-writers.
This time Harry Isn't playing poker, he's playing for keeps.
He talks privately about some of the mistakes he's made. He
wishes he hadn't made them.
He should have fired Howard McGrath months before, he
says, and cleaned out the Justice Department so the corruption
Issue would not have been bung around the Democratic Party's
neck.
The President's new seriousness has developed as he has
watched the approaching spectre of possible Republican, victory
In November, and realizes that with It, most of the things he baa
fought for would vanish.
There was a time when he did not think they would vanish,
when he felt the general would continue the basic Truman poll- i
else.
But for days now, as he has read Ike's speeches, Harry has!
been approaching a slow boll a boil which spilled over at Oak-
land, Calif., and Colorado Springs.
That boil was not over Elsenhower alone. It was directed
also at Truman's own mistake at trusting the military.
No president in years has put so much faith in the military
as Harry Truman: no president has appointed so many generals
to top civilian positions.
Harry liked them, admired them, even gloried In them. But
one by one, they have belled his faith.
Franklin Roosevelt made use of many generals, but he knew
how to keep them In their place.
Truman, on the other hand, ever since Battery D days when
he was an obscure artillery captain in the Missouri National
Guard, has nursed a secret worship of the brass.
ROLLCALL OF GENERALS
Bo be has surrounded himself with them. One of the first
was Gen. Bedell Smith, whom he made ambassador to Moscow
and head of Central Intelligence, only to have him make a
deadly, damaging statement about Communists in government
at the very heart of the current campaign.
Another was Gen. Al Wedemeyer, whom Truman made am-
bassador to China. Truman liked him, trusted him. But Wede-
meyer became an active campaigner for Senator Taft.
General MacArthur also had all sorts of econlums heaped
on his head by the President.
He was kept in Tokyo against the advice of some State De-
partment officials, and because Truman insisted on It. Then he,
too, turned against his commander-ln-chief.
Another was Oen. Lucius Clay, who was given civilian con-
trol of Germany, a job rightfully belonging to the State Depart-
ment. But General Clay, a Georgia Democrat, Is now a major
bralntruster for the Republican high command.
However, Elsenhower. Truman thought, would, be different.
He had driven through the streets of Berlin with Ike, looked
up to him, admired him, told him he would help him become
president.
Privately Truman was not displeased when Eisenhower won
the nomination In Chicago. Ha was confident foreign policy
would remain on a bipartisan, even keel.
But when the general embraced Taft, then Jenner, then
McCarthy; and when one-by-one began to desert the principles
he had stood for in Europe, Harry really hit the boiling point.
And when he boiled over, it was not only at Eisenhower, but
at generals In general.
UhOmRohCot
TOURNAROPE
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p*r*t Team* rep* (a
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prcLimcd ti|M-
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lUiiaU ititl, i detf *d lar aweet* ipoalia*
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fa lav* reee eat aa yaar radar caula-
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I
U-lourncau Distributor
Empresas Panameas, S. A.
No. 36 AUTOMOBILE ROW
I



MONDAY, OCTOBER U. lWt.
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE THREE
f^acihc S^ocielu
I lift. Carroll J\ockor
Bom 17, Bah* fkon. BJioa 3521
BRIDE-ELECT HONORED
AT MISCELLANEOUS SHOWER
Miss Bette Farrell, whose marriage to Mr. Richard 8wer-
inen wUl Uke pls.ce on Friday, October 17, WM **?* '
honor on Sondsy afternoon at a miscellaneous hower tiren
at the Elki Club In Balboa by co-hostesses Miss *'*'
Carita. Miss Glnter Cofey. Mr.. Edith Cotton and Miss
Margie Rathfeber.
displaying the work of the var-
ious woman's groups of the Ca-
thedral with hostesses to ex-
plain each exhibit and to an-
swer questions.
All women of the parish and
friend are cordially Invited.
Present with the bride-elect
ware her mother, Mrs. Frank
Farrell, and the mother of her
fiance, Mrs.: Charles T. Swear-
Guests present included Mrs.
Albert Arnold, Mrs. Clyde Bain,
Mrs. Jack' Chase, Mrs. William
Coffy, Mrs. Ralph Curies, Miss
Jeanine Dorgan, Mrs. George
Kgolf, Mrs. W. F. Fearn. Mrs.
Norbert Hart, Mrs. S. P. Nelson,
Mrs Jessie Reichert, Mrs. Ken-
neth Zlpperer, Mrs. Marc Qfinn,
Mrs. Marie Collins, Mrs. Marie
Farrell, Mrs. Clyde 8harp, Mrs Luncheon
S L. Souder, Mrs. Florence Sou-1 inaugural
der, Mrs. R. A. 8ylvstre, Mrs.
Peter Tortoric, Mrs. Be mice
"Billaon, Mrs. Shirley Derrlco,
Mrs. Leo Clements, Mrs. Wil-
liam Halvosa, Mrs. Charles
Jones, Mrs. Anna King, Mrs.
Jack Lally, Mrs. James Mar-
shall, Mrs. Albert McKeown,
Mrs. James O'Donnell.
Miss Virginia WHlett, Mrs.
Donald Rathgeber, Mrs. Barbara
Ramey, Mrs. Mark White, Mrs.
Marie Gorman, Mrs. Donald
Jones, Mrs. Sam Meyers, Mrs.
Eleanor Borgia, Mrs. Roy Red-
mond, Miss Ba Reyes, Mrs, O.
W. Ryan, Mrs.'B. R. Albrltton,
Miss Phyllis Albrltton, Mrs. Ed-
wasd Scott, Mrs. Nora Rathge-
ber; Mrs. Maria Days, Mrs. Wil-
liam Nessler, Mrs. Eileen Adams,
Mrs. Betty Boyer, Mrs. Ava
Howell. Miss Nannette Lynch,
Miss Dorothy Taylor, Mrs. Peg-
gy Wertz, Mtes Ann Wlchner
and Mrs. Wikram.
Mrs. Bitterlin
Leaves For California
Mrs. Joseph Bitterlin of Los
Angeles, California, who has
been visiting her parents, Dr.
and Mrs. Octavio Mndez Perei-
ra of Bella Vista for the past
several weeks, was hostess to
a group of her friends at a fare-
well tea given on Friday after-
noon at her parents' home.
Mrs. Bitterlin left by plane
yesterday to return to her home
in the United States.
Honors
. Visitors
The Special Mission Ambas-
sador of Peru to the Inaugura-
tion and Mrs. Enrique Miro
Quesada were the guests of hon-
or at a farewell luncheon giv-
en Friday by Dr. and Mrs. J. J.
Vallarino at their home In Be-
lla Vista.
I are well Party
Honors Vacationers
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas E.
Oglesby, who plan to leave Fri-
day for a vacation trip In the
United States, were the guests
of honor on Saturday evening
at a buffet supper given by Mr
Chagres River Post No. 6
Has Meeting
Chagres River Post No. 6,
American Legion, met at their
home in Gamboa recently at
which time officers for the
coming year were elected. ,
Those elected will be Install-
ed on the evening of Nov. 7
and Include Mr. John Thomas
as Commander; Mr. Jack Craw-
ford as Vice-Commander; Mr.
James Cole as Chaplin; Mr.
Hans Pederson as Adjutant and
Finance Officer; and Mr. W. E.
Dodson as Sergeant-at-Arms.
This Installation will be open
to all Legionnaires and their
friends. The refreshment com-
mittee assures that none will
go away dissatisfied.
Garden Club and
Art Class Notlee t
The Garden Club and Art
Class of the Balboa Woman's
Club will meet at the home of
Mrs. Charles Morgan on Thurs-
day, October 16, at 9:0 a.m.
All those planning to attend
are requested to bring their
lunches.
and Mrs. William L. Simpson at
their home in Bella Vista.
Patty Mills Is Hostess -
To Teen-Agsrs
Miss Patty Mills, daughter of
Captain and Mrs. Archie Mills,
was hostess to a group of her
friends recently at a "Teen-
Agers" party held at her home
on Paltllla Airport Road.
Those present included Miss
Patty Hatler, Miss Rose Brice-
fio, Miss Cynthia Orr, Miss Bet-
ty Fears, Miss Mary Virginia
Cunningham, Miss Diana Blohm,
Mr. Paul Duran, Mr. Lee Cot-
ton, Mr. Larry Cotton, Mr.
Wayne Brown, Mr. Tommy Ford,
Mr. Michael Lopez,-Mr. Bobby
Zombado, Mr. Boris Aliara and
Mr. John Frlcks.
Mrs. Bryan Entertains
Bridge Club
Mrs. Frank Bryan of """.U irVomnanied
Miguel was hostess tc.the J^&^&Xm at the piano and
SfS. J> 5! hm^entlv the National Symphony Or-
CTnose K^lSffiSMr* $* -jg the direction of
Kl&^M^l"? pTgram is open to the
Mr. Glover Leaves For
South America
Mr. Robert Glover, the Com-
mercial Attache of the United
States Embassy In Santiago,
Chile, left the Isthmus on Sun-
day by plane for South Amer-
ica following a brief visit
Americans Ready To Break
All Voting Records Nov. 4
St. Malo To Play Tonight
The Panama Ministry of Ed-
ucation will commemorate Co-
lumbus Day (which was yester-
day) presenting violinist Alfre-
Jdo St. Malo In concert this eve-
ning at the National Theater
PPtirolat 8:30 p.m. The violinist will
--* by Professor
Lucas, Mrs. Mary Davles, Mrs.
Lawrence Adler, and Mrs. Eu-
la J. Ewlng.
Mrs. Motta Leaves for U. S.
Mrs. Roberto Motta of El
Cangrejo, left the Isthmus Fri-
day by plane for a short vaca-
tion to, be spent In New York.
Lt. Ceakley is Visitor Here
Second Lieutenant James
Hascher Coakley, USAF, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Pat Coakley of
^^HXmurirom^hiVstl- wi be"hed "af "the" Curundu
on the Isthmus irom nis sia- tion at Westover Air Force Base, Sorority Hous
public.
Bridge Tournament Tonight
The regular bridge tourna-
ment will be played this eve-
ning at 7:00 in the Card Room
of the Hotel Tlvoll. All Interest-
ed bridge players are Invited
to attend.
Meeting of Alpha Chapter
Tuesday
The regular bl monthly
meeting of the Canal Zone Al-
pha Chapter of Beta Sigma Phi
Massachusetts.

Annual Dean's Tea
To Be Thursday -
The Annual Dean's Tea of
the Cathedral of St. Luke wUl
be
on
7:30 p.m.
Fern Leaf Chapter
Meets Tonight
Fem Leaf Chapter, O.E.S. No.
4, will hold their regular meet-
hefd in Bishop Morr" Ha ng ^E**** **g* %
Thursday, from 4:30 to o:0 It p.m.
There will be
exhibit booths

