This item is only available as the following downloads:
"LVt the people know the truth and the country is safe" Abraham Lincoln.
PANAMA. R. P. TUESDAY. OCTOBER 4. 1955
r ;5 1 1
J.**. : ""
..=,-- Q .= ..
except rebuilding the shattered
Althouer dysentery has been
reported In Chetumal and seo-
lated areas west of Chetumal,
Indications are that there will
be no wide spread epidemics.
Plane now call for speedy re-
habilitation of disaster areas
without further evacuation of
Meanwhile air drops of food
and water purifying tablets are
being made In isolated villages
across the Mexican boundary.
Due to continuing rain and
rising flood waters, evacuation
of the stranded still remains the
disaster relief group's primary
Dawn to dusk operations yes-
terday saw a total of 181 sorties
flown. A total of 375 persons
High water caused 164 of these
to be hoisted aboard helicopters
with a sling arrangement.
Thus far II,780 pounds of
food have been dropped. Eva-
porated milk, Mexican beans,
corn meal, flower, rice, sugar,
and salt make up the largest
part of these drops. Yesterday
17,820 pounds of corn arrived
by air in Tampico ftrom Mon-
Two Air Force C147's lifted
4000 pounds of Red Cross sup-
plies collected by the 4th Army
,nto the disaster area.
The USNS Peterson Is loading
beans and rice In New Orleans
today for delivery to Tampico.
Jail Breaking Pair
Get A Few Days
Added To Setences
Two youthful convicts who es-
caped from the Gatun prison for
women and Juveniles, faced 'he
U.8. District Court Judge t6is
morning in prison garb. One was
given an additional 50 days to
serve, and his companion got 20
d4o added on tot & toW of over,
BEUIZE, British Honduras, Oct
4 (US Navy)-Marine aircraft on
a reconnaissance mission over
the Chetumal area today noted
considerable increase in the eva-
cuation of women and children.
However, there appears to be a
clean-up and restoration cam-
e governor of Qulnto R o o
stated that no food was requir-
ed for his district except for a
few workers who have been Iso-
lated 45 miles west of Chetumal
and who are attempting to move
through the jungle.
fle also stated that no more
medical supplies with the ex-
ception of water purifyinF tab-
lets were needed.
He stressed the Importance of
the evacuation of refugees from
the already over-crowded Chetu-
mal, and this evacuation is now
underway by Mexican commer-
The emergency situation seems
to be near its end in the Chetu -
mal area with the exception of
the need for food and supplies
for the isolated towns and vil-
lages, little remains to done
To Be Consolidated
With Coco Solo
The Colon Medical Clinic, now
located in New Cristobal in the
dispensary building adjacent to
the old Colon Hospital, will be
consolidated with the Coco Solo
Hospital Out-Patient Clinic ef-
fective Oct. 17. it has been an-
nounced at the Health Bureau
The proposed transfer of the
Colon Clinic to Coco Solo Hos-
pftal was announced by Gov-
ernor Beybold during the Sep-
tember meetings with the repre-
sentatives of the U. 8. Rate and
Local Rate Civic Councils. At
that time it was explained that
th econl nation of the two
=vet i vratld result in more. ef-
ft UU1AW *-~tJH~^ ADIWt
~YANKEES vs. DODGERS.
250-Ton Crane Ajax YANKEES v.o Conside Letter
The ful story of today's world series game between V0 l "
Uthe New York Yankees and the Brooklyn Dodgers is car- Cn i e Le ,
W ill Go FO r $142 7/ "ried on the back page ..
An apparent high lump sum the highest of six made by com- fE dr'7 in g D C 1 P -
bld of $142,877.77 was entered by panies in the United States and CZ Court PaOnd ers Sen i ng
the Southern Scrap Material Co., two made locally. Other bids
Ltd., of New Orleans for the pur- ranged from $9.699 to $125,000. *
:hase of the veteran 250-ton Other companies In the Unit- Te T RP Rf f -
floating crane U. S. AJAX, which ed States who made proposals to teenager o P Reform atory
is being offered for sale by the purchase the floating crane were
Panama Canal Company. the Construction and Power Af .
Bids were opened Fridasy in Machinery Inc., of Brooklyn, New -
both the Office of the 8Opply York; Gibhs Corporation of The fate of a 15-year-old bare- sent to the penitentiary," n 0 /
Director in Balboa Heights and Jacksonville, Florida: Bretto foot boy whose father wanted to courtroom spectator broke into
,he Panama Canal Company Equipment Company of Hibbing, murder him because he was so the conversation. DENVER, Oct. 4 (UPI President Eisenhower OV.
Procurement Office in New York. Minn.: J. C. Berkwit and Com- bad, today appeared to be get--I He was Dr. Teodoro Arias, a
The ottffer made by the South- pany, of New York City; and W. ting a helping hand thanks to Oorgas Hospital doctor, who Is Vice President Richard M. Nixon today a vote of colF- -.
ern Scrap Material Company was j. H. Taylor. of Miami, Florida. the intervention of a Gorgas the former, president of the Pan- dence in his conduct of the government during the Citf '
The two companies entering bids Hospital doctor who was listen- lama Lions Club. He suggested
locally were N. Elsenmann. of Ing to the case this morning ir that perhaps the bov could be Executive s illness,
ar Tru an Panama City. and C. Z. Maracai- the U.S. District Court. rehabilitated in a correctional The "fatigue" that possessed the President Sun1day1
air T ru an bo Towing Company, of Maracal- The boy, Leroy A. Reynolds, school In Panama, on Avenlda disappeared with a night of good sleep nd turned out t.
ST0 All T Rn bo, Venezuela. who appeared In a torn polo Justo Arosemena, which seems disappeared With a night of good sleep and turned out
10 AlI T Aull offers received were lump shirt, and faded blue eanz, to be "working out fine" for be restiveness ofat having to lie in bed more than physical
I'm Too All To Run sum bids for the Ajax itself to- pleaded guilty of first degree boys In similar predicaments. tiredness.
gather with a list of spare parts burglary. Dr. Arias said the Lions Club renss
PITTSBURGH, Oct. 4 tUPI which were offered for sale with He had previously been chars- was supporting this correctional Examinations showed his recovery from a heart at#
Former President Harrv S.Tru- the floating crane, ed with several burglaries, bu. and vocational school, and he tack Sept. 24 is bec-k on schedule.
man has confirmed that his ca- The Ajax. together with the before trial these had been re- would be Interested In trying to .
eer as a public official Is over. U. 8. HERCULES. has been In duced to petit larcenies on rec- help the lad. This morning's bulletin on President Eisenhower's
"I will never be a candidate Canal service for the past 40 ommendatlon-of the District At- To this Judge Guthrie F. condition said:
for office a ga...because I years. At the time they were torney, in view of the age of the Crowe replied he would greatly ,
hink the younger generation built, they were classed as the defendant, appreciate it since "we have no The President had another good night. He slept from t
ruman in a letter received largest, floating cranes in the While Judge Guthrie F. Crowe Institution like that in the Ca- 9:30 p.m. to 5:30 a.mrn when he awoke feeling rested anda
truanin ltte rceiedworld and theyv still are among was considering what sentence nal Zone" which would help the,
Monday by Allegheny County refreshed. His condition continues to progress satisfai.
ProthonoLary David B. Robert. the largest of their types, to Impose for the this morning's boy's rehabilitation.
rohonoary Da B. e. Both cranes were built by the conviction, the boy's guardian. The case against the youthful torily without complication."
Roberts had wAitten the for- Deutsche Maschinenfabrik A. G. James Carmlchael, made a be- offender was then continued un- .
ner Chief Exectitive Sept. 22 of Dulsberg, Germany, in 1913. lated appearance for his ward til Friday morning to give Dr. Mr. Elsenhower did more ex- sian of Adams and telephone t-o
suggesting he run in 1956 be- The pontoons, with the internal and told the Judge that he had Arias an opportunity to discuss ecutive work last night than Denver for Mr. Eisenhoaperl
m nause "you are the man and the machinery complete with a con- raised Leroy since he was three the possibility of entering Le- he has done since he entered signature, as the President b6gau -
ne'man only who can beat the siderable part of the superstruc- years old. But now. he shouted roy In the school. Fitzslmons Army hospital. It to resume the operating degt*la
republican incumbent." ture in place, were towed across "I can't stand him at all, at all, Young Reynolds had been ob- will be the end of this week, of the government.
the Atlantic from Emden in tow at all." served entering a building on however, before the damaged The letter arrived be fqor r
In his letter. dater Septo. 2, tugs, The Aa arrived in the Carmichael then proceeded toTivoli Avenue uinAncon on Sept. area in his heart Is properly Adams, who reached Denver .at-.-
Mr. Truman said Robert 'ex-a OCanal zonePhAuyA1914. i l the c orml thae t then oeed fo- g at 9 p ., and it was later dis- protected by sear and physt- urday.
)resalons of confidence were their once wanted to murder t.11 covered he had cut the screen clans consider bim "Out of the What the Prqpdid AM'-
",li B td 'tit cUse tlul *fo th wno ae oio ftm. am N i A o
... Il"e .,_." bed c u.c,, WI 3SM 'M.
,f ,,,oK.,uCa ain boa H fr I' Atlantic Hders a.l ^ 'r se.eIn .,-,o
"" scorn -I- I wot
werefoun guity Ifme ser ies o V f Whle As t. i Ac attorneyy Service meeting for Rainbow cI- a draft copy of a letter Instruct-
lices su as -ray and labora- burladies executed after the Morton Thompson w explain- ty will be held at 6;30 p.m. Ing Nixon to continue holding you o e
11 r a x c t d a t r t e lTh m ps n as xp ainea rwil b"hm meetings of the N national Secur- re u s u i g m b e c
tory -1roceduk, armade their escape from the lt, ingdto the court to he felt no Wednesday at the Rainbow Citity Council and the Cabinet. WS hdng "
-.: ... ,. Gatun prison. U s five-Year Atlantic side residents, who, adult had any control over the Gym. Dr Pau Dudley Whie the
Tibe. medfve will involve the Today Ast. District Attorney enm for as long as anyone can re-.youthful law-breaker, and it Civil Defense motion pictures The letter was prepared in s P als Dudrelte, t h
tranafr of three physicians, a Morton Thompson told the court up le A member, have been complaining might "be better if Leroy werewill be shown. Washington under the supervi- w -non heart
pharmselrt a nurse, a clerk Qd that Vasquez managed to smag- ded JU about weather and the damp- specalist revealed yetra
eight local rate emgloye gle a file into the prison and ness thereof, didn't exactly suf- y examnateBa
Phyacans now on d at th both boys took turns filing a bar Because he felt it would serve fer through a drought last had been taken today of thp
Colon Clinic who w move to window. While one took a sho-justlee better if PabloJardi month, but they did experience m ae noun e tnd that t
Coco Solo are Dr. Samuel D. Ay- er to cover the noise, his buddy was given time to mak'estitu- the driest September in 85 years. lV l IVU J IV I 'd, showed nn enlargement and
cock, Dr. Howard J.Pritham,and went to work on the bar. At tion of $219 to a Gamboa resi- According to reports ftom the shadow that was the "same u
Dr. Wallace M. Snyder. r night, Thompson said, the crack dent from whom he stole eer- Meteorological, and Hydrogra- he normal record last year when
All otit-patient medical facil- made in the bar was filled in tain personal property,-Judge phic Branch, the total rainfall ? t he President wa In good
Cities will be set up in the first with soap so as not to attract Outhrie P. Orowe today Impos- for the month of September at Ws V O E Ah B y n D"ea"
floor of the main hospital build- attention, ed a suspended sentence on the Cristobal was 3.14 inches. This 1 h r i e Boston specialist said the
lag. defendant. was 9.36 inches below normal W e w IPresident's heart sounds were of
Three days after they began and the lowest recorded there |"pood quality" with'"no rubr
The old dispensary building in the filing operation the youths The suspension was condition- during September in 85 years. CAIRO, Oct. 4 (UP).-Moslem matter as a grave act of hostil- tary's plane, had been delayed imurmur" "**
Cristobal has been in operation were able to escape. Vasquez was ed on Jaldin's good behavior. The previous driest September religious leaders today denounc- ity," the statement said by mechanical trouble at Gander, Latr he said after breakfj
since shortly before World War quickly apprehended the next not violating any laws of Pan- on record was in 1940 with 4.40 edWestern attempts to dissuade Secretary of State John Foster Newfoundland. th pPresidn did some ag t w
JI when the dispensary facilities day in Gatun while Santos got ama and the Canal Zone; re- inches of rain. Egypt from buying arms from Dulles conferred on the matte Meanwhile V. K Krhna M ues and ltened aain to
were moved out of Colon Hos- as far as David. National Guard Dorting monthly to the proba- In case there Is a tourist, a Comm us binghsvaki mbDloc lesterday nit Bri this Meanwhil n K Krn 'ml gici his room
pital. It Is a wooden building police, who were holding him for tion officer; and within one Pacific side, or some otherson-omu ev oc yesterday wh hBr hth oign non Idias log-haired dipo-| Again this morning, as he ha,
and its continued operation burglary, discovered he was year, making restitution of the believer who doesn't think that as a "grave of hostility." secretaryHarold MacmIan. matic troubeshooter is to gl sine the second da of his e
would tlvolve considerable ex- wanted in the Zone and releas- amount of stolen property worth 3.14 inches of rain is practically The denunciation came in a Western diplomats are concern- the United Nations the "neutral- finement at Fitzs'mons A.y
pense aMd extensive repairs ed him in the custody of the Ca. $219. a burnini- desert for Cristobal statement signed by the counell ed that the arms sale will en- ist," viewpoint on the Miadle Hospital President Eisenho,
nal Zone. andv environs, they should take a of Ulemas, the highest body of courage more fighting between East arms crisis later today had a substantial breakfast
JM -Public defender William J. Io nk at previous September Moslem religious s elders. of Ala- Egypt andIsrael. The lean spokesman for Pre- included a s o can
hh 1h Santos. It was brought out. Sheridan pointed out that the weather reports. zhar If Egypt sticks by its decision mier Jawaharlal Nehru sought to anegg, two strips of bee baa
n 'h l v had made an attempt to escape Panamanian defendant had llv- The average September on the Alazhar Is the central theolog- to buy the Aed arms. the Unit- play the mediator's role in such a slce of whole wheat toast atd
P h W 11 from Gatun on a previous.occa- ed 30 years without a police rec- Gold 'oast usually brines well ical institute of the Moslem ed States must decide whether oast crises as the Korean armi- a glass of skimmed milk
gPFA JH~iAB ||I H sion also. For this reason, ord. Jardin was charged with ovpr 12 inches of rain and one world, to sell weapons to Israel to re- stice Impasse and the Chinese Mrs Elsenhower visited with
r oIoIWH as Uptf Thompson recommended that 50 second degree burglary. He year there was 22.99 Inches. Up Sheikh Abdel Rahman Tag, store the balance of power in the Reds' illegal detention of Amer- him for 15 minutes while he At
A dL days be added on to his previous pleaded gulltv to entering quar- to date this is the highest on French-educated rector, said area. ican filers as war prisoners his breakfast
8 sentence. Following the DA's ters 280 in Gamboa in May by record. Alazhar "sanctions the revolu- Officials said this country may
A eliwZoe I suggestion the judge also Impos- forcing the door which was lock- Rainfall last month was Ken- tionarv government's firm stand also be forced to consider reduc- The crisis in thp Middle East
n h th uh 1 h ed a 20-day sentence on Vas- ed. erallv subnormal over the entire Ion equipping the army with the ing its economic aid to Egypt. precipitated by Egypt's decision u Sl Fou
A man who thought his fivequez Isthmus except for the Pacific latest weapons." Macmillan flew to 10 Downing to buy arms from Czechoslovakia ,
lear probation period was over Both boys pleaded guilty to Besides property worth $219 Coast area from Pedro Miguel to Street from London airport in a held the center of interest. The By CZ Polcem n
and went b ck to the Canal the charge of escaping from Drl- the defendant also made off Balboa In that section t.he rin- "'It regards this as the nvern- helicopter today to report to the Western powers are concerned
Zone, today mfced the U.S. Dis-Ison. and remained impassive as with $150 in cash which he Dull- fall was iust normal or slightly ment's first duty in order to cabinet on the recent worsening lest such rearmament will de- Whil Skin Dii
trict Court Ju ge on a charge of they heard the judge's sentence, ed out of a dresser drawer. This above with 882 inches at Pdro safeguard the country's security., of the International situation., strov the delicate balance of
returning to the Zone after de- and were led away back to Ga. money was returned to the own- I Miguel and 8 28 at Balboa ) It considers western powers' British Prime Minister Antho- power in the Middle East.
hporationefendant Clifford A.tun. er, ________ _'_HeloghtF.*. interference in this Internal ny Eden ordered the helicopter India la a leading member of so k t
The defendant, Clifford A.- ro fly Macmillan directly from the powerful Arab-Asian-African w kep a skull, 'oli1
Chambers, was given a two year .e airport where he had landr- bor. ic b a polceman who was k
sentence suspended for a period ded minutes earlier from a trans- Kriahna fenon is expected tloo
of five years, conditioned on his Atlantc flight from New YReveals H-Bom b Harnessing Program M ay Proveork. reply to Israel charges yester- n rd
not returnaing to the Zone. Eden held uo the start of the day that the arms purchases Health Laboratory
GuI hrp.srowe pointed outdne! o cabinet meeting to get Macmil- threaten the precarious peace in The humanskull appeared t.
Gut rieFa nrweponte Bte Inla ',rep rtaT eoreign .oor.- tho iddl Eas..,
was giving the 32-year-aid Pan- .hv enI h ae o v
amanian a "second chance." and W world's Oceans To Be Inexhaustible Power Mines '" e e d wate
admonished him to continue down with a six-posnd iron
workingIn Panama but stay out WASHINGTON Oct. 4 UP'-as predicted by Dr Hom Bhab-Ioher AEC officials emphasized race to tame he Hbnb for l Armam nt lw standard i' t .i
of thect _Zone,...orfo or Israeli Armaments Below Standards
of tne Zone. IThe United States announced ha. head of India s atomic en- [these problems are gigantic, ppace Russia also has said Sov- waSPof aldotheeskull probably
.. ... .o .n today it Is pushing a malor five- ergy agency, at the August Light elements used In the fu- oIN srientlishts are seeklna ways So o youne Person, but ha
CUa: haO cou.beenfu. t ont prp ramml toharness the stoms-for-peace conference in .o n process must be healed in r ring the energy of heavy Of Arab Armles, S s Ben Gurion ,sS, od,,,",. o
o-l e-t 5co......... e H-bomb that might turn oceans Geneva. .100 million degrees or more be- hydrogen and some other Ple- Of Arab A i Says Ben 9 urd tn
on Sept. 5, 1950 had been sen into almost inexhaustble power Burt Strauss said .he also fore they will react. Thus far ments Britain and France also
enced toa b two years on one mines "for the next o would not be atonished if the Strauss said. science does not have told in vague terms of their Retired Barb d n
cot and een oiv ohern. a years job of harness/na the H-bomb know how to do this In any con- prniects JERUSALEM. Oct. 4 UP -- litary equipment and that the
nr o M r. Chairman Les L. rauss of takes much longer. trollable way. Dr. Anasa Bishop of Cleveland. Premier-designare David Ben rmiltary budget of Egypt alone Dies At Workr
On Spta of thiM s year his fle the Atomc Energy Commaission m a great otimlst about rormerly with the Massachusetts Gurion warned Israel lodav that ;s almost thriestha of i es At Work
n he tod Publ e fd ook some of the wraps off the thiswholeProect." Strausssaid. At. present U8. research Is Institute of Technology who "although we have a better! rael defense forces.I ..
am J. Sheo. dan, Jrnthat e ..-UJ..hydrogen power program at "I believe it wtil come about" concentrating on a heavy form 'lntned the AEC two years a.s army than any of the Arab 8. Peres. director general If n urundu Garden
iam J. Sheridan Jr. th'at h p a t an n%,of th.Ar b!e.
thuht tht meant he coud re. L leAl news conference, Strauss did not say whether of hydrogen known as deuter- "rhilef of the Sherwood branch states our armament is far be- the ministry of defense. In a re-
turngto the Zone anter thatdae. i work on the program, the hydrogen-power program urm as the likeliest element for of the AEC's division of re- low the general standard of that view of Israel arms produ'tin A retired Barbadian ml
turn to the Zone Aftbserved twdat e knawI Proj ect 8herwood. has reached the "crash" or em- use in the fusion reactors of the 'search." today announcement of the Arab armies" I said 70 per cent of the nations of he Panama Canl dIar
durin the waste mon served twihe Mi In 1951 and has been ex- ergencv status demanded by future Deuterium Is present in :sald Ben Gurion told the third an- armaments were now mde n ths mornn in Curundu
T C tommsry. twhen a paIed rapidly since. Research Chailrman Clinton P. Anderson water to the extent of one to ev- Dr Edward TPller "father nf nual gathering of the ministry Israel and that production of work in a garden. :
pvoacheommsary but when A-no* is In progress in five separ- (D-NM, of the Joint Congres- ery 6.400 nuclel of ordinary hy- 'he H-bomb." Is head of the of defense staff that "our only bazookas and certain kinds of He was Joseph N. Precott?
promanaged torn awap into peman, ne ate places bv some of the na- sonal Atomic Energy Commit- drogen .A.EC's national steering commit- advantage over our neighbors is rockets and artillery shells al- who was employed as a .
mange .run away mo Pan-tion's most brilliant mathema- Lee and other Democrats. Thus the oceans themselves. 'lee on hydrogen power. the quality of our personnel." ready has begun. er by Stanley J. Bolel
ea. ticins sand obvsicist. He said while the amount of Strauss said, will be gilrantile re- Strauss made It plain that His statement followed an ex- rundu. The retired eflmi
Sheridan d th ded Strauss did not Indicate what onv spent on "O.eratio servoirs of vower If controlled while scientists know what must traordlnary meeting of the cab- Peres said more than twn- 'aken to Gorgas Ho
Sentenced ulrde s us a dat progress has been made. exDt Sherwood" is neither "large" nor fusionn is achieved. 'be done to tame the H-bomb. Inet held in Jerusalem yester- thirds of the scheme to re-equl be was pronounced
Cha ibers was ofe.factthn t no make It clear the scale "amsall," It is "qulte trnifmcan t" "There's enough deuterfum "we don't know how to do It" day on Ben Gurion's 69th birth- the army as outlined two years rival.
o..ense win thaeZon Thn defend re rou may show e and is being "Increased annual- tin the seas." he said, "tn sup- !vpt. He said what Is needed is day. ago by Ben Gurion "has been -
ot enseainetdheZon ...edec fn b...o .mihth hytir i uas fast as the project can ab- ply 1000 times the present ott- "the Idea "a another break- It was agreed then that Israel implemented" through the as- BALBOA
ath comme disr e because inabman bm' au not h t .arb It." Ier needs of the world for the !through that will polnt the wvay should purchase arms If the re- distance of the French govern-
whoe car he hadbwashed and com. Strauss said the AEC has "ev- not one millionn years." : to success. Until that occurs. he ports of arms sales to Egypt are ment. WEDNKDAY
whoowedh hemhdl50aromshedato nrHedsaid he would not be our- ery intention of attackitn am The United States disclosed. said there Is no wav to wues borne out. He said Israel now has -a]- HIGH -
w ow him in$t.5pcom is etoPid scienceaceves such a vigaously as Possible the re- I for the first time at the Geneva. when man may start auing Inftmaed sources said thaL Is- most all the artillery we need5:42 .m. -
pay him in We wOmIauw "breaktrough w' Uin 20 years. Maling problems." But he and Istomic conference It was theloceans for power. r-l hm behind rvotIinj imi- exasnt iw sesa)n tw". *is ..., .at
A IN DENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
;4xw4Ml 7 AW &
Hurricane Emergency Ending
In Mexico, British Honduras
*. *' "..-; ,3
a .' .** -^
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER
TUISDAr, OCTOBER 4, 1955
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
WNHIP AND PUBLIIHID my THE PANAMA AMUEIfNAN PR.L.. INC.