i sty* m/
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CANADIAN WHISKY
Eastern Stars are cordially in-
vited.
Rosary Altar Society Notice
The Rosary Altar Society of
St. Mary's Church In Balboa
will hold their regular month-
ly meeting this evening in St.
Mary's Hall after Novena.
Garden Club Meeting Tuesday
The monthly supper meeting
of the Cardenas River Garden
Club will be held Tuesday at
5:30 p.m. at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. Charles P. Morgan of
Mlraflores.
DOUBLE DUTY
Lou Hippe, make-up man for
Warner Bros.' "Operation Se-
cret," also acted as a technical
advisor during the filming of
the picture. Hlppe, an amateur
operator of short wave station
W6APQ In North Hollywood, in-
structed Cornel Wilde and Karl
Maiden In the proper handling
of short wave broadcasting
equipment for a scene In the
picture.
WASHINGTON, Oct. 13 (UP)
The American people, spurred by
groups ranging from Boy Scouts
to auto dealers, today appeared
ready to break all voting records
on Nov. 4.
Soto/) observers have predicted
the 1952 vote may reach 60,000,-
000 to 65,000,000. The record
turnout of the past was 49,901,-
835 In 1940. The 1948 vote was 48,-
794,009.
A preliminary United Press
survey showed an Increasing
number of citizens, many of them
stirred by "get-out-tbfl-vote" or-
ganizations, registering for the
right to help pick a new presi-
dent.
Final figures are not in be-
cause registration books still are
open In many states. If the ac-
tual turnout for the ballotine ap-
proaches registration activity, a
record Is likely.
Because of population Increas-
es, the 1948 vote showed a eat-
er lack of Interest than reflected
numerically. It was only 62 per
cent of tfcfl total adult population
compared with 89 per cent of the
adults In 1940.
But Boy Scouts weren't ringing
doorbells before either of those
elections nor were auto dealers In
scattered areas offering free rides
to register.
They are only two of the non-
Dartlsan groups urging citizens
to register and vote for the can-
didates of their choice. In addi-
tion many of the tricks of hlen
pressure advertising are being
Oklahoma City merchants
presumably of both politicalI per-
suasions have put up $5,000 for
a unique lottery designed to en-
courage voting. All who deposit
ballot stubs In boxes of stores or
rjartlcipating merchants will be
Included In the drawing.
Because of th/? Intense Interest
in the campaign plus various
promotion ideas Oklahoma
voter turnout Is forecast at 925.-
000 about 100.000 more than 1940
and 200.000 more than 1948.
The big population states of
the north, east and far west are
doing a land office registration
business. Indications.are that a
sood percentage of these actual-
ly will vote.
New York City alone hoped to
register 4,000,000 voters, and ana-
lysts estimate that the total New
York State vote will be between
6,500,000 and 7,000.000. The pre-
vious high was 6,316.790 in 1944,
the first time New York state
Gov. Thomas E. Dewey tried for
the White House.
Although not a native of New
York. Republican presidential
candidate Dwight D. Eisenhower
is a legal resident of that state
and will cast his ballot there.
Massachusetts also has a rec-
ord high registration. The heat-
ed presidential campaign and
controversial state contests are
expected to bring a heavy turnout
at the polls.
Registration In Illinois, home
state of Democratic presidential
nominee Adlal E. Stevenson, is
estimated at about 5.500,000, a-
bout 500,000 above 1948.
Four years ago, 68.6 per cent
of the eligible population cast
ba'lots in Illinois, a turnout ex-
ceeded only by Utah with 73.3
per cent. Having the Illinois Gov-
ernor on the ticket Is expected to
bring out another big vote.
California Is galnlne popula-
tion at the rate of 12.433 persons
a month. This Is an important
factor In the outlook for that
state. Registration of more than
6 000,000 is expected with a vote
of about 5,000,000 considered
likely.
In 1948 and again this year.
California has furnished the Re-
publican vice presidential candi-
date Gov. Earl Warren In 1948
and Sen. Richard M. Nixon this
year.
Elsewhere across the nation
general indications are the
same: the largest registration
and vote turnout In history.
New Jet Seaplane
Fighters To Be
Tested By US Navy
WASHINGTON. Oct. 13 (UP)
The Navy has oredted a
limited number of new jet sea-
plane fighters that could oper-
ate Independently of costly air-
craft carriers, industry and
military sources said today.
They said the twin-engine
plane, known as the F2Y. is de-
signed to land and take off from
the water and. If tests prove
successful, would operate from
advanced bases. Thev emphasiz-
ed that the craft has not yet
been flown.
Present Navy jet planes are
land or carrier based.
"It looks like a pretty good
fighter," one Navy official said.
"A squadron made up of these
Elanes could operate from any
arbor where you could safelv
anchor a seaplane tender."
Navy officials said they have
ordered a limited number of the
planes to test not only their
performance but also their
tactical usefulness. No produc-
tion orders have gone out as
yet.
A squadron made up of F2Ys
would be self-contained and
supplied wholly bv an accom-
panying seaplane tender. The
squadron's members would live
aboard the tender, thus elimin-
ating the need for a multi-mil-
lion dollar carrier.
Whiel the speed of the plane
was not disclosed, officials
pointed out that lets now so to
about the speed of sound. They
said it would not make sense
to build a craft any slower than
that.____________________
SOUTH OF THE BORDER
On completion of "The Mira-!
ele of Our Lady of Fatlma,"
both Gilbert Roland, star of the
Warner Bros.' Warner Color film
and John Brahm, the director,
headed for Mexico. Brahm rais-
es bananas near Taxco, and Ro-
land, who was born in Chihua-
hua, Mexico, likes to attend the
bull fights at Tiajuana.
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PAGE FOfR
THF PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAII.Y NEWSPAPER
MONDAY, OCTOBER U. 1MX,
Cargo and FreightShips and Planes-Arrivals and Departures
shipping & AirLine News
I rEKBY-
THE SOCIAL ATTITUDE
lentration on freight ship. bv
the smaller countries than that
now beinK accorded the feriuht'
ship bv the major maritime
powers in their construction
program.
The Federation studv ascribed
I the motivating forces behind
the apparent drive for a ade-
quute national maritime
strength bv the smaller mart-
in lie nations as due In part to
the difficulties they experienced
in World War II to secure mei-
ipecial Mtudt on tp lh-u1! shipping space essential
growth ut minor man- to their own export and Import
.tti Minor Maritime Nations
Show Astonishing Growth
Ore of the most significant
deve'opnunt.i in world ocean
transportation is the astonish-
ing growth ot merchant fleets
o 3d nat.jns considered minor
nu-ri imc r.ouiurles in 19..0. but
wiio.-e rate ot increase oi ships
in existence since then is al-
most 13 fold thai shown b\
major marltim powers. Nation-
al Federation >; American
Shippinc i yu ted
In a
pasiwar
Kansas Caper
' HORIZONTAL
1 Motto of
Kama? is
Astra per
Ad
nation's merchant Meets, trade, particularly for the so-
the Federations Research Dc- called neutral nations. Also the
ed that one of the!relatively recent (but perhaps
pai'tment sta:
most pressing problems of all
ship operators todav evolves a-
bout the current depressed de-
mand for merchant ships
The studv reports that minor
maritime countries prloi to u
World War 11 had limited mer-
chant fieets. They were, there-
fore, a small tactor In competi-
tion or available rarRoes, To-
day, however, they have been
real competitive factors
The following are some .>! the
hlgnhghts of the special study:
At the outbreak of World War
II. the :iti countries possessed In
the aggregate 01 .slightly less
than 6000.000 deadweight tons
of ocean-going merchant ships
By July 1. 1052. this tonnage
had increased to I1.U47.000 tuns,
and upon completion of current
in the long run uneconomic i
urge to conserve foreign cur-
rencies.
While recognizing the post-
war Increases In the world vol-
rargoes and newlv de-
veloped trading patterns, the
study reports that the foreign
trade 'volume and pattern) of
the minor maritime nations has
in general not kept pace with
the increased availability of
their own shipping space.
Consequently these countries
js a group have been In a posi-
tion to reduce sharply their
purchases of shipping space
front the larger maritime na-
tions. In some Instances they
have become actual sellers of
ucean transportation services
in the world market, apart from '
7 Capital of
Kansas
13 Tip over
14 Ascended
15 Entices
16 Small finch
17 Tree fluid
II Eagle (comb.
form)
20 Picas
21 Spanish wheatj Reum
23 Kansas is ,2 Emmets
nicknamed the ig Ageless
22 Sport
VERTICAL
1 Deeds
2 Feminine
appellation
3 Support
4 Lamprey
5 Tell
Genus of
leeaa
7 Palmyra palm
fiber
8 Prayer
S Liquid
measure
Answer to Pravious Puzzle
ciMkj"ijnncjnnnn
raciajuu cHQ.i inu
aui'iHi u i>-ejDimrin
^ naciun ejuu
out inj'- rarjuucii.^
ram Huuut ju-
me- uauuesn ufcju
nannm inu^ai inn
aau < ciuauu
EJUaiBQDHUCJalflUtJ
1LU>
rRECRl.ES AND 111 KKIKNM
Silver Lining
"Sunflower
construction programs ill carrying large portions of their
own seaborne trade.
amuont to more than I3.(i0u.(i0ti
tons. This will represent an in-
crease ot 1"4 8 per cent ol their
1939 tonnage. The smlaler mari-
time countries alone, since 1939.
will have added more than ".-
OO0.0CO dv.t.. to the world's mer-
chant fleets
While Lie.easing iheir ships
In existence almost 13 fold that
shown bv the major or tradi-
tional maritime power-, these
smaller maritime countries have missed
added to their merchant fleets section
In the lasl year close to three
times the relative increase of
the larger maritime nations.
For example, percentagewise,
the study shows the tollox.in"
exl.-emelv large Increases ove."
1939 rs follows:
Argentina. 3:.3 pe. cent; Can-
ada.. 114 per cent: China ill:
Honduras. 548: India, 119; I-
raell. 2.029: Mexico. 584: Per.
285; Polan. 210: Portugal. 1985;
Turkey. 130 and Venezuela, 126
per cent.
Moreover some of these small
maritime nations had no na-
tional flag mercha.it fleets in
193;). bul do today, such as:
Colombia. Cosa Rica, Ireland.
Liberia, and Switzerland. In-
cluded in this 11s tare also In-
donesia and Pakistan, althouuh
they did not exist as nations in
the present sense prior to World
War II.
The studv shoved that of the
1.339.494 deadweight .tons of
new ships now under construc-
tion for these nations, which
represents-11.7 per cent ol their
total fleets In existence more
then half is being bunt in
maior maritime countries such
as the United Kingdom, Ger-
many, and I lie Netheralnds.
Of great significance to the
depressed demand for me.vhrint
ships at present b the fad that
more tha-.i 40 per cenl ol the
new construction for these
minor maritime countries is in
the freight ship cateeorq. This
represents a lar greater con-
Both Arrested
As Motorist Cives
Motorist A Lift
ST LOUIS. MO. Oct. 13 1UP> -
Two motorist Eugene Walker and
Arman Crawford, narrowly
colliding at an inter-
Crawford climbed out of his
<-ar and stood in front of Wal-
ker's machine to take down his
license number. Walker started
his car toward Crawford.
Crawford climbed on the hood
of Walker's auto and rode it for
six blocks In midtown traffic.
Both drivers were arrested.
FRIENDS AND NEIGHBORS
Nick Cravat, who plays Burt
Lancaster's buddy In "The
Crimson Pirate." a Norma pro-
duction for Warner Bros. In
Technicolor, was born in New
York Olty two blocks from Lan-
caster, with whom he has been
friends since their childhood.

27 Male
28 Pronoun
31 Ripped
32 Jewel
33 Wolfhound
34 Siouan
Indian
38 Drink made
with malt
38 Join closely
37 Church bench
38 Mimic
39 South
American
mountains
40 Pauses
42 Spiritless one
48 Distress signal
47 Italian
goddess of the
' harvest
SO Straightener
52 Native lump
of gold
94 Bristly
55 Become
manifest
56 Browns by
heat
57 Hate
29 Vigorous
30 Concludes
10 Domestic slave 32 Stare with
open mouth
33 Grain beard
38 Take into
custody
23 Cease 38 Appropriate
24 Carry (coll.) 41 Modified the
25 In line pitch
28 Golf device 42 Spar
28 Winter vehicle 43 Oil (comb.
BY MERRILL B((>*rf*
form)
44 Century plant'
fiber
45 Son of Seth
(Bib.)
47 Monster
48 Wooden plugs
49 Let it stand
91 Legal point
33 Obtain
1 z s i s L 7 1 0 11
i4 r
15 h
r a ? i f>
D A
t 1 r
ii M tt vT
X i if 1 r
tn ft t W< M
w
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w u
r* 87
GMT- CHINK- ? t?ATMER_
U. HAVE TO
SHARE THIS
WlTHtoJ. .
CHIU-V BOY/
ALLEY UOr

Witch's Lair
BX V. T. UAatLiB
STUPID
CATTV,
Imported
Canned Hams
PER
DREWS
KRAKVS ATALANTA BRAND
are offered by
TACAROPULOS
COMMISSARY
Phone 1000 Color
HOME DELIVERY
NOW...
Dekhus kd tea
m* INSTANTLY
to ptrtectiw!
w+e Ntw wan a wat.
/#* aaa#*Va fav#i faaaa'+aitvi'f h* waa Raw w*avB#.
AM o *-
fcoj. Ill Itoot.fioA! Nnm- ko it**,
tftAhnt m Mo-trriaoot aafcaaj a> oto
|UM Or br #M fWh.1. NO fU(M01fc m
tow mm* .? \imt Tr ifiT. 1*0 Com oVout
a OMnr |U H* ojm. Tij Nmom toar'
Mo, ytuf/Am


Nestea
110 TNI Ma
SIS fec^^Sr?^' UHKBRNe.NavOUK
iai.ywj /YCTJOL BAGrl SAID WE >-*-^ TWC-CBfiGeD BUNDLE
. GOT COMPANY/ TW BIG [SO \ OF TT^bI^ERI
k GENIE'6 COMIN' UP WHATP J VCl*fiLW.."w5cE
TWALK/ ^*am_ ^. A 6ANDER AT'IM/
w J
dOOTS AM HER Hi:i)lIE>

True
BX EDGA RMAK1 M
CATTAIN EAST
Mapping the House
BX LESLIE TRNEB,
*0 TH5 I* Ti
TH' 9KFE PA*Ty
LAUGHrEK WAWTS
TO CRACK'. CATHV
WAS RIGHT!., IT 15
CHKIS WKIKIN PUnleet
Speak Dp, Iola!
BY RUSS WINTEKB04HAM
VANE AND I CAME
TO SET THE LOCATION
OP T74E HIDCE.V
CAE60/IMIB.
THMl OHM1
WIZ RIG55. ,..
i wo.* atAOJtvf o UM ww ao with i
TO DO IT1 /U#T0 THE rWrlW.taAtts|
FKI0AV NISHT. HOW AWBT^
IT?
nC FLINT
Orerheard
BY MICHAEL OIUALLEY
Novv-ro fiUHtmM.
AAV HAM7V QXLAP5-
PK'M Ml.AS Ptr
Breakfast With a Bang
VL I VERMI^rK
BUGS HIN.N1
Opportunity Knocks

c.. mu a.,.,., im t. m. aog:
s
OUR BOARDING HUI'BE .... With .
MAJOR BWOPLB OUT OUR WAX
b> j. B. muoiAJrt
MAJOR HOOPL6.T AM M\65
QO\LP AO THI IS MR4.
KLEAVER / WE BEPRSem-
"THE LAT>E6-ACT-NoW LEA6UE,
AMD Vie WAhJT TO KMOW HOW
MANY WOMEM YOU'D APPOiMT
TO YOUR CABINET Ifv
VME SPPOeT>
YOOFOR
PRE6IDENT7
/
\
E6AD, 6lRL/ T AM
.charmed ey vexjR
VISIT/ OMt AAV
TASTES ARE SIMILAR
kTO PHIL SPlTALKiyo
t mi<3ht everJ
HAVB At4
ALL-&IRL
'CA8IMBT
eOMPH.'
*iti
\
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tSES
MOTHERHOOD
TOO- 1-to






RTONDAY. OCTOBER 13, 195.
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE nvi
. ^tfanl

0, i fuf. Wilton J.. flJi
>oaety*m9W & m q^ 3^ gmlum378
Mr. and Mrs. R. W. White of
France Field and Mr. and Mrs.
H. R. Holtzclaw of Asheville, N.
C.
Lieutenant Holtzclaw Is sta-
INTER-AM1RICAN WOMAN'S CLUB
CELEBRATES ANNIVERSARY OF FOUNDING
The sixth anniversary of the founding of the Coln Unit
of the Inter-American Woman's Club was celebrated with a
buffet supper and program of Panamanian daneea Saturday
eThe' club was decorated with tropical flowers and foliage
for the occasion by Mrs. Yolanda Hlrschfeld, Mrs. Eleanor
Haseloff, Mrs. Melba Fernndea, and Mrs. Oka Leignadler.
Mrs. Fred Bell and Mrs. E. W^jrfJMtal Jfi!!jJfin*^lStff^
Bell
the
b
Worker Kills Wife, Two Pals,
Ex-Co-Worker, Then Suicides
BLOOMF1ELD, Conn., Oct. 13' State Police Lt.-Philip Schwartz
(UP) A "mentally deranged" said Sherman was driving his
ia*S!fc,,wM*ir>ftwoi r factory worker apparently set I wife. Juanita. 50, to Bloomfield.
rN.vfZ'1 Coco;out on a senseless. on.?-man war where she planned to play cards
boio Naval Btauon. lag-alnst society when he killed!at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Bon Voyage Supper Party !hU ^e nd ioTmtr co-worker. Karl Duebel.
IN HOLLYWOOD...
his elf e and a former co-worker,' Karl Duebel. It was a regular
n\fnr/'thBplrTen,Irtu*Frldavihot tw0 Mends and then com-1 Saturday night social practice,
and Mrs mltted aulcide by blowing up his! But Sherman stopped his car
on a lonely road. Armed with a
a
to
the
c
rliidecV,MVs"*Amadr~B'ibe"ach.ifles and the young couple are
Mrs Richard CarteV. Mrs. Nan-invited to the ceremony and.Richard Tomford.
cy Hawthorne Mrs. Clarence^the.reception which will follow
Alberga, Mrs. John Hipson, Mrs.,In the ballroom of
Anna Smith. Mrs. Y o 1 a n d a, Washington.
Smith and Mrs. Olga Roe, Mrs.
Schwartz
man. Their only evidence was a'said Sherman lured Oscar G.
well written" note left by Sl-r- Morgan. West Hartford and Law-
the 'Hotel Moviea Tonight at man, but lt contained little de- rence B. Luther, 30, Hartford, to
Gatun Union Church tall, except that his "work" would a lonely spot three miles from
The travel pictures of the, take about three hours. i the place where he killed his
i Pan-American Highway will be she note. In a stamped enve- wife.
Virginia f^^i^:.1S!^\^SS!!t^}l!^!SJt ;shown~tonight_.at" 7:00. at the lope containing a sum of money,! Luther andMorgan, former co-
Chan^,^, Mercedes Nufleza GatunMJJ..Church Jg T^o'n Church All mem! % 33 io
M". BaritaiNlno and Miss Anna A.apela fellowship MeeUng Qf ^ communlty tre ln_ Ma88achusett4. n
Soft Coal Miners'
There were two door prizes are cordially Invited to be pres-
donated by Mr. Palomeras ofjent at this affair which will,
the French Baeaar and Mrs. start at 7:30 p.m. It Is hoped
Kenneth del Valle of Maduro's.' that the heads of the new faml- _
They were won oy Mrs. German lies ln the town will take this \f rllf A Ms VM AAl
Lemm and Mrs. Delflna Muoz.opportunity tx> meet the mem J11 IRC Plflf J|IICaU
Music was furnished by the hers of the church. CINCINNATI, Oct. 13 (UP)
Rebel Rangers, a hill-billy band A moving picture of the_con- Unlted Mlne workers spokesmen
The Conjunto-Pllcet presented ^st ructionof the Panama Canalwftrned today a Mow-spreading
a program of mualc and Pana- will be shown and there will be ffc k stoppage may
manan dances, with the parti- a program of music, panel MS major proportions by
clpants wearing the beautiful I tussion and refreshments,
costumes of the country. They
danced the Tamborito.
Wednesday.
Cumbia, Monday Musicale Meet. Tonight! The spokesmen said the only
a friend ln workers of Sherman, operated a
was found in a!chinchilla farm and Sherman
talk to them
prospective
Murderer May Be
Identified By Tol
He Believed Dead
When the two men arrived at
the appointed spot, Sherman
merely looked at them and open-
ed fire. Luther was shot several
times through the head, body
and leg and fell dead In front of
Sherman's car.
Morgan, also shot a number of
times, lay critically wounded be-
! hind the automobile.
CHESTER, Calif., Oct. 13 (UPl | Sherman kit his victims In the
-Police pinned their hopes for, road and drove to the Duebel
BY ERSKINE JOHNSON
HOLLYWOOD. (NEA) Ex-
clusively Yours: Red Skelton
headed back to "Uve" TV to re-
capture the spontaneity?
I tossed the grapevine whisper
at the comic on the set of "The
Clown" at MGM. Red crossed his
eyes, pretended to faint and then
said:
"Look, it's film for me from
now on except live shows on
Thanksgiving and Christmas.
Live television is murder. J could
not eat and I couldn't sleep. I'll
never do lt again.
"I thought I was in a bad way
until I talked to Ken Murray. He
told me he was so nervous he
cried like a baby Just before ev-
ery one of his shows. Let the
other guys kill themselves. Look
at Eddie Cantor. A live show and
he has a heart attack. It's the
mental hasard. It's not for me. I
want to go on living. I've never
felt better in my life."
wood and less talk about 'let's is back in town witli an eye
give the public what they want.' a TV career as a dancer.
THAT'S OUR "IRMA"
Marie Wilson, touring CBS' new
TV City in Hollywood, was intro-
duced to electronic engineer
George D. lzenour, whose name
Is pronounced like ikes. T don't
know what you're doing here."
do.dpanned Marie, "but I'm sure
going to vote for you."
Hollywood salaries are shrink-
ing by the hour. A British stal
who received $80.000, plus pay-
ment of his aegnt's commission a
couple of years ago, Just wrapped
up a new picture. His salary:
512,500.
Marjory Cralg, Tony (Valen-
tino) Dexter's estranged wife, is
looking for a movie agent. A Kim
Hunter type, she was a stage ac-
tress before she met Tony.
aancea tne "?"w^ te "S"Vonthlv meetink o the'thlng that could prevent the {ect" murder of four persona to- ed Dueoei. m,
tesy of Mr. Jose Delgado, the this evening at the home of
tourist commissioner. Mr. Alvin Rankln, House 228-
B, Margarita. ,
solution of an attempted "per-1 home aihallimlleaway Heiask-
prevent the fect murder of four person to-. ed Duebel. 58, to help him install
age Stabili-lday on the life of a three-year-' a television set he had bought
zation Board approval by Wed-'old girl who escaped being the;'or his wife
nesday of wage increases won by fifth victim of the brutal crime! Mrs. Duebel was busy in the
the miner in recent contract ne- ov a hair's breath. I kitchen baking a cake, which she
gotlatlons. The girl. Sondra Young, wailhad planned to serve to her
In Washington, informed found beaten and covered with Rues", when her husband and
sources said there is little chance' blood Saturday with the bodies of Sherman walked from the house
As the two men approached
Miss Whitely Greets Friends
At Luncheon Navy Ladies Have Luncheon
Mr and Mrs T J. Butler, Sr., At Elks Club
entertained with an elaborate' The monthly luncheon meet- the WSB will make a ruling on th four other victims her fa-
lunctteon Sunday in honor of ing of the Coco Solo Of fleers'; the case by that time. ther. two sisters and playmate. !th- car. Shermar'turnedI and
their daughter Mrs. John T. Wives Club was held Friday at, some 250 miners at the Peabo-;Thft uuer had stuffed her body tot Duebel. Sherman then got
Whitelv of New York. The par- the Elks Club with Mrs. W. E. dv Co. mines In Duquoin. 111.. int0 an automobile trunk with '" "is automobile.
t-y was given at the home of. Thompson and Mrs. R. L. Mills walked off their Jobs Saturday I the bodies of the other girls,! "Hhe shot me and I don t know
their daughter and son-in-law, as co-hostesses. when their pay checks did not,thinking she also was dead. why. Duebel said,
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Zeimetz of! The group of fifty-seven la-. include the $1.80 a day Increase. | But, although Sondra suffered1 Duebel. who was not wounded
Colon. dies was seated at a large U- Union sources reported that a possible fractured skull and se- seriously, said he saw Sherr
The buffet table was centered:shaped table decorated with a 5000 more miners ln Illinois,
with an elongated, low arrange-'flat arrangement of yellow|Kentucky gjid West Virginia are
ment of bamboosa orchids and tropical flowers and with three, ready to stop working ln Peabo-
gardenlas. large sailing ships on the head|dy mines tomorrow If the in-
Flity friends were present to table. The nautical theme was j c.Paft?s are not in their pay-1 bie," Plumas County Sheriff
welcome the honoree who ar- repeated In the ship place- cnecks There was no reason to Melvln H. Schooler said.
5X2 fefra^fffi^SL R. D. Kuncle. presiden,Jff^n^ ^ 'SSSr ffbtP "* **** *".
vere shock, she was expected to
recover.
"She's a sharp little girl add
maybe she can help us when she
car burst into flames and ex-
plode.
Adolph Jacobren. Bloomfield
fire chief, said Sherman set fire
to his car by Igniting a can of
easoline in the back seat. He
Giant-sized Buddy Baer, the
bone cruncher of "Quo Vadls," is
back in movie grease paint in
Cary Grant's "Dream Wife"
"this time I'm a dialog cruncher"
after nixing a $65,000-a-year
guarantee to become a star of the
nation's wrestling circuit.
Flipped ex-prlze-flghter Bud-
dy: "I figure I'll have to work In
about 20 more pictures before I'll
have enough acting experience
to take up wrestling."
MORE FILM FOR FAYE
Faye Emerson, who's been say-1
ing "No, thank vou" to Hollywood ,
for years, will give the big
screens another whirl. The ex-
Mrs. Roosevelt will play a gabby
Broadway commentator in Lester
Cowan's "From Main Street to'
Broadway," the crawling-with-'
stars flicker (Tallulah Bankhead.
Olivia de Havilland. Henry Fon-:
da, Rex Harrison, Lili Palmer. |
Mary Martin, Agnes Mooreheadi
and Cornel Wilde 1.
All the young actr.-sses at U-I
who knew Peggy Dow when she
wps on the lot and write letters
to her in Tulsa. Okla., are puz-
zled. Peggy doesn't even bother
to answer Steve Cochran won
his no-make-up fight with War-
ners in "She's Back on Broad-
way '' Wears nothing but after-
shave lotion over his handsome
mug Scott Brady's sweating
lout a serious private-life crisis...
Rita Lupino, Ida's luckless sister,
The wrangle between Eslo Plsw
71 and his publishers isn't set*
tied yet. Esio objects to the line,
"The Full Story of His Life and
Loves," that's being used witb
the title of hi autobiography,
"Across a Crowded World." Mra
Pinza objects, too.
Author Louis Bromffeld polite-
ly declined to come to Hollywood
to his Introductions for "The
Louis Bromfleld Series" being
filmed for the home screens by
Bing Crosby Enterprises. So a
camera crew was sent to Brom-
fleld'S famous Malabar Farm
outsit1.? Columbus. O., to photo-
graph the novelist.
in*rnri,,.H t h. finwl oa Wednesday many '*> struraent Friday in a robbery as
SSSSS^Mm F B Leister ommers *et thelr Paychecka ndlhe returned to his grocery with
guests. Mrs. E. B. Leinster, 01 .... t ,,t thtl_ inCreaseB rnn .., ,* *.* atttuMm
MMte I-ed to Fortran an) fflS5h J** a%S?tSS*S
Thomas-Graham Wedding Mrs. Maroney, and Miss Mildred \WH m"y Bwp wul*' u
Dr. and Mrs. Maurice Bainton Kunkle. J ri.tM tn th timw conven-
Thompson, of Colon Beach, have. The new members Presented ^legates to the UMW conven
issued invitations to the wed- were: Mrs. H. T. Johnson, Mrs. "^^J,Sdd^-tttaJhre1i
ding of her daughter, Shirley.Thomas Perry, Mrs. O J Breen, $}%^t5StaaffiiRrstS
Ellen Thomas, to Mr. Lee Fer- Jr., Mrs. J. D. Hereford, Mrs. P.
guson Graham. A. Colgate, Mrs. C. R. Mould,
The service will take place Mrs. J. B. Griffin, Mrs. D. R.
Saturday, OctaWr 25, at half iWootislde, Mrs. R. D. Groenveld,
after seven o^lock at the and Miss Irvle Reese.
Church ot Our Saviour, Cristo--------- ., .
bal. Lieutenant and Mra. Holtzclaw
A reception will follow at the! Announce Birth of Daughter
home of Dr. and Mrs. Thomp-' Lieutenant and Mrs. W. J.
son, 40 Beach Drive, Colon.
gulf the entire industry
reaching major proportions it
the WSB falls to act by Wednes-
A'possibility existed the con*
vention might take up the pro-
blem sometime after it recon-
venes tomorrow.
This however, was believed
Friends Invited to
Swearingen-Farrell Wedding
No invitations have been is- girl has been named Teresa Ann.
sued to the approaching wed-1 The maternal grandparents are
Holtzclaw announce the birth'doubtful. No strike call would be
'of their first daughter at the Inecessary as the men would stop
I Coco Solo Naval H o s p! t a 1, digging without a contract.
Thursday, October 9. The little
SCHOLL'S SERVICES
Panama No. 68 Justo Arosemena Ave.
Foot Treatments. Corns, Callouses, Ingrown Toe Nails,
Arch Supports. REDUCING Treatments Massages,
Slenderising Machines, Turkish Baths Male and female
operators. For information call: 3-221? Panam,
t12 a.m.: 26 p.m.
87.200 cash he had withdrawn
from a bank to cash loggers' pay-
checks.
Young had taken Sondra, two
adopted daughters, Jean, 7, and
Judy, 6, and their playmate Mi-1
chael Salley. 4, to the bank with
him and treated them to ice
cream cones.
Police believed the killer was
known to Young and all the chil-
dren since he apparently knew
the grocer withdrew large sums
of money from the bank every
Friday.
"After the battle with the fa-
ther, the assailant decided he'
had to kill the kids to protect his
identity." Schooler speculated.
But. although he beat Sondra,
the girl lived and police hope she
will be able to point out the kill-
er She still was under a doctor's
care today and could not be ques-!
tioned.
DETROIT (UP> If you J Meanwhile, federal, state and
have trouble understanding thejcounty authorities probed:
"miimbo-Jumbo" of legal doc- through the rugged forest near
uments, don't let It bother you.lner,e "Inch by inch" for clues.
So does Federal Judge Arthur They said the slaying was "the
Federal Judge
Would Simplify
Legal Phraseology
CYMA
water-resistant witch
17 JIWIIS. CU-All.d mm,
itoinltw iKal bock
O LUMINOUS OIAI with
iwm Mcond hand
Patrice Wymore is under the
care of medics and due for sur-
gery___Now lt can be told:!
There was no love lost between
Piper Laurie and Ron Randall,
who plays her husband In "Mis-
sissippi Gambler." They feuded
throughout the film___The re-'
cent surgery to give Mar j orle
Rambeau the full use of her
shattered leg wasnt successful
though it may have saved her
from complete tavalldlsm.
F. Lederle of Detroit.
Puzzled over a maze of con-
flicting legal documents in a
bankruptcy case, Lederle order-
ed the opposing lawyers to put
down in simple, readable form
Just what the case was all about
Then he hurled a Judicial
blast at the scribes of ancient
times, blaming them for the
redundant and dull legal papers
of today.
"They were the only people
who could read and write ln
their day." Lederle explained.
"They were paid by the word
most brutal crime ln recent Ca-
lifornia history."
Authorities questioned 14 "po-
tential suspects," but all were re-
leased. Dlst. Atty. Burt Janes said
said today.
Ad Lib Cooking
MUNFORD, Tenn. (UP) A
vivacious high school co-ed who
used a 'dump of this and a dump
of that' to win Tlpton county's
breadmaker crown, says it's a
shame the way some housewives
Instead of the day so Instead of; are slaves to the measuring cup.
merely saying "I give all my "I Just dump things in ana start
earthly belongings, etc.,' they stirring and when lt looks right
said 'I hereby give, bequeath I always know," Mary Bomar
and bequest, ad lnfinltum.' explained.
See It in our window Display
TAHITI
THE JEWELRY STORE
137 Central Ave. 137
Hollywood's box office slump
has been blamed on everything
from TV and inflation to pop-
corn munchers and bad pictures.
But it's Dana Andrews' private-
eye theory that "dishonest movie
makers" are the guilty ones in
the cafe of "Who. Killed the Mo-
vie Audience?"
Dana's quotes on the subject: j
"I've heard more than one!
producer say, 'I know this is bad
taste but It's what the public
wants.' That's dishonest film
making. A producer starts film-
ing a good story and then he'
throws ln a lot of things he;
thinks the public wants and they
Itand out like sore thumbs and
audiences go away disgusted.
"All Hollywood has to do Is
film good and honest stories and ,
advertise them with honesty.,
There should be more lmagina-
tion.and more creation in Holly-
TWtips (Try Viceroys)
-