FOUDID myv N ELON StUNDVIMUL IN 'ra
SHAIUMOmDIO AmIAs. LOETOR
7 H STREET P O Box '34 PAtAMA R OF PS
TELEPHONE 2 0740 -5 LINEas
CABLE ADDRESS. PANAMERICAN. PANAMA
GLOrN OFFICE' 12 179 CENTRAL ALENUr SITWEEN 12TH AND I1TH UTNRESE
S, IIO REPNE&ENAlflVES JOSHUA B POWERS. INC
S4fS MADISON AVE. NEW Yoltl. iI71 N Y.
LOCAL SB MAIL
S IW MONTH. N ADVANCE S 1.70 $ 2.50
SIE MONSAsT IN oADVANO 0.80 13.00
1 f ONE YEAR. IN ADVANCE 18.5___0 4.00
f !' I IS v yOU F M THI READERS OWN COLUMN
- THEc MAI BOX
The Moll Box is on open forum tor readers of The Panama American,
Letters ae received gratefullv and ore handled in a wholly cosoldential
-,h If you contribute a letter don't be impatient if it doesn't oppose the
soet deo Letton are published in the order received.
.,o, P tve to keep the letters limited to one pago loenth.
-.. Idetity ,of better writers is held In strictest confidence.
-- This newspapers ues no rspoasibility for statements ns soa iioni
assed In teftem from readers.
-- o0 --
CANAL ZONE PASTIMES
. a] Mr. Bingo:
I was highly amused by your diatribe about participants in
the."game you don't care to mention." Not, however, because of
Its bumaoeou content assuming you intended to be humorous.
Ihaig wet-nursed on George Ade's "New Fables," cutting my
seconl-year molars on the dry wit of Mark Twain and my wis-
doms on the subtleties of Evelyn Waugh and Thorne-mtith, I
regret to statt, dear Mr. Bingo, that I doubt you would qualify
as "low man" on any of their totem poles.
And ere you rush into print anent the "pinball delinquents,"
may I suggest you brush up your vocabulary and Improve on
your grammatical construction? "Mental weak and disarrang-
ed" forsoothl Tut! Tut! Mr. Bingol Even a sixth grader would
know It Is "mentally weak and deranged." However, as you ap-
parently are a member of that large group who consider their
4ms mode of living the only exemplary one, naturally you are
ot lnteUested in research in the field of literate phraseology.
o- tour realistic description of the symptoms of insanity dis-
plyed by those participating in the "game you don't care to
mention" would have horirfied me, were it not for the fact that
I have failed to notice any prevalence of indications of derange-
Possibly I am not very observant and perhaps I am too con-
eltos of more serious complexes as, for example, the various
ypes of intolerance evident in a community whose memols
save enjoyed advantages of travel and cosmopolitan oontactq
seldom wittin the reach of average-salaried persons.
When these tendencies are on the wane, then I may become
eoeramed over this "degeneracy" you depict in such lurid (and
ungramniatica)) English. May I suggest you would do well to
expanld some of your reforming zeal in this direction?
you were recent on the subject, I am unaware of your
partldlar hobby. Some are bridge enthusiasts; some wallow in
emotions vicariously aroused by the "true" magazines; some.
nd uncounted hours extracting messages from Mars out of
e ether; ome achieve adventure second-hand from Superman;
llnasome, lacking even the intelligence required for these aoim-
*'ewrsaons, Vpeni their time (and salaries) pursuing the
osefite glow induced by Agewood and Carta Vieja.
'However, who ar, I to say these pleasure are not profitable
tB e extent, since they at least prevent full-time Indulgence
n that favorite Canal Zone vice minding the other fellows
da ripe old age, I can even recall the merci,
I eap ridicule e actedd toward the first advocates of aviation and
Seht "horsless carriage." One of our most brilliant presidents
f"i-" Aolilire as a pastime an amusement deplored by many
se who are you to cast aspersions, my dear Mr. Bingo?
STICKING AND SQUEALING
aling like stuck pigs," is a pretty nasty phrase: but that
WA bap" to the Egos of those who consider them-
e ,n ra; tendaof te Isto to detfnd
gy oi they Would,
T te wSn me sbonally, but merely that Mr.
reted it falaly. The aubeonsious mind (Ego) Is really
Srbtiosnal thing In all of us.
SOne Who Appreciates Hil Wife innocently tried to make an
ration on a wrongdoing that we all know occurs, and was
b a letter from persons that his letter "stuck." So he
caled and "stuck" again. Thus the "sticking" and "squeal-
try"alcontinues on an ever widening circle, accomplishing noth-
'- 'O.WA.H.W. undoubtedly meant well, and as all good citizens,
Sa.ought to add his two cents for the betterment of fellow man:
A' h he added It in a newspaper column to the disgust of many.
Really, what is the difference? A man should be judged not
hr his surface actions. but for his basic meanings. Can anyone
Topistly bellpve that these people are the monsters that they
prtray each other as? They are all probably, basically, pretty
5lpeple who just happened to get "stuck."
Bfore closing I offer my meager appreciation to K.W. What
tlIa world needs is more praise, more understanding and less
Condemn not, then you may not be condemned, for big or
se ll, we are all sinners.
(Not the Governor)
iTrue Life Adventures
faltering P ip
oMrs to fi* *e wi h
wes M bb hem ke -ew-*
IWO- 001 dM I
By VICTOR RIESEL
Word is that 1956 will be the la-
bor-management warld series year
-the drive for the biggest payoffs
in history. Word is that the unions
will campaign to have "the boss"
pay for heavy insurance against
the terrific medical costs of heart
attacks cancer, tuberculosis and
Word is that labor will in '56
be fighting for a $10,-a-week in.
crease, a guarantee of .unemploy-
ment insurance the year round
and a 82 to 35-hour week for those
So 1956 may be a year of head-
on strikes for these demands-if
the predictions from inside labor
A few weeks ago it would have
been safe to forecast that the
'White House would remain neutral
through all this. Bi-t now that's not
t;age forces are lining up for a
cwil war over White house labor
policy now that President Eisen-
ower is in no position to make
day-by-day decisions on labor
Ever since the time when Gen-
eral Dwight Eisenhower returned
from Europe during a national
steel strike and told some of us
tthat he would have beer neutral in
such a labor-management show-
dlown, he has kept to that policy.
Hie. has done so even in appoint-
inents to special committees and
in the treatment of his worst labor
critic the CIO's chief, Walter
Typical is Reuther's experience
in Rome recently. The CIO presi-
dent flew into the Italian capital
and planned a press conference at
the Haessler Hotel. Our foreign
service people informed the Amer-
ican wire services and correspond-
ents as well as the Italian news.
mims. Reuther characteristically
blasted the Italian industrialists,
which, of course, clashed shar p
with our official government a ti-
Yet he received every courtesy
of the diplomatic service of a Re-
Kublican administration which he
as been denouncing. Typical, too,
is the fact hat the Voice of Amer-
ica broadcast Reuther's Labor Day
speech to the world. This was at a
time when the CIO president was
bitterly attacking the White House
and his political colleague, Jack
Kroll, head of the PAC, was charg-
ing Ike and his colleagues with cor-
Former top CIO officials today
hold high pasts in many embassies
and may CIO leaders, incl dimg
Reuther and lae brother Victor,
have been consulted by Tke's cab-
inet members. This, of course,
goes for the AFL people as well.
D epm tot strike th.
to o ated by pres-
suring he unions as the Roosevelt-
Trummn deInastrations had pres-
Now the nation is faced either
with $he possibility that President
Eisenhower may step down, or
that his physicians will order him
to recuperate at Gettysburg for
many months. At any rate, if the
President returns to his desk, he
will be forced to slash the number
of issues which he will permit to
Barring & national upheaval,
such as the shutting down of the
coal fields, the steel mils, the pow-
er houses or the railroads, Ike will
probably shift the making of labor
policy into "channels" which
means Secretary of Laor James
Mithell. Many in Washington and
in te cabinet itself feel that
Mitchell is too friendly personally
and professionally with union
leaders and is, in effect just this
side of Harry Truman in his Re-
The anti-Mitchell bloc in the cab-
inet believes that with W h i t e
House labor power in his hands
Mitchell willt ry to bring the ad-
ministration even closer to the
Ratio's labor chiefs and would
mo he into every labor crisis more
sympathetic to labor than to in-
The anti-MitchellU people see the
Labor Secretary as. a sort of latter
day John Steelman, Harry Tru-
man's labor adviser.
So with 1956's crises upcoming
and billions of dollars at stake hi
the major industries, the more!
conservative members of the ad-
ministration and Vice President
Richard Nixon himself are pre-
paring 'to battle MtchellU for con-
trol of White House labor policy.
You renet e an insured gift in
the m oand when you open the
9pack M find that the gift
is broke Sometimes that hap-
penL. Wha~ a gift i tinstred the
thing to do Is to write the sender
mand ueg the MtMon. There
is no need for embarrassment.
e ender imagd* the gift
Jus to ak@e@W& ym re-
esi"t r I eeE
By DOUGLAS LRSEN
DENVER (NEA) Before his got right after Ike's attack.
heart attack President Eisenhower The open lines to the White Hous
had perfected brand-new technique in Washington that had been set up
In public administration and posit- were promptly used to inform Vice
ieal science in his running of the President Nixon and other Cabinet
huge United States government officials of what had happened.
from the Summer White House Several dcnference calls involving
here. Cabinet members and actin g
This is fortune ate for the White House" press secretary Mur-
country. ray Snyder-the ranking White
One of the keys to Ike's greatne House staff man on deck at the
has been a genius for running time-were quickly set rp.
such giant operations as the war During these calls all of the de-
In Europe smoothly and efficiently. visions were made on how to han-
His secret has always been est4b die the announcement to the press.
fishing clean lines of authority, shod fly to Denver and who
picking able staff people and sho remain in Washington, and
givig them the r0pdy ia tA l thi e bers of the
y by tVan wM c y" *
t'-tug -O the rqins at It wa' also deded confer-
th oper moment. ene call that Secretary- ofState
In the spe7oii eer situation Dulles Secretary of the Treasury
he also insisted on an elaborate Rum rey and Agriculture Secre-
eomminicatidns system to ieep tary enson would go on to Ottawa
agencies and top official as olo4e s planned, for an economic con-
as possible to him by telephone. ference with Canadian officials.
Secretary of Commerce Weeks
And in view of the crisis of his was already in Canada. But he was
heart attack and the period of con- in on the telephone meetings, too.
valescence which will follow, the As it turned out the whole Den-
mechanics of the whole Denver ver administrative operation which
setup which Ike has c r e ated Ike had eprfected waf, ideally suit-
shapes up as an even smarter o- ed for th3 shifting of certain func-
peration. tions of government to Vice Pres-
As a matter of fact, some Re- ident Nixon with no confusion.
publican big shots are hopefully And it will be perfect for the
claiming that the Denver-type ad- gradual resumption of official du.
ministrative technique might per- ties by Ike when his health per-
mit Ike to run again, mits.
The Army Signal Corps installed The President had been spending
the communications system f o r three to four hours each morning
the President. And if functioned on official chores before taking offt
beautifully during the acid test it for golf.
Natui ally this meant that his
work had been carefully screened
to make the most efficient use of
his time. And thanks largely to
the adroit work of appointment
secretary Bernard Shanley the
number the week was kept to a
What this really did was to give
sure administrative control over
the work load of the job of the
That's in sharp contrast to what
the White House staff would have
been able to do if former President
Franklin Roosevelt had had a
drawn-out illness reqpiriog a sys-
tematic rhstUipon ohis work.
The meira oPra lst TM-
m n now ai
atl nei, test y toMiJ 4tV
tive confusion that existed In 'the
White House following Roosevelt's
And Truman himself did not
come up with any administrative
techniques adaptable to the possi-
bility of his baeng sick for a long.
period. Truiran performed a moun-
tain of chores in the job. Undoubt-
edly far more than he needed to
tend to personally.
Before the heart attack Ike's po-
litical opponents were trying hard
to make hay out of his prolonged
Denver stay. They said in effect
that he had vacated the presitlen-
But they were finding it difficult
to pin specific bobbles in running
the government to the Denver so-
Now, the Republican party can
be grateful for Ike's Denver op-
WHAT PRICE A HOME?-- ap shows typical cots of buidig a Federal Housing Adminstra-
tion "standard home0 in key areas thrwghout the country, as discloaed in a report following a
52-city survey by the FHA Cleveland is the highest-cost city in the nation. It costs $9157 to build
the same house there that would cost $6224 in Phoenix, Ariz.. the lowest-cost ity. FHA deaens
Its "standard home" as ai one-story frame building with 897 square fet. Heating and eost of lot are
soi Included In the price tags Nor were basement, garage. landscaping, porch and similar im-
IV DREW PRARU"
WASHMVONf-A man who
knew the sadevcfhs of New York
as well or better than Al Smith
is coming back-to town todid.
SH used to p them as a2 0o
in Beaklj, and A .t knew -
most every kid who shot marbles
on those sidewalks, every peddler
who ywshemd a art uatg uThem
every hopsewife who swept dust
on them frw tertr treat dor.
He kntw -t sea-my- w ie of
Brooklyn too-the gutters where
men sometimes lay at nigf the
gangs tat whisked l ark al-
leys, Ihe prisons jamnild with X lu-
man dregs-knew it not only as
a cop but as prosecutibg attorney,
the attorney .who houandd Muder,
Inc., until it was no more.
Later, he knew the sidewalks of
New York as mayor-knew almost
every curb and co6rDr, had people
line those sidewalks and cheer him
as he drove up the canyons of
lower Broadway under, a storm
of ticker tape; had newspapers
bawked from those sidewalks,
blasting him, praising him; had
politicians speak from soapboxes
on those .sidewalks trying to con-
form -him-all part of the job of
running the greatest city in the
As mayor, he built more hos-
pitals, mare schools, more roads
than any other man in New York's
history. Not even the much-loved,
sometimes criticized Fiorello
La Guardia built so many.
But the man who knew the side-
walks of New York so well made
two errors. First, he didn't know
what money had been raised by
certain men around him. Second,
he got married. A widower, he fell
in love with a beautiful decorator
half his age, took her to Mexico
where he became U.S. Ambassa-
The Mexicans loved him. And his
wife was the toast of the town-
later the talk of the town. She
knew other men as well. It almost
broke the man's heart. At his age,
63, love does not come easily,
wounds are not healed quickly.
Simultaneously came tne Ketau-
ver hearings in New York. They
disclosed tat James M o r a n,
deputy fire commissioner, had
been shaking down all sorts of
people for campaign contributions.
Amoassador 0 Dwyer flew b a c ki
from Mexico-back to the side-
walks of New York to testify.
Across the table cross-examining
him was Rudolph Halley. 'The pub-
lic did not know at the time that
this young ambitious counsel ter
the Kefauver committee aspired to
be mayor of New York himself.
But Halley knew that if he made
-headlines against an ex-mayor, he
might some day sit in that chair.
ho Bill O'Dwyer, the immigrant
boy born in County Mayo, Iek-
ind, who had oome up tIam cop
to be-ayer of a geat uity w40
ambassadorof a eat
alifirp^ Ulikb expe? ti1 -Vi
in the Arena ip Mexico City whbai
his *ife used to taunt and tor-
Plagued, heckled, badgered by
the young and a bitious lawyer
who aspired to become Mayor,
O'Dwyer came out of the bour
wounded-wounded and alone.
FRIENDS STAND ASIDE
Daring the war, Bill O'Dwyer,
then a colonel, had been in charge
of the President's Refugee Com-
mittee, had led an underground
movement' to get Jews out of Ger-
many. He had exposed the Nazi
soap factories at a time when
career diplomats in the State De-
partment wanted t9 bush up the
awful, unbelievable atrocities of
Hitler. I know, because he sneaked
out to me copies of the gruesome
reports the State Department did
not want published, and I pub-
During the close of the war also,
Bill O'Dwyer, teen a brigadier
general, had gone to Italy a n d
fought for more food for the lib-
erated Itali.n people. Hlie had
fought against the British conten-
tion that the Italian food ration
should be 'only 300 grams. Again
I know,, because O'Dwyer showed
me copies of the repressive Brit-
ish orders and I published them.
But in that hour of attack, when
Bill O'Dwyer faced charge and in-
nuendo across the table from an
ambitious young lawyer, noe rewn
to defend the -atana who had been
He stood alone-more alone than
the world reaiied for trisd wife thad
I have seen Bill 0 Dwyer ia
Mexico City since then, Ibs not
bitter, one's not In exIle, hie's not
looking for revenge.
He likes Moeic, l*m to live
there and the MeUians lke ihi.
They like him so well that when he
and the United States ambassador
accidentally happen to appeal at
the sam Iunction, B3 .Is qijetly
asked to leave because the adula-
tion given him is so markedly ear
barrassing to Ambassader Whi e.
O'Dwyer has been investigated
backward and forward regarding
his income taxes. The U.S. Trees-
ury had sent eight agents to cheek
and double-check. They've even
dug up the ground around h i s
brother's ranch in Southern Cali'
fornia to see If any of Jim Meran's
ill-gotten gains found their way toi
They have found nothing. The
pnly thing they've come up with
is an expense deduction that
O'Dwyer made when he flew to
New York from Mexico City to
defend himself before the Kefouver
hearings. He deducted the expeas
of this trip, and the Treasury
claims this was not a proper de-
duction because he was not subi
poenaed and did not have to come.
So, despite the investigations,
despite the criticisms, despite the
innuendo, Bill O'Dwyer is coming
home-back to see the D6dgers
he used to root for, back to the
canyons of Manhattan and above
all to the sidewalks of New YorL
US Camra Bugs
To Visil Panma
Panama and Ecuador will be
the goals of amateur and profes"
sional camera fans who will ar-
rive here Oct. 7 on Braniff Inter-
The first of three "Through-the-
Lens" tours of Latin America de-
signed by Travelworld, Inc., a
Los Angeles travel agency, t he
trip in Panama will cover old and
new Panama, the Canal, San Blas
Islands and El Valle which has
attracted attention of the trip
planners by its square trees nd
Professional photographer Bode
Wuth who has lived in South A-
merica 17 years and worked fo r
various magazines, movie firms
and scientific expeditionM, will
head the group.
In Ecuador the photographers
will speed a week inQuit. M
India villages e the AEs. Also
ed is a ttreeday id trip t
Wan. H. Fernson, w fils w
ameag the tribes for many years
in his research with jungle drugs.
WUW-v'. Itarnam' f rige
Minister Sir Anthony Eden i
open-mouthed with emitement
as British jets perform aerial
acrobatics at the Farnsborough
Air Show in England.
S'"Now. Mrp. Pticlia. you started to tell me how nervous
and high-utrumn you are-and you fell fast asleep"
.AO ETW ln
fcn -L;' .* -rW
.. "- ..+,
.- .. *.. '. T *..... .
"AFIV -.. -
* -iF T~
TH PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
DEMOCCRATS MEET IN TEXAS-The "Big Three" ir Democratic circles, (left to right) Sam
Raybourn, Lyndon Johnson and Adlal Stevenson, hold a news conference at Johnson City,
Tex, after their meeting at Johnson's ranch. Stevenmon insisted "This was not a political gath-
ering, It was a social visit with two of the oldest friends I have, who happen to begin politics."
Judge Says Colleague, Wife
IAIl.. IM .^J^ h D.1 B G.s^p.R f
utyt en i vamatc frh ReadyRosna,
.... : ..
w rilth li c.,mbiea 5 yoem .. S b .rn ... ..
te.n dlyep,d Rady Rom e :
Finil ROTuC wn H d.. v. ::. ::s : .
% --_6 --u a echvs kd!y tmiil iif "t ctedW O
Democrat Urges Tax C
For Small Wage Earnm
By OSWALD JACOBY WASHINGTON, Oct. 4 ,(UP) tax relief for'little people T -
Written for NEA Service Sen. Robert S. Kerr (D-O k I a.) need it most.
said today he will urge Congress Republicans cont end
to approve a two-step tax c u t should be cut the same way
NORTH (D) s plan next year which would re- were raised. by revising tax
6 move millions of small wage earn- There has. been -ome -
V AK 7 s5 ers from the tax rolls. tion Congress .eventually '
A K '7 5 Kerr's proposal, similar to one compromise by both iners
SA Q10 defeated in the Senate earlier personal exemptions and-reBd gs
4 A Q 10 this year, would increase the pres- tax rates acrossT*te-board.. ,
WEST AST ent $600 exemption for taxpayers In this case, howeverr' RAepli-
4 Q J 10 2 4 K 9 7 5 and their dependents to $700 next cans and Democrats alike weoul-
8 4 V Q J 92 year and then to $800 -in 1957. have to settle for less than tjeiw'
8 2 5 The plan would remove about 5 original goals.