OOCTORi Remember, filtered cigarette
smoke is better for you/ health.*
DOCTOI. That's why 1 advise my patients
to smoke Viceroy Cigarettes. Because
Viceroys filter the smoke.
DOCTO* 1 The aicotin* and tars trapped
by this Viceroy alter cannot reach your
south, throat or luogs.
OCTOti Smoke Viceroy at*/*0* ^
canse Viceroys filter your smoke.
NOW-LUX
A great drama of primitive
love...!
"THE WILD NORTH"
(In Ansco Colon
Stewart Oranger e Cyd
Charisse e Wendell Corey
TOMORROW
A Wonderful Picture!
DANIHILEy^iNNEi
Plus:
MOVIE SWEEPSTAKES"
with a Jackpot of
tise.te in Cash and Many
Valuable Prises!
OPENS THUSRAY!
"A Four-Star Picture"
^ THE HUMAN 8IDE
^ OF THE MEN
2 IN8IDE!
U
It's MoYietime TONIGHT!
Panama L,anai cJ/ieaters
BALBOA Ray BOLGER O Allyn Mi-LERIE
Air-conditi.i "Where's Charley?" (Technicolor)
t:i5 a n-.zr,___________Tunda? rixr.n BAYONETS"______
DIABLO HTS.
Ida LUPINO Rotwrt RYAN
'ON DANGEROUS GROUND"
Tunda? "THE aKMJCTANT WIPOW"
COC OLI
Sill 7:45
Dirk HAYMES Nina FOCI!
'ST. BENNY THE DIP"
Tun day "VIVA ZAfATA"
PEDRO MIGUEL
1 St
(Tottday)
"ON DANGEROUS GROUND"
GATUN
1:9
(Tneaday)
'THE HOODLUM"
MARGARITA
:I5 IsV
Luther ADLER
Patricia KNIGHT
'THE MAGIC FACE'
Tuesday "THE OPT WHO CAME BACK"
CRISTOBAL
Alr-Condltlnned
:I5 A t:M
James STEWART Wendell COREY
"CARBINE WILLIAMS"
Tueaday "DOUBLE DYNAMITE"
TODAY
PANAMA CITY
THEATRES
Preterit
CENTRAL "LUCKY MONDAY!"
$225.00 CASH SPECIAL PRIZE .!
ALSO: OTHER VALUABLE PRIZES!
Plus: The Release Picture!
"GUILTY BYSTANDER"
BELLA VISTA
3:0 li:OT ? :(H W p m
A Tale of Intrigue. Romance
and Adventure in Haiti!
DALE ROHIH I son.
ANNE FRANCIS, In
LYDIA BAILEY"
IN TECHNICOLOR!
LUX T HE ATRE
Savage Paaalon* and Spectacular
Adventure in the White Jungle*
of the North... I
"The Wild
North"
- with
Stewart
GRANGER
Cyd
CHAKISSK
Wendell
COREY
m**""'---
3i
ACTION!
T ROP1CAL
Randolph SCOTT Lucille NORMAN, la
"CARSON CITY"
DRIVE-IN THEATRE
Adventure's Favorite Hero...!
RICHARD TODD JOAN RICE, in
"STORY OF ROBIN HOOD"
IN TECHNICOLOR!
CECILIA THEATRE
Adventure. Intrigue. Romance.. I
"CASANOVA, THE MYSTERIOUS
CAVALIER"
Kith Vltlorio Gaaaman
AHo WALT DISNEY Production
"THE WORLD OF NATURE"
ENCANTO
WALCOTT vs. MARCIANO
FIGHT!
Jane Russell, in
"THE OUTLAW"
Also:
"ICHABOD AND MR.
TOAD"
T IV O LI
LOS TRES ALEGRES
COMPADRES"
- and -
HOMBRE SIN ALMA"
CAPITOLIO
Lucille Bull John Afar
- in -
"MAGIC CARPET"
Jon Hall, in
"Humearte Island"
VICTORIA
Burt Lancaster. In
"TEN TALL MEN"
. Also:
"JUNGLE MANHUNT"
IDEAL
SURPRISE NIQHTI
SHANGHAI GRSTUBE" Ass:
"SAVAGE DRUMS"
StPB*


.

FACE SIX
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
TUN DAY, OCTOBER It,
1151
You Sell em...When You Tell em thru P.A. Classifieds!
I eave vour Ad with une of our Agents or our Offices Lu No. 57
No. 12,179 Central Ave. Colon
"H" Street Panama
Lewis Service
#4 Tivoli Ave.Phone 2-2291 and
Morrison's
Fourth of July Ave.Pnone 2-0441
Salon de Belleza Americano
#55 West 12th Street
Agencia Internacional de Publicaciones
#3 Lottery Plaza Phone 2-3199
Carlton Drug Store
10.058 Melendet Ave -Phone 258 Coln
Propaganda, S.A.
"H" Street comer Estudiante 8t
Phone 2-2214 and 2-2791
Minimum for 12 words.
3c. each additional word.
FOR SALE
Household
FOR SALE:12 tube Silvertone ra-
dio Cori'ole, 25 and 60 cycles
Excellent condition $80 CO. Dming-
room table with 4 choirs, dinette
table 4 chairs, qt. bullet, bomboc
3 chairs, settee. 1 table, Vene-
tian blinds, 2 lorge porch blinds.
5 window blinds, I ice box 9 cu.
ft. oil porcelom. 752-B, Balboa
Rd. Balboa.
FOR SALE:Westinghouse refriger-
ator, practically new. Reosonobly
priced. Office hours, Plaia 2 de
Enero No. 6.
MISCELLANEOUS
Do you ho. drinking problam?
Writ* Alcoholin Anonymous, tot
2031 Ancon. C. Z.
DR. WENDEHAKE. Medical Clinic.
Estudiante street No. 140. Between
"K" ond "J" Street. Phone 2-
3479, Panamo.
:OR SALE:Bodroom suite double
bed with spring and innerspnng.
Also blonde Ook dinette. New
condition. 82-B Coco Sohto. 6th
Street.
FC i SALE:ITtT
.:5 cycle R5D,
3402.
G. E. refrigerator
Rousseau, Navy
FCR SALE:Frigidoire 12 cu. It-
all porcelain, moke me an oiler,
couch and chair. 221-B, Ancon.
Phone 2-6303.
FCR SALE: Completely set light
green metal, Venetian blmds, for
twelve family corner apartment
General Electric refrigerator, porce-
lain 25 cycle. From 4 00 to 5:00
p. m. 5643-B, Dioblo Heights.
Travel via "AREA," "the Route of
the Good Neighbor" NO INCREASE
IN PRICES!.. FREE MEALS AND
COCKTAILS! One-woy to MIAMI.
$67.00 ...NEW YORK, $101.. .
GUAYAQUIL, $75.00. ..QUITO
$86.00 Round trip MIAMI. $120.
60... NEW YORK $208.60 ____
GUAYAQUIL, $135.00____ QUI-
TO, $154.80. BOEING 4-engine
piones. For more details see PAN-
AMA DISPATCH SERVICE, oppo-
site Ancon Busstop. Telephone 2-
1655.
FOR SALE
Automobile
FOR SALE:Used tires, passenger
b commercial ot Agendas Cosmos,
on Automobile Row No. 29, tele-
phone Panama 2-4721.
FOR SALE:M. G. Roadster 1951
in very good condition, cream co-
lor red upholstery. Apply "Porros"
Plaia 5 de Mayo, Panama, Tel. 2-
2638.
RESORTS
Gramlich Santa Clara beach-
cottages. Electric ice boxes, gas
stoves, moderate rate*. Telephone
6-441 Gamboa, 4-567 Pedro Mi-
guel.
FOR SALE: 1946 Plymouth De
Luxe, four door sedan, first class
condition, $760. 510-C, Curun-
du Heights, 83-4243.
FOR SALE:UNTIL WIDNESDAY.
Leoving Isthmus. Luxurious up-
holstered livingroom suite. Sofa, 2
arm chairs. 2 small tobies, $20.00.
Large desk, $50.00, 3 bookcases,
one (or S25.00, and 2 for $5 00
eoch. Philips Rodio. long ond
short wave, $30.00. See doily "La
Florido" Building. "F" street cor-
_''e_r- of G- Apt. 5 "EI Congrejo."
Los Calmados Dance
On Nov. 15 Canceled
A dance scheduled for Nov. 15
by Club Los Calmados has been
cancelled due to unforeseen cir-
cumstances, It was announced
today by a spokesman for the
club.
However, plans are being made
for a Hallowe'en party at the Pa-
raso Clubhouse, but a definite
decision will be announced later
the spokesman aid.
TO THE PUBLIC:E. Rubio would
like to announce that he has just
received o long delayed shipment
of special strawberry baskets which
will guorontee you, by air, a fresh-
er tastier stroberry. .year round
treat for delicious strawberry short
coke like mother used to make or
lust plain old strawberies, sugar
ond cream. His berries are sold
by the Colon Super Market. Canal
Zone Commissaries ond club-
houses. Army soles stores and Paul
Kiner's Market, Panama.
A Jungle Jim FISHING JAUNTJ
2 Days at Seo!
In El Panama's Cruiser "Pescado-
ra."
Tour includes:
Pocilic Entrance to Canal
Taboga
Peorl Islonds
The Coost of Dorien (almost t
Colombian border)
Fish for sailfish and marlin. Swim-
ming on Pearl Islands.
Leave 7 a. m. Saturday morning Pier
17 Bolboa.
Return 6 p. m. Sunday afternoon
Food catered by Hotel El Panama
Fishing tackle supplied free, don't
forget your comer.
This all-expense fishing trip $30
a passenger!
For reservations phone
Ponoma 3-1660 or
ogent.
FOR SALE:Red Pontioc convertible,
purchosed Dec. 1949. Hydramatic
W/W 23.000 miles. Excellent con-
dition. Phone 86-5235.
FOR SALE 1949 Packord Sedon,
4 door. Perfect condition. Call of-
_lice hours, Tel. 2-1831.
FOR SALE: I95l_ Pontiac~Sup7r
De Luxe Cotolina. Duty Paid. For
Detoils. Coll Bolboa 421 I.
FOR SALE:Cor Nosh 4 Door Sedon
1938, $150.00. House 965, Apt.
D. Lo Boco.
FOR SALE:1950 Oldsmobile se-
don. Excellent cond tion. Leaving
Isthmus. Call Panama 3-3409.
FOR SALE:Best 1950 Buick Ri-
viera tn Zone, only 15,000 miles.
Many extras. Consider trade. $1,-
795. Coco Slito 82-B, Sixth St.
Jungle Jim
your travel
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
Radio Programs
Vour Community Station
HOG-840
Wfcat. 100.000 fM.pi. Me*
Presents
Today, Monday, October 13
P.M.
3:30Music for Monday
4:30What's Your Favorite
6.00-FAD8 AND FASHIONS
6:30Firestone Hour
6.45Lowell Thomas
7:00-Take It From Here (BBC)
7:30BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW
7:45Here Comes Louis Jordan
, 7:45Here Comes Louis Jordan
:00 Evening Salon
:45U.P. Commentary
.. 9:00Oliver Twist
9:30Playhouse Favorites
10.00The World at Your Win-
dow (BBC)
11-00The Owl's Nest
MidnightSign Off.
Tuesday, October 14
6:00Sign On Alarm Clock
Club
7:30Morning Salon
8:15Morning Varieties
8:30Music Makers
8:45Hawaiian Harmonies
~8:00News
^9:15Sacred Heart Program
-S.-30As I See It
WOONews
10:05Off the Record
11:00News
11:05Off the Record (Contd)
11:30Meet the Band
12:00News
12:05Luncheon Music
12:30Popular Music
pu
1:00News
*. 1:15Personality Parade
'1:45Rhythm and Reason
*:00A Call From Leg Paul
The Caribbean Air Command
Welfore Fund offers for sole the
following type of material:
Rock cork Insulotion; occoustic
cement; theoter stage floodlights;
copper tubing; bushings; electric
conduit and cutouts; copper wire;
abestos cement transit pipe," val-
ves 1 '/" to 4", etc. Sealed bids
for part or all of this excess pro-
perty may be submitted until 3:30
P. M. 20 October 1952 to Cus-
todian, CAirC Welfore Fund,
Room No. 113, Building No. 861
Albrook AFB, C. Z. Property to be'
sold is locoted in building No.
672, Albrook AFB1 and may be
inspected during the hours 7-12
A. M., and 1-3:30 p. m. Monday
thru Fndoy. Lists of the excess
property may be obtained by call-
-ng the Office of the Custodian.
C/VrC Welfare Fund, Albrook
FOR SALE:Ford 1937. 4-door se-
don. Reasonably priced. Good bar-
gain. House 103-G, Paroiso.
FOR SALE: One~5MvG~rVdg7t
Convertible, duty paid. $1,100.00
_ Call Balboa 1530, office hours.
FOR SALE^1949 Chevrolet Con.
vertible; 1947 Studeboker Sedan;
1951 Morris Minor; 1949 Ford
Ponel, 1-2 ton; 1946 De Soto, 4
door. Better and cheoper used
cors. Hosmo S. A. No. 51 Via Es-
pano. Telephone 3-3022.
WANTED
iWixcellaneoim
ATTENTION: All rents reduced
on Foster's furnished Cottages, one
mile beyond Santa Clara, private
rood to beach. (Bring own linens!.
For information call at Dagmar's
No. 6. Tivoli Avenue or phone
Panama 2-1070.
PHILLIPS Oceanside Cottages. The
only court in Santal Ciato with on
Oceenview from oil cottoges. Steps
lo beach, Rock Gas, refrigeration,
barbecue and shuffle board. Pan-
ama 3-1877. Margarita 3-1673.
Box No. 435 Balboa.
^UMMfcRUAL b
PROFESSIONAL
Help Wanted
WANTED:Moid for general l#ise
work ond cooking, preferobly Eng-
lish speaking. Must live in. House
150, one way street to Quarry
Heights. Mornings.
Position Ottered
WANTED: Salesmon or saleslady,
wanted for lorge concern. Excel-
lent working condition, good sa-
lary. Write Caso Fastlich, Box 323,
R. of P. stating age and expe-
rience.
FOR RENT
Houses
FOR RENT: Furnished residence,
office, livingroom, diningroom,
porch, interior patio, 3 bedrooms,
with air conditioned, hot water,
Kitchen, maid room, big garden.
Price $275..O0. Tel. 3-3444, otter
6 p. m. or phone 3-1477, during
office hours.
I-UK RENT
Apartment*
WANTED: American couple de-
sires vacotion quorters. Nov I
or sooner. Call Cpl. tfeyers, Cloy-
ton 6166, ofter 3 p. m
Americans To Eat
More And Pay leu
For Beef Next Year
ALHAMIRA APARTMINTS
Two and flva room furnished ond
unfurnished oportmenti; private en-
closed gardens. 8061. 10th Street,
New Cristobal. Telephone Colon
1386. .
FOR RENT
Rooms
FOR RENT:Furnished room, resi-
dential district. Peru Ave. No. 34,
Osllo Vista.
WASHINGTON, Oct. 13 (UP)
ZT^K ^culture Department
said today Americans will be
eating more and paying less for
beef and veal next year.
But there won't be much price
change to go along with reduced
supplies of lamb, mutton and tIEW YORK, Oct. 18 (UP)
pork the department said! Miguel Roldan, 46-year-old Cu-
The department, which has 'ban *nd former night club own-
predicted these trends in gen- er, Pleaded guilty today to first
Cuban Knifed Son
As Wife Refused
To Return To Him
* Ren-
eral terms in recent months
was specific for the first time
about the 1953 meat situation.
degree manslaughter before
Judge Harry Stackell in the
Bronx County Court to the fa-
FOR SALE:'Lionel train transfor-
mers 25 cyl. 60 Cyl. Track,
automatic cors. 16 mm Camero
and projector. Phone Navy 2302.
FOR SALE: Snowsuits sire~2 and
e-o in,er COQt 5- 2-2104,
1579-A. Cacao St.. Govilan.
FOR SALE:Germon Shepherd (po-
lice) pups. Phone SHRAPNEL
Balboa 2820. House 150 ProTpfc'
street one woy street to Quarry
Heights.
/L rRemi"8'on portable
sasm Exceiient c"d''ion.
eosonoble price. Call 2-5049 for
further information.
BUY A BUICK
TODAY
2:15Date for Dancing
2:30Spirit of the Vikings
ntfiKS 0i the Bands
3.00All Star Concert Hall
3:15The Little Show
3:30Music for Tuesday
4:00Sunny Days
* 1? South of the Border
4:30Whafs Your Favorite
.Sn~CADS.,AND FASHIONS
6:30Hawaii Calls
Sf*feowf11 Thomas (WRUL)
7.00Rays A Laugh
7:30BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW *
7:45Jam Session
8:00 Perry Como Show
f :15-Fred Warln* Show
8:30Frankie Masters Enter-
tains
8:45U.P. Commentary
9:00Rhythm Rangers
9.30Piano Playhouse
10:00Dance Music
10:15Musical Interlude
10:30Variety Bandbox (BBC)
11:00 The Owls Nest
12:00Sign Off
Explanations of Svmbols:
VOAVoice of America
BBCBritish Broadcasting
Corp.
RDFRadlodiffusion Francalse
It predicted a 1,000,000.000 tal stabbing of his son Miguel,
pound gain in beef supplies and Jr.. 11, last year,
a 150,000.000 pound boost in Roldan faces a maximum sen-
I2 CV. ,Lamb *d mutton tence of 20 years In prison
K*!rucH?n u exPected to show when he reappears In court Nov
little change from this year but 20.
RATS arc
EXPEN8IVE QUESTS.
IF YOU REALLY WANT
TO GET RID OF THEM
USE
MAR-FRIN
Rat & Mouse Killer
(contains WAR-FARIN)
GEO F. NOVEY, INC.
279 Central Ave. Tel. 3-0140
Truman: Eisenhower Favored
Some Segregation In Army
NEW YORK, Oct. 13 (UP)In an open air, weekend been published, however, so the
speech in Harlem, where he made a major bid for the
Negro vote, Mr. Truman blasted Dwight D. Eisenhower
and the Republican Party on the civil rights issue.
Mr. Truman charged that the GOP presidential can-
didate "may be" talking with Southern Dixiecrats about
taking away some Civil Rights. He also termed as "non-
sense" compromise talk about voluntary fair employment
practice legislation.
The Pre,si<,ent accused "" Republicans of waging a
"double-talk" campaign on civil rights.
He also charged Eisenhower, while in uniform, fa-
vored some racial segregation in the Army.
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Speaking In Harlem, the Presi-
dent called for compulsory fair
employment practice legislation
and praised the civil rights stand
of Go v. Adlal E. Stevenson, the
Democratic Presidential nomin-
ee.
He said Stevenson would fight
for "protection of the God-given
rights of every citizen of the
country.
The President braved overcast
skies, occasional spurts, of rain
and a brisk breeze to speak in
Dorrence-Brooks Square, in the
heart of Harlem. It was there
Mr. Truman received the Frank-
lin Delano Roosevelt award for
efforts to end "racial Injustice
and unfair discrimination" four
years agoand he received it a-
gain this year.
Conrad Rothencast, chief po-
enthuslastically by his Harlem
audience, but a few signs and
banners were waved, proclaim-
ing "end the war in Korea."
Several young boys distribut-
ed anti-Democratic leaflets at-
tacking vice-presidential nom-
inee John Sparkman as a
"white supremecy" candidate.
Mr. Truman was applauded 28
times during his 20 minute
speech, and he drew laughter retaliation to the
several times when he criticized missal.
Southerners in a mock Southern Acheson replied he thought it
United Press feels there no long-
er is any confidence to be main-
tained.
A reporter mentioned the re-
cent Russian action in demand-
ing the recall of George F. Ken-J
nan, the American ambassador
Moscow.
Asked" whether he thought
country could gain any advan-1
tage by breaking diplomatic re-1
lations with Russia, Eisenhower I
said no; that he could not seal
what this would gain.
He thought maintaining even
a restricted embassy la Moscow
under char re d'affaires was
preferable to no representation
at 11. ~
Almost at the same time Els.
enhower was chatting with- re-
porters, Sen. William F. Know-
land (R-Calif.) a foreign policy I
adviser who travelled with the
GOP nominee In the. Far West,
was Issuing demands that Secre-
tary of state Dean Acheson im-
mediately oust the Russian am- I
bassador to the United States In
Kennan dls-
accent.
The crowd also' laughed when
he interpolated the remark that
the GOP civil rights platform
plank was "the lousiest plank
ever in a platform."
The President said that Eisen-
hower, while he was in uniform,
told a Senate committee that a
lice inspector, said an estimated "certain amount of segregation is
2,350.000 persons saw or heard necessary In the Army." This, Mr.
Trensportt Baxter S A.
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Mr. Truman during the day. An
eseimated 750,000 persons lined
the motorcade route to Harlem,
an estimated 100.000 persons at-
tended the speech and about 1,-
500,000 persons watched the mo-
torcade drive south through the
heart of Manhattan.
Mr. Truman's daughter, Mar-
garet, accompanied him, and
joined in singing the hymn
"Where cross the crowded ways
of life" before her father spoke.
The President was greeted
[ MCOBY ON glffifi
BY OSWALD JACOBT
Written for NEA Service
Truman said, was morally and
militarily wrong.
"Our troops In Korea are de-
monstrating, every day, that
Americans can stand side by
side, regardless of color and
fight better because of it," he
said.
Only the Democrats, he added,
can give the country a fair civil
rights program.
"We are menaced by the forces
of reaction which would have our
srovernment turn its back upon
the common man," he said.
"These forces of reaction are or-
ganized In the Republican Par-
ty."
If these "reactionaries" are
successful, he said, they "would
lead us back to the dark days of
the depression and depression
Is always a breeder of hate a-
mong human beings."
Mr. Truman accused Elsen-
would be better to maintain some
fprm of diplomatic representa-
tion, an Idea that was somewhat I
parallel to Elsenhower's think-
ing.
"It is always a good idea tol
keep contact with your enemy," I
Elsenhower said.
He said the Russians undoubt-l
edly see more of American acti-l
vities than the U.S. does of I
theirs, but that he still thought I
this country would lose; rather I
than gain In a complete break. I
In Tampa, Fla., at the'weekend I
Stevenson described Eirenhowerl
as a "general-come-lately" for!
pledging to improve and extend!
the social security aet and as-l
sailed Republican efforts to de-l
feat such legislation in Congress.!
The democratic presidentia If
nominee told a Tampa audience]
many of them aged persons whd
have settled in West Florida, thai
the GOP tried without success,
to beat the Social Security Bill
In 1935 and have since sought
make it Ineffective.
He charged that "it was th
Republican Old Guard In cor.
gress that led the fight to scuttli
price controls."
"I think the truth Is Inescapa-I
bl. plain," Stevenson said. "YouJ
cannot trust these men wheel
hower of "touring the South to campaign story seldom colncld
US Army Sets Up
Atomic Training
Outfit In Texas
BUY A BUICK
TODAY
supplies of pork should drop
about 600.000.000 pounds.
The department said house-
wives can look for "moderately"
lower retail prices of beef and
veal.
It said the price of lamb may
decline a little because of In-
creased competition from beef.
But the- price of pork may be
about as high as this vear as
the effect of reduced supplies
may offset beef competition for
that meat.
The department warned that
because the increase in beef
supplies will be gradual, price
declines may be "moderate." It
said this Is especially likely as
long as consumer income and
demand for meat remain strong.
Behind the Increasing sup-
plies of beef Is a build-up In
cattle numbers that has been
going on for the past four years.
There were 77,000,000 head of
cattle on farms and ranches in
January, 1949, and 88.000.000
at the start of thih year.
While slaughter is ud enough
this year to slow the expansion
slightly about 93,000,000 cattle
are expected to be on hand next
January.
The department said consum-
ers can expect more of both
better and cheaper cuts of beef
in coming months. Most of the
gain so far this year has resulted
from increased slaughter of
corn-fed cattle mostlv stters
which produce T-bones and
sirloins. This fall slaughter of
grass-fed cattle showed its first
substantial increase.
The department estimated
meat consumption will
The asst. district attorney re-
commended the court accept
the plea, pointing out RoWan
had killed his son "in the heat
of passion" because the boy took
his mother's side In rejecting
Roldan.