47432 4KJ 6 million Americans from the tax ,
SOUTE rolls in the first year and meani Defense Secret.ry Charleadu x
& A 'a tax savings of about $80 for a Wilson dealt administration budg*,
V 10 Imarried man who earns $6,400 a let-balancing hopesa>as a .shlba p'
*AKQ41097 year and has two children., blow last week when he anvtoac-
985 |1 Kerr gave no figures on h ow ied that mHitary.spendina this year
North-South vul. many persons would be removed would run about 34% bjlliou, some-
tNorthh-asouthvu. from the tax rolls the se cond 500 million above original -4*-
North as Pass years. mates. *
1 Pass 4NT Paw But the man in the $6,400 wage
5 Pass 4N.T. pass bracket would save another $80. He did not faltly. rule ort.abal.,
s Pas pN.T. Pai The savings would be propor-anced ;budget, however, po' w ing
S Pams Pas Pass 'tionately less for persons w it h out that federal revenues latla'
Opening lead-4 Q smaller incomes, i running sharply ahpad of original
___ ___ ........_ Kerr'', a member of the t ir- A tax reduction plan siimiI i:'7
handling Senate Finance Commit- Kerr's was defeated in the =sM
South adopted a good line of playvtee, told reporters he believes earlier this year when Sens.-N l-
for his slam contract in today's booming tax revenues will permit ry F. Byrd (D-Va.) and Waillt'.
hand, but he missed one little pre-!a balanced budget in the current George (D-Ga.) came out against
caution. The result was failure, fiscal year ending next June 30 it.
'despite continued big military out
SSouth won the opening spadellays. Byrd still oppose 'cutting
i i ... ......... .... n th budee is not bal-iuntil the, budget is1balanedW.I'RK
vw ere IMiuruereu oy % unygis cris \- y -----h4 \ of trumps, took the top hearts, n
o By UNITED PRESS HOW RESERVE ACT WORKS-The chart above summarizes, rffiled a heart. When that suit er fell b
John T. Flynn has long been an in simple terms, the working of the new Reserve Forces Act, led to ubre ecaer e k of
WEST PALM BEACH, Fla., Oct. More than $100,000 have been outspoken critic of New Deal poli-. effective October 1 The new act, which affects virtually every on tlub finesses.
4 (UP) Circuit Judge Joseph S. put up as reward Pi the case from ties and in his new book THE' man of military age-iT to 36-requires at least five years of active nf th w
White told a grand jury today he various sources. DECLINE OF THE AMEkICAN duty and compulsory drilling in the reserves. There are two main Unfortunately rost arer, bac du
believed Judge and Mrs. C. E. White called the disappearnace RE P U B LI C (Devin-Adir), he categories of service-the Ready Reserve and the Standby Re- cub nesse ost and back du be
Chillngworth were kidnapped and "a serious threat to the operation warns that the very found nations serve. The Ready Reserve i an organized, trained and ready came a spae. oub f ruffed ands
perhaps slain by racketeers of public affairs everywhere." He of the United States are i s dan- military force. This force, plus men on active duty, would be losing the slam. finesse, ti
seeking to entrench themselves endorsed creation of the state ger. In 171 tightly written pages called up in any policee action" wars. Standby Reserve men would ex
in this country for the coming win- Sheriffs' Bureau which promised Flynn, with his usual forcefUlness' be called for active duty only after declaration of war or national South t ht was
ter season. to investigate the disappearance and clarity, argues that the "true emergency by Congress. Data from Nation's Busines., correct was almost rick It was
Judge White ordered the 18- of the corple during its fir srt American Republic" is virtually correct to win the first trick with
member grand jury to make a meeting in Miami over the week- unknown to anyone under 40 years nd o fce spades It was il o wI
thorough and sweeping" investi- end. of age because for too many years Fares 'uc to olumps.a a_ ,.eartolum s
gation of the Chillingworths' mys-1 -White, who replaced Chilling- the United States has been led f AA rTO Cutto laead For Sereart tn ir Te n ear oummyl I
serious disappearance from their worth as senior judge of the 15th eld m e rinciles n which To Cut Fares For Servicemenace. Then, however, outh should
o tit" w trh epadafield from the principles on which C ha'e rue dummy's remaining
beach cottage last une 15. A Circuit after the disappearance, it was founded and governed until have ruffed dummy's remaining
blood-spattered path to the ocean stated he does not criticize local 1933. Between Un.ital States Eurone spade,
was the only trace officers found law enforcement agencies for not Flynn balances his argument! Nw South cnt IIit S aErth th
at the couple's orderly home dur- solving the disappearance. But he against the history of Greece,can continue withth
Ing 3,2 months of investigation. ,indicated he felt the FBI should Rome, France, Germany and Eng- Pan American World Airways from any point in Europe to nof the rt ndfa heart rueak
White proposed that the jury of- be called on for help. Federal land to support his theory. He be- wil cut t fares for military New York and Boston. he the hearts fail to break
fer "immunity from prosecution authorities declined to step in pre- lives that only a short move back personnel 40 per cent for tray- .o t n. c. t th.i in thti
to anyone confessing to any part viously because no evidence of will be enough to regain the tra- el between the United States "Pan American.has long feltles. Itis olyatthis t that
of the crime, providing he gives federal violation was found. ditional road o0 U. S. development, and Europe beginning Nov. 1. the need of making trans- the simple precautionofruffing a
full details of the disappearance." "By the time this crime w as He urges a return to the historic Servicemen traveling home for atlantic travel available to spadebears fruit. East cannot'rn
"I believe the perpetrators of discovered," Judge White said, limits which controlled the gov- furloughs will save $236 for the S. servicemen at reduce d fares," make a safe return.
this atrocious crime," J udge "the criminals could have been ernment through the constitutional New York-Frankfurt roundtrlp. Willis G. Lpscomb, vice pres- East returns ade South
White said "to be racketters who hundreds of miles away. repudiations of all Supreme Court Each passenger is allowed 44 Ident, traffic and sales, said. East returns a spade, South
Were seeking to entrench them- He suggested the C h ill i n g- decisions since 1937. In addition pounds of baggage l- rs ,t whtr l dum
selves in this county for the co- worths my have been picked up he wants repudiation of the United s of baggage. The first airline to propose: ruffs.tIfEast returns a.clu dum-
ing winter season." in a truck which carried them to Nations, the repeal of the 16th For servicemen in Europe the new fares to the Civic Aero-mygets a hear fine South ruffs andst
But Judg White did not explain Key West or Tampa "from where (income tax) Amendment as the -traveling at their own expensenautics Board, PanAmerican returns a heardummy wiSouth others andce o
why he thought the abductors or they were secreted aboard an air cause of shocking abuses in gov-to the U. S., the new fares cut was asked by the Deparment gets to dummy with the ace
slayers to beracketeers !plane or ship for transportation eminent and the adoption of the 40 per cent from the regular of Defense to propose fares that clubs to take a discard on the es
"The very nature of the crime elsewhere." Bridges-Byrd amendment which on-season tourist costs. All trav- would be helpful to military blished heart.
the judge continued, "tends to Judge White went into great de- would limit government spending el must be completed within 45 personal ri Europe on furough neither side vulnerable
make it impossible for it to have tail in instructing the tjury which to revenue, in order to halt deficit days. The fares, which will be In getting to their homes.
been a one-man job. he said could question anyone it spending and federal borrowing. In effect the year around, apply \ (Mercuri)
I desired and have as much time as His appendix analysis of the Con-
There were several participants, it needed. stitution is worth-while reading..
and I believe if some reward oth- State attorney Phil O'C o n n e 11 -
er than monetary is offered, some- will assist the jury in its investi-
one connected will give up." i gation. A drunken lion tampr started
acrobat Albert Court on his career
L. as animal trainer. From the time l ,- ."
bO t--k t e "rAW ef job w Ile
od tour wth a small circus in
SMexico, Court's life was one of
excitement. There was the terrify-
ing time in Saint-Amand, France,
when the big cats escaped from
Ihis zoo-circus and roamed the.
streets all night. Authorities want-
Sed to kill them all, but Court pr-
suaded the townsmen tO allow im'
to try to recapture the eleven lions
and tigers alive. By noon the next
!day, Court and his assistants had'
rounded up the entire group un-
le Fortunately for the animal train-
er's nerves, such escapes as this
are rare. Mostly there is work,
hard but rewarding, in training
fbig wild animals to work together.
During his long and successful ca- a a
reer, Court put to g e t h e r many
;mixed groups including lions and
lionesses, tigers, leopards, Great!
Danes and bears. He rose to the
top as animal trainer, both here
and in Europe, and climaxed his
long career by becoming a head-
liner with Ringling Brothers. The'
exciting story of his career is skill- */
fully told by Court in MY LIFE
WITH THE BIG CATS (Simon &
Since the dawn of history, the o yor hri
.A'ine-dark sea" has exerted an if0now in ease andJ
l irrestible fascination on man, pro-
THIS ONE'S FOR WINNING-John Stahly, 10, puckers up to during a wealth of literature and You'll have a
give his pet a 'reward for being a perfect lamb during'competition legend. THE GENTLE CAPTAIN from which to c
in the 4-H Club sheep show at the La Porte County, I d., Fair. (Rinehart), a first novel, is Ken-ft
The Walkerton, Ind., lad and his pet won the reserve champion nard Davis's contribution to this small deposit hol
ribboo.mAt was John's big moment in his first year of 4-H work. tradition.
Davis served six years in Brit- 'till Christmas!
ain s merchant fleet, and he was
a chief petty officer in the Royal Lowest prices of the year
Navy during World War II. His.
THE INTEREST AND EMOTIONS OF knowledge of the sea is clearly BUY YOUR CHRISTMAS PRESENTS
manifest in this story of human
t heroism pitted against the giant NOW AT LOW PRICES
"EL EXPRESO DE PARIS'hO'Mara, the captain of the title,
had been 20.years in command of Come in at once.. stoceks are very limited
So the tramp steamer Antares when
Make it one of the most interesting films of the year. it took its death blow during a NOW YOU CAN BUY A BICYCLE
opening Thursday at the Lux Theatre. hurricane rescue, and he needed
every bit of his experience in the, AS LOW AS
days that followed nursing a
sinking ship home with the aid of
a psychopathic first mate.
The story of that heart-breaking
journey, and the crisis in human
relations that accompanied it, pro- s 49
vides a climax for this stirring
story of the sea in some sizes
Natural history made a sudden
change at 5:30 a.m., Sept. 22, 1957.
"From that moment on every
child born into the world was THIS SALE IS GOOD
equipped with a tail." The quota-
tions is from THE AGE OF THEIR
TAIL. by H. Allen Smith (Little FOR ONE WEEK ONLY!
Brown ). On this event-happy, or
IunhappY, depending on the view-
point-Smith,hangs quite a tale.
We read of the struggle between
modesty and necessity when tails
could no longer be conveniently
hidden, of the revolution in furni-
ture-making to allow for tail com- DUTY
fort. of the new industries turning No. 38 Automobile Row Tel. 3-5381
With stars such as Claude Rains and beautiful Martha oute p e sprays and oin ments mr-
Toren, this technicolor drama of suspense .and intrigue 'frtance o n tail posture to good ____TOR_ 1_
there taking part in thrills the like of' which the screen has goang ete ari amlopenthe
possibly zaniest book.
nced, he said. "a tax cut is go- George has stated. pubieIj""hWc
g to be mighty hard to he a d thinks personal taxes should 1t
f." reduced next year. -,"'
Like many of his colleagues,' He also has mentionedithe pSt.
err believes the big argument ability of trimming some esl "
ll be over the form of a tax re- (sales) taxes. .'
iction-not whether there 'should Kerr said he' was/not discour-
one. aged by Wilson's increased spao*
Democrats generally favor rut- ing estimate. The defense seeri
ig taxes by increasing personal tary was jrst being "realittl4 ,
emptions on grounds this means he said. .. .
just received a ne. assort-
ment of new styles and
1.95 3.50 5.50
I. L. MADURO Jr.
Ave. Central No. 100
zS I- N*B 4r^M'*W** *^*J'- ,d
wSe wing Center
NATIONAL SEWING WEEK
DOOR PRIZE FREE
15-83 Central Avenue
7185 Bolivar Avenue
choose, and a
Ids your gift
61 CENTRAL AVENUE, PANAMA'
TUEn AY.- OCTOBER 4. 1955..'
- *-- **.- ;-
;r ,' *.. 4
S I' PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT IAJIT NWrOFtSW 3R
.-< 2VT,'SIODAY,L OI4.a
S -- -T- -. "
The Record Shop: This seems to1
be the year for pianist-composers
to come out from behind their
keyboards and sing. First we had
bammy Fain with an album of his
oWn s"ngs. Then Matt Dennis
Wleked as a performer. Now jazz
pianlst Le Stein is being recorded
by Epic with vocals, yet.
ThJs last is the most surprising.
Lou Stei. has one of the scratch-
test voices east c, Andy Devine.
L0u Is puzzled himself by the idea
at iging because, as he says,
*fPople ell me they can hardly
Oaderstand me when I'm just
"I started in music playing the
violin and piano. But in school
(this was Scranton Pa.) I wanted
to p Wiyv th the high school band
ahd the ly instruments they had
left n lesson room were the
txopbone and drums. My mother
paid, 'You're not going to bri4g
a4yAru ,ki here,' so I played
trle om o e.
'4In two rs, I had five cars-
o0e had '_ d-and-white candy
stripes. .O _. a plain gray, but
I qo4 rid ot it.
'I. played trombone In girl
bands,' a around. I used to do
solos-get *p In front and play
tmiboM ad shout a song, like
'Shake, Rattle and Roll.' This man
emes-up and says I ean make a
riger out of you. For three
months I just took lessons. I sing
ee I feel, like I play the trom-
ne. My manager changed me a
I didn't look e this. A Sed
'1 took a jb e a driver of a
undry truck because it paid bet-
ti 4hanm cag4tor.I got bit by a
gt truck turned over once in
t t mud, I hit a tr ie. But the boss
;aiI was O.X I'T been a toyqboy
s a kid-whenf I was 12, I bwled
220: but that was an accident.
Lea Stela Lillmian Brigg
turquoise. I wanted a Ford Thun-
derbird, but my trombone wouldn't
Herb Shriner ("Two For the
Money," CBS-TV): He was always
a heavy-set man. When he was a
baby his parents brought him
home from the hospital in a
Joan Goldkette, the old-time
bandleader, picked his all-time
dance band during a visit in Flint,
Mich., and you might be interested
Reed section: Jimmy Porpey,
Glen Gray, Frankle Trimbauer,
Doc Ryker, Don Murray, Owen
Bartlett. Violins: George Bass and
Joe Veauti. Brass section: Tommy
Dorsey, Spelgel Wilcox, BSix eld-
erbecke, Fuzzy Farrar, Bii Ranck,
Nat Natall, Charles Margolis. Gui-
tar: Eddle Lange. Drums: Charles
Jondro, Chauncey Morehouse. Pi-
ano: Paul Merz,'Billy Bergman,
William Krenz. Bass: Steve Brown.
And they all played, at one time
or another, for Goldkette.
Tm9 ANDo TME r ATg
This and That
I The and
short of it
5 Safe and --
9 Mornm and-
13 Pergian prince
:14 Uncle Tom
18 Slant 10
21 Great Lake 11
23 England (ab.)
124 Knock 16
127 Within 20
29 Hottentots' 22
39 cats and
42 The -
44 To gb-
49 Facial parts
57 Arrow poison
58 Century plpnt
59 "My Gal-"
(1 Dispatch .
Dick's Picks: Titles are getting
screwier, as witness the two best ---
of the week-Les Paul and Mary
Ford with "Amukiriki" (Capitol)
and Bill Hayes with "Kwela-
Kwela" (Cadence). Others: "It
Could've Been Me" (Li pan Briggs,
Epic); "Opus In Chartreuse" (San
Kenton, Capitol); "He" (Kay Ar-
men, MGM); "Stop What You're "
Doin' (The Mack Sisters, Hud- aMU \
son); "No Arms Can Ever Hold
You" (The Gaylords, Mercury);
"'No Other Arms' (Pat Boone,
Dot); "Pleasure" (The Dick Hly-
man Trio, MGM).and the hilarious
"Rock Around Stephen Foster"
(Stan Freberg, Capitol).
Cop1ibia has a delightful new
series of moo- music with four
albums oub under the general
heading, "Music for Graeiou# Liv-
ing." Tley all feature Peter Bar-
clay and his orbestra. Each'one--
w la DMqR-" 'eeat match-spot-o a 1, '
It- o e "Aftr the Danice
and Buffet." I played "Buffet"
while I was at a barbecue and te
set didn't blow up, so they may be q
Two exquisite classical albums-
from Angel comes more Callas,
thint tim. sinaing "fCnlnrtuira and
"I still love cars. After my Lyric" arias, and from RCA we i" forgo
record was a hit, I went out and have "The Serious Gershwin, I
oi'ght a new Butek convertible with Morton Gould playing Gersh-
.--I'm in debt for 10 years. It's win's concert pieces.
TlME STO, T OF MARB'TA WAY NB Attack!
PBilSClLA'S POP Anyway, She Tried
I Houses and
8 Wipe out
0 Stratford on
6 Sea nymph
0 The -
I~~ 0330 WUND33.- _~
"" W UR
25 Toward the
2S Of the eye
30 The widow's
31 -- ,nd
35 Paris' wife
- I- I I
47 Girl's name
55 One who
.L121 8i- I
-_ -| ^
t to tell you-I invited thf 9enions over for
By dinner!" G
By WILSON SCRUGGS
By AL VERMEER
*gueGSB mm TY Cac't Win,
b LSMLI3 TURNsI
sI JAL BE3AV"I
OUR BOARDIMS IH)US
- PUMPS& M eM ***
11 tLOON' Lik'e He KArA
Oul OUa WA!
,! J. 3. muLtI
,' A t .. .
Answer to Previous Puzzle
rf! 3VU B I I I 8i
f J La J a |
Every so often, a sweet little.
l comes along and sings a sweet
ttle song and twangs on the pub-
lic's heartstrings and a new star
is born. Wejl, Lillian Briggs is the
mewes star. but she's different.
She's an ex-truck driver, an ex-
we.lr, and ex-trombone player
md she belts out a song like she
was mad at it and what she does
to the public's heartstrings is more
of 'dla4 tu!an a twang. But she's
everpNweied the public with her
EpAc r*eord, "I Want You To Be
My 1by," and the follow-up, "It
Could've. Been Me," is a different
tpe' but there's power there, too.
"wne doesn't need to ask Miss
Briggs questions. One only has to
listen. As for example, this mon-
"I always loved to drive. With
my high school graduation money
and some I saved working as a
cashier, I bought a blue and red
Ford with a yellow streak down
the side. But I had no license. So
my father took me for a drive and
the hood flew off and we were
almost suffocated with gasoline
fumes. Gee, I loved that car.
t GEORGIO WoNDIB
g,)oCTODBE 4, 19&5_5 ,
- 134, P m
%. j44agaUs $flar dags U.~ Pr i lU4 7E Md iu/wyc4 I. .r eLau
J t",h P+ams. 2.0740 2 '074
' : : ^.+ '^ T + ,* -, ,: __ .. --
dsuhe 9.00 10 .55. ~jr
with a V-neckline 'a full uskit.
She had a matcainghI t of taeta
le ves and veil. Htarflwers were
fellow Fujiy#p chrysanthemuma
with ct0on a ,v
The bride's matton, Mrs. d-
ward Shutter, were an Identical
dress an rid the simen
Airman First Class John D.
Parks was best man for Mr. Bry-
ant. I I
Airman Second Class Norman
Elliott and Roy Deese served as
. 'owing the weding. rea p-
tion was h" at tr esyavalia
hotel in West Palm Beach. T re
white c =taXtheiUums and BrAc-
ken treei folloed the same motif
as the decotiots of the church.
Mims Bobb J6e Hill cut the
bride's se mand Mrs. Jo h an .
Parks took care of the b r i d o's
book. ia kifo used to cut the
cake wai Waeddnmg present.:
For her o away outfit the
bride ebeae a gray and-white
striped chambray dress with A
iap duster. Purple shoes, a black
t and a metallic -bag completed
er wedding trip the couple
be a ht home after Oct. at 732
Ne York Street, West P a I m
The bride was graduated from
Balboa High SchOol and also from
Chbron Williams Commercial
Colege in Miami.
Her husband w a s graduated
from Milleport High School and is
now stationed in West Palm Beach
with the Air Force.
Children of Americans
Revolutida2 oy Buffet
Miss Sheila and Mr. Fred Sny-
.. .der were hoets recently to the
M MORRIS iWARI BRTANT William Crawford Gorgas Coctety,
MORRIS DW BRYANT Children of the American Revo-
MISS DOWNEY, FORMERLY OF PACIFIC SIDE luton, for a buffet supper a n d
IS MARIIn TO ALABAMIAN IN FLORIDA business meeting. The party was
held at the home of their par-
The Air Force Chapel at West Palm Beach, Florida. was eats, Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Snyder,
the seene on SUnday afternoon of a lovely wedding at which in Curundu.
a former Zonian. Miss Patricla G. Downey, plighted her troth An installation of officers was
to Mr. Morris Edward.Bryan tog Millport, Alabama. held with Mrs. Ruth Da n i e 1,
Miss Downey Is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles H. state president, presiding.
DowneT, who now make their home at 210 Tamiami Canal Those insatlled as officers In-
Road n Miami; her husband's parents are Mr. and Mrs. Joseph eluded Miss Christine Huff, presi.
L. BrSant of M1/1port. dent; Layne Taylor, secretary;
Betsy Dykes, chaplain; and, Fred
Snyder, flag bearer.
The double-rin ceremony w as came to a point'near the hemline. Announcement was made that
perforn pd by Lt. Ladell H. Mor- Her fingertip veil fell from a the DAR Essay Contest on "What
gan. Organ music was rendered pearl and-sequm tiara, the Constitution Means To Me":
by Mrs. Mildred Rutherford. The bride carried her grand- will be continued Jo Oct. 12, Co-
White chrysanthemums and Brac- mother's white Eistern Star Bi- lumbUs Day. This contest is for
ken trees were used in the de- ble with a white orchid and feath- 7th and 8th graders in Canal Zone
orations of the church. ered carnations. Schools;
Her only jewelry was a pair of The nxat' meeting will be
Escorted to the altar by her pearl earrings, a gift from 't he held at tbaeTaylor residence, 2311-
father, the bride- wore a gown of jfroom.h. B Lap,%olces street, Balboa, for
white nylbn net Andl4ace over sat- he maid of honor. Miss Jo suppP't.lt*Vt of Oct. 18, at
in. It was fashioned with a long- ).- e Richards of West Pal m 6 p.m.
sleeved jacket of lace, and a pe- Beach, was attired in burgundy co.
ter-pan dollar A peplum of lace.lored irridescent taffeta fashioned Parents Give Party
.rifef rlf o
Mrs. Tpm Dunn, entertained 40
To you whose skin is too sensitive teenagers on Saturday afternoon
at a barbecue buffet steak dinner
foe ordinary make-ups..;; in honor of their daughter. Geri's
observance of her 19th birthday.
FabuIous new face
make-up that actually
beauty-treats your skil!
Why is Revlon's "Touch.
and-Glowl1 changing the
make-up habits of millions?
Beetuse it's more than a
make-up it's a scienti-
fically blended beauty formula
that softens, smooths, pro-
tects your skin thanks to
S #anolite, wondrous new
emollient developed exciu-
sively by Revlon. Never
mauky, never greasy, never.
gies your skin a natural
Choose from seven fabulous
complexion-colorsa or a
new colorless shade for those
women who prefer the out-of-
doors, completely natural
look. New "Toueb-and-Glow'
_fe & i
I III JI [ ~ l~l + I Ili
Back From States.
Mrs. Elsa M. Heutematte and
her daughter Miss Cecilia Yieurte-
matte have returned to their Be-
Ila Vista home after an extended
visit in the United States.
Mr. and Mrs. Gerardo Du r a n
have returned from a tr ip to
New York during which they re-
entered their daughter, Miss Rita
Duran, in school.
this MIDICATIO wayl
No unmedicaked powder& cia r
sve your baby's Disper Auk
Diaper Chafe, Urim Seid and
Pricklv Heat Rish as Ameus
For Anmi is specitilypqted
eared to soothe, protect and hef
k promotes heat by q.he.o
ing baby's dhMfed sk again
further Irraion Get Aalf
Medicated Powder today.
itii-Try AniWpa at owr e
pense Fr tiWal iAf ema abso
lately freg, u(d pmad with
your name and ad- to DepI |
NK. J r( -My1-.L C. A*' .
N.J. ,Oftrr elerS De. 51. .
TM PANAMA AMERICAN -1 N ,INMUPZNI T DAILY NEWSPAPER
,i* 1 --
ihabth McHugt h ofa ri -
ton, NJ., has been appoiqt.d;
difg r of Rton oomprls-
I". NeW York. New ion
Puerto Rico. Canal Zoe d
Virin' Islnds, of Girl stol
of US.A., it has been announced
ocrl Sout national field dpart
mntthrough which services of
Girl aScout orgnistion are
brought to local groups,
M~iss MHugh, who has been
Iehistant regional director faor
Gis area since November 1M4.
joined organization'sa national
fae community advisor in
1t1. She was then member l f
SIn stiff workitw out f
aitnal offtfee in Washingdto,
A major in.WAC urin
World War II, she was ormerly
associated with National Capitol
SHoudng Authority in Washing-
ton, D.C., and Veteran AdminI
istratlon in Newark, N.J,
so Palaguer who were stepping off
here en route to Managua.
Gamboa Women's Auxiiary
Plans, Pre-Christmas Bazaar
SThe Women's Auxiliary of the
Gamboa Union Church will hold-
its rCrstmas Bazaar Oct. 21
at the civic center building.
A Johnny Mozetti srpper will be
served beginning at 5:00 p.m.
Admission will be one dollar for
adults and fifty cents for children
Attractive booths will be set up'
Suffering many articles suitable for
Christmas gifts. Among these ar-
tides will be many different styles
of aprons including the popular
cobbler apron, magnetic pot hold-
ers dish towels, elothes-pin bags,
-ajamas, hand. made Irish li en
bags. with hand -made tatting box-
style pique bags in different co-
lors. The white elephant booth.
plaut booth, and candy booth will
nave something suitable for. ev-
There will be a surprise booth
for children. .
Soft drinks will be sold.
All booths will open promptly
at 6 p.m.
Former IIti -ian
Here ON Visit
Mr. John A. Corver of L Pe-
a visit with reTatves on his way
home from a arip to Europe. He
is the house, guest of Mr. and Mrs.
William Lewis of Diablo.
Miss Garcia de PArides
Honored At Showers
Miss Raquel Garcia de Paredes,
whose marriage to Mr. Ricardo
Orillac will be an event of tomor-
row, was honored recently at a tea
given by Miss Maritza Diez and
Miss Marietta Orillac 0n the air-
conditioned salon at the Union
Mrs. Bilin H. de Orillac and
Mrs. Linette M. de Orillae enter
trained at a crystal shower and
tea honoring Miss Gardia doe Pa-
Meets On Friday
At St. Luke's
The Morning Guild of the Wom-
en's Auxilfy of St. Luke's Cathe-
dral (Episopal), Ancon will hold
its monthly Aeeing at the oAen
of Mrs. R. Heber Gooden (next
to the Cathedral) at 9 a.m. on Fri-
Thisrmeeting will Inaugurate the
study program for this year and
will begin planned preparatioas
for the annual Bazaar to be held
at the Spring Festival. Al wom-
en interested in furthering church
work are most invited.
The slutan Nurses Associa-
tion will mett a the Magarita U-
uun ;nurch parlor on Wednesday.
Dr. Hartma triclan of Co-
co oloHo a, pea. the
All nurme froa Paina&a ad the
Canal Zone art invited.
DAR Ti Meet lateray
At Albreak AFP
ThO Panama Canal Chapter.
Daughters of the American avo-
lution, will hold a fall business
meeting and brunch Om Satuday,
at 9:30 a.m. in the private din-
ing room of the N.C., Club Al-
brook Air Force Base.
El-gible ests ane welcome.
$as mme rservatiMos before
FPiday ea Mrs. Wilam
Grimes, Balboa 4i
C s Corner
SIka Turner Priir
,Twehtb W rkterloi plaint-e end In' home this charming
in b Mi' Pledo- Jaduro Delvalle octogenarian. .
homr iaet a aan whosa ow For the particular spot found in
angn at the JWB-USO Gallery every honme,.wheere a splash of
i Baloa. color is nebdtd-"RiUe de la Mon-
His wori s*tems a bit of France. taigne" seefis especially srtited.
It is alive, o primental and much Living in Paris, surrounded by
of it irfl~ ave and bold. He is architecture centuries old M a 1
gradually settling nto a style of colm' has abslerbei the felling of
it own,s strength, grace and, beauty that
Io entering. had mahde Pfl'r fam b infor cen.
SUPO .etrgthe lery one ues. His rkntlelihg of Nos. 23
i.imp. Bi$ .,c h -< ~am~g 7, 10, 11, and 12 is outstaandtnf in
Srlfltisaaiem vgouiousness this respect. %Hsability to achieve
Shis "wo e ,h4 ea .ed his delicate .traceries of lies was evi-
odesi eleflatis In theepictures denied in earlier exhibitions and
whicshows btt derstand- heated in this one. "Rue de la
ng di fthe t. Tbe ase with Carmes" 13 and "nlteranissno" 19
4o aeorSan asketchg and i done in bente crayon are soft and
nichto tent s u t1 o
L~ctrl trus for leasingad especially uitable
hrW n F.4 V 'on gITc0 eus a ror an formal sunWiom.
throughh the Wimple juxtaposition The local Panasna scenes are
t hues.' W In=er' (outstirts of typical bat I fear have fallep
Paris); "Chinese Still Life" and a short of the rich tonalitieq fomnd
"Rainy Day" are outstanding ex- in those painted in ,France.
samples of this technical rendering. Number 1 ,"Stilt Life-A Gour-
mnce's Delight has caused consi-
The simple landscaped of the ierable comment because of the
environs of Paris are few, but unusual shape of the bottle, but
they are restful In their sober, Amgnas.a.French Liqueur' is sold
rich tonalities. in these unique containers.
The farmyard scenc with a Well Malcolm's watercolors, onvery
n the foreground, hung after the "jole de vivre" through their apon-
satalogues were p r i n t e d, was taneity .and sparkling color. His
sainted at the home of Madame purity of .craftsmanshiP subdues
Aurora Sands. This grta n d old strong, vibrant details to create
Same is the. gand-daughter of the coherenep of composition.-
j amous French authoress George Malcolm has studied for' f o u r
iands, whq greatly influenced the years in Franc tand France con-
ife and work of Chopin. The tinre to. inspire him Vie La
artist fieqently spends a week- France.
---. I 1
MOTHERS AND WORKING WOMEN
Treat. yourself to a stimulating and invigorating
class in Ballet every Saturday morning starting
Oct. 8 at the Balboa Y.M.C.A. For more details
Former Ballerina, Radio
Sand-Active Member of the
Only this 100% Coffee
ever gav you aOl these
1. Magc convenrence-Noopot, no grounds
If cups of coffee grew on trees, they couldn't be quicker to
prepare. Just drop this coffee into a cup, add hot water. No
pot. No wait. No grounds. No waste. That's why Borden's
is so easy to use.
WHO'b WHO0-One's Jmnes,. -' id is Jobh. l whichtt
Tht's what Mrs. Pale S~9i1ap of iaa tlr, Wfi., wat tto $ow
after her twins kicked offt their 1ieatfltiaan bracelets.F Polie o
aqd FBI agents were cpa1ed in to. jdenti their footprints. Vi ,
Seigmnian Is holding one of the bracelets..
Velveteen's Pretty Bonus `
Velveteen is in the category of Then swish,up some warm soane
lush fabrics. Most women have cuds and knead the suds gently
something in velveteen in their through the garment, being car.
wardrobes to help them feel dif- ul to avoid wringing and wistinente.
ferent and dressed-up Dip-rinse the rmenit, t,u r n itk
It may be matador pants for to drip dry. Pft jackets, blousew
entertaining at home, or it may and dresses on shaped hangers.:
be a sweeping evening skirt- or a Skirts or pants go on skirt hang-
rhinestone-s t u d d e d afternoon er.
dress. ; To fulff up the pile when t he
Velveteen has a fashion bonus garment is dry steam the velve-
in that it's washable. It's a bit teen over a tub of hot water. r
more troublesome than a white bold a steam iren just above tha
thirn, but still easy to care for, surface. Then press it on a. welt
considering its great dressiness padded board, wrong side to and
The firstep in washing vel- with a warm iron. When it's thor-
veteen is scrubbing and rinsing oughly dry, brush the u r f a ce-
the. tub or basin thoroughly. with a whisk broom in the sanie.
Velveteen, like any pile f a b r ic, direction as the pile.
picks up lint with ease. It Quick repairs of encounters.
should be washed wrong side out with something fuzzy or linty can,.
for the same reason. This is most be mide by brushing lightly with-
important in the case of black or cellophane sticky tape wrapped aw.
dark color velveteen. round the fingers.
continues wilh new bargains
NEW SHIPMENT ON
MATTRESSES and SPRINGS
edges that will not
lose. shape. Eight
ventilators on sides
to keep inside cool. Fine
Damascus cover of superior
quality and durability.
Four reinforced holders
wo:h permit easy handling. Last 3 times longer thai
any other mattress; therefore, it comes out cheaper.
Ave. 7th Central 21-02 Tels. 2-1830 -.
I-.- .-. ,
g- 037 Acon
I o .
-.P' ; ,j.. .- --
I AN AN INDEPENDEN R "
TUESDAYOCTOBER 4 198
n o ...WPAM A M R -" : ",', "... ..
YOU CAN PLACE YOUR AD AT 14 DIFFERENT LOCALITIESr .i THECITV.,
Inexpensive Want Ads Bin. -(uik Results*
LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTS OR OUR OFFICES AT 57 "H" STREET, PANAMA
_J I IIII II _l I I I III I n
I Street he. 1I
la of July Ave. & J I.
Juste Armmem Ave, amd U 2.L
U1m L CenaUeuil
FARMACIA EL BATURRO
Na- I Lenewr Pam
farth o July Ave.
Agencia Internal. do Publicaoloon
1 Cot. a Ave.
Parqe Leferre I Stree
Ava Tivell No. 4
FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOS
1io C.. l Ave.
0 Sg eel NOe. U
4e. do la Oe & Ave. N m
THE- PANAMA AMERICAN
.Wt Vim .a,
Via B Ave.
L_____I_________ I I I
CANAL ZONE rOLYCLINIC
Dr. C. I Abrepg Dr. Avila Jr.
D.D S. (Georgetown University) M.D.
Tivol (4th of July) Ave., No. 21A2
opposee Aacna School ]Plasroud)
Tel. 2-2011 -- Pan*mi.
Phone Panama 2-9552
*Lbihopractle adds Itfe to ears,
and years t life."
DrS. A. and 8. ORILLAC
i Iera Avenue Tel. -IHI
(I block ft am Thetrel
TRANSPORTS BAXTIR, SA.
Packers Shippers Movers
Phones 2-2451 2-2562
Learn Riding et
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Riding &r Jumping CeIO"" d"'
3 to 5 p.m. Phoe 3-0279
or by appointment.
ORDEAL ENDS Paul Ro-
manowsky. 63, first German
prisoner knon to have reachi-
ed Moscow since the Soviet
amnesty announcement, Is
shown after his arrival in the
Russian city. He said he had
to work in a Central Asian
mine for six years to pay his
fare out of Russia after fin-
ishing a three-year prison
term in 1949.
On Saar Crisis
PARIS, Oct. 4 (UP) Pre-
mier Edgar Faure and West Ger-
man Chancellor Konrad Ade-
nauer will meet tomorrow in
Luxembour in an effort to head
off a threatened new Franco-
German crisis over the disputed
Sat region, it was announced
The announcement was made
as 1,000,000 Saar residents pre-
Dared to vote Oct. 23 on a joint
S r a n c o- German plan which
would Europeanite their border
region. The plan, which many
predict will be rejected, would
leave the Saar tied to France
economically but ruled by an in-
ternational group politically.
Faure will be accompanied on
his trip by Foreign Minister An-
toine Pinay. Adenauer will be
accompanied by State Secretary
for Foreign Affairs Walter HaU-
The conference will be held on
neutral ground in the capital
city of the grand Duchy of
Luxembour. She grand duchy,
like. the Saar. is wedged between
the two mighty neighbors and
has been the frequent victim of
The FTrnch premier and his
delegation will make the trip bv
special plane. Adenauer will
. travel by car
The conference will start In
the afternoon, hut no definite
hour has been set
The meeting wi-! m a r k the
first time Aderianer ha, coifer
we ith a Frenrh uremner sinep
t. 3. 154, when re trped
.'1 wiwThIMer Prench Pre-
WANTED:-Very young ceupie
desires vacation quarters before
Oct. 12. References furnished,
Call 3-3234 after 4:15.
BOX 2031, ANCON, C.Z.
BQX 1211, CRISTOBAL, C.Z.
6-wwk cruise to Peru and re-
turn. 65-foot yacht. Will take
two men, share expense. Leave
in 7 days. For further details call
John Demos, American Legion
INVITATION FOR BIDS
Project No. 53-103. Additional
Section of Intercepting Sewer.
Charlotte Amalle, St. Thomas,
Virgin Islands. OFFICE OF TER-
RITORIES, DEPARTMENT OF
THE INTERIOR. Division of
Insular Affairs, Office of Terri-
tories, Department of the Inte-
rior, Room 6412 Interior Build-
ing, Washington 25, D.C.
Sealed bids in single copy for
furnishing all labor, equipment,
and materials and performing all
work for the project described
herein will be received until
3:00 Atlantic Standard Time
October 20, 1955 in the Office
of the Director, Virgin Islands
Public Works, Division of Insu-
lar Affairs, Office of Territories,
Department of the Interior,
Charlotte Amalie, St. Thomas,
Virgin Islands aend then publicly
opened and reed aloud. Infor-
mation regarding bidding mate-
riel, bid guarantee, and bonds,
plans and specificatiins and oth-
er proposed contract documents
are open for public inspection at
the office of the Director, Vir-
gin Islands Public Works, Divi-
sion of Insular Affairs, Office of
Territories, Department of the
Interior, Charlotte Amalie, St.
Thomas, Virgin Islands; R. L.
Kenan & Associates, Consulting
Engineers, Bell Building, Mont-
gomery, Alabama; Lester M.
Marx, Room 2713 Interior Build-
ing, Wethington 25, D. C.;
Housing and Home Finance A-
gency, Room 313 N.Y.. Depart-
ment Stgre Building. 1064 Pone .
de Leoni Sonturce. Puertoe lq;,
A.G.C. Office, 1113 Congress
Building, Miami, Florida; Build-
ers Exchange. 46 Northeast 6th
Street, Miami, Florida; F. W.
Dodge Corporation, 119 West
40th Street, New York 18,.
N.Y.; and A.G.C. Office at Palm
Plans aen specifications may
be procured from the office of
R. L. Kenn F& Associates, Con-
sulting Engineers. Bell Building.
Montgomery. Alabama, uoen
deposit of $20.00, Deposit shall
be only by certified check pay-
able to the Treasurer of the
United States, which will be re-
funded to bona fide bidders up-
on return of plans and specificeo-
tions in qood condition within
thirty (30) calendar days from
the date of bid opening. A bone
fide bidder includes any person
who submits a bid for general
contract, but does not include a
person who submits a quotation
to the general contract bidders.
To persons who procure plans
and specifications upon payment
of $20.00 and who do not sub-
mit a bid, $15.00 will be re-
funded upon the return thereof
in good condition within thirty
(30) calendar days from the
date of bid opening. No refund
will be made for return after
Each bid must be accompan-
led by a satisfactory bid guaran-
ty in en amount not less than 5
per cent of the total bid.
The successful bidder will be
required to furnish a perform-
ance bend and payment bend,
each in the amount of 100 per
cent of the contract price.
No bid may be withdrawn un-
til thirty (30) calendar days
after the scheduled closing time
for the receipt of bids.
The Government reserves the
right to waive any informality
and to reject anyv or all bids,
when such is in the interest of
DESCRIPTION OF WORK
The construction of an addi-
tional section of the intercepting
sewer, paralleling the existing
18-inch V.C. intercepting saw-
er, or meandering in the same
general direction, from the vici-
nity of NY Tvaer Gade to the
Lift Station near the French Vil-
lege which includes the follow-
ing approximate Guentities:
I Reinferced Concrato Grit
Chamber; 11 Concrete Man-
holee l0 to 14 depth); 260 Lin.
t. I" Pipe (Hauling and In-
stalling Only ); 500 Lia. Ft. 10"
Pipe (Houlinl and Installing
Outl) 1,070 Lim. Ft. II" Pipe
(HealIng and Installing Only);
440 Lin. Ft. 20" Pipe Hauling
and MladelIng Only).
The cast iron swerw pipe will
he finished at St. Themes,
Virgin Islands from Gevenmesot
The meerity ef trench for
18" end 20" sewer will be in
edgd fl -- te pipe invert
AT VERY LOW PRICES: Brand
new American best known First
line tires; 800 and 820x15 and
ether sises, only for a few days.
DIRT CHEAP PRICES! RECON-
STRUCTORA NATIONAL, Ave.
Peru 7. Phone 2-0406.
FOR SALE:-Crosley radio-phe-
no, with 3-speed automatic rec-
ord changer, recently overhauled
andrefinished, $125. HALMAN,
S.A., Via Espaka No. I. Phneno
FOR SALE: Smith Corona
standard office typewriter, like
new $60; 5 sets small colored
Christmas tree lights with blink-
oen, glass tree ornaments, tree
stand, etc. $28; 42 colored dec-
oration lights on 80-ft. of wire
for garden, etc. $5. 5716
Shots St., Apt. D, Diablo Hts.
FOR SALE: Clarinet, Lyons
Monarch, with case. Practically
new. Phone Balboa 3630.
Wanted to Buy
tor. Phone Ancen 2-4240 after
WANTED TO BUY:-Used pia-
no. Call Balboa 1294.
WE BUY. Sell end Manage Real
Estate. "The Imperial Eagle,"
Cathedral Plane. Paname. Tele-
FOR SALE OR LEASE:- Large,,
new, modern home in suburban
Panama: Three bedrooms, two
bathrooms, corner lot of 1000
meters. Can be purchased for
$6000 down payment. Will lease
to responsible party of good
character for $150 per month
unfurnished. Owner leaving for
States. Reply to Box MGE-134,
El Panama America.
Shrapnel's furnished houses on
beach at Santa Clara. Telephone
Thompson, Balboa 1772.
FOSTER'S COTTAGES. One mile
past Casino. Low rates. Phone
PHILLIPS Oceanside Cottages,
Santo Clara. Box 435. Balboa.
Phone Panama 3-1877. Cristo-
Baldwin's furnished apartments
at Santa Clara Beach. Telephone
Proback. Balboa 1224.
Gramlich's Santa Clara Beach
Cottages. Modern conveniences,
moderate rates. Phone Gambos
Marines Find Wrong
Ooat As They Storm .RESUME
Into Frat House s S
PITTSBURGH, Oct. 4 (UP)-
A detachment of six Marines
stormed into a University of- T.AK YOU
Pittsburgh fraternity house to
recapture the Navy's kidnapped
mascot today but found only a
doleful nanny goat-not the
miss Billy, the 14th.