Roldan had attempted to ef-
fect a reconciliation with his
estranged wife, Maria, 80.
Police at the time aaid Rol-
dan -became so Infuriated when
his wife refused, he seized a
kitchen knife and tried to per-
suade her to change her mind.
He said in the scuffle the boy
was accidentally knifed.
Rent-Fun Drive
(Continued from Page 1)
ceivably a congressman or a
group of congressmen could ask
the Panama Canal Company to
hold up the rent increases pend-
ing a study of the Issues in-
volved.
Meanwhile a meeting previous-
ly reported scheduled for the
Diablo clubhouse 7:30 tonight to
draft a constitution and by-laws
for the recently formed Canal
Zone Emergency Legislative Fi-
nance Committee is actually to
be held Nov. 8.
Orders Is Orders
DU QUOIN. 111. (UP) This
town's only airport was closed
May 1. But two months later
an order finally trickled down
_ average through the red tape to the
about 144 pounds a person next execution level and workman
year compared to 142 pounds [dutifully showed up and palnt-
i year and 37.8 pounds In ed a huge yellow and green ar-
1951.
BUY A BUICK
TODAY
row as a guide to the airport.
BUY A BUICK
TODAY
WASHINGTON, Oct. 13 (UPi
The Army set up a new agency
today to speed development of
atomic weapons and guided
missiles for use by combat
ground troops.
Gen. J. Lawton Collins, Ar-
my chief ot staff, said creation
of the "combat develoom n <
agency" was necessary because
of increasing importance of new
atomic weapons and guided mis-
siles.
The unit, under command of
the Army field forces, will do
its work principally at Fort
Bliss, near El Paso, Tex., where
troops will be trained and
weapons tested.
One official source said the
announcement does not mean
guided missiles or atomic weap-
ons have reached the stage of
development to make them
practical for Immediate field
use by ground troops. This
source said that day Is a "con-
siderable time" distant.
Collins himself, announced
the "combat development agen-
cy" will be charged with help-
ing the Army to understand
more quickly the weapons' ca-
labilities and speed their use
n Army unite as they go Into
production.
The Army is known to be ex-
perimenting with numerous
types of guided missiles and
has two in production.
Beyond this, very little Is
known, but one type is reported
able to seek out and destroy
targets as far as 10 miles dis-
tant at altitudes exceeding five
miles.
Gen. John R. Hodge, chief of
Army field forces, assigned Maj.
Gen. Robert M. Montague, his
deputy chief, to head the new
unit. Montague will assemble a
small staff of experts to direct
the program from his Fort
Monroe, Va., headquarters.
Simultaneously, the Army an-
nounced the first guided mis-
siles brigade at Fort Bliss will
be activated to train troops in
use of new weapons and to con-
duct field experiments.
A guided missile group was
set up at Fort Bliss in March,
1950. It consisted of three un-
der-strength battalions.
Raising the El Paso detach-
ment to brigade strength is
proof of the increasing atten-
tion paid to the program.
NOTH
4Q842
? J10
? AQ
WEST
*75
? Q84>
? J1098
+ 43
+ AJ9
;
*****
VA9S52
? K74
+ K52
SOUTH
AAKJ109
VK7
? 5 8 2
? Q107
North-South vul.
South West North East
1* Pan 3 4 Pass
4 4> Pata Pata Pass
Opening lead J
woo the Dixiecrats Into the Re-
publican fold" while he is "whis-
pering promises to you."
"What do you think the Re-
publican candidate and a Dixie-
crat governor talk about when
they sit down together for
lunch?" the President asked his
Negro audience.
"You can draw your own con-
clusion when the Dixiecrat gov-
ernor announces, after the lunch,
he's going to vote Republican
this year." .
Mr. Truman apparently was
referring to Gov. James F.
Byrnes of South Carolina, for-
mer Secretary of State and Su-
preme Court Justice who has
bolted to the Republicans.
The lack of a fair employment
BUY A BUICK
TODAY
When West led the Jack of
diamonds in the hand shown to-
day, South had no doubts about
the location of the king of dia-
monds. For one thing, West.pro-
bably had some sort of leadable
holding in hearts, and would
have chosen that If his diamonds
had teen headed by the king.
What's more, West happened
lo be a gentleman who prided
himself on not leading away
from kings. (Bridge players are
improving, but there are still
some of these left.)
Since the diamond finesse was
hopeless, declarer put up dum-
my's ace of diamonds at once,
and drew two rounds of trumps.
He then tried the club finesse,
losing to East's king.
East, very properly, returned
the five of hearts, and South
went into a huddle with himself.
Was East leading from the ace or
from the queen? He reasoned
that East had already shrown up
with the king of dubs and almost
surely held the king of diamonds.
Somehow this seemed to indi-
cate that East would not also
hold the ace of hearts. South
thought It was unlikely that all
of the high cards would be held
by the same opponent.
This reasoning had no basis in
either logic or mathematics, and
Souths play of a low heart cost
him the contract. West won with
the queen of hearts, and prompt-
ly switched back to the ten of
diamonds. Now South had lost
two diamonds, two hearts and a
club.
South should have put up the
king of hearts because It was his
only chance to make the con-
tract. If West could win a heart
trick, he would return to dia-
monds, and the defenders would
surely take at least one heart,
two diamonds, and a club.
Note that. If South properly!
plays the king of hearts, he has'
no further trouble. He can then
get a dischard on one of dum-
my's clubs, thus winning five
trumps, three clubs, a diamond,
and a heart.
practice law Is the
gap" In federal laws on civil
rights, Mr. Truman said.
"Such statute must have en-
forcement powers If It is to mean
anything," he said. "To talk a-
bout voluntary compliance with
fair employment practice is non-
sense."
The Issue of compulsory
FEPC has split the Democratic
Party, with many Southern De-
mocrats either coming out
openly against Stevenson, or
sitting on their hands.
Bnt Mr. Truman made his
attack on Republicans, who, he
said, have voted down efforts
to pass FEPC legislation.
He recalled he had made 10 re-
commendations for civil rights
legislation in a special message
to Congress, and said that Con-
gress had approved only two of
them.
That 10-polnt program was
outlined by Mr. Truman when he
spoke in Harlem four years ago.
His speech led to the Democratic
revolt that year and the forma-
tion of the States' Rights party.
Meanwhile in Denver, Colo.,
yesterday it was revealed that
Elsenhower opposes any break-
off of diplomatic relations with
Russia on grounds It is "a good
Idea to keep contact with your
enemy."
Elsenhower made known his
feelings about relations with the
Soviet Union during what was
intended to be a confidential talk
with reporters last Sunday a-
board his train in Montana.
Portions of the talk since have
with the record."
The Democratic Presidentii
candidate said that as a militar
commander, Elsenhower oppos
a billion-dollar cut In- foreign .
but as a-candidate now he-
about big tax cuts.
"It reminds me of ronlett
and the chance are about
same," Stevenson said, "but the 1
Republicans are not playing |
for low stakes; they are play-
ing- Russian roulette with the
nation's security."
Russian roulette Is a game ir
which a person places a ainglel
bullet in the chamber of a re-l
volver, spins the cylinder points
the gun at his need and then
pulls the trigger, gambling on|
whether the cylinder stops spin-
greatest nlng at the chamber which con-
BUY A BUICK
TODAY
tains the bullet.
The Illinois governor also pro-
mised a swift, ruthless attack on
political scandals and charged
the GOP with trying to create a
"gnawing fear" of the federal
government.
Stevenson observed that Miami
had a touch of scandals re-
sulting from an "unsavory alli-
ance between a national crimin-
al syndicate and the semi-legi-
timate operators who cluster a-
round the fringes of the enter-
tainment business."
"But I was pleased to see that
you have learned the practical
lesson taught me in my time as
governor of Illinois thai cor-
ruption will not wait for leisure-
ly attention," he said.
"It must be attacked by those
In authority and It must be
ruthlessly rooted out before it
has a chance to fester and spread
through the whole of our political
system.
I congratulante you for so
moving in Miami, s I have in
Illinois, and I pledge you that I
will follow the sam pattern of
action In Washington."
The speech, in effect, was an
answer to one Eisenhower made
in the same park early last
month.
At that time. Eisenhower de-
nounced "corruption" as part of
th- "mess In Washington," and
said Stevenson could not clean it
up because he was the hand-
Elcked candidate of the admln-
tration that permitted the
"mess.''
BUY A BUICK
TODAY
BUY A BUICK
TODAY
German Cart
OPEL
4 and 6 cylinders
H ASMO, S. A
Tel. 3-3022
SI ViaEtpana.