Members of a Pittsburgh Ma-
rine reserve detachment had
been tipped the Naval Acade-
my's billy goat was "goatnaped"
from his Annapolis pasture Sun-
day, and police here were ad-
vised students from Pitt, which
plays Navy in football at Balti-
more next Saturday, probably
But Marine Sgt. Edward
Harker, who said hLe was sta-
tioned at one time at Annapolis,
took one look at the animal in
the Delta Tau Delta house and
exclaimed: "That's not Billy. It's
a nanny goat and pregnant to
Harker explained the real bilWy
would have a metal identifica- HIGHWAY HIGH JI N KS-
tion tag -clipped to one of his This car speeds along almost as
ears. The goat here had no such in response to the sign: "Go
identifying, mark. Man Go!" which a local artist-
A Pittsburgh press photogra- joker "installed" under a high-
pher had located the goat be- way marker: "Resume Speed,
lierved to be Billy. The story as: Thank You." It is just outside
he reported it was that Billy was the Franklin, Ohio, city limits.
brought to Pittsburgh during the Speed is restricted in the city.
ninht in +h trunk or f a nconver- EXCLUSIVE NEA PHOTO.
The invasion by the Marines
headed by Sgt. John Bodnar
ended peacefully. They all. stay-
ed for lunch at the fraternity.
Meanwhile, Billy's where-
abouts remained a mystery.
FROZEN OUT? The ro-
mance is reportedly off be-
tween Great Britain's Pnocess
Margaret and Group Captain
Hoover Jr. Arrives
In Japan On Fast
Tour Of Asia
TOKYO, Oct. 4 (UP) Under.
secretary of State Herbert Hoover
.Jr., arrived in Japan today on a
whirlwind Asian tour d u r i n g
which he will be met by at least
one request for more U.S. Aid.
The undersecretary, accompa-
nied by Internatioanl Cooperation
Administration director John Hol-
lister, arrived in Tokyo aboard
the old Columbine, former person-
al plane of President Eisenhow-
On hand to greet them were U S.
Ambassador John Allision, F a r
East Commander Gen. Lyman L.
Lemnitzer, Japanese Agriculture-
Forestry Minister Ichiro K o n o
and Takizo Mastumoto, represent.
ing Premier Hatoyama.
Hoover was scheduled to visit
Japan, Korea, Formosa and the
Philippines before returning to the
U.S. Oct. 14 to be on hand when
Secretary of State John Foster
Dfulles leaves for the Foreign
Mmisters' Conference at Geneva.
While in Japan," he said. "we
hope to have a brief opportunity
to call on sure of the leader of
your country and to gather at
first hand ideas and impressions
which will help us to understand
and better our mutual problems."
Search For Arms
iTo Be Resumed
Peter TownsendU, abuve 'Te
People" a London newspaper. COLOMBO, Ceylon, Oct. 4 -
quoting circles close to the I'UP The search of the Pan-
royal household, reports tt i amanian ahip Katerinr. for arms
Townsend has been told "any |Iill be resumed this week after
expectation he may have en- 'an interval of over two weeks.
tertained about marrying teIe The Panamanian consul. W.
princess cannot be fulfiUeo R Jepson. requested the Ceylon
He's shown in bts most recent 'government to help secure the
picture as he arrived recent '?,hip's papers from the captain,
at London Airporl. v ho refused to give them.
The captain wanted the search
continuedd in order to secutire a
rIean bill which would enable
turn M.o leave port.
FOR SALE:-1949 Kaiser Trav-
eler sedan and delivery), good
condition, $350. Inspect at 82
Via Belisaioe Perras. Phone Pan-
FOR SALE:-'50 Citroen, front
wheel drive, original owner, ex-
cellent condition, $150. Phone
FOR SALE:-1950 Pontiac Su-
per Deluxe Catalina. Inquire
2114-C Curundu, Phone 83-
2182 from 4 to 7 p.m.
FOR SALE:-1947 Buick. Now
clutch, brakes, good motor and
battery $250. Call 87-4265.
House 9, Apt. 9, 46th Street.
FOR SALE:- 'S3 Oldsmobile
"88" 4-door, hydramatic, w/w,
heater, radio 2 speakers, new
seat covers, excellent, condition,
$1600. Call Balboa 4473.
FOR SALE:-Good 1952 Chev-
rolet sedan, low mileage, almost
new tires, $945 cash or terms.
Phone 83-6230 evenings.
WANTED:-Single girl, healthy
for general housework, sinp'.e
cooking, live in, toad salary.
No. 22 44th Street, to* floor.
Mule Driver Dies
At Coco Solo
John Henry Porter, a native
of Alabama who had lived on
the Isthmus for the past 50
years. died yesterday at Coco
Solo HospitaJ He was 69 .years
He was one of the last of a
large group of American Negroes
brought to the Canal Zone in
1905 soon after the Canal con-
struction was begun. The group
was brought primarily to handle
mules and were recruited large-
ly from the farms of Georgia
The experiment of importing
unskilled labor for the Canal
work frpm the United States did
not hlow favorable results and
most unskilled labor was there-
after obtained from tropical
countries. Relatively few of
those brought to the Isthmus as
mule drivers remained on the
During recent years, Mr.. Por-
ter had been employed on a land
leas- at Monte Lirio. He has
been in ill health for a long time
and had been a patient at Coco
Solo for almost a year.
. He has no relatives on, the
Isthmus and hospital records
showed 'he asked that only his
emolover. Sam Henry, be noti--
fied of his death.
Dies In California
Mrs. C*ara Grossman, long-
time resident of Panama, died
Saturday in California, accord-
ing to word received on .the
Mrs. Grossman lived n Pana-
ma since 1922 when she and her
husband came to the Isthmus,
and was a popular matron and
Funeral services for her were
held Sunday Her husband, Jo-
seph, and two daughters, Helen
Knopf an'1 Shirley Berger, were
with her at the time of her
She Is survived, besides her
husband and daughters, by two
sisters, a brother and five grand-
GROWS IN TREES-Using a.
yardstick. Connie Stark checks
the growth of a three-pbd
oyster mushroom growing 16
feet up a maple tree ino Kau as
City. Mo T wee e. yer old
Connie says the mulhroom
measures 16 lacnIet acro .4
V.M. changpn -Moterola radio,
pre amp. and amplifier, 12-inch
speaker, mahogany cabinet. Ra-
dio Inter- Americe., A!ttoame-
bile Raw # 49. Phone 3-0879.
FOR SAL:--Urg*nt Drip: dining
room, I"ring room, bedroom fur-
niture; R.C.A. radio. Bargain.
Slit Street No. 13, Apt. 3, "Ro-
sa Marin" Building.
FOR AiLE:-- RCA radle, table
model. 12 tubes. completely
oveehaled and refinished. Like
new, $75. HALMAN. S.A., Via
SEpai .No. 1. Phone 3-0383.
FOR'SAILE:-On Chinese pray-
er rug. House 0848 Balboa. Call
2-4346 after 4.
FOR SALE: I large bedroom
set, '1 baby bedroom set, livinq
room set, bedroom set. All this
in perfect condition. Address:
48th Street No. 11, Apt. 3,. Ma-
WANTED Will pay cash for
1954 or 1955 Chevrolet with
Power Glide, four-door sedan, I
Must be bargain. Phone Coleo
-FOR SAL:-12-fat flat hot-
tom rIlseat. nearly new, no
oars; ses" 5; ideal for outboard;
also bat trailer and hitch com-
plate. $70 for the package, or.
will make deal for sirtop boat.
-Calf 87-3184. -.-
FOR SALE:- 12-foot flat bt-
Stom rowboat, nearly new, no oars;
seats 5; ideal for outboard. Also
beat trailer and hitch complete.
$70 for the package or will make
deal fo rear top beat. Call 87-
FO=B RENT: Nice three-bed-
Sroom home situated at 4th Ave.
and "C" Street. Parque Lefevre.
SFo. information see Mr. Varela
at 30th Street No. 4-58.
FOR RENT: Beautiful two-
bedroom, furnished house. First
Street No. 47, "El Carmen."
Phone 3-1517. $135.
FOR RENT:-Furnished 2-bd-
room chalet near Hotel El Pan-
ama $90.'Phone -6074.
L arn SPANISH by Mrs. Rome-
ro's practical CONVERSATION-
AL system. Estudiante St. 14-79.
ATTENTION G I.1I Just buIle
modern furni4ied aportmats, 1,
2 bedrooms. hot, cold w atra r.
Phone Panama 3-4941.
FOR RENT:-Apartment 2 bld.
rooms, living room, diningrooal.
kitchen, unfurnished. San Fran-
cisco. Phone 1464 Ballba. ,'
FOR RENT--Cool well ventilat-
ed bedroom-living roam, kitcB-
en-dinette. Couple, small family.
Calle Darien No. 8, next street
from 4th July Avenue.
FOR RENT:-Small modern a-
paotment with hot waoter- nfur-
nished. Apply Foto Healcon, a-
cross from Hotel El Panama.
FOR RENT: Small apartment
close to AUTO SERVICIO. S.A. '
$55. Phone 2-2206.
FOR RENT: Spacious, cool,
furnished room, Phone 3-4347
FOR RENT:- Offices in com-
mercial row in front of Hotel El
Panama. Apply Foto El Halcon,
9-12 and 2-6. Phone 3-1179.
,1,lm GROUP of .16 villlan and military supervisory personnel have just completed the first
3-hour phase of le Adjutant-General Civilan -Peisonnel Division Supervisory Development
Program. The sessions, using the conference method to discuss problems of supervisionV were the
tfirr part of an 80-hour program which the men wiil complete within one year. The conferences
were heid at the Civilian Personnel Division, Corozai. Left to right, are: Lt. Harold H. Mattice,
ordnance management I provement officer; Melvin F. Tinkler, ordnance automotive equipment
maintenance general Foreman; ,Charles Youngblood. engineer construction and mainteace gen-
eral foreman: Earle Best, engineerr electrical general Loreman: Estus E. Caldwell, engineer carpen-
ter foreman; James k. O'Rorke, C.P.D. training officer, Washington Williamson, engineer electri-
clan foreman: .Lt. Col. Walter William, civilian personnel officer, USARCARIB: Edward J. Kunkel,
orinarr'e fire control Instrument repair foreman; Whiliam Trost, engineer maintenance general
foreman; Jones R. letdersop, engineer maltenance general foreman; Harry E. Holcomb, engineer
equipment mechanics foreman: Ted J. Bembenek, iuai termaster supervisory production specialist;
Cev,i Vockrodt, engineer1 constrUctlon and maintenance general foreman; I.t. D.B. King, Q. I. C.
marn-t matintnance and repair facility; and Carl Widell, assistant personnel officer, TSARCARIB.
(U.S. Army Photo)
Captain Parsons, I
Dies AlAdams, 1f
Capt. Frank H. Parsons, former
Panama Canal pilot, diid sud-
denly last Wednesday at his
home near Adams, NewYOrk, ae-
cording to news, received by
friends .on the Isthm=us. ,.He wag
72 years old.
A native of Barlhe Corners,
N.Y., Capt. Parsons sailed the
Great Lakes for the Pittsburgh
Steamship Co. from 190t to 1914
and' came to the Canal Zone as
a pilot when the Canal was
opened to shipping in 1914.
He remained here until 1940
when he retired from service and
returned to the United States to
make his home near Adams.
He was a prominent member
of the Masonie Order, including
Abou Saad Shrine in the Canal
Zone. He was also life member
of the Pilots Associationr
Funeral services were held Sal-
urday afternoon at the Belleville
Masonic Temple and burial took
place in Woodilde Cemetery in
Surviving him are his wife,l
Mrs. Bess Scott Parsons; a son,1
R. Scott Parsons. of Ithaca: a
sister. Mrs. Jack Call of Arling-
ton, Va and two grandchildren
Monday Thru Tho ,dy
HOPE IT'S WORTH IT ALL-M. Sgt. E. 1k. Freeman went to a
lot of expense getting this 10-year-old Beardmore English taxi-
cab to his base in Riverside, Calif Freeman had the cab shipped
to hir home in Waterbury. Conn., from England, at a cost report-
dtway higher than the'priee of the cab itself. Then the trip from
Waterbury to March Air Force Base cost him two fiat tires. A
guard checks Freeman and his cab through the gates.
,2' A it. "-_', .
I '- .' ,, .- +. -<" .
RI.VE-IN POOL-With his wheel chair parked in the water,
physically disabled Bob Husted tarts bhis daily swim in a pool at
the countryy clinb" for handicapped persons near Danville, Catf.
Husted, who is slowly regainrif use of his paralyzed- legs. is a
merlber of Ampu-Sealice Foundation, whih- was formed by
Sampntes and spist*e to help themselves Their country eb
"onimts of a pool, ti .s eourt, workshop and three-room gtm
coeajW. Jheb ci are emd iota tie waur on a rapmp,.
I ~- I--"~-----~--T'------c
;; .,- f
r ,i AT.' nCTAein I ILBS 1
" TM PAN.AMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DALY NEWSPAPER
[~~-*T_~~~~C. -7 -- --I I*. -
BANK! 8:39 P.m.
Alaria A. Pos, inn
LA CULPA DE LOS
15S. --- te,
1:.M, 3:42. 4:48, 6:54, :0 p.mn.
JAMES STEWART, In
THE MAN FROM LARAMIE
In (Ciegasc9p and Technlcplor!
60e Sc 3 .
Betty GRABLE Jack LEMMON
THREE FOR THE SHOW
In Cinemascope and Colorl
Double Attraction in Technicolor!
MILLION T MERMAID
Burt LANCASTER, in
60- I 30c.
Donna REED, in
THEY RODE WEST
In TECHNICOLOR I
Johnny WEISSMULLER, In
JUNGLE MOON MEN
Marclano vs. Moore
BIG HOUSE, U.S.A.
THE PIRATE AND
THE SLAVE GIRL
03B AND SALLY
- Plus; -
MQVNIS TVY. DAO
by Evskine Jobpson
IOLLYWPOD -(NEA)- Behind of chess for a scene in "The Proud
the Screens: Popcorn sales at the AND THE Profane."
iOvies may be BUTTER than "Fine," says Director George
ev too but I'm not resigning as Seaton, The dialogue was great
lii y ,Geof NO-POP--National Tr- but why no moves on the board?"
rfiFoAt4n of People Opposed to "We forgot to tell you," laughs
4 ctiarn. Deborah. "We know our lines but
all Street says 96 per cent of we don't know chess from scheme
the ution's 0,000 theaters and all
o lthe 4500 e 1rive-ia s nop sell the Hear It Now: Old movie stars
stuff aqd a financial pgper even don't fade. Norma Shearer, dining
bhnrlJied it: at Sinbad's in Santa Monica, was
ea f, which also- uzow mov. the best-looking doll in the room.
leg, telp count for WV ,00,Q..
annual popcorn business." Mike Tedd's secretary is causing TIL.TI---Gar Hitzfeld, Huntington, Ind., truck driver, jokingly tries to pull down the front end of
Ye,.qlIow suffererq--.apd there as much comment as her boss. his truck after a load lumber shifted and HitzBeld suddenly found hil front wheels airborne as
.. are si of spa-the crusade will Sht's a Japanese-American beauty he neared an intechspe r AXCLUSIVE NeA PHOTO.
Spcontin g. 0-POP is her to stay, named Midori1 T411. -- or
AENTwINA, CADI eT SWORN IN-Members of the new Argentina Cabinet flank prrvision- cor I oER for worse.
61 President Edu rdo Lonardi after being sworn In at Buenos Aires. Left to right are: Gov- Engineers for no-POP, I can tip
eipment Notary nrlique Garrido; Rear Adm. Samuel Toranzo Calderon, leader of the June it, jr studyg the latest electro The Witnet: Two catty movie
revolution; Army Minister Gen. Le6n Justo Bengoa; Mini ter of Transportation Gen. Juan Jos gage fr o peratig a TV st with queens inmovie fr designer AI Rid
Uranga; Mir Jster of Interior and Justice Dr. E durdo Busso; Vice President Rear Adm. Issac fash of light where you're sit- Teltelbaum's salon watched a star- dHI ad dO S e From U ndrt er
Rolas; President Lonardl; Air Force Chief Gustavo Adqifo Hermansonn; Minister of Educa- mAds fo6rt it read: let pick out an expensive stole
tilon Dr. Atli Dell Oro Maint; Minister of Public. Works Jos Bias Paladino; Minister of F you don't like that comie, and one of them prred: .
nance and Treasury Eugenlo Josd Folcini; and MiniSter of the Navy Rear Adm. Teodoro Har- sho him." "My dear, the MINK'S not even us n Co t tn h W
tung NO-POP'S engineers are consid- dry on her contract-and look at0owboy 0 o t a
ering a delightful improvement on her!" O T By CSnak
the adget for movie-oers whole TV na e o
EUsnRlike ear dialo ue instead of Hedy Lamarr and her husband,
Elec ion-M minded Solons See Ra io Programs popcorn munching. e patient. You Texas millionaire Howard Lee, ASHEVILLE, N.C., Oct. 4 (UP) HOLLYWOOD. Oct. 4 IF own stunt wk
may yet have a chance to be a popped up in Venice during the big -While the World series was h ad to happen. A movie hor9e fi- Thereve been only two Chain
hero by shooting popcorn fiends in film festival but would have no on camera, a snake brought sus- nally has ridden out from under pions Gene drawled. *And both o
.,onre s G iv n 5 a utFI G 8 0 the theater darkness around you. part of the goings-on. Even re- pense, dragnet and gunsmoke his cowboy master to star in a 'em always performed for them.
ress w ingNot with flashes of light, either. fused to be photographed. But it behind the scenes at television show of his own. selves The orinl Champ died
With real NO-POP bullets ends the puzzlement about wheth station WISE-TV. The hoss is Champion. the cri while I was in he Army. Poor old
o Your 0mmunity Station Sidelgl ht on the'lawsuit filed on they've separated. There was no hitch in ppera try all these years.taing Gene e r reenerrs pald when he
WAHNGTON, Oct. 4 (UP) now a foregone conclusion. The (Telephones: -066) Mario anza by the New Frontier Oh no. Oh, yes. Now it's the TV tions but chief engineer John "Old Champion has even got hi "e had the present Champion
Eletio InIn d ed predicted fight is. expected to be merely on Hotel in Las Vegas is that h cow oy costume Junior can wear Randolph nd his aides enga ed wn cast of supporting actors," for about eight or nine years now,
at the weekend t h a t Congresst how big the cut should be a n d e 10 People Met could hv avoided the l action to church looking like a deacon. In a search for the snake tsat Gene said enviously. "He's got a and he's been real easy to train
will dvera tax ut t the A-who shouldget t. bngatwas as tense as a $64,000 quesdog ramed Rebel ( aGerm n He' rear, fight with his front
Preen. r wasee$84 ,0 qsig at t shhd n co ef deuma n th hula.La-
merican people next year even if Humphrey has not given up hoe es spot during he Christms holiday. Hugh OBriens series, "Wyatt tion. shepherd and a couple of human
te dminstration decides to thathe an et the budget ino Earp, has a kiddie merchandise beings backing him up. pen doors and do just about every.
bk it. balance in the next 10 o n t h s. Bing Crosby's son, Phillip, s gimmick due just before hrist The super-circus appointment "Barry Curtis plays a little boy th I ask of hm.
With President Eisenhower's ill- Record business activity is pour- backat Ft. Lewis, Wash., om mus. A line of Wyatt Earp clothes with adventure began when and Jim Bannon plays his uncle- ac is hes so god guess
Sclouding the 195 election in tax revenue into the treasury Today, Tuesday, Oc ptely recovered from that auto will feature Prince Albert type Randolph discovered the 27- Barry's ncle that is." it's kinds gone to hi head- wh-
campaign, they said privately that and it is considered possible this P.M accident Tony Travis' latest black coats, gold vests, string ties nch copperhead coiled under a The new show appropriately ti- with his own show and
both major parties willbe trying will offset the he a v y military 3:1---Sa y K e Show record is titled Marilyn. Its ack flat sombrerha. tie "Champion" hits the video "Used to be, ot on the range
harder than ever to outdo eachspnding. Also, Humphrey still is 0-Musi For uesday described as a bouncy ballad.It and black fat sombrero hats. cabinet n a studio. The snake es Thursda under the Fl a horse wa mans best friend.
other on the classic "poCketbook" trying to shave a few millions off w4:00--Feature Review figures .. Television' plaig a was between him and the dg A Productions' banner. Autry now that they've g enE o
Aissu of tax reductions. the spending of other agencies. 4:30,--What's Your Favorite tre- private eye whodunit with occa- Lm Thinking fast, Randolph blaz- s chief wrangler of the outfit and and TV the's noAji with
The pos iblity of the adminis- ]pt If the balaUce is not achieve qustp -pt e 1e phone e sional songs. Wouldn't that be aac ed a TV floodlight n the rep produces such other saddle sas four footed eritt
tretp. any cutback in edit could prse a terrific pr :.ob whosungter? ii she had tile's eyes and leaped to safety, as "Annie Oakley," "The Radge "You ca t trusb'e -.
t.xq_ week when De- _le-rr. tsehower. He old 5:30 cl of her pals thinking she had slamming the door. A deputy Rider, ""Buffalo Bill Jr." and, .
iense e ary Charles Wilson get into a spot where he would be 15:35-What's Your F o r Its said adios to life in Mexico when. sheriff was called but the sake of course, "The Gene A u t r y "Take CWmpon. Teoamer dee
A OPIaderby above H hre and 1mpany4and urBTQ-But three days after Rodlo trouh. e e westerns m k e
h o ueBte en-l .gg chim e Acoata arrived to se. her, she u r II I
s alated o.f cii i HLL D Oct. 4 UP It "haunted" the building p ori oeras.e
r tcuger dinr n aea, beCknoeo : oaur ams dean to s ear in lhis planned Actress Angela Lansbury re- two days and personnel report- horses, Champion doesonotg have aheeever "e oea lng
will e an al ou t fight against This is the way they break 7:15- QW CHRISTaN o- me I ao notynue rr!o awn Ranr lh isheo
ae dr Wil- Inea t ll e exemp- 7: 0 R t The USA m 'I'he be td in i n i tohe Screen after three|o r C
1am F. sreoald Coay hr nshedul- tions on inivid thal income taxes 8:00 E PENT and dasn sad I w wisBul years'man absen o says tt having pistol and a rif le.N ih
gwhch revealed towad(Cal.)tiocthet'Si ORANMEt-astesinc r from an diencwthat sther c The climax came when the Eihed
S news conference on as from the present $600 r depend- HO ART (Sea- in black tights. snake slithered into the control
George M.Humphdreyasutry nI D Cean aroom and Randolph finished it SA .E
se an-:eanotong Hu Th i s t is the waythey break 7:-HOW- tome. I know nothing about DhIt"e el re y off with a rifle shot.rD. U .
day b n abre uty chtancedi enst down down, roughly: ENE HAen But at the ssme time Dean told "hen en w arnnrsa ad-arri s hoe ni t
cnaariwitheHuprey aed crtl y arThs.w oul ake :00-You e d( ei'vu hnd etr bo u rdtatat fringaqtgog
Senate Repubic an eaer Wi s- 1. Increase the allowable exemp- f r o o and t olfwi
ar. of.owlatnd (Cal.) scithedul- tions on inividqal income tases (V eA) and dancing i a I would hie to do fompanych a th aod enee.t o lwheST.
administration finally takcesed, key. 8 10-n e wM pNT ro Miss Lanbury id mIbeievd tovea30gllnd
onrews een cotaxcu $2 efrom the present $60 eper depend- thm00fiuby areag:a $2s0.Drliste.19
odaybutass fcongess iant :30-ui-cHOUSE PARTY (Sea- in black tights. LITCHVILLE, N. D. (UP)
e t sraom tingaros she .a bire a- grd V.). Not in the Script''" Alan Young, "I'd been given a warnings Darrell Dean Prochniak took o
known the decsn came aere ocrats laSt year This would take 8:300-dusitlg Archie (BBC) about TV quiz shows: "They're bout all the dire things that for a spin on his father's tractor
saysP taehis s ois the fairs t roah 1:00--YOff. -A-ed -tord It (reh odetd.raarnarif u
audgettreau officials and a person with a net income ok io plehe phone beve-Icihad oat C w adld rena
Rg ofwhat portion the of say $6,400 would same at least fore 7:30) ive away mothers-in-law."m ve anand
strass0i hlnat 10opercn c, Ia piDern A0M. e orA CD
mayn $0 a ola 10:250--News -. roeMiss Lansbury saD. ied just missed the family's new car.
ng ot nressmenoS ii tax aie a$o every depeCu 10:30b-Mus(c FromH Hotel 1Pan- This sel od, Mrs. Jones: thm t an e .Damage:$.. Darrell is three.
savte $85,746l. pleasephonebyi'7:00)
Sssione ng3 2. A straight across-the board aera Red Cross Nurse Deborah Kerr
ineeptax tonSE and a percentage 8s:3i-Musi. sellS ADES
says this is the fairest approach :00-esl f our figure are out of date. The
favors the big fellow. Un nd :15-aer a port eon as slm as ever."
straight 0 percent cut, a person A.-M.
pa y ng noa00- On The Alarm USAF-U.S. Air Force Miss Lansbury is married to
P ne g uteta wo l l c:00-feur (requests
save $85,746. please phone by 7:00)
3. A combination of an e rease 8 :-ChurC0 InThe WildwoodI
in exemption and a tg e8:- ic.e e SPECTACULAR THURSELEASE
slash. Some Cobgtessn wasai tTe- 19:00--LNewscte ..Melod ThDi ah adc p ....ndih
increase exep:ons to &%1and9:1--aored HeMartit -ho
ItorderaSlash of five percent. 19:30--&s1ISeeIt And.Ho
o 4. Parcell ngo t the tax eut on 10:00-offT e Record requestt s
the basis ef the size of the tax 11-pleus phone bebotet l o u i
payer1srfamily,irosroeess of theaceN ATRTHE
arats prhCed such a plan this L2OK.NNews LOVWR!... ROVDR!... WARRIOR BOLD!.....
Tby ear UT and iI i-ae mOaSen "
ate. It wuld'ta iabOu t 5,o 00 et The picture of a thousand thrills and delights..
W&L -AAM and !VALYN" w -Tbu. VACaUZ" HOUSE PART, (SW.- r- ot the
-, grams V..) STARRINGthe
:1 7 CA ~ 0 3:-od0-YOu Ared :Of r tA=MA)( DALkROBERTSON SALLY FORREST
"EM. E PATROL" "Cas. SMW & The Se Iw1" questl-- l ihae be-W LItt ST. CYR VINCENT PRICE
_______o __1:2 'MARl BLANCHARD y
ANTACRUZ E6:15 ; AMP Bl :1 7: 1:30-MuI :lt In nw Anamwpric Process SUPERSCOPE! Located en 11th St. Oppoite from the Critobal Commissary
O f I w .. y -7CHNICOLOR COQt, R. P.
Zaplan~tie a ofrmbbels
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
.WII'- ft I;
lt-7 16F '
Southpaw W hitey rord
By LEO H. PETERSEN
NEW YORK. Oct. I (UP)-The New York Yan-
kees, those "old pros" under pressure, were favored
to oe crowned baseball champions of the world to-
day in the seventh and deciding game of the World
Series against the Brooklyn Dodgers.
It looked like the same old kee manager, "including Ford.
script as the Yankees named There ain't no other game to
southpaw Tommy Z'rne ti' pitch save someone for."
them to their 17th' world chainm- Hank Bauer, who returned to
pionship while the somewhat the Yankee lineup and collected
disheartened Dodgers ho p e d three of their eight hits yester-
left-hander Johnny P o d r e s day, re-injured his thigh during
might bring them their first. the game out said he would be
Twice before the Yankees and able to play today.
Dodgers have come down to the "After all," he said, "it's ust
seventh game in a World Series one more game and I guess I
and both times the Yankees won. can hold up that long."
In addition, the Bronx Bombers Brooklyn manager Walt Alston
have beaten the Brooks in three had little to say after yester-
other World Series. day's setback although he indi-
Taking everything Into con- cated his outfield would be com-
sideration, the odds makers posed of Carl Furillo, Sandy A-
quoted t*e Yankees 7-to-5 fa- moros and Junior Gilliam if Sni-
vorites to prolong Brooklyn's der is unable to play,
growing frustration and add
to their own already abundant The Yankees settled yester-
collection of Series blue-rib- 1 day's game early when they
bons. I chased Dodger southpaw Karl
The weather bureau predicted Spooner in the first inning with
It would be fair and warm with a five-run barrage tht was cap-
the temperature hovering close iped by Bill Skowron's three-run
to 70. In the face of that fore- homer into the right field seats.
cast, plus the usual human de- Phil Rizzuto led off the in-
sire to be "in on the kill," the ning with a walk and then
crowd at today's clincher wasl stole second base when Gil-
expected to exceed yesterday's liam. who was playing the hag
64,022 total.I at the time-he moved to left
Field when Snider went out-
Both clubs came up to the was late covering.
*big one" with the prospect of! Spooner struck out Billy Mar-
being unable to utilize their key tin but walked Gil McDougald.
hitters. Yogi Berra, the Yankees most
Yankee centerfielder Mickely consistent hitter in the Series,
Mantle said the pulled muscle in then hit a ball through the box
his right thigh would definitely that Gilliam might have grab-
prevent him from starting, while bed but didn't. Rizzuto scored on
Dodger centerfielder Duke Sni- the blow and after Bauer singled
der wasn't sure he would play home McDougald, Skowron blast-
either due to "something that ed his 360-foot "wrong field"
popped in my left knee" while homer.
he was chasing a third-inning _
fly in yesterday's game. I Ford. who became the second
"I'll try to olav though," Sni- left-hander to go the distance
der said, "if I can walk." land beat the Dodgers this sea-
i son-Byrne was the first in the
Of the- two managers, Casey second game of the Series-had
Stengel appeared the more con- near perfect control of his curve
fident. particularly in the light ball. He walked four and hit one
ef Whitey Ford's four-hit 5-1 batter but the important thing
victory over the Dodgers yester- was that he "never gave anyone
day. Ia fat pitch to hit."
"That'sa the one that put us
back In be ," beamed the UU U LU
Tanke kl I om t ft Ford Whizzes By
er Fod's second series victory
bad evened the classic at three BROOKLYN (N)-AB R H 0 A
games apiece G illiam, 2b-If .... 3 0 1 0 0
""e a "nfident team now," Rese, so ........ 4 1 1 S 2
,tqngel added. "e're om. Snider.f .... 0 0
." s l ,the differentelfn a-ZUmme i":: 2 ,. 1
tile world." al Campnella, .. 0 3 9 $ 0
,r. certainfyi as made all the r,,,la, f. 3 0 1 1 0
difference in this see-saw series Hodges, lb .. 3 0 0 7 1
as the Yankees won the first two | Robinson ib 4 0 0 2 3
games at Yankee Stadium, th. Amor6s, If-cf .... 4 0 1 2 0
Dodgers took the next three at Spooner, p ....... 0 0 0 0 0
Ebbets Field and the Yanks won Meyer p ./ ....... 2 0 0 0 1
again yesterday when the site c-KeUert ........ 0 0 0 0
shifted back to Yankee Stadium Roebuck, p ......0 0 0 2 0
for the final two contests
_Totals i ... ... 30 1 4 24 8
The 35-year-old Byrne, who, Total.........0 1 4 24
according to Stengel is "so bold NEW YORK (A-AB R H 0 A
out there on the mound that, y,,sut, s .......3 1 0 1 5
he'll spit in a bear's eye," will Martin, 2b ......4 0 1 4 2
be shooting for his second series McDougald, 3b ... 3 1 0 0 5
triumph today. He defeated the B,, .........3 1 2 8 0
\ Dodgers 4-2 with ta five-hit ef- Bauer,f. 4 1 3 0 0
fort in the second game of the ISkowon. lb ..... 2 1 1 6 0o
Series. I b-Collins, l b .... 1 0 0 5 1
Podres also will be going after Cery, cf ......... 4 0 1 2 0
his second series conquest. He Howad, If ...... 4 0 0 1 0
celebrated his 23rd birthday by Noren. if ........ 0 0 0 0 0
stopping the Yankees, 8-3. on; ord, p ......... 4 0 0 0 1
seven hits in the third game of
the Series. Totals ......... 32 5 8 27 14
Du the gu-Struck out for Snider in 4th.
During the regular carn- b-Walked for Skowron in 7th.
paign, Podres, who was trou- c-Popped out for Meyer in 7th.
bled by an assortment of all- Brooklyn ........ 000 100 000-1
ments, won 10 games and lost New York ....... 500 000 00x-5
t%.--n n.wm' r, while Byrne, I-J. Robinson. R&Il-Berra, Bau-
a oec-time "wild man" who er,. Skowron 3, Furillo. HR-Skowron.
','. sent to the minors where SB--Rizzuto. DP-McDougald. Mar-
bo picked up eoqtrol, and a ,tin. Skawron; J. Robinson, Hodqes.
aifty slider along with it, com- LOB-Brooklynv 7. New York 7. BB-
piled a 18-5 slate. Spooner 2. Ford 4, Meyer 2. SO-
Stengel has a world of confi- Ford 8. Spooner 1, Meyer 4. HO-
dence in Byrne but even so he's Spooner 3-1/3. Mayer 4-5 2/3, Roe-
not taking any chances today. buck 1-2. R&rER-Spooner 5-5. Ford
"Everyone will be down there 1-1. WP-Ford. HBP-Ford (Furil-
in the bullpen," said the Yan- lo). WP-Ford. LP-Spooner,
Tik Pacific Steam Navigation Comnany
INCORPORATED BY ROYAL CHARTER 1840
Royal Mail Lines Ltd.
FAST FREIGHT AND PASSENGER SERVICES
BETWEEN EUROPE AND WEST COAST
OF SOUTH AMERICA
TO COLOMBIA, ECUADOR, PERU AND CHILE
8.8. 'POTOSI" .................................Oct. 1P
IlY. "SALAMANCA" .......................... Oct. 17
MLV. "KRJNA DEL PACIFICO" .. ... Nov. 2
TO UNITED KINGDOM VIA CARTAGENA. HAVANA,
NASSAU. BERMUDA, CORURA. AND LA PALLICE
M.V. "REINA DE LPACIFICO" (1,000 Tons) Nov. 26
TO UNITED KINGDOM DIRECT
M .8. "SALINAS- ................... ...... O t. ..
8.8. "CUzco" .. ... ... nt. in
ROYAL MAIL LINES LTD. 'HOLLAND AMERICA LINE
TO NORTH PACIFIC PORTS
S.8. "ARNEDYK" .......................
S.S. "LOCH GARTW ......... .... ....... Oct. 12
B.S. "DONG.E," ..... .Oct. 12
AD aSite Subjeet to Change Without Notice
PACIFIC STRAM NAVIGATION CO.. Cristobal Tel.: 1654'5
JPAN MA-Ave. Peru #55. Tel. 3-1257/2
PORD CO., I,1 Et AL *rTerm. Bldg. TeL 1-19"S
.i.. Plummer, Edwin Near Peak
YANKEE DUGOUT--It was a tense moment in the Yankee
dugout in the fourth inning as the Brooklyn Dodgers scored
two runs. Left to iight are: Whitey Ford, Tommy Byrne, man-
ager Casey Stengel and Hank Bauer.
THAT'S HIS BOY-Roy Campanella 0(left) pinches the cheek
of Johnny Podres, the Dodgers' left hander who helped Cam
pauella lead their team to ani 8*3'win over the Yankees At
S Ebbets Field. tampanella., A., two-run homer..
GETTING TWO-Dodger second baseman Don Zimmer throws
to first to double-up Yankees' Irv Noren after tagging' Hank
Bauer on a brilliantl- execuird play in the first inning at New
York's Yankee Stadium. In the rear is Dodger shortstop Pee
THF WINNFR Y"~V r r., Tommy Byrne of the New
York Yankc s ei. ,.-,* : ~ ', .gn arter he pitched and hit
niS Ieam --- A 4-2 tr, ,-,t he Brooklyn Dodgers.
For Return Contest
Former featherweight champ sion to welter king Irvin Blue in
Federico Plummer, and welter- his last ring appearance some
weight contender Jose Edwin, five weeks ago, in a 15-rounder
began their final week of train- for the championship.
ing yesterday, for their 10- Edwin went Into the twelfth
round, 144-pound, return battle seemhig a spre winner hut suf-
at the National' Gym Sunday fered a bad cut which bled pro-
night. fusely and gave Blue renewed
The four-bout card is sponsor- courage.
ed by veteran promoter Luis Blue worked on the cut to
Craig. good advantage for the rest of
Sunday's meeting will be the jthe way. and at the end two
second for the principals. Ed- judges saw him winning.
win was fresh out of the ama- Also on Sunday's card is a
teur ranks where lhe was 147- six-round semifinal between
pound king, and had racked Rafael Brathwaite and sensa-
-up a string of several consecu- tional Herbert Douglas, Young.
tive wins as a pro, when along Finnigan's kid brother. This
came Plummer. cra is set at 135 pounds.
Federico knocked out Edwin in scrap is set at 135 pounds.
the fifth stanza in a fight that
had been going pretty even up
to then. Experience and superior
boxing ability told over youth
and ruggedness on' that occa-
Edwin had had to take off
weight In the first encounter,
but this time he will come into
the ring at his natural pound-
In Plummer's last outing sev-
eral months ago, in which he
fought Wilfredo Brown for the
lightweight crown, he appeared
out of condition and dropped a
15-round verdict to Brown.
Brown, however, is not consid-
ered the 135-lb title holder, be-
F i il
Lightweights Carlos Watsoi
and Hanking Barrows III swa|
punches in the main 4-round
The curtain raiser brings to-
gethers lightweight amateur,
Benito Tufion and Ray Best in
a four-rounder, in what wil
probably be the the last amateur.
match on a pro card fn a long
The new Panama Boxing Com-
mission, in their first meeting
last night announced that ir
the future amateurs and profes-
sionals would not fight on the
General admission is $1.
AI Ward Picked
S By STEVE SNIDER
n United Press Sports Writer
I NEWER YORK All America
r football memo:
g Paul Hornung, a 205 -, pound
bruiser, is giving Notre Dame a
"new look" at quarterback but
, he has the same old winning
ways as his All-America prede-
Starring for the second week
e i na row, Hornung led the Irish
to a 19-0 victory over Indiana
Saturday and was named Mon-
- day in the United Press back-
field-of-the-week along with
! Jimmy Swink of Texas Chris-
tian, Tommy McDonald of Ok-
lahoma an dAl Ward of Yale,
Hornung, a Junior, isn't as
slick as Guglielmi but he cer-
tainly gets things done in his
own fashion. His "fashion" is
to run like a fullback, pams
like a quarterback and defend
as powerfully as a linebacker.
Against the Hoosiers, he ran
33 yards for one touchdown,
passed for another, and got the
Irish out of a defensive rut with
a 21-yard return of a pass in-
Swink, also mentioned promi-
I causc he ooxed Plummer over nently last weeK, scored twice a-
tb- w Jgi-ht limit. I against Arkansas and set up a
Since his loss to Brown. Plum- nird touchdown with a dash
mer underwent an operation for after catching a pass.
a sinus condition, and be is re- MFeDonald ripped Pittsburgh
ported in top physical shape for /24 yards rtu2rJ g, including
no d touchdown dashes of 43 and nine
Edwin lost a disputed deci- yards.
D-od o e n te d Ward was the spark that Ig-
nited ale to a fourth-quar-
SIlenlter splurge of three touch-
I-S fl- downs t defeat Brown, 27-20.
Dis andpoiwented J V. A Ward made all three of the
i p o.ite .. .r: lb clinching scores.
Ds "Navy's George Welsh hit 11
"tll-passes for a total of 163 yards
and one touchdown against
d'er"Gr South Carolina for an excellent
Determ ined performance in the rain.
Army's Don Holledero, All-'
ONE FOR, THE YANKS-Bill Skowron knocks the ball (ar- America end last season, begas
rowI ron Dodger catcher Campanella's hands to score the to look more like an All-Ameri-
By JOHN GRIFFIN second Yankee run in the second Inning of the third World ca quarterback as fi flipped one
NEW YORK, Oct. 4--(UP) Series game at Brooklyn. NY. Campanella was charged with scoring pass and directed -his
The sixth-game defeat was a an error on the play. team like a veteran In ta decisive
staggering disappointment to victor m over Penn Stat .-
the Dodgers, and the questionF T .. ( ) ; rank Tam buretlo, west in
waswbotlr-theywould be.a S b e line of strong splTitT quarter-
waIha'OD.e Lolle U backs at MarylindY nianced
to get Up bfe the floor a second ---his A-OP II eIa bidpem Lt
time.ho Ford'A f ph pi of L 1
The ball club that dropped the pai r of touchdown piasse a-
then came storming back to win rardy orn a nd twbg yu 001ob
first e of thre s rWorld Series GameIyha b da
the next three was a mighty a D run and two oucVll n dow
glum and silent crew after it had passes against Villanova.
been beaten by southpaw Whitey NEW.YORK, Oct. 4 (UP).-The probable lineups for today's Toppy Van of Georgi Tech
Ford of the Yankees, 5-1. when seventh game with current series averages in parenthes-s: scored three times against
victory would have meant the ISouthern Methodist.
first world championship in BROOKLYN (NL) NEW YORK (AL) Wisconsin's "twin quarter.
Dod er history. Gilliam, 2b (.300) Rizzuto, ss (.250) cn with er *
Silently, the Brooklyn play- Reese, as (.304) Martin, 2b (.318) backs sparkled again wit Jih n
ers filed into their dressing Snider, f .364) MecDougald, 3b (.174) Haluska hitting two touchdown
room and went about the Campanella, c (.250) Berra, c (.450) passes and Jim Miller ne a-
business of cleaning up and Furillo, rf (.333) Bauer, rf (.600) against Iowa.
getting into street clothes Hodges, lb (.273) Skowron, b (.375) Leading linemen mentioned
quietly.I t r co e J. Robinson, 3b (.182) Cern, ef (.17) included end Bill Walker, Mary-
TheiT mood was in marked Amoros. If (.333) Howard, If (.182) land; and tackle Bruce Bosley*
contrast to their gay, almost Podres, p (x-10-10) Byrne, p (x-16-5). West Virginia.
rollicking frame of mind before
the start of the sixth game. Con- (X-Regular season record).
fident that they had found their Umpires Plate, Honocehick, (AL): first base, Dascoll (NL) Testimonial Paty
hitting touch, they joked, ban- second base, Summers (AL); third base, Ballanfant (NL). Rf,
tered with reporters. and in- Donatelli, (NL); If. Flaherty (AL). T Honor Lopez
dulged in some horseplay during To Hoor Lopez,
warm-ups. Ford's four-hit pitch- R Robinson (lark
ing changed the whole picture.
"There was a big pot on the hat Ro son Ca r
table, but we were one card
.short," said Russ Meyer, who By HERBERT MOISE
found little consolation in con- ,---. -h COLON Panama's three ma-
gratulatons for his shutout re- By TREVOR SIMONS Ray Croft got his licks in too in .to R obinon. where .ea-
lief hurling that stopped the backfield and came up with er Robinson and ibert Clmar
Yankees after their y ve-run. "You know why we won?" It some good running gains. One Wednesday at t p.m. in the Cafl
first-inning explosion against Kaiser Bazan of the Cristo- can only sum it all up bY sawing 1 Esquire in Colon.
Karl Spooner. bal High School Tigers speaking that the Cristobal High School; his will be the first public dem.