m
MONDA!. OCTOBER 13, 1952.
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
fAat act EN
Of Upsets
Football Results
SOUTH
World 54
LjS.U. 34
Alabama S3
VJtglnla M
Miss. SUte 14
Duke 33
Ole Miss. 21
Auburn 54
Tenn. 26
Georgia Tech. 14
Maryland 37
N. C. State 28
Ft. BelToIr 33
Clemion
Kentucky
V.F.I.
Geo. Wash.
No. Texas St.
So. Carolina
VanderbUt
Wofferd
Chattanooga
Tulane
Georgia
Dayldion
Norfolk AS
Band. Maeon 7 W. Maryland
Parris Is. 21 Indian Gap Mill.
Ft. Lee 39 Patuxent NA8
Monfery JC IS Shep. (W.Va.)
Concord 25 Glenville
Wilson Tchrs 19 Gallaudet
Bain. Com. 34 Amph. Force
Mis.. Col. 7 Howard
W.KySt. 39 Morehead
Sewanee 27 Millsaps
LlT'ston (Ala) 32 Mem. Nary
Lenoir Rhyne 14 Appal'lan
Camp Polk 39 Connally AFB
Citadel 18 Newberry
Waynesburg 41 Chln'gue NAB
Wash ft Lee 21
Stetson 25
Tenn Teeh 28
L. Bock JC 28
Marion Inst. 25
Memph. St. 34
Catawba 21
E. Tenn St. S3
La. Tech 34
E. Carolina 25
Em'y & Henry 28
G'town (Ky) 33
Richmond
Fnrman
B. Ken
Ark. Frosh
Hiwassee
Murray St.
W- Carolina
Maryville
Cen. Okla.St.
Elon
G'lfprd
WH'n
Ft. Jackson 84 C'p Lejeune
Miss South'! 32 S.W.La.Inst.
Tampa 20 Troy State
EAST
Penn 13
Penn State 35
Nary 14
Tale 36
Colcate 13
Army 37
Vlllanova 21
Rhode Island 7
Holy Cross 35
Harvard 42
Albright 7
Syracuse 26
Bowrioin 31
Maine 24
St. Michaels 19
Coast Guard 48
New Britain 21
Hamilton 3S
Millersvllle 27
Lebanon Valley 19
Hobart 28
Cpsala 43
Ntt. Aggies 28
CUrinn 28
Carnegie Teeh
Trialty 20
Alfred 33
Ind. (Pa.) 7
Mass. 28
Amn. Int. 41 -
Kings Col. 21
Shlpfensb'g 14
Bridgewatcr IS
Lehirh 26
Balnb'ge Navy 34
Rochester 27
Kings Point 32
Bloomsburg 13
Colby 19
Williams 9
Worter Tech 35
St. Lawrence 49
Princeton
W. Virginia
Wm. ft Mary
Columbia
Rutgers
Dartmouth
Wake Forest
Brown
N.Y.U.
Wash. (Mo.)
Gettysburg
40,
Cornel
Amherst
New Hampshire
Vermont
Wesleyan
Loyola
Wagner
Kutztown
Penn M.C.
Allegheny
Moravian
Brooklyn
Thiel
J. Hop'n
Tutfs
Cortland
Edinbero
Springfield
Northeastern
Mansfield
E. Stroundi'r
Shepherd
Buffalo
Lit. Creek
Union
RP.I.
Trenton
Norwich
Middlebury
Maine Mari.
Champlain
Adelpbi 13
Bridgeport
Swarthmore
Junlata 38 Haveford
Hiram S3 Grove City
Drexel 47 Urslnus
Westminster S3 Bethany (Pa.)
Busque. 24
niata 38
Wllkes 27
Muhlenberg 37
Hofstra 28
W. Chester 24
Musklngum 27
Lock Haven 27
Mor. Har'y 14
Prank, ft Marl 33
Ithaca
Lafayette
Bates
Delaware
SUp. Rock
Cal. (Pa.)
Marshall
Dick's
MIDWEST
Ohio State 35 Wisconsin
Mich. State 48
Pittsburgh 22
Michigan 28
8MD 25
Nebraska 27
Kansas 43
Illinois 48
Marquette 37
Minnesota 27
Cincinnati 20
Ohio D. 22
Purdue 41
Gr. Lakes 1
Oberlln 28
Miami (Ohio) 55
St. OUf 28
Beloit 27
Jas. MiUlkin 25
Wooster 28
Ind. St. 21
Carthage 33
Texas AIeM
Notre Dame
Indian
Missouri
Kansas State
Iowa State
Washington
Detroit
North wesfn
Xavier
Western Baa.
. Iowa
Ft. Knox
Depauw
W. Mich.
Grinnell
Caroll
Elmburst
Denison
St. Jos. (Ind.)
Culv.-Stock'n
Augustan (Dl) 28 No. Cen.
Hanover 18 Earlham
Concordia (III) 33 MIssoinH.
Platteville 26 Oshkosh
Kearney 10 Chadron
Baldwin Wal. 19 Kent St
W. Va. Tech 14 Akron
Toldeo 6 John Carroll
Mich. Nor. IS E. 111.
No. Mich 34 Ferris
Ohio Wes. 8 Case
Coe 28 Wabaah
Ohio Northern 21 Cedarville
Bluff ton 48 Olivet
Capital 49 Marietta
Heidelberg 28 Wittenberg
Otterbeln 82 Kenyon
EvanavUle 13 Valparaso
St. Johns (Minn) IS Augusfbg
Butler 28 Ball State
Cornell (la.) 25 Lawrence
Lake Forest S3 Simpson
Pitts'gh (Kan) 17 Wash burn
No. HL St. 21 So. DL Nor.
McPherson 28 Emporla
Monmouth 28 Klpon
Mo. Valley 31 Cen. (Mo)
Cen. Mo. St.
Mo. 'Mines 28
Emp'a State 26
River Falls 20
Dana 26
Klrksville 18
Friends 7
Nebraska J V's 14
Whitewater 20
S.W. (Kan)
Superior
Xork
C. Girardeau
Starling
Buen Vis.
Milwaukee
Loras 27 Luther (la)
la. Wes. 1 (Forfeit) Dubuque
Upper In. 7 Wartburg
Carleton 28 Knox
Hemline 39 St. Mary's (Minn)
Concordia (Minn) 13 M'Ales.
Moorhead 27 Winona
Bethany (Kan) 14 Bethel
Hope 33 Hillsdale
Kalamaxoo 58 Adrian
Albion 14 Aim
Mich. Tech 35 Duluth (Minn)
Defiance 31 Ashland
0 No. III. 21 So. DL
20 ind. Central 7 Anderson
LA MASCOTA
Sp Pick a Style
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Mix it or match it
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you'll look tops all
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SUMMER SUCKS
3000 pairo from which
to select.
BHS To Play 1st
Interscholastic
Grid Game Friday
Balboa Bigh School will play
Its first same of season in the
Interscholastic League this Fri-
day night at Balboa Stadium.
The Bulldogs have had several
non-league fames, bat Friday
when they take on the scrappy
eleven from Junior College, they,
will be opening their League
campaign.
J. C. dropped their game to
Cristobal 15 to 2 last Friday, and
looked very strong defensively in
doing so. Aside from an evident
weakness is the pass defense de-
partment, the Oreen Ware held
the Taunted Cristobal backs In
check through the second half
and for the best part of the first
half forced the Tigers to the air
lanes to score.
Why is this so Important? Be-
cause, the Bulldogs don't hare
the passing attack the Tigers
showed last Friday, and will
therefore have to depend on the
running of the backs to advance
the ball. Bay Nleklaher, BHS
quarterback, has demonstrated
his passing ability, but to date
the coaches haven't been able to
come op with any receivers
worthy of the same.
The Bulldogs are taking an
undefeated record into the game,
having defeated the Athletic
Club Bams to open the season,
13-6, and then winning the Cris-
tobal Jamboree on Oct. 3. This
fact, coupled with the realisation
that J. C. has yet to break into
the win column, makes the Bull-
digs favorites to keep their skien
of wins alive.
Pittsburgh, Penn Score
Smashing Surprise Wins
(By UNITED PRESS))
Touchdowns were as plentiful as sunbeams over the week
end, and the sun was shining everywhere.
The golden juggernaut of California got its share of the
touchdownssix, to be exactand cast a 41-7 shade over Ore-
gon. It's the fourth straight victory for California, the nation's
number two team. However, stumbUng Stanford, the fambje-a- L.vL^.?SUlL^I!
minute wonder team, remained In the race for the Rose Bowl JSSXJS^IZ*. % tt'a" ritaSS
by walloping Oregon State 41-27. Stanford gave up three K"2. the nfh riuh ?
touchdown, on last period fumbles. UCLA kept the sun shining keen narP with thf wW&LEl
for the Pacific Coast Conference by hanging a 20-0 setback on gStae with the t a Un t at B,u aecldeU to ch"ne hn'-
All Signs Point
To Heavy Baseball
Winter Trading
By STEVE SNIDEB
United Press Sports Writer
Black Bill Training In Secret
Under Opponent's Ex-Mentor
Black Bill, who Is scheduled to
tackle Leslie Thompson Sunday
night In an eight-round Ieature
bout at the Colon Arena, is re-
portedly training in secret under
the guidance of Thompson's
former trainer.
After his second straight set-
back, an eight round decision to
Pedro Teals In his last outing,
Bice. hand
All these games went more er less according to form. But i?"- ... .__ .
In other areas, capacity crowds were pelted by a rain of form' v.e" het *w league champs
sheets, unbeaten lecorde and national tings. XfiJK t.dov,IOnle hufflln*-
The Pittsburgh Panthers unsheathed their old-time claws,a",n.ough the Yankees seem
and scratched out a 22-19 upset over Notre Dame. Ohio State 2*M? standing pat and the
threw the Big 18 race Into a tsilspln with a resounding 23-14 Brooklyn brain trust can't get
upset OTor Wisconsin, the nation's third rated team. Pennsyl- together on post-series state-
vnl stopped Princeton's unbeaten string at 24 with a 13-7 me"te-.
victory. Army, which was supposed to sputter without sparkplug^ Maybe you can|t buy a pen-
Ug I "
regarded Ptant.
It 9
Dayton 28 Louisville 0
MachesterSg Taylor 6
Bowling Or. 21 Bradley 14
Wayne 21 Midland 18
'Alorn'slde SS Augus'a 8
I. St. Tchrs. 27 No. Dak. 14
Gus. Adolphus IS St. Thorn. 8
Hastings 21 Doane 8
SOI THEWEST
Oklahoma 49 Texas 20
Ark. A&M 32 Ark. St. Tchrs 6
SW Okla. St. 21 No.W.Okla.St. 14
W.TexJSt. 49 N. Mex.A&M 7
Arkansas 20 Baylor 17
E. Texas St. 48 Lamar 8
T.C.U. 47 Trinity 8
Houston 33 Tuls 7
Okla. A&M 35 Wichita 21
How'd Payne 39 Tex. Luth. 13
8. W. Texas St. 31 Sul Boss 25
Austin Col. 48 Cen. Okla. St. 7
St. Benedict's 14 Ft. Hays 2
Ottawa 34 Kan. Wesleyan lj
FARWEST
Stanford 41 Oregon St. 2s
Cole. A&M 14 Wyoming 8
8. Diego- Navy 8
Denver 18
Freddie Meyers, roiled to a 87-7 victory over well
Dartmouth.
Elsewhere, things were more chipper for the experts. Top-
rated Michigan State crushed Texas A. and M. 48-8, Georgia
Tech downed Tulane 14-0, Maryland remained in the unbeaten
ranksand knocked Georgia out of themwith a 37-8 win over
the Bulldogs at Athena. Illinois knocked the press clippings out
of highly rated Washington 48-14, and Louisiana State uncorked
a 34-7 upset victory over Kentucky. Duke kept rolling with a
33-7 romp over South Carolina. Oklahoma gave Texas an un-
expected severe 49-28 drubbing and Kansas swarmed over Iowa
State 43-8 in a Big Seven Conference game. That, incidentally,
should set up next week's Big Seven clash between Oklahoma
and Kansas as a honey.
In ether major games, Nebraska beat Kansas State 27-14,
Penn SUte clipped West Virginia 35-21, Navy blanked William
and Mary 14-8. Vlllanova beat Wake Forest 28-8, Vale bowled
over Columbia 35-28, Tennessee beat Chattanooga 28-8 and
Virginia swamped George Washington 58-0.
as the saying goes, but
a cinch the Yankees were
not handicapped by Allie Rey-
nolds, Ed Lopat, Johnny Mize,
Johnny Sain or Gene Woodling,
who came on In trades, pur-
chases or waiver deals.
Bucky Harris and Clark Grif-
fith at Washington proves
He hopes to regain his winning
ways under the new "brain-
trust."
The speedy Bill, noted for his
action-packed perpetual bang-
ing style 'a la Henry Armstrong,'
is said to be going through his
workouts under cover while try-
ing to perfect a defense for hit
windmill style of battling.
This will be a "do-or-dle" fight
for Bill. He will have to break
his losing jinx and get back in-
to the winner's circle If he Is to
continue as a main-eventer.
At this early date, the bet-
ting indicates that Thompson Is
a solid choice to hand Bill his
third setback in a row. However,
what you can do with shrewd | the experts could be wrong a-
manlpulatlon of personnel this gain as they were in predicting
Capacity Crowd Witnesses
Action-Packed Kobbe Fights
MEN'S HOSE
Including large
variety *f Argyltt
$5.75 to $13.50 | to $1.25
SAMUEL FRIEDMAN
Opposite Ancon Pottoffice
So. Cal. 20
Montana 17
Idaho*
UCLA 20
California 41
Adams State 19
Otarks Col. 39
N. Dak. St. 48
Colo. St. 47
Ricks 25
San Fran. St. 14
Wesfter (Utah)
Pnget Sound 34
Pacific Luth. 14
Huron 33
Colo. Mines 41
Rocky Mt, 31
W. Montana 19
NEGRO
Fia. A&M 51
Paine 7
Fayettevllle St. 13
S. Car. 6Ute 34
Maryland St. 68
Howard 19
Ells. City 29
Morgan St. 34
Utah State
Rice 0
Oregon 7
E. Mexico 12
Hendrix 0
8o.Dak.St. 14
Mont. State 0
Utah Aggies
Occidental
14 Weber
E. Wash.
Whltworth
So. Dak. Wes. 13
Western St. 14
Mont Mine* 6
E. Mont. 7
Ft. Valley
Livingston
Morris Col
Claflin
Dela. St
Va. Union
St. Paul Poly
Lincoln (Pa.)
J.C.Smlth 28 St. Augustine
Philander Smith 12 Rust
Flske 7 Xaxier (La.)
Cen. (W.Va.) St. 14 W.V.St. 10
Alcorn 19
Tex. Southern 46
Lincoln (Mo) 52
Morehouse 6
Albany St. 41
'Mor's Br'n 12
A.&T. Col. 26
Tenn. St. 40
Winst. Sal. 27
Miss. Ind. 0
Crambllng 14
Ky. State 6
Dillard 6
Ed. Waters 6
Bteh. Cook'n 6
Hamp. Ins. 13
Allen
Bluef'd St. IS
HIGH SCHOOL
Tech 25 Vero eBach 20
LATE COLLEGE 8COBES
Ark. State 28, Florence (Ala) 7
Louis. Col. 0, Northwest. La 6
Lane (Tenn) 1Z, Ark. AlkM
Lawrence 35, Cornell (la)
South Dak. I'niv 27' Omaha 13
Iowa Tchrs 26, North Dak. U. 14
Mich. Normal 13, East. 111. 7
Ott. (Kan) 34, Kansas Wes. 13
Northern Mich. 34, Ferris 19
St. Benedicts (Kan) 14, Ft.
Ft. Hays State
Hastings 12, Doane *
West Va Tech 14, Akron 12
Wheaton 48, Illinois Col. 6
Stevens Point 27, Stout 8
Central Mich. 27, Western IB 6
Illinois Navy Pier 13, Eureka 6
Northeast. Okla 33, Ark. Tech 13
Colorado 34, Arisona 16
Hardln-Simmons 34' Midwest 14
Texas Western 28, Texas Tech 14
So. La 21, Stephen F. Austin 7
Southwest Texas 31, Sul Roes 25
Austin 46, East Central Okla 7
So. State 53, Nor. Miss JC
N Mex Military 19, N MEX
Highlands 7
Ouachlta 83, So. (Tenn) 6
Utah 34, Brlgham Young 6