But Meyer also signalized thein the jubilant dressing room af- Tigers played with a fighting onstration for the first three Pana-
Dodgers' grim determination ter the C.H.S.7 to 6 win over C.Z. spirit that was once the trade- manians, all Colon residents, to
take the grand prie, after allJunior College Friday night and mark of the Atlantic Side and, reach the pinnacle of the baseball
by winning the s nth game. he quickly answered his own for a while, seemed to have been world
Da abikeo to rille t bkack question. "It was because we had lost. It was back Friday night, A committee headed by Byron
darn anxious to go rw t back eleven men on the field all play- and the Tigers won. Tyloy, manager of the Cafe Es-
in again if m wanted ," said ing with one purpose in mind But let's take nothing away quire, plans to make the party
Meyer. "This one is the one and that was to win. No stars from the Junior College eleven, the "big thing" it should be. Spe
Lanky Roger Craig, the rookie .and no one caring to star unless After the Tigers had scored and cial arrangements are being, made
rihthander who gained credit lit furthered the cause of victory." the fans had become convinced to accommodate a large crowd.
for the Doders' fih gae vie And how true were these words that Cristobal would surely.add
for the Dodgers' fifth-game v from the boy who promises to be at least two more touchdowns, Lopez, who played with the Kar
tory that put th em temporarily o a
had iu theme tefrl A the backbone of the Tiger eleven C.Z.J.C. staged a stubborn de- sas City Athletics, hit a healthy
ahead in the series, went to for 1955. fese that held the count to 7-0 .292 which included 15 homeruns,
dnad hWaltAs aton quiet until the final quarter; then re- and was third in the "rookie .of-
right back in again today, *it The jubilance that echoed in covering a C.H.A. fumble on their the-year" voting.
only one days rest. i loud tones from the C.H.S. dress- own 8 yard line. Junior College Robinsod who played with. the
n.. nee gad n .sti. at lliIng room and incited the players staged an attack from the air Milwaukee Braves finished t he
I feel good, not stiff at all towards dunking coachesMa- that took them right down into season with an overall record of
Clesa m Labin. the Dodgers' lumbo and Moser. fully clothed, scoring territory. three wins and one deefat. Robby
ace relief hurler who has ap- I n the showers, had been long in Perhaps, significant to C.Z.J.C.'s was with the Braves but was sent
pe rein four whof the six games a coming. The Tigers had won future hopes is the fact that Bill down to the minors where he &-
said that his chores hadn't leftI their first Interscholastlc game McKeown, who suffered an arm massed a very impressive pitch-
re n a in three years and what was injury, was sidelined and not ex- ing record that earned him a pro-
Dodger chim at all tirew, he seemed pretty more significant was that they pected to get into the game. He motion back to the parent club.
near the most cocky about to- looked good enough to do it was sliplied in against the tire- C Ia r k, overcoming an eye
day's outcome. c again. To acclaim any single ing Cristobal eleven and was on ailment, pitched himself to glory
"I think we can do it," said player as the "hero" of the game the receiving end of Montavani's in the middle minors then w a a
Clem. "We'll know in a little would be to do an injustice tolpasses and scored the only J.C. promoted to tr' Washington Sen.
whil. 'tlnk we can do it." the rest. !tally. They failed to convert, so ators where he pitched in a few
The Tigers score in the first1fell short by one point. 'games but compiled no won-and-
ouster was the results of quick' So to quickly recap Priday's loss record
Roe r ..tainn striking running players that game, we say that it points de- Many notables from this ety
Featured Kaiser Bazan, Bob LoweIfinitely to another thrilling con- and Panama have heen invited
and the elusive and speedy 117- test the next time these two ele-witho thisdemonstration.ter rere that lonthe
Do von like to roller skate?I pounder Billy Rankin. who gave vens.. C H S. and J C meet on the with this writer regrets that the
That roller skating rink you more than a good account of Tiger s home grounds. general public was not giv'ii ad-
have been waiting for is al- himself throughout the contest. Only one Item served to damp- lance rotice but the committee
most ready. But first we must Baran carried the ball into the en what would have otherwise at the ,afe Esquire time
organize a club We need a end-zone uninterrupted for thebeen a perfect football night and before the start of the te timo
president. vice-president,, me- isoore and then followed that by that item was the attendance. nial party
retary and treasurer. carrying once again for the ex- Conspicuous in their absence was
The first meeting for the tra-point the usual flow of B.H.S. students.
formation of a club will be To mention but IT few of the We were told that Balboa High WINNING RECORD
held tomorrow night at the many Gold Coasters who contri- School nad. unfortunately, plan-
Diable Clubhouse. upstairs. All buoyed to victory, we must first ned a dance for the same night IT.S ALOOSA. Ala. -- iNEA1
interested parties are request- point to a determined line which that the opening game of the ,Since Alabama started football
ed to attend. featured team captain Louis season was scheduled. And the in 1892, the Crimson' Tide b a
For further inforiavian, s6al Taber. Charlie Fears, LiamoJine reaction to questions was, "Soplayed 51s9 ames, won 3536, lost
SMrs. Mar at Balboa 18L&. Werlein and Floyd McDermitt.i sorry, so what.' I= and ti 30.
TUESDAY. OCTOBER 4, IS
Yank Skipper Praises ND's Paul Nornung Tops 'Backfield-Of-Week'
I .wvwM,-.rl is a- 2 ,
~r" ":~;~~S;y~;o~c~,~ba~;~;~f~~ .c~ ~s
I "-". ,
.- .. .: :-
I YI oc 4, 1N
AT IM 6 K
YE PANAMA AMMItCAN AN i fMfEPIDNT Y DAlftt M PAPER _
Michigan's Kramer Compared With Greats While Improvi
Being Good Not Enough;
Team Must Win To Draw
-- 0 -
NEW YORK -(NEA) Ever.
favorite but the Philadelphia Ea
gles was beaten in the opening
championship round of the Natio-
nal Football League.
The draft could be getting a
round to balancing the professlo-
awl circuit. The last place clubs
in the two divisions get their pick
of pery college player in the land.
Baseball could learn from this.
Whit n4 ea draft you wouldn't
And clubs taking leases an the
Work t ies, as have the Yankees
and Dodmrs'. The way things are
one oufit ties up as many as 400
players for several years at a
There is some question about
aonmp games being played as well
today as they were same years
back, btt. football for sure has
vaty improved both in science
and thi sise of the combatants.
A college coach was watching
the khieago Cardinals practte.
The players were perfecting tim-
ing on screen passes. A back
caught a pass and a cordon of
anonsters formed interference.
TEE LINE AVERAGES about
Who could stop that lae?"
someone asked, marveling at its
Another line-bigger than that
,ne replied somebody else.
Watching this team work you
wonder how it could ever lose"
remarEd a smone.I
Yeah, and yet the Cardinals
were able tc win only two games
an the XJaszern Diviuon last year,'
eame an answer from in back.
That's the trouble with pro
football. Everybody's getting toI
good. A super team is not enough.
you've got to be super super to
This team is marvelous
You've think they'd park Comuis-
key Park for every home game.
Yet it's no thick to get a seat on
the 50-yard line just before the
The public demands a winner.
Regardless of how good a team is,
it has to win before people wl
- come out and see how good it is.'
* IN RECKlMf years, Notre Dame
won by a steady wear-em down
process-when one of their split
vision armed quarterbacks wasn't
I throwing passes.
7 The Irish lacked a halfback who
could take the ball and proceed tc
run away from everybody.
* But reports sifting out of the
midwest contend, quite emphati
eplly, that in Aubrey Lewis, Nore
Dame has its best running back in
From the start, this bureau has
been noting that Lewis, the finest
schoolboy athlete the state of New
erey can remember, would be
sometheig at South Berd. .
In the opener against Southern
MethNodit, this was brought out-
not so much by what Lewis did,
but what be diMIt do.
The WD-yearol Negro sophomore
from NMetelair stayed pretty
mueh to the taMde against the
Mustangs, but his speed couldn't
be hidden. He was trapped 20
yards behind the line at scrim-
mage and wasn't caught.
KUen the Mustamng wandered
why he didn't head for the outside
MARYLAND HADN'T even
left the fld after beating UCLA
when somebody in the press box
remarked: What an Orapge Bowl
Same this am will be-Maryland
and Oklahoma "
Now, at that momept, it was a
steaming and sultry early autumn
aftemidn but this fellow w a s
talking aLpt Now 'par's Day.
He was not, however, off his
rocker. Major college football
power-houmes tofay aim-and do
it flandly-for a outseea sa bowl
game. If they do nat get the sabh
many tell you, it mems a losing
season, what with the high cost
of PuU a out a team these days.
fake Georgia Teeh for exam-
le. Sinae 1940, the Wrecks have
e lna IlA bwl games.
I OUT OF DOORS wi t
BERRA GOES DOWN-Yankee catcher Yogi Berra falls to the ground after being hit on the
shoulder by a Billy Loes' pitch In the second inning of the second game of the 1955 World
actles In Yankee stadium. At left Is Dodger catcher Roy Campanella and umpire Lee Ballan-
New RP Boxina Commission
~ ----- mw U
The new Panama Boxing Coin
mission, which was sworn it
Saturday hY Panama City Mayo
)Yr. Miguel AngIel Ordofiez, hel(
its first session last night at 7:3(
at te Municial Building.
The present commission has
as Its president Councilmnan
Rienrdo A. Galtan.
Other members are Julio Sal
cedo, vice-president; Municipa
Gancil president Alfonso (Mo
no) Peres, advisor; Gabriel Ji
menqz. treasurer; Alberto M
Montllla, secretary general; Car
lem M. arr and Carlos E. Oue
vara, trustees; and Agustin A.
Ortega, corresponding secretary
Afteandro (Tito) Abood, a
member of the former commis
sion, was named to the recently
created honorary post of High
One of the first steps taken by
the new commission was to a-
bolish the practice of having
amateur fighters appear on pro-
Rigney Looked, Handled,
So Is Manager Of Giants
i NEW YOR-(NEAl-Two years spring, but it was Rigney, wh
- ago when the Giansts were floun- enthusiastically said when he w
- during, Leo Durocher was report- named manager of the Giant
. ed through as their manager. "I have a pitcher who can w
- Writers checking on it ran into anywhere and I'm bringing hi
- an enlightening bit of comment, with me." Under the patient Ri
'Duroeher out?" an official of ney, Worthington won 19 In the r
% the New York Nationals said. gular American Association se
"Why, who would we put in his son, three more in the play-ef
- place? Rigney isn't aeraly ready and three more in the Little Wor
Y yet." Series.
i This was the first hint that Wil-
liam Joseph Rigney was being
considered as the next manager at IT IS WORTHINGTON. alone
the Polo Grounds, with pitchers Ramon Monzant an
Considered? Why, no one else Pete Burnside, infielder Dary
was considered. News that Bill Spencer and first baseman Ga
Rigney had the job caught nobody Harris, who must make the Giani
unaware. As far back as June 22, go in 1956.
-- this bureau said flatly that Ho-
PLANNING YOUR FALL then wa slowly along the shore. race Stoneham definitely had de- As far as any let-up in going a[
awINGLth- aOR L jhrk lzsoyaong t mot shonrftecided to bring The Thin MVan in er umpire or fight, Rigney is
NG and with e an Interesg motion of the from the Minneapolis store. sharp-tempered guy at times wh
By cCLANE rod, give a interesting ove- fighs like raz to win
Fishag f itor meat to the plug, reeling It in Rigney is the latest illustra fith ike cray to win.
slowly as It approaches the shore- tion that a manager does not have Perhaps the most not ea h
Alto here' still some sum- line. The agglr in then in a posi- had tobe a great player to run the ch wh be th bsen of R
smarm t '4. U's.t e to tis..,t a *ad le istury wprks on the fil&. It is far ppee wnd characters asro u d tl
@ia yup Ta camaafga for contflue arouMldti lake. important that be was an observe. iasntat, despite Rigney being
the cool aea. Easential- Panfish are especially Inclined or who demonstrated his ability Cali y ra
ly there is soms difference be- to congregate ina fairly shallow to handle men, seasoned and Bll ora. u baeb,
tween fall and summer fish, water near shore, because even young. Bill Rigney is a pure baseba
and the technique is generally after two or three frosts there are man.
lmitned to sub-surface lures. still plenty of aquatic insects in- During his playing days an a
elud g r asshopprs and crickets utility infielder with the Giants,
One of the advantages in the for the fish to We4 vupon. the bespectacled Rigney, not yet
fall is that the fisherman doesn't Here's a good oppotualty for B, was, at best, nothing more
have to rely as much on a beat. the n.an who likes to use went or than an ordinary utility infielder.
When the sun weakens, the wa- dry flies eo light trout tackle. As a matter of fact, Specs, as he
ter as off. Some of the fattest, scrappi ast was known when he came out of
ass pike and pickerel will alico and bluegills are taken is the Son Francisco Bay district,
move Spt re, foragi for food the Fal had a frig h t ful time deciding
Sspots close to the ank where (Distributed by NEA Service) whether he should continue in or-
etomperabture would have been ganized baseball or join his father
intolerable during A t. in a successful tile business.
Equipped with eiTer a bait-
easting on fly rod, the angler can AS A LISTED COMBATANT, -
travel along the edge of a lake, RICARDO A GAITAN Rigney spent a large share of time
casting over aU Ukly looking RICARDO A. GAITAN ithdugoutwhere hehadabet
g theor buge, w ill bring real prsed for f tears to fill out had he been in the thick of things.
ward uw bri eaes, have been panted pe. He didn't waste his time. Even on
It is wife to make a ca i l s r n, n from amateur the bench, there was something
t owife t make a carful flels to allow nat-profe- about the way Old Bones, as he is
study of the terrain, subpered Ocals to take part in four- now sometimes called, handled
longs, patches of l brlypads ad pilesmader s, himself that caught eyes.
are a tin, lel spots. Itis often sur Gatan, Montilla and Perez "Every goad manager or play-
prling how an old bass or pink- declared that while there is a er keeps his eyes on the ball when
erel will be hooked in a spot that dearth of good professionals on he's on the bey know what kh," explains Du of
on would not have thought could -- the thmu It s contra pitch is being thrown. At least
shelter a fish of that sze. the rules of most boxing organi- they are supposed to, but more
In working your lure, summer z ront to have amateurs and often than not you find players
fisfng trk will come in handy, prom appears on mixed programs, looking at the floor or chewing the "
A g oe for the baiteaster is They said measures would be '
the wounded minnow technique, taken to solve the problem that fat.
and for the fly rod angler, the must arrive for promoters be-- "Rigney not omy knew what the
po eiog bug. n cause of tl'. ban. pitch was, but he'd jump up and Bill Kigney
However, one favorite trick of Another matter brought up at yell to look out because th pitch _
the batt-caster is to cast his plg the meeting was the fact that er would throw this or that kind NATURAL Horace St
30 or 30 yards out into the lake, ooeoamissaon doctors charge a fee of a pitch next." NATURAL Horace Stone-
t- o @ f f $1 for their mere presence Rigney s a rather tall, graying bam considered only one man
I .__ ..~ .at boxhin programs. Irishman with a touch of Swedish s the new manager of the
Perez declared that it was a blood for stubborness. He resides New York Giants. Bill Rigney,
Ndre mail Iaes il*aue that In these trying at Walnut Creek, Calif. The Giants above. was called in from Min
Moses for professional boxing obtained him from the Oakland neapolis.
7An rfam Panama, med los could be club of the Pacific Coast League
ay VI h t Incensiderate. and he broke in with them in 1946 Tr
He said he lhiew of at least so despite his somewhat lack of Loss' Travels
A 7thA ree civic minded, sports lov- talent in the field and at bat, it
LHU a l g doctors who would consider didn't take him long to become Include Only
it an honor to be appointed boss man.
Last year El Hombre Rana commission medico, and would
'(PIog Man), who writes a col- gladly lend their services free. ONE OF THE MORE important Subway Tralns
limn in our Spanish-language Also discussed last night was reasons why Rigney is in and Du-
sister, flayed the Canal Zone a a letter from promoter Luis rocher is out is that the departed
Outboard Racing Assn. for what WLM M Craig explaining that feather- leader rates the Giants' farm NEW YORK iNEAt When
he bOleved to be a slight to weight title holder Pedro Tesls system as not very promising. the Dodgers were polled as to
Panam ana during the Labor Bobby Layne has until Oct. 5 to defend his Owner Stoneham thinks different- which club the"- preferred to meet
D aMee at Pedro Miguel. crown, and that the champion ly and has Alan Worthington, a-'in the World Series, Billy Loes
Now, one year later, he has seciof a maiem written plans to leave soon for Puerto mong others, in mind. Worthingt- was a strong voice for the Yan-
Wo0ne up with the reason why for Ni write Rico for several engagements. on opened with the Giants in 1953 kees.
l Alvarade Jr., JuNe Clement r v tt t h by shutting out the Dodgers and
JIr. and Antonio Sals were not By BOBBT LAY-NE C raig's d l Cardinals. I don't like to travel to Cle've-
allowed to participate in the Dett F hadlgnatures of Rodolfomeau landd' the kid off the sidewalks
SL or D Clssc A ack) Worthington failed to do much of Astoria, hard by Brooklyn, com-
The rog Ma- saC it was. play that .tlcks in my mind Bourne, who would be the logi- more under Durocher, wound up mented.
brought to has attention more han tany other occurred in cal contenders If Tesis is forced in MinneapolIs, where Righney
brought to hisattention thatd.. .o.toorveeupythetitle,fforo
the three Panamanians had T was in ts game up the title, for a 1 took over as pilot in 1954. "My idea of a journey i sub-
ben iven a persona itatton wth ka play its b game rM championship bout at the Worthington made no deeper way train to the Bronx and that's
a member of theAssociatiton tBowlom e Da Cot- Ntonl Gym impression on D u r oc h e r last' what I hope it will be."
ItO at the time was unaware The Longhorns were ahead, 14- The case will be thrashed out
according to the rela- 6, just before the half with th e aat the commission's next meet- --
only those who had _oe bst on the Smers' three.-yard In "
in the race or had bon he. The new commission expressed
invited could be allow- Instead of runningthe l its desire I at go relations be
toe par" t. .first down, I theO U I might cross/Fa ltaben with te press, and
The Wog Man said had he the defense by throwing a fiat Invited all sportawrtters to at-
n e facts then be would sane pass. tend its next session Monday ata
have lashed out at the asso- Joe Goldhng ling defensive 7:30 p.m.
tiom with the charge that haMback for Oalms, picked it
we ve probably afraid the off and went 7T yrda.
"Omtalais would win the I shall ever that play. BOOM MAST1RBI
..U -I--... Iek ly we ow to Iwla or
wuxm a to I probly would have been the M TLANSING Mich. NrA)-
t r fo- dB ait o atl-. "- pound tackle Norm Masters we-
..* I _lTa Otto G5h4am aIe a .ndAnn-t miam -
By JIMMY BRIISUN
NEA Staff Comnspedent
THIS was before the football
season started apd a concerned
say Eliot was talking about the
"Kramer," said the Illinois
coacl, 'may be the best atheltes
this conference has had in many
years. He's as fane a ea as you'd
want. You could talk about him la
terms of his coach, Benny Oos-
terbaan. Don Hutson? Let's not
get me on the spot here.'
Eliot was talking about Ron
Kramer, the 6-, k20-pound end
who is Michican's idea of an All-
America this season. Listening to
him, you get an idea of how highly
regarded Kramer is. This huge
wingman from East Detroit had
only one season of game expiri
ence behind him as Eliot spoke.
yet the top end- in football histo-
ry were being mentioned in the
A shell-shocked Don Faurot lean-
ed against the dressing room
wall after Kramer and Mlichigan
had defeated Missouri, 42-7, and
"Kamer is the gr.!atest end I've
seen in college."
What prompted this was a dis-
play which saw the big guy (1i
catch the only seven passes tos-
sed at him (2) score 23 points on
three touchdowns and five extra
points (31 kick off into the Mis-
souri end zone three times (4) run
the end around play for good yard-
age twice and (5) force Missouri
forget any sweeps around his de-
fensive left end position.
"He Is remarkslle,'* Ooster-
l baa, the old bed who coaches
young Kramer, says. "And we feel
he will be a lot more effective
when our pissing backs improve.
l We used five moe as passers at the
h, season's start. ad if ame develop~
a into a ghod oae, on will be tough-
er to handle.
a "Tom Maientz. a real good boa
who is our other end, should be
back by midseason and he'll help
take a lot of the pressure off Ron.
They won't be able to triple team
Kramer with Maentz out there."
Kramer does things with calm
assurance. He has a normal reper-
toire of fakes and good speed. but
his main asset in pass grabbing i
size. Big hips keep defenders off
when Kramer goes up for a pass.
Michigan backs know this bet-
ter than anybody.
"Just get the ball up in the air
near Ron and you've got a corn-
ialetion," is how one of them puts
Whith Kramer, a fine Michigan
squad is given a good chance to
ke the Big Ten title and go on to
te Rose Bowl.
Six years ago, K r a me r was
nearly cut from an East Detroit
Intermediate football team be-
cause he was too clumsy.
A 6-6 high jumper, Kramer also
name into his own as a top-notch
Basketball forward last winte..
leading the team in scoring.
"He is an All-America," Benny
Oosterbaan reminds you, "and
be's still improving."
A igh ump r, rmr lo
Maryland's star running back.
The Terrapins shook the co-
captain loose for the winning
touchdown against UCLA.
DIDN'T MAKE IT-lrv Noren of the Yankees Is out In a el ud
of dust as he sliaoe ,lead-first into third base in the fifth
Inning of the second gae of the 1955 World Series at Yankee
Stadium. Trying LO advance from first on Yogi Berra's single,
Noren was called out. Making the tag Is Jackle Robinson of
jag r.. byTrru~A'f .,... 1 i,n
Behind the crazy, mixed up
baseball situation in Detroit is the
keen personal dislike for S p I k e
Rrigga by his sisters and the i r
husbands. which is why they
wouldn't sell out to him ...
The dissipations of a veteran
pro football star don't faze his
each, who philosophies. "This
kid started drinking high balls -
at 14. It's no time to quit now."
Here's how the popularity ba-
rometer runs In Michigan. .Aft-
er the Wolverine grid opener at
Ann Arbor, Alf-America cinch Ron
Kramer and Gov. Soapy Williams
emerged from the dressing room -
together Eighty per cent of
the kids flocked to Kramer for his
autograph end the on e s who
couldn't squeeze close enough set -
tied for Soapy. Half a dozen
years ago Kramer was "too clum- RoKrmer
sy" for sandlot football. .
The reason Clow Prince.eof
BMahbaW, Al etaet, ga' been, even if only. & t wo gamie
weri the World ies any ore at first base for the Cardinals *,
-he asa't been asked (even 923 sttl, when Bill grew in.
fer great) and they used to to a first rate football player with'
insist the work In the mornings scholarship to Maryland, Jol,
for bleacherites only. didn't objeet-elthough he knet-;
h6w the grid tightens up a batter's.