Colorado Col. 54, Camp Carson 7
Nevada 34, Chico State t
Linfleld 28, Lewis and Clark 13
College Idaho 7, WiUiamette 6
Pacific Unlv 37, Whitman 14
St. Diego State 33, Pepperdine IS
Whittier 27, California Aggies IS
Redlands 28, l. Angeles State 6
Western Wash 58, British
Columbia 6
PRO FOOTBALL
New Tor* 17, Cleveland 9
San Francisco 28, Detroit 6
Chicago Cardinals 17 Wash. 6
Philadelphia 86, Pittsburgh 21
fee An'-es 88, Orc-n Bay r
Ip an evening which saw ex-
cltment and dullness alternating
throughout the fight card, over
3,000 fight fans sat through the
second Inter-Battalion Smoker
as guests of the 33d Infantry at
Fort Kobbe. The bouts Saturday
night did not macth those of the
preceding smoker for action, but
did have more boxing finesse
and ability.
The fight fans were able to
get a further line on the pros-
pects for the Armed Forces Box-
ing Tournament to be held In
November and December.
Twelve bouts were on the card
and the 68th AAA Group show-
ed that it will be in contention
for the Armed Title as they scor-
ed four victories in the five
matches entered. The 33d Infan-
try, which had established itself
as a top contender after the
Clayton Smoker, did not fare so
well on their home ring as only
two out of six entries were able
to chalk up a decision.
Frank McLaughlin, the 33d
Infantry fighter who captured
the All-Arm ytitle in 1950 and
was USARCARIB champion in
1951, found that he was going
to have to watch to his laurels If
he hoped to retain his honors.
He was forced to go all out In
the opening bout of the evening
before gaining a split decision
over Signal's Tony lUaide. Only
McLaurHln's experience enabled
him to gain the verdict as Illaide
kept the crowd hoping for an
upset in this outstandlngs open-
ing battle. ..
Frank's twin brother, Al, was
Involved In the top bout of in-
terest as far as action was con-
cerned as he dropped a decision
to Mndez Robles of the 504th
FA Battalion. Al started out
strong and was building up a
strong lead before Robis start-
ed finding the rant?*
punches carried more authority
than those of the light hltUng
McLaughlin and In the later part
of the econd round and
throughout the final three mi-
nutes, Robles was In complete
control of the situation.
Unlike the Clayton Smoker in
which ten of the twelve bouts
Failed to last the allotted time
bouts lasted the full three
rounds and were won by deci-
sions. Three were won on tko.
Ned Short of the 65th Group
scored the first and shortest^un-
der limit victory with a TKO
over BUI Gassart o thei 33d In-
fantry after 2:36 of the first
roW. Short forced Gassart-a,
gainst the rones and a MtftM
right to the head spun the In-
fantry lad around and square in-
to another right to {he Jaw
which dropped him to the can-
vas. The referee topped the
count at seven and awarded a
TKO to Short.
The second TKO came In
action packed bout which
both fighters come back of the
canvas to take the edge over
their opponent. Edison Reyes
and Paul Smith put on a terrific
battle of hard punch trading be-
fore Smith of Albrook finally
opened up severe cuts on tne
face of his opponents from the
504th and daae him with right
and lefts at the end of the se-
cond round which knocked Reyes
out on his leet and he headed
for the wrong corner. After his
trainer tried to get him ready
for the first round, the referee
when to the corner and called
a halt to the bout, giving Smith
a TKO verdict. Reyes was able
to score two knockdowns during
the first and second rounds but
could not match the Airmen m
straight power.
The third TKO came In the
next bout as Edward Boose gain-
ed the vercilef over Horace But-
ler. Boose, fighting under the
banner of the 45th Battalion,
and Butler of Signal waltzed
around the ring for the first
an
saw
second round the two lads de-
cided they weren't getting any-
where and started throwing
punches with Soose drawing
blood which flowed freely from
Butler's nose and forced the re-
feree to award the TKO atfer
1:05 of the second round.
Biggest disappointment to the
crowd was the final bout of the
night when John Warren of Al-
brook and James McAleer of the
65th tangled In a heavyweight
bout. These two lads both showed
plenty of fighting spirit in
gaining victories at the Clayton
Smoker and the crowd was ex-
Kictlng a real thriller. However,
cAleer seemed more content to
do his fighting from the Inside
and moved Into clinches which
made the* fight turn into a
wrestling match, much to the
displeasure of the fight fans In
attendance. When It was over,
the Judges Warren a split de-
cision for his more aggreslve ac-
tion.
In other bout which was look-
ed forward to with much Inter-
est, Lee Wilson of the 33d forced
Lou Perfecttl of the 45th to duck
down Into a fight defense to a-
vald the flurry of punches
thrown his direction. Wilson was
on the attack throughout the
bout and never gave Perfetti a
chance to open up with his fists.
It was a unanimous decision for
Wilson as he scored a wide mar-
in on points but could not get
that knockout punch which
year. They took a load of dead-
wood to spring training and Har-
ris quickly determined he'd have
to act to prevent the first cel-
lar finish in his long manageri-
al career. So Bucky and his boss
cleaned house, rebuilt a team
doomed for eighth, and brought
It home only one game out of
the first division.
Both leagues now are load-
ed with front-office
are
men
anx-
Tesis T.K.0's
Green In 7th
Colon's Pedro Tesis 126*4, con-
tinued his winning ways by
handing former Bantamweight
Champion Baby Green 125, the
first technical knookout of his
career In the seventh round last
night at the Panama Gym.
The Green-Tesis battle was the
main bout of a four-fight pro-
gram which waa attended by a
scant crowd. Less than 486 fans
turned out fer a good card in
which the promoters lost money.
The main event, however,
turned out to bo the dissapoint-
ment of the evening. Green, suf-
fering from a bad cold, was far
from his best form.
Throughout the six rounds
that the fight lasted, mucuous
fluid was spattered over the ring
each time Tesis landed a blow
to Green's head.
After the first four rounds, in
which Green made a game stand,
the fight was a one-sided affair
with Tesis connecting with
punches virtually at will all over
Green's anatomy from all an-
gles.
Green took the count sitting
on bis stool at the gong to be-
that Baby Green would halt Te-
als' sensational rise to top.
The semifinal is a bout that
fans have been looking forward
to for some time. This contest
brings tosether the two out-
standing Gold Coast feather-
ious to deal Hank Greenberg
of the Indians. Bill Veeck of the
h.ov.is, Frank Lane of the
White Sox, Branch Rickey of
the Pirates, Wld Matthews of
the Cubs, and Gabe Paul of the
Reds among them.
The Indians won everything
but the pennant and aren't sat-
isfied with anything less than
a league title. They had three
20 game pitchers In Mike Gar-
i.-il Wynn and Bob Le-
mon, had two of the top RBI
men In Al Rosen and Larry Do-
by, and the top pair of homer
hitters in Doby and Luke East-
er. Injuries hurt but so did the
defense. ________________
Sn the seventh round. During
le time that the bout Usted,
Green outboxed Tesis completely
at times and gave the impression
that if be were in good shape
the result would be the other
way around.
Frank Benty, 132' j. of Colon
got up off the canvas in the first
round following two knockdowns
by Red Tank's Calvin Lloyd, 133-
'.-, and went on to score a
knockout over. Lloyd In 1:55 of
the second round In a bout that
had the fans on their feet while
it lasted.
Manuel Prescott, 125U. of Co-
lon punched out a unanimous
decision over Al Perklnson, 127,
of Panama in an action-packed
four-rounder.
The preliminary was also a
unanimous verdict in favor of Al
Hostin, 116*4, over Baby San
Bias, 111, in four rounds.
,
weights In the semifinal elan
unbeaten Isidro Martines ana
tough Rodolfo Ampudia.
Martinez, another of the re-
cent Gold Coast revelations, will
be in for plenty of trouble a-
galnst the red-hot Ampudia. Ro-
dolfo is riding the crest of a
four-bont winning skein. This
six-round contest may turn out
to be the "flght-of-the-menth."
Up-and-coming Panama star
Beau Jack II tackles hard-hit.
ting Sam Langford IT In a six*
round special attraction. Jack la
a slight choice over Langford be-
cause the latter Is returning to
the ring wars after a prolonged
layoff.
A four-round preliminary be-
tween Al Stewart and Joe Saneo,
also 126-poundcrs, Is expected to
get the programs off to a flying
start.
General admission Is only 71
cents.
Juan Franco
Mutuel Dividis
FIRST RACE
1Don Jaime 315.40, 8, 4.60
2Juan Hulncho $3.80, 3.
3Diez de Mayo $2.80 -
SECOND RACE
1Casablanca $9.60, 5.20, I.
2Rosa B. $5.60, 5.
3Malaya $4.
First Double: (Don Jaime-Ca-
sablanca) $75.88.
THIRD RACE
1Yoslklto $3.80, 2.40. 2.20
2Pesadilla $2.60, 2.40
3Tap Lady $2.80
One-Two: (Yoslquit o -Pesadi-
lla) $16.46. __
FOURTH RACE
1-Turf Lodge $5.80, 7.20, 4.20 ,
2Wild Wire $15.80. 14.20
3Black Sambo $460 *
Quiniela: (Turf Lodge-Wild
Wire) $93.20
FITH RACE
1Valarla $2.60, 3, 2.60
2Tulra $4.20, 3.60
3Lollto $3.20
SIXTH RACE
1Trafalgar $9.20, 3.80. 3.40
2Pincelazo $2.60, 3.40
3The Bath Road $3.40
SEVENTH RACE
1Choice Brand $4-40, 3.20, 2.20
2Anglla $3.80, 2.20
3Sir Boss $2.80
Second Doable: (Trafalgar-
Choice Brand) $16.____
EIGHTH RACE
1V. a Terre $10.20, 5.60, 2.60
2Gran Dig $3.20. 2.20.
3Pampero H $2.80.
Quiniela: (Ventee a Terre-
Gran Dla) $18J8.
NINTH RACE
1Coragglo $13.20, 4.68,6. JC
2_PhIox $4.80, 10.88 %
3Dictador $9.. -..
One-Two: (Coraggio-P b 1 e x)
TENTH RACE
1-Manolete $5.40 3, 2.60
2Tin Tan $420, 2.80 ,
3Pregonero $3.
Chicago Bears 38. DaUaa 88 round without any action. In the
e
he kept trying to throw.
Other results saw Jose Garcia
of the 66th taking a unanimous
decision over Richard Hanley of
Corozal in a match which kept
the crowd In good humor as the
two lads broke up a fine display
of dancing with occasional Hu-
rles of punches, Ignacio Rodri-
guez of the 65th won the verdict
of all three officials In his fight
against Geraldo Clemente and
his teammate added another vic-
tory to the string with a like de-
cision over Colon Guzman of the
33d. BUI Murphy lived up to his
advance reputation as he gave
Signal a victory with a unani-
mous decision over Enreld Over-
by of the Corozal and Bob Mohn
gave Signal Its other decision
with, a split verdict over Harold
Chocke of Coroaal.
The next boxing smoker of the |
season will be the Fort Clayton
benefit Smoker on Oct. 31 at the
Fort Clayton gymnasium. All
proceeds of this smoker will be
turnea over to the Children
Welfare Fund.
Fishing Editor Of
Field And Stream'
[lakes Record (ate!
Kip Farrington, world fa-
mous deep sea flsrerman, re-
cently caught the world's re-
cord black marlln at Cabo
Blanco. Peru, according to in-
formation received from Pan-
agra. The marlln. weighing 113.
Kunds, took ISO minutes to
it and broke the previous re-
cord of 1898 pounds set by Al-
fred Glassell recently in the
same waters.
The record marlln Is also the
largest fish of any kind caught
rfn red and reel, the statement
added.
WE SFI.I ONLY FIRST QUALITY MERCHANDISE
MAHOGANY BEDROOM LIVINCROOM
and DININCROOM SETS
If you belong to the Armed Forces or If you have a steady Job come
our store and yon may choose your own credit terms.
D
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SPECIAL DISCOUNT FOR
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WE HAVE RECEIVED
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{ CHRISTMAS IN TIME
I
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t
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i
i
I
(
r
Farrlgton, who Is deep tea
fishing edil or of Field And
Stream, and author of a num-
ber of books on fishing, is a
New Yorker who spends much
of his tease fishing in oat of
the way places all over the
world. Be also is an authority
on railroading.
[
PORTORRIQUEOS EN EL EJERCITO: Les hacemos a ds. una cordial
y especial invitacin. Naeetras grandes facilidades les avadara
a comprar todos sus muebles. ___
EkDlAliiQ
I
SIMMONS SPRINGS & MATTRESSES
Open evenings until 9:08 p.m. nntll Christmas
The Store Where Yew Will Find the Largest Assortment of Okw and!Llnele
86 CENTRAL AVEN IE TELEPHONE 2-845
"Leaders In the Furniture business since 19tt
J



"Uiwni
.*i*.y-'

HEAVY WINTER TRADING FORESEEN


Balding Hubby
Charged With
Wife Murder

(Page 7)

A y INDEPEND

DAILY NEWSPAPEE

"Let tlit people know the trulh am! the country is safe" Abraham Lincoln.
TWENTY-KIGHTH YEAR.
PANAMA, R. P., MONDAY, OCTOBER 13, 1952.
BALTIMORE. Md. Oct. 13 (UP>
The final act in a still unex-
plained muidT mystery, so puz-
zling it. has been labeled an "al-
most perfect crime." will be acted
out In a Baltimore courtroom be-
ginning tomorrow.
At stake will he a man's life
that of G. Edward Grammer,
a balding mild-mannered of-
fice manager for a New York
mining firm.
Grammar has beer. In jail since
Labor Day when he was arrested
and charged with murder In the
mystery death of his attractive
wife. 32-year-old Mrs DOTOthy AUCKLAND, New Zealand, Oct..willing to discuss.them in detail, such wasteful duplication.
May Grammer. mother of three J3 (UP) It was reported here! That is because, from the be-1 As of now dozens of nation*
voung children. j today that the United States ginning, they have lived with, operate atomic research projects
' may know what kind of weapon j what they consider to be a serl-1 but only three the United
USAF May Have
Britain's Secret Atom
The heavy-set one-time Ar-
my Counter-intelligence ser-
geant stands accused of the al-
leged crime of murdering his
wife and making her death ap-
pear like an auto accident.
States, Great Britain, and Rus-
sia are in the atomic weapons
business.
If anything should happen to
cut off or divert any large part
Britain exploded early this ous danger that countries pos-
i month at the Monte Bello Islands sessing uranium deposits might
atomic ground off Western Aus- be tempted to hang on to their
tralla. ; resources and embark on ambi-
Royal New Zealand Air Force tious weapon production porjects
Mrs. Grammer was found dead officials, commenting on the ar- of their own. of America's foreign uraniumlof South Africa. Australia and
in the wreckage of her almost rival here and at Darwin, Aus- A high official once told the | supplies, U.S. -weapons produc- South Africa, like Canada, are
new automobile after it went out tralla, of two United States Air United Press that such costly tlon would shrink. Horeover. the members of the 1 itish Com-
of control on a steep incline iust;Force Superforts after a mys-1 scattering and dilution of the huge plants to be built or en- monwealth.
outside Baltimore crashed into a terlous disappearance, said they Western world's atomic efforts larged under the new $3,500,000,- The major other i
br.nk and overturned. It was pre- suspected that the United States would be "a disaster."
mimed she had been killed in the made a check of their own of ra- Another official, an expert In
' reck dioactlve dust rising from the Is- international atomic a f fair s,lidie for lack of raw material.
Mr'r.rammpr whn mt'-itainen lands after the explosion of Brl- commented that the United The great bulk of uranium
Mrs. urammer no ma iuiw ,,,. -. _,.,- otaic nriii rfo .nithm. it <,*t
Blast
from the Belgian Congo and
Canadian production in which
Britain shares equal rights
with the United States.
Vitally important new uranium
sources are being exploited or
developed In the Jungle and Ra-
dium Hill regions of Australia
and In the* gold mining country
huge plants to be built or en-
larged under the new $3.500.000,-
000 atomic expansion program
might be completed only to stand
residence In New York City. tain,'s flrst nuclear weapon.
had spent the past several
months at hT mother's home In
Parkvllle.
Baltimore
children were wll.'i her.
Gran~ icr had continued work-
ing In New York but made pe-
riodic visits *o P.-rkville to be
with his lai
Crew members of the Super-
fort which landed at Darwin
States will do everything it can1
diplomatically to prevent any
being transformed into Amer-
ican atomic weapons cornea
xvi net ktumd th "*M they were en route from
i* "line Her three Guam to tne Philippines *hen
1.J' ... u engine trouble forced them
down.
Darwin, however, is some I
1.000 miles off the Guam-Phi- .
lippines route.
Responsible sources here not-
Police, makl.i;. a routirv check. ed that a Royal New Zealand Air
learned from Grammer he had Force Hastings transport plane.
with a scientist aboard.
2f?Ay'taMrg 0nHaeHd,UhS0t:"^d a "8o ton^veTSSay
after the blast, and figured the ., tA *, ii.,
$5000 Hangover Was
False Clue For FBI
been with his wife in Parkvllle
lust a few hours before her
leath.
MIAMI SHORES. Fla., Oct. 13
1 (UP) Young Ronald Hoatson
She had driven him to the Superforts may have done the "" *}2ZAl 1spf JftSEl
Pennsylvania Railroad station in isame. IWESSS %&* } ?%
Baltimore so he could catch a: Scientists can determine from ?P*ndI"* ,mone"/ 5 L* v*5?
train to New York. an examination of the radioac- FB}. jnou.gh* he mlg:nt have
Grammer was In New York, tlve dust what metallic element, rooed a oank^
when he was Informed of his was used in the atomic explosion.! The pleasure-bent 22-year-old
wife's death by telephone. He Thus they can tell If the bomb J*1* Jerv is,N. Y^blewcaah
came back to Parkvllle.
Police by then had become
suspicious. A pebble was found
jammed under the accelerator
of Mrs. Grammer's car. It could
have held the throttle open
'hile the ear went roaring
down the death hill at high
speed
Then the Maryland medical ex-
contalned uranium or plutonlum, a railroad paid him for an acci-
or, for example, If It was a hy- dent and said he was down to his
dro"en bomb.
These sources doubted the
Superforts were on a routine
flight, since this would not
warrant the heavy guards plac-
ed around each plane since the
last $8
But despite that and the fact
he was a little "hungover," he
I said he was "going out again to-
night."
Hoatson said his brother Leroy
was his playmate in the "spend -
landings last Monday.
Reports from Darwin said it athon" and that the FBI thought
amlner Dr "Russell Fisher" made has been established that the "wf might be bank robbers" and
ar. autopsy on Mrs. Grammer's Superforts left Guam Sunday af- questioned them on where they
bedy. His report was startling. He i ternooni and were In the air 20 Wti money,
salo she wasWdered "with no hours before one of them set The pace apparently became
if. anf) or hUt. down at Darwin. itoo fast for Leroy. Ponald said
h. h.Mrt i,i r'nnchninn. nn a 1 Washington, meanwhile the his brother was "kind of embar-
it^^lili!^enlSulcoPn|toa 8tates Alr Force sald "passed "bout the whole thing"
Ifflw^il^M^oSuM had no knowledge of the arrivals, and balked at a tour of Miami
neve?have resuTtedI irom theau but sald. ".operates regular me-1night clubs Saturday night.
to accident.
teorological flights in the New
.Zealand-Australia region as part
After Fisher made his report of ,u wor)d w u f
Grammer was questioned almost ther reportlnK.
.nnW.tV.llv hv rtaftWlv, who The Mon,e BeU() atomj
"We spent most of the money
apologetically by defectives who
indicated they disliked inter-
rupting a man's private sorrow
but had to do their job.
Then suddenly police announc-
ed Grammer had been charged
with his wife's murder. They said
plosion could mushroom into
trouble for the free world if it
leads to cutthroat competition
for uranium between the Unit-
ed States and Great Britain.
An American official said In Power
they had a "statement" from him Washington today that this is
but did not Indicate whether it conceivable.
"But." he added, "we are de-
termined not to let It happen."
A lot depends, he Indicated, on
how wisely the two nations play
their atomic cards from now on.
Last week's Britain atomic test.
8he was'Identified bv State's officially described as "a great I service personnel alike are" wel"
Atty. Anselm Sodare as Mary success. set off reports In the come. The classes will be held
Matthews and her address was London press that Great Britain i each Wednesday evening from 7
given onlv as "New York." Her ni?h, exPand A-weapons pro- | to 9 for ten weeks,
identity, however, is believed to dctlon on a Commonwealth ba-
was confession.
There also is a mystery wom-
an in the case"a woman in a
red hat" who testified when
Grammer was indicted by the
grand jury.
Boat Piloting Course
Stars Wednesday PM
,Tffire?dtiffi&taSi; \m w'eSfSaut
r Squadron's course in Ronald said he couldn t speak
ntarv small boat Dllotintr for his brother "but I guess III
on a car and motorcycle and a
trailer," Ronald said.
"The rest of It went last night.
I hit all the night clubs.
"I spent It on various girls. I
don't remember too well, but I
must have been sugar daddy for
eight to 10 girls. But these girls
here are real cool! By that I
mean they are really something!"
He said he tried "a lot of fan-
cy drinks" but the rest of the
night is "a little vague."
Police arrested the 19-year-old
Leroy In a new convertible and
Ronald astride a new motorcycle
Saturday. They were charged
with drunken driving.
They were released In $150
bond each and face arraignment
tomorrow.
Officers called them "nice
boys" and said they were "just
out to enjoy themselves."
At Port Jervla, the boys' father.
Douglas Hoatson, said he "can't
say" whether he will send them
anv more of the settlement mo-
ney Ronald was awarded after
being hit by a train. He was an
employe of the Erie Railroad at
the time.
Thi father said his sons had
gone to Miami to find jobs and
Ronald had a little more than
$5 000.
"But I guess he won't have it
elementary small boat piloting
will be held Wednesday even-
ing at ? o'clock In room 104 of
the Canal Zone Junior College,
Balboa.
The course Is open to all U.S.
citizen men and women 18 years
of age and older. Civilians and
be fictitious.
sis.
snriare'* rtUrlnsures limit hr lf this were done, the London
were Srtaf ^fSSftS^^'^YSiAerlcS""^ C0U", 0Ut8trlP
The specific suggestion was
n "Important witness In the
ease and far more than a casual
acquaintance of Grammer's."
made that atomic explosives
plants might be built near raw
material supplies in Common-
wealth countries which pro-
duce uranium.
These Include Canada, Aus-
tralia, and the I'nion of South
Subjects will include Motor
Boat Handling. Nautical Rules
of the Road. Elementary Sea-
manship. The Mariner's Com-
pass. Safety at Sea, Knots.
Nautical Etiquette. Aids to Na-
vigation, Charts, etc.
Francis F. Hargy, recently re-
tired Administrative Assistant
to the Panama Canal Marine
Director and commander of the
local U. S. P. S. unit, will teach
the course. It will be the sixth
free piloting course to have been
taught by the Canal Zone
squadron of the U. S. boating
organization since the local
go out and look for a job In a
couple of weeka."
He said he didn't know how
he'd get along for the two weeks
on his $8.
"But 111 worry about that when
mv eight dollars runs out," he
said.
Panamanian Youth
Held For Trial On
Burglary Charges
James Albert Nightengale, a
21-year-old Panamanian, waived
preliminary hearing in
Magistrate's Court
Bal-
this
morning and was bound over
for trial In US District Court
on two charges of burglary.
The complaining witness In
both charges was James E.
Field of Curundu.
One count charged that at
about 2 p. m, on the July 12
STAY HOME
FLINT, Mich. (UPi E Stan-
ley James, safety director of
the Auto Club, has learnedI Africa. The"uni"ted"'states"has
about accidents the hard way- D, uranium stake in all of
and from kids who aren't even them.
MnSS8%intBo*Tar>rhtr i/nnW ,W2f aS V.e PSsibility nlt's'TsYb'llshmet four yean Nightengale
annual Soap Box Derby. James of losing some of this production ago
was hit when one of the little drew a crisp "no comment" from Successful men students mav
home-made cars got out of con- the U.S. Atomic Energy commls- apply for S P S member-
slon- ship on completion of the course.
International uranium dealings, Women who pass may apply for that he entered the same ore-
ire conducted with a ereat deal admission to the ladles' auxl- mises at 8 a. m. on Oct. 1 for
of delicacy, and few officials are llary of the local boating grout?. I the same purpose.
trol in the race two years ago
This year, a midget racer swerv-
ed near the finish line and hit
him.
203, apartment E in Curundu
for the purpose of committing
larceny.
The second charge alleged
I source available to the free
world is the Colorado plateau
region of the United States.
! Atomic raw material from this
source alone would be suffi-
cient to keep American weapon
production going but only on
a sharply reduced scale.
How serious the danger may
be of mutually damaging com-
petition between the United
States and Great Britain hinges
on whether they can find a way
to revive in some degree the war-
time cooperation which produc-
ed the world's first A-bomb.
Hunnicull To Head
Chest Campaign
On Atlantic Side
NO POLITICAL BASEBALLGqv. Adlal Steve nson, Democratic presidential nominee, shakes
hands with Allle Reynolds (center), who plays baseball with a baseball team called the New
York Yankees, In Oklahoma City. At left la U. S. Senator Robert S. Kerr of Oklahoma
Vishinsky Arrives
To Try Splitting
Allies From US
UNITED NATIONS, New York,
Octi 13 (UP) Andrei Y. Vi-
shinsky will lead Russia's tough- j
est team into the United Nations'
General Assembly tomorrow In
an obvious plan to drive a wedge
between the United States and
Its allied on the Korean question.
Secretary of State Dean Ache-
son held a last-minute meeting
with the entire U.S. delegation
In New York to decide on the
United States' strategy and tac-
tics to be used In the seventh an-
nual meeting of the General As-
sembly, which opens tomorrow.
Acheson had asked for first
place on the list of speakers In
the assembly's general policy de-
bate. In an effort to win from
Vishinsky an opportunity to set
the tone for the Korean argu-
ment.
Acheson's final draft was not
complete, due to a differing
opinion among the Western al-
lies on tactics.
Thus, Vishinsky appeared to
have already made an entering
point for the wedge, since the
United States and Its Western
allies obviously were not in full
accord with the tentative plan
to have the General Assembly
proffer peace to Pelping and
Pyongyang.
LEND AN EARRepublican presidential nominee Gen. Dwighl
Eisenhower (left) listens to whispered encouragement from
film star Rosalind Russell. The actress boarded the "ElsenJ
hower Special" train at Los Angeles to see the General off
after his whirlwind tour of southern California.
fivrybodyRsad* Classified
Walter R. Hunnicutt, pro-
minent Colon businessman, will
serve as Colon chairman for
this year's Canal Zone Com-
munity Chest campaign, It was
announced today by L. M,
Brockman, Community Chest
Board chairman.
Hunnicutt will head the drive
in the Atlantic terminal city
among firms and Individuals for
financial support for the Chest
campaign which will start Oct.
18 and run through Nov. 1. He
will be seconded by George R.
Reel, fiscal accountant In the
office of the director. Railroad
and Terminals Bureau, as as-
sistant chairman for Colon.
Hunnicutt, president of Smoot
y Hunnicutt. 8. A., Atlantic side
distributors for Chevrolet, Bulck
and Frigidalre. has been active
In Gold Coast business circles
since he came to the Isthmus
18 years ago from New York.
His other activities Include
membership in the Colon-Cris-
tobal Rotary Club; In the Re-
serve Officers Association, of
which he Is a Past President of
the Department of the Canal
Zone; and of the Strangers
Club, of which he has also been
oresldent. Currently he Is as-
sistant director for the Atlantic
side for the Crusade for Free-
dom.
There re imitations of Brsniff's
famous luxury ervlce, but no duplications.
Just as furrier have never quite copied
the tilky elegance of mink-there's no substitute for'
Braniff's comfort, convenience and excellent accommodations.
. '
- iAn. jo*L<4. Sm. 0,-tif % BRANIFF
And when you say "we're flying
Braniff", world travelers know the {nest end
only the finest will do. Your choice of two
wonderful services: El Conquistador,
luxury DC-6 sleeper planes, or
El Intercontinental, fine 4-engine tourist liner!.
THF HFLL BOMB-6
j Otdiaory avdrogea. eofled pntmm
i become it hot oaly one proton in its
i mcleM, can aever be used a ea
i H-bomb, la the tan it takes billions
f roan far two proton' to fute ond
term helium. The A-bomb's hoot,
two ad o bolf times os greet at the
mi's, hot e life toon of only one
huadred billionth of a second

#-> TRITIUM HAS THREE PROTONS
Q *
i.
*JmX
own*
^DEUTERIUM HAS TWO PROTONS
Pictured above art the two choices lair H-bomb tcmatittt,
deuterium, called hoary hydrogen, end tritium. Though high-
ly inflammable in liquid state, deuterium still take one fire-
fhousondths of a second to ignite. Tritium it the fostest re-
OCtmg hydrogen isotope but costs almost one billion dollars KM I
kilogram. 1




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