Private report by an outstanding chest muscles. after five dayb-
American Lqague pitcher on the at Maryland, Bill skipped t h
Yanks: pitch terra outside so campus and went home, lonesome ,
he'll fly to center Showron for his gal. It was Joe's chane6-
muscle-bound across chest to preserve Bill far beasball, but
keep it high on Martin .make Instead his dad shlp eb him back
Rizzuto pull inside pitches. .nev- tO College Park with the admoni*.
er give McDougald a fast ball tion, "Never stop what you start."
keep it up and inside for Bauer .. The young Walker i now adt
. slop for Mantle Howard All-America end candidate a n
hits away pitches. nothing low one of college football g r e a
for Noren. punters
In two seasons Leo Durocher
never once had a private con-
fab with one of his highoriced
banus kids. Mickey Mantle
uses two bats, one to bat right,
another to bat left. .
Dr. Joseph Kaplan, a prominent
nuclear physicist at UCLA, re-
ports that after the Bruins' unbeat
en 1954 season, he received a call
from the president of Carleton
College (Minn.) deploring the o-
ver-emphasis of football at t h e
coast school. Quoth the Uclan
scientist: "By the way, have you
looked at the scores lately?' .
Carleton also went undefeated.
"The only over-emphasis we have'
on the coast," says Dr. Kaplan,
"is nuclear physics." .
Halfback Skippy Dyer of Ha.
wall astounded Nebraska. .but
he wasn't unknown at UCLA,
which once had him farmed out
te a Junior college in southern
California.. where for three
years his grades got progres-
sively worse. .
Wouldn't want you to miss this
little repartee a ft e r Marcinno
chopped down Moore. Archie
stepped down from the table
where he held court for reporters,
thanked them for their kindness
and edded, "You fellows are wel-
come to vast me at my home any-
time." ."Where's your home,
Archie?" Archie stuttered a
second, then chuckled, "Oh, the
Red Sanders says fabled soph
Ken Hall of Texas A. and M. Is
the perfect example of "an
$1,m football player on the sa-
eriflical table of the an platoon
rt" A off e a s e, no de-
At Munhall, Pa., Joe Walker al.
ways wanted his boy Bill to be a
baseball player just like he'd
Between you'n'me, yon c a a -
trace the Wishlgta Redskihni
cme back to a revolutionary
bloeklaq system devised by e-.
coach Larry 8leietriag and pol-
isbed by Joe Kasharich. has
the halfaeks Nblcking tackles,
Todoy Enconto .25- .15
Stewart Orange., in
David Brian, n
Todoy IDEAL. .20- .10
"Man With The Steel Whip"
Chapters 11 and 12
"Drums Aloag The Ainans"
im U n
- I I
_ _____ ____ __
%1".C LI -.T-t *-n," .-i
^ "*i"~' t" "
i- ----~ -~- ~ ~,, L~ -- -~-~-r-~~ __~_
Ii NAT ON...
04" t ,,
S1 23 4 5 6 7 8 9-R H-
BROOKLYN... 000 10 1 000-2 5 0
iI NEWYORK.... 000 000 000--0 8 1
AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
'"Le the people know th truth and the country is safe" Abraham Lincoln.
..'..-..-_. ,A-the Dodgers' second run. Furll-
ole t hander Johnny PodreS lo went to second on a wild pitch
Stout-hearted left-hander Johnny Podres Ioday ; l by Grim with Hoak at bat. Sni- THIRTIETH YEAR PANAMA R. P., TUESDAY, OCTOBER 4, 1955 FIVE CENTS
ended the Yankee "jinx" over Brooklyn as he hurled der advancing o third. Hoak--
a sensational eight-hit 2-0 shutout victory over the hitting for Zimmer, grounded-
New York American League entrv to give the Dodg- out." first baseman to pitcher., ht n ern
ers their first world championship before 62,465 rab- three left. Fi L ei Rm
ib fans at Yankee Stadium. Yankees: Marin walked. M-
Dougald beat out a bunt down
Podres was practically the whole show as time the third base line for a ring *
and again he pitched himself out of tight spots. Indnd ,,. Berras lin ehd otoSand Aora I nl
the eighth inning the Yanliees had runners on first f left field when GilitamI S uv o rs
and third with only one out and the cocky portsider over to play Resen whe.'Amord-o ubd P
forced Yogi Berra to fly out to left before striking up McDougald off first Bauer: FEZ, Morocco Oct 4-L-UP'-- The survivors at Bouzi Ned. a galnst the French last Saturday To the south, around the Mos-
ougt Hank Bauer rounded out to short. No runs. I French Foreign Legionnaires ram tiny French enclave which luts Gen. Pierre Boyer de La Tour ,t i oly of Fe., the Mar-
orut Hank Bauer. R ^ ('II h one hit, no errors, one left. med a tank-led rescue column two miles into the SpAnish zone yesterday ordered a merciless ,mouchha tribe. which never has
Other Dodger heroes were Roy Campanella who ...- -through ranks of savage Arab of Morocco. were short of am- attack on the rebels, whose been reconciled to French rule,
ubled and scored thefirt Doder run in th f SEVENTH INNING tribesmen to save the remnants munition and exhausted when sudden foray endangered his against settlements In the
Sand re irs er run in ouDoders: Podres bounced out of a besieged frontier garrison the Legion reached them attempt to restore calm in the foothills of th mountains.
inning. Gil Hodges who drove in hoth runs, captain to second Gilliam singled to today. The rescue column of foot sol- protectorate. French informants assured
Pee Wee Reese who sinled and came home with thright. Gilliam was thrown out. The Legionalres fought their diers, reinforced with modern som rebel guerrillas crossed
el Wee th eese wno sintleda and Sanme ome with who, Johnn, Pndre. catcher to shortstop, attempting way into the ruins of the Bou7i tanks and armored cars. battled Determined to stamp out the from the Spanish zone to cut
Only other run of the game and Sandy Amoros who to steal. Reese struck out. No Ned border post to find a hand- its way down an exposed stretch latest rebel threat. De La Tour:the International Highway to
mide n fine catch in the sixth inning and converted '"w hil, no errors. one left. runs, one hit. no errors, none ful of loyal native troops still a- iof the International highway to cabled Parts for reinforcements. slow the movement of relief
Yankers- Berra hit a fly ball left. live. Bouzi Ned He was promised five battal- forces.
it into a doubleplay. that drowned In for a double The drive, which jumped off Carried on by the momentum Ions Immediately, two of them i A French column fought its
Manager Walter Alstoin who finally did the job when Gilliam and Snider almost at dawn. climaxed the French of their drive, the Legionnairesito be sent from neighboring A!-,way into the post of Immouzer,
S.,-nllided and both fielders fell march of vengeance through Iswept in. over and ast the bul- geria. 40 miles southeast of Fez. to
he wa hired to do-win the world championship. a'av, from the ball. Skowron the Atlas mountains to relieve :let-pocket mins of 'he tiny fort. Violence started Saurda v find 70 of its 120-man garrison
Losing pitcher Tommy Byrne who hurled a good rounded out to sfrond. Berra the last of five outposts which | They swept Into the hills be- night with simultaneous guerri:- o loyal native troops killed or
s'.oIn, to third. Cerv opped out bad been under attack by Riff .yond, in hot pursuit of the na- la attacks against French posts wounded after a fierce rebel at-
game. but the Yankee bats could not do any damage to nme shortstop In short left and Berber tribesmen since tive marauders who had stated along the frontier opposite .tack. The French commandant
to Podres' southpaw slants. centerr No runs, one hit, no er- last weekend. a sudden, savage upricing a- Spanish Morocco. was missing.
to Padres' southpaw slants. 'rois. one left.
P -- e hFIFTH INNING i Numbers (Security) Game Procedure Assailed
FIRST INNING field stands Bnh Cerv grourided Dodgprs: Zimmer struck out. Ir i e i
Dodgers: Jim Gilllam. leading out to short No runs. one hit. no Podres popped out to third. Gil-N m .G m UXce
off against Yankee hurler left- errors. one left. ., am grounded out to second. No
hander Tommy Byrne. grounded -.. runs, no hits, no errors, none
out to short. Pee Wee Reese filed THIRD INNING left.
out to center. Duke Snider roll- Dodgers- Don Z7.immer rolled. Yankees- Howard lined out to Bo a AR pi Dpirs R o-
ed out to second. No runs. no out. to short. Podres grounded rlef aeainqt the ball. Bvrne went By m 'r t w A d u b c n D ollp
hits. no errors, none left. iout to second. Gilliam walked Irui on strikes. RIZ7uto bounced .
Yankees" Phil Rizzuto. lead-r eese lined out to center. Noit to third No runs, no hits, no (EDITOR'S NOTE: The fol- sponded with a carefree comment that of the fifty-one emplo.ves of er officials continue their present
Ing off against Dodger starting Irun, no hitls, no errors, one left errors. none left. ( IR NOTE: T he fl i d with a carefre catI o fif,, -one employes of
pitcher. Dortaider Johnny Pod-' Yankees: Elston Howard skir1. .owing tory, of Interest to U.S. that did not sit too well with his that agency in c I u ded in Mr. pattern, however it seems like-
Gts. fouled outord er on Pod- nee Besto u owd Government employes e v ery- listeners. Young secure ity risk total ly that Senator Carlsons hope
res. fouled out to the catcher out to center. Byrne stiu(.k LhIf udo
Bll!v Martin skied to center. Oil RRzznto walked. Martin singled SIXTH INNING where, Is reprinted from Sun 'We wouldn't have any names." "most' were discharged for rea wil not be answered.
couad sruk out. No runs. to riht. McDouald slapped Doders Reese sinled to en- day's The New York Times. he said drly. "We just deal in sons other than security. The Democrats are quite sen
no hits, no errors, none left. grounder that hit Rizzuto. Me- tPr. Snider bunted down the numbers." It learned from Scott McLead, sitive on this point, and feel
SDourald pot credit for a single third base line and was safe at By ALEN DRURY The remaining ho urs of the: security officer for the State they have been attacked unfair-
SECOND INNING 'but Rlzrutn was an automalici first whe,, he bumped the ball 'Special to The New York Times three dav hearing were devoted Department, that only four ly on it. Consequently the at-
Dodgers: Roy Campanella roll- out No runs. two hits,. no Prrors oit of Skowron's hand. the first WASHINGTON, Oct. 4 Dem- 'to showing that this was indeed ousted department employes tempt to expose '"the numbers
ed out to second. Carl Furtllo twd left. baseman ben charged with an ocrats and Republicans met for a the case. By d i n t of diligent had lo his knowledge been Cor. game" probably will continue as
lined out to deeond. Carl illo 6 left. GI Hod- --- error Campanella sacrld return match in the "numbers questioning the subcommittee ex. munists, although the total im- long as present Administration
es walked. Don Hoak bounced FOURTH INNING first to second baseman. Reese game' this week. and after it was traced from such witnesses as piled by Mr. Young was ten? policies on the subject continue.
out to second. No runs, no hits.. Dodgers- Snider struck out Golne to third and Snlder mov- 'over the Republicans, in the o- Frederick W. Baumann Jr., se- And from H. V. Higley. Veter- This means, in all probability,
no errors, one left. iCampanella doubled down the ing to second. Ftrillo was in-;- pinion of most observers were curits officer ofthe GovernmenLtans Administrator, it heard the that both the game and the coun-
Yankees- Yoli Berra flied out left field line. Furillo dribbled tentionallv walked to load the' traihng rather adly.,, Printing Office, the information interesting testimony. that nut of ter-attack will be part of the poll-
o center Hank Berdribbled out to short. Cam nella mov-bases. Bob Grim came on to re-il Hodges game s that the 499 discharged as security tical scene for quite some time to
our. to second. Bill Skowron lin- Ine to third. Hodges singled to olare Bvrne on the mound rathe Admcurious process tt t-by which risks" from the V. A. for sub come. because Administration o
ed a ground rule double that left. Campanella scoring. Hoak Hodges lined out to center. Yankees: Skowron grounded 'ed to buri i n to ensati p ro ro n w versive activities, "a greatma-rators seem o feel they hav
lt) edt:9buid up to sensational pro wereoustedforunsuitab
bounced Into the right center- boirnned out to third. One run. Reese tagging ip and scoring out to short. Cerv bounced out portions the number of empo esity under regular Civil -come urepon a good thing. The hg-
to short. Howard slashed a sin- dismissed from the GovernmentL. lultr u regulatrons.gular Cip lertice l ls jy das e ag e ughd
B E L L A V IS T A to left. Mickey Mantle, h or security reasons. iThean without elboraton.; ut it is ap.
ting for Grim, popp,4 to the'was suggested some tiUme ago by From time to time an Adminis- apparently hard to avoid the temp
shortstop In short centerfielti.,the Democrats, when it became-
No runs, one ht, no errors, one apparent that the totals might just democratic comments on the s thing a little extra uor the cash
SN S T MW possibly have been broadened to surprising discrepancies by point cusomrs And nobody seems to
OPENS ITUO UR UROW EIGHTH INNING 'include dismissals for other rea Ing out that, after all, "security apoligize for doing
Dodgers- Snider, hitting a-sons bedes security in the sense rish" could also mean a drunkard, Therefore the democrats feet
gint relies f pitcher Bob Turle y. of subersion. u 'Ia habitually indiscreet individual, they have no choice but to keep
anstruck out. Campanerla filed out al whname becn me irtualto sho a pervert. The implied question right on firing back. Ths mean
I s,, ep voufrom struck out. Campanella fied to center. that thi s was corret, and when was posed asc whether tne Dem- that the country probably will not
Son tohorn ft.No runs no hits, no errors, nne Rthublian orators from cand when ocrats thought it wise to I e a v e find out a least from the current
from arh to ky lef. no errors none Rep Richard M ixon c e such persons on the Government series o changes, exactly how
from earth to s llOleft. Pnpayroll in sensitive positions. many employes have been d r s
down began to use the figures in The Democrats, more interested missed from the Government for
.5a sense that implied that all se- in fundamentals, gave the sugge 'genuinely subversive activities.
I curitS risks dismissed were or tLon short shrift and count nueu touI Bipartisan Study to Come
had been. Communists. The Dem hammer on their basic the me : The one body which may ultim-
ocrats maintained that this was 'ae on thethat Administration officials for mate reach an official onlu-
Trather freeOwheeing rise on the political purposes of their o % n,'sion on the question has not been
*o, *,.. Ti w, ena Pt OinItruth haie given the country a falseP organed. This is the m dependent
This week a Senate Post Office picture of the number of persons bipartisan commission authorized
On The New PAR and Ce' vil e ice subcommittee actually dismissed as subversives n a resolution introduced in the
C!'VTILINEAR Screen TO 00o...o MUCH resumed ts continuing series l and have deliberately created last season of Congress.
l lL EtrX hearings on the subject, with a the impression that thousands up- Four ofr te comm'.irn, mAm
TO RETURN TOI send-off from the chairman of thed 'on thousands swarmed through bers will be appointed by the Sen.
SCivil Ser ice i commission, Philip the Government under D e mo- ate. four b toe House. four by the
onull share ithe Ines, the li'ei. w thel Young_. critic Adminstration White House. The Senate delega
ine-laa it ad rentiures of the Iombat. !Dismissals itemiied Carlson s Rebuttal 'lon will include two Senators, one
renad men ho can ne ,rrela Mr. fYoutng told the subcomnmitI Against this barrage. Senator, fronm each party, and two pri-
ready men hocan ne relax tee that of the 37.450 persons sep-Frank Carlson of Kansa, on ate citizne smarl partisan.
arat.ed from the Governmen t be Republican member of the sub .'The House wll name two Repre-
tween May 28, 1953. when t he: 'ILLLAM JONSON 'committee, offered the official re- sentnes and two private citizens,
S President s new security program -. buttal for the Administration. a also divided between the two par
.. w 'took effect, and June 30, 1955, a ,'William Jonson of Oklahoma In a statement read at th e. i es The President will name two
tWo. ... No. .n total of 3.i58 had been dismissed a c.istant conductor of the Geo. closing session Thursday aft er officials from Goernment and
JAMES JUNE for securrit'v reason Gers.hwin DuBose Hey ward noonn he said he was contnced two private citizens, also blpart
NROY CAMPANEI.LA Another 5.684. he said, bad re- Porgy and Bess" opera. arrived that the security program ha d san.
W A A Y ON Yankees: Rizzuto singled to tion in heir files. Of bis entire from Caraas Venezuela A fewtimeassures to the greatest de Lion, the ommson will ha v
left center Martin lIned out to group. ,345 had information hours later he started rehears- gree possible, the protection of compete authorit to go into all
right. MDouald singled by their files indication, varying de- a fr the three engagement the r s f the nvidual under phas f the security program.
thidbaseon ball that too- a I grees of possible ,ubversive ae- oa th ed ey nage ment-a Estipag-ts n of t oi ndii wal, hnee r'- t *m a-
AAA I. '*bad hop over Hoak's shoulder. tilt: .3o7 were alleged It o be n t.r herNational Theater. ol i n a speecin ih ans s will hep dt to e a.e
.RnauspeechninKondaothtrd.adsewlperpertto: 2.90i had records p t v
Srd t ratI eRzb to i hr iaandndJohrnn. who trained the cho- Mo a day later, the Senator ex oblute accurate fgureb. And
9cenlahl1E E. 1 C:Berra fled nut. tko right Ribauto k f crimes or felonies: and 2.w195 w.. .. Lordu db
,? "T-. "0d hholdine at third. Bauer struck. had other typeof information rlt ls for T Oscanini's 1943 pressed fr-ssed the somewhat w tfuwhen t makes its formal report,
r Broadcasts hof "Ada" and Bee- l nope that the subcommBittee in t he duled for s Thursday na r the Pres
eout. No runs. two hits. no errors. in their dossier, indicating un- hopn Ninth Symphony. as ute might teer awa from the' dental election N o v e m be r,
itwo left. sult ahilitf.me nn dd iu l
S----- Mr. Yn e' rine d that th e aecopanled by Giovanni Espo- lPresent course of postal dema 195R. the untrn should have a e
olor by TE NIOOR NINTH INNING ttal the ru category sit chief state scenery and gogutry nt a path o construe
DoANNLAM RODodgRrs Hodges pooed nut %as high than th combined i equipment dIue to arrive this art-'Lt1e achievement. u
NK AXRIBRUto first. Hoak singled to right. ure fnr dm;ia and resign rnnon in three cargo planes 'As ng as Mr. Young and oth Until then. hever the "num-
~ 'Amornns walked Podres flied nu t-n ,ra,-- persons ha from the Venezuelan capital ber game" is undoubtedly going
LOVEJtY- IOL.SULUVANBo deep rieht. No runs. one hit,'se5-%era l tpec rf 'rt erse informa Tomorrow the members of tha crit h ae, The p ro.
Prlo tb'riAMIEr I RBRISKIN-Direried bs ANMTHI'ON MAN no errors. two left. tLinn inn tifihip, a~end officials of the omph -',e ai Attack Killstrit ha d w the p e mo
S'r"enpla %L.ENTINF.AIEandEIRNEL. Jr. Yankees: Skowron hit back in:Tho wn JMr m n sory and '- f;il In all- will arrive for p ll but thn Reublicans un
..:Storybyere h.dAPaamountPict'thepitcher. Cerv poppedd out to awar rMf ythe ,'irerat' interet. the Thursday and Frida s night ded y w
Iileft Howard grounded out to he rho [n taunt them with their perfnrmance.s A 330 matinee is a uAGSEnio Te ap a of the
JL~' 'first World Series No runs, no 'of Rdrole dtoth.iretd emplove' Tecniral and official d e ffculne den tuiu an d me
L---, hiLs. no errors, none left. cnn. irtrd aaI rrmmunist. he re- tio %ere admitted by Anatolend a CrneBo. '
C- t ...... Hel]er by cable to be responsible Funeral arrangements fn
D N E B O Bsfor the one-d\ postponement Lawrence Bonny. a 51-year-old
DANIEL BOONE By Russ Winterbotham and Ralph La e in the fthrnian o penin e of American employed as chief oa
Porg, and Bessr" These unfor- one of the section of the inter-
Satr ese cabled, develop- American Geodetic Survey who
--S.foi, h3ed alonr the tour, which started died yesterday after a heart at-,
in Brazil last July and has taken tack, were still Incomplete pend-
Spanish lieiutn- the troupe to Argentina, Chile, ing the arrival of his t w 0L
nt governor Peru, Colombia and Venezuela. daughters from the .States. Day 75 and 40
o greeted Boone To facilitate advance holders Mr. Bonny was first employed' .- .0 6:40 9 40 p.
with militant ry oa-of des tickets, the management is by wAGS in 1948 and has since
'willing to make refunds today acted as chief of the Horizontal
lahdim t.400 *I and tomorrow to ti, cket holders Branch of the Operations Divi- iLi
todnerSt who may be unable to attend sion.
g oe1teeKtyece.the show according to thee new He was stricken ill at his home
schedule. Refunds will be made ein Curundu and was pronounced
"f s o .pat the box office of the National dead on arrival at Gorgas Hos-d
/ ITheater where tickets for the pital atr5ep.m. yesterday.
a30 matinee are now on sale at Mr. Bonny was a native of
phitheater seats andk $1g allery. I Besides his wife, he Is survived
Holders of ticket1s for the ori- by two daughters, Mrs. R e n a'
ginallv scheduled Wednesday Webster of Durham, N. C. and
night engagements, (green tick- !Mrs. Virginia Heineman of Mia- .1 ,CNEMASCOP
104 ,etPIS, will have these honored ont mi, Fla., who are expected .no- 1o. o ,
I s t o in 1M. I W 2 f t cw d hwe sa1d SwDa. O the richts masl Kostucky, Boon* had kW ThASr. y fellow tickets for the originally- son. Junior, 12, who lives m Cu- ao
"1 5 of his la Ind &W1he1wbnearly pbndesat 60. 56bICA slated Thursday night perform- rundu.
,-- =. :_---_--_ ". lance can use the" for the Fri- Funeral arrangemenis will be
:.- niht show. announced J tAW
- '; -
xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID E1SS5860L_ZF2MUM INGEST_TIME 2012-08-21T14:35:16Z PACKAGE AA00010883_00883
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC