The Panama American


Material Information

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


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


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

Record Information

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

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Panama America

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Full Text


* i.., -

I to RIO



Panama Awort an

"Let the people know the truth and the country is safe" Abraham Lincoln.


Doctors Plan

To Protect Ike Der ers

From Boredom

DENVER, Oct. 5 (UP)-President Eisenhower's re-
covery from a hart attack appears to be coming along so
well thea his aides and doctors are planning special acti-
vities to keep him from becoming bored and fretful in the
latter stages of his'hospitalization in Denver.
This applies to recreation as well as to work.
The planning is aimed not only at letting the President
swing gradually back into the duties of his office but also
at giving him as muchdiversion as possible without phy-
sical strain.
One example of this is the mo-
vie equipment installed in a small
Assembly Reects auditorium on the eighth floor of
Asse bl Remi Fitzsimons Army hospital, where
his suite is.
Mot-n To R tfr t is ready for use whenever his
es ore doctors feel that their movie-lov-
ihs O r ing patient can be moved, possi-
Righs To A lfo bly by wheel chair, into the audi-
Boredom is something the doc-
The National Assembly yester- tors have to fight in the case of a
day rejected for the second man who has always led an ac-
time in almost two years abid tive life.
by Assemblyman Homero Velas- A case in point w as Sunday
quez to restore citizenship rights I night, when the President was re-
to former President Arnulfo! ported to be "fatigued." At it
Arias, turns out, this was plain boredom
at bring bed-bound as much as a-
The 'Assembly vote was 38 to ny thing else.
2, with three abstentions. '

Former President Arias, leader
of the Panameflista Party, was
tried and convicted by the Na-
tional Assembly in 1951, after he
was overthrown in a bloody
three-day revolt, on a charge of
abuse of constitutional powers.
He was stripped of citizenship
right and barred from holdingg
pubiO office for the rnt of bis

Ln a j-minute session yester-
day with Sherman Adams, his
top assistant, the chief executive
signed three recess a p p o i n t-
ments, a letter accepting an am-
bassador's resignation, a letter
authorizing agricultural conserv-
ation aid for three flood and hur-
ricane ravaged states, and a
sixth routine document.

Sa.m. 1)
lOWir's ^

on Prci
OPI k.;

* b ..Lq.l.., U a- il .Jatd O- O a U y R--n'


HURRICANE-WRECKED building on tiny Swan Island.

Island Navy Plucks Hundreds Of Victims
Wre k From Tiny Isle In Watery Tampico
.r.... ... ...




France-Spain Foreign Legon

Split Possible .

Over Morocco F iahtina Back

PARIS. Oct. 5 (UP)- France .
warned Spain today that it A
gence reports that armed rebel New Riff W a .
bands from Spanish Morocco
have Joined Insurgents battling 0 -
French troops in French Mor-
occo. has denied that reb- TAZA, Morocco, Oct. 5 (UP) Berber tribesmen
els cominQ from Spanish Mor- swept down from the hills today and recaptured the key
occo were responsible for the Nador Pass in the Riff mountains.
current outbreak of violence I
in the French zone. vioenc French Foreign Legionnaires and colonial infosity
In Washington ye at e r d s immediatelyy mounted a counter-offensive to win beek
Spanish minister Eduardo Prop-MoCCo's "heartbreak" ridge
per de CalleJon said: Morocco s "heartbreak" ridge.
"What newspapers said about The surprise rebel offensive cut off for the second
side is absolutely wron. we ;time in 24 hours the two northern Moroccan outposts of
have confirmed this with the Boured dnd Tizi Ouzli from the main operational basw
high commissioner in Tetuan., French field headquarters of Aknoul
who has issued a public state-and French field headquarters of Aknoul.
ment labeling these reports as The strategic Nador Pass lies a few miles south of
However, well-informed sourc- Boured and Tizi Ousli. The two posts, with Aknoul, from
es said Rene Massiali. secretary a triangle in the heart of the Riff mountains.
orotestedsharplyorethis mor-ning There, three powerful tribes have risen against
to Spanish ambassador Count France in a near-pertect reenactment of the Riff war of
de Casa Rojas. about the alleg- the 1920's.
ed support the rebels were re-
ceiving from tribesmen living in Less than two hours after twolthe edges of beleaguered :T.ia
Spanish Morocco. light French flying columns shot Ouzil. *-
Massiall. acting In the ab- their way through the pass. the Against this backdrop o t U-
sence of foreign minister An- Insurgents charged down from tary action. pen. de la Tou -
toine Pinay, informed the Spin- the hills to block again the nar- sonally assumed comm envoy that French intelll- row passage. the forces in the fit. .S
gene@ reports in Morocco affirm- At noon the rebels were still neled a~ sp e tro
Sis ,nmh mmam d handa dr Omt in firm saaassion of the vital n1m cri "

S.-- of watery Tampico today In a msnder of the rescue opera- France expects Spain to takh rebels with barrage from sev- mountains where Abd EI
C.. desperate attempt to evacuate tion, said the 14 helicopters at all necessary measures to eral batteries of 105 mm re. led an uprising against Frnaf'
n support efhis motion, Ve- y wit1o ,pUcatns. ,.B .. sS UTINA, Oct. 5-(US Na- the homeless before they drown- his disposal would concentrate tiohen controls on the border coilLss guns but the. insurL and Spain 30 years ago.
lasquez said It would help restore The concern whici s p read 1y-The Isquare mU Swan ed in steadily rising flood wa- on saving lives until the dan- and eliminate operational has- ents. armed with heavy ma-
peace and tranquility to the throughout the temporary White Island suffered 45 per ceat de- ters. rer bad diminished es the rebels may hare set up chinefuns, stood firm. The Tiz Ouzll and Boured
country. He also mentioned the House Sunday night and early struction in Hurricane Janet. Some 60,000 persons concen- gave orders that removal in Spanish Morocco, the sourc- Foreign Legion tank and n-outposts are five miles south of
thousands of followers of the Monday was subsiding in the wake The Utina sped to the assistance treated in a36 block area of dry f flood victs from that re imoval d s said fantry re Ii e f columns had the Spanish Moroccan border, in
Panam r vista leader who ob- of his satisfactory preogress. of Swan Island after Janet pass- land waiting to be airlifted to o od vlctms from the sla Diplomatic quarters termed ground their way from Taza in- an area 40 miles north of Tae.
stained from voting in the last ed directly over the island Sept. safety some 80, miles away overf n n ear o te c he interview a "verbal comr- to the Rift valley of death and Tara is 155 miles east of e
elections and probably will also The restiveness which appeared 17 acres o muddv waters. mae ooor lain No written note thus far routed fierce Berber tribesmen French Moroccan capital of R
electionstadrobablywillalobetherestivncauses hhapea .reeSofmu0 ers.nclothing in to the evau has been sent to Madrid. beeleaing tweo flamua French
abstain from voting i the next, to be the main cause of the PIw The small concrete seismo- me350 peronstonte -til those endangered by the ris- But.In view of the reneater outDosts. officials disclosed to- The French forces battled n
dent's fatigue and the slight slowm raphic station, which was used .tr f hd o be eis ing waters were flown to safety. S h d ls of the French day. two frons against black-unl
The two votes In favor of Ve- down in his progress was missing for shelter during the hurricane cuated from the edge of the ris- o Spanish denials of the renchav.
The two vot es in favor of eai y today. Present Eisenhower was or shelter during the hurricaneand ns loaded wit of accusations observers feared Res ident-eneral Pierre Geor- formed Berbers alon the frn-
lasquez' resolution were cost b rerted ay good spirits, well reat- was the sole reason there was Tames writers of any lept on food, clothing and medical sup- relations between the two con- es Bover de la Tour took per- tier opposite Spanish Morocc
brother-lasue himsel and Arias nd relaxed no loss of life Other structure e ris aofst n lies at Tampico airport sat use- tries might suffer unless Soain sonal command of the French and aralnst robed Marmoucha
brother-in-law Assemblyman built as hurricane-proof, were thed rooms houses p ess while the life saving opera- takes action on the charges. counter-offensive and poured all tribesmen in the hills near the
Franc o Linares. In their noon bulletin, yesterday, demolished. od and water supplies n tlon went on. The only means of France already has walked out his reserves Into pursuit of the M em holy city of Fez.
the doctors said: the city were nearly exhausted transporting the supplies from of the United Nations Gen-,l outlaw bands I To the south of the hol
"The President's condition con. All houses buildings on .t c. weriei ha lon isnce the airport to the heart of the Assembly over the ouestlon of I fc I. Fnrefon Leionnaires
Burglary Cases tinues to progress satisfactorily the island exZ t three quonset oda Eletrih l si city was by helcopter and all|Aieria. another North Africa lecLeinnareshty cht th g shad ank amp
without complication huts were ra Only 15 of he d t e the whrlybrds" were tied up territory which It considers an finally" shattered the Iron man- fts were report in uneasy
"After another good n i g h t's 10,000-tree mut plantation choppy as a orm iossen the giant rescue mission. Internal problem iacle that the savage tribesmen cpntro after two lavs of mf-
Conhiued On (Z sleep, the President is comfort- remained standing. This coconut had clmoed on the outposts of der, arson and pillage.
able. relaxed and cheerful this plantation has been the livell- A D Boured and Tizi OuzIl four days The situation was more -
Two burglary cases, one in- morning, nood of the natives there since Orgy d S D ebt-Ridden Ex-CZ Em ploye agoTher breakthrooh savedlnthp h to
volviog the theft of screen. fom "His m o r n I n g examinations 1948. e t- i en Their breakrt nuh nd Three French outposts.
an empty apartment in La Boca, show that his temperature, pulse Food and medical drops Adr ving A"h arris o th"f hotoun th eboreder of Sanm h Mc n
and the other stolen propertyand blood pressure are normal. rde a aso Amedav ing I I III bp,-redr parron aWo hid tooht Tert under almost sa
from the Amador Service Center, His cardiogram shows the expect- e almoaftIn J As Troubles Pile Up a nteents burned around for outpost but rwere lsa
were continued untiltomorrow E. W. Braelle, who was In v tie. ba an dd not tr a
afternoon during this morning's "The President had breakfast charge of the weather station o-- The two outposts ahout 40; Authorities evacuated all
rate's o rt. Ba consisting of a fresh sliced peach, there stated that winds in ex- Most of th "Prgy and Bess" Arian rin wh miles from here were little moreien an children from the
trats Court.oatmeal beef bacon, whole wheat cess of 175 mph lashed at the opera troupe are scheduled to American electricianed for ha ot b tan smouldern ruins hen e frontier towns of A
21-year-old' San B al- toast and a glass of skimmed milk. tiny island. arrive here s afternoon at 4 arrested on a cil cot or- counted for. the French troops reached them and Tahar Sou. Aknot-w
r Ad yrir th d al n lJ"a, al- "Mrs. Eisenhower visited with p.m. er which prevented him from Attortrry David A. Leon, who But the relief forces found de- cut off for a while. and
ready in the Balboa-lal await- him during breakfast. After break- Lt. R. J. Brown, commanding Tomorrgw will mark their 58th leaving the Canal Zone before appeared for Philippine Rattan fiant defenders still holding out were blocked frnm the town
ie trial on a burglary charge in fast he rested and listened to mu- officer of the Utina. added that opening night in their round- he paid a $600 debt due a Pan- told the court Trew promised to in both places. clever roadblocks But rt~tie
strict Court, now faces a sec- sic evacuation of all but necessary the-world tour. This is their first arma merchant, got more entan- pay the debt yesterday out of The le-ion's relief columns troons finally managed to r -.
ond bur lary countL He was caretaker personnel was corn- Central American stop. gled in overdue bills this morn- his termination leave check. cracked through hrleflv at Bon-'tablsh contact.
charged mrni with en- Dr. Paul Dudley White. the fa- pleted yesterday. Tickets for the two evening when the case as aired in However, this was attached by red yesterday and hammered at (Continued on Page 6. Ceu
tering the A or.r rvice Club mous Boston heart specialist who and one matinee performance the U.S. District Court at Ancon. Sheridan before he was able to
ad....P"radlo and is being kept informed daily of the are now on sale at the box office Appearin as though he had make payment. --- -. .
I I de.fendant, President's progress, was va c a- Oof the National Theater Or- been through a fe sleepless -
bo tad .0. on a bur- But he received his daily tele- Goes To States available for .Ither tomorrow ,ororiginally was scheduled to leave led out to the defendant tha' *
glary cha-B is Ing the theft phone reports from the P r esi- Frida nights Matinee tickets the Zone today after resigning unless payment was made. it
of $400 wot Of proDerty from dents doctors. Canal Zone Dist. Atty. Row- are 53 for orchestra, $2 for am- from Canal service last Friday, might mean Trew would be kept
quarters Amador Road, land K. Hazard left yesterday phitheater and $1 for gallery faced a charge of attempting to In jail indefinitely.
Dr. White will fly here Saturday for Washington where he will seats. There will be only one "defraud s creditors. Philippine
Two defendants, Oliver A. Bris- for a second personal consultation attend the annual U.S. attor- matinee performance on Friday Rattan Furniture, In .- by leav- To which the middle-aged de-
sett, 23, and Nicolas Acufia. 26. with the other medical experts. ney's conference starting today. beginning at 3:30 p m. ing the Isthmus without paying ifendant replied that he could i
both Panatpanians, were charged IAdams, who has been screening Holders of tickets for the orig- them. sell a mortgage bond he has in W
jointly with attempting to bur- a few minor items of business for After the three-day confer- Inally scheduled performance to- Philadelphla on a house whi%
glarize an empty apartment In the President'.. action, will fly to ence. Hazard expects to spend adav ',green tickets will be hon- Meanwhile the court learned would bring him about $800.
La Boca quarters 1076. They are Washington tonight to at t e n d few weeks on leave in Rhode Is- ored tomorrow night through attore' William J T w protected that can
charged with cutting the screen meetings of the National Security land before returning to the Sheridan that the Gerard Trust Trew protested that "I can't
and trying to make off with it. Council tomorrow and the Cabinet Zone .n = Corn Exchange Bank of Phila- do anything about It while
Friday. W ull-aC delphia. whom he represents, I m locked up in jail, how-
Bfth cases will be tried tomor- He is expected to return to Den- Asst Dist. Atty. Morton Thomp- "vul d C p had issued a Judgment in the, ever
ro. Afternono. River with Dr. White Saturday. son is acting DA in his absence. -_. amount of $2,044 against Trew ..
r orwh aRtr-gnapr for a brand new Ford c,:,nvertl- But the judge permitted him
______ Upper ble which he purchased last to make a telephone call., while
-e ... .. -r.. .. --.. .... .. -- ar, but on which he failed to under custody of the US Mar- i
A,- .7 Gels Ten Dn ays meet payments 'hal, and also possibly negotiate
n D y's" I h e sale of the bond by corres-
S' J- A Paralso resident who threat- Late last \ear the car was de- pondence. Crowe also mentioned
,-a 6 y C i- w =r -- 4 > *=i, *' 's ened a Canal Zone police officer inolished in an automobile acci- the posslblllity of having a
0 4 c OI who broke up a card game. was cent which resulted in a drunk friend on the Isthmus sign a
given a 10-day tail sentence this 'driving charge lodged against'bond for him, and later be re-
'* morning by Balboa Magistrate the defendant He was fined $100 imbursed by Trew. I
Judge E Altman t the time
A.- He found the defendant. Dan- The car eventually was sold To give the debt-ridden vd-
lel Gooding. 31. guilty of "at- for S370, In an as-is-where-is lendant time to make some ar-
tempting to obstruct a uniform-! condition, and this amount rangements aggreeable to the
ed Canal Zone police officer in was turned over to the bank. 'creditors. Crowe continued the:
the performance of his duty, Yesterday. Trews termination case until Friday *
S-and threatening him with bodi- pay, in the amount of $1,467 was
ly harm." attached by Sheridan and will, Trew was picked up and ar-
Complainant in the case was be sent to the bank. tested last Friday afternoon as
policeman E. J. Husum who Lhe was leaving the Electrical
m "^ T' y s ..- broke up a card game at 9:30 But Trew told the court the Divlsion. It was his last day of '
__ pm on Sept. 30 in Paraiso. fact that his pay uas attached work with the Canal
S...- Testimon in court yesterday leaves him completely broke,
....." .^',' was that the threat was voiced and unable to meet the $600 BALBOA TII)ES
__ < ** :.... -- ... ..... _.________ __ *- "_ 1 l1o. '"- after Husum had talked to the debt owed the furniture compa- SULTAN OFF TO TANGIER EXILE-MorocaRede
-group. Gooding. who made a ny. Investigation revealed he THURSDAY. OCTOBER 6 eral. Lt. Gen. Pierre Georges Boyer de Latour (let) ad
IKE'S SIGNATURS ,-, Here li a combo of Presiuent Ftlennower's algnatures before and after [hostile gesture to the police of- had sold the furniture prior to HIGH LOW Oufkir irighti curt Sultn Sidi Mohammed en
l2 'esgnatJ'A. wAmade In June, 1954. Signature -B" w, s made by the President ficer, ran away when Husum.moving out of his Zone quarters 4:27 a.m. 0 24 ..m Arafa to a plane at lRbat. Morocco. The sultan oi
S ltelp. S, 1U while he was recovering from his i eas in Denver. Pulled out hil club. last week, but the money he te- 6:59 p.m. 1251 p.m. I have signed hUs mleters ot resignation from s +


1' f

_ _


* ., *j~- -
- *'~".*J'-*'-~.' '. -


/' W31~NESPAF, OC~OUE3 if, 1U&


-. ~ TWOY

97 H STREfT P 0 Box 134. PANAMA R OPP.
345 MADISON AvE. NEW YORK. 417> N Y.
SPn MONTH. INm ADVANCe 1.70 I 2.5
Fo F ONE YEAR. IN ADVANCE 18.50 24.<





The Mail Box is as open forum tar readers of The Panama Amnrenic
S 'tel are received gratefully and are handled in a wholly seofidentia



oappe tiM

This newspaper assumes no responsibility for statements as opinion
I pressd in letters from readers.

* 3t Is about time mebody spoke in the defense of the new
Ifr y which was made primarily for the benefit, of all Pana-
In ans, and aftel reading A Victim's" penny's worth I would
Ilk. straighten him on a fe- facts.
am not a Comme and vook my share of risks for democracy
ts crewman aboard a tanker flying the flag of the U.S.A. dur-
ng e last war. Mr. "A Victim," you are not a lawyer or a Pan-
ian politician and are not in a position to know the far-
efn effects of tne Treaty and should keep your nose out of
Sthat are bigger than your mental capacity.
* Now let us compare a few things. You said with the closing
of certain agencies on tie Zone, unemployment would he Inten-
lified, and that you are provided with dwellings, (properly-named)
School, and medical caie you also claim to be taxed without rep-

esentation. I say competent agencies in the terminal cities will
ke over these c0omed out agencies on the Zone and *will in-
rease their personnel to cope with the added business you will
tot be able to compete with the bilingual personal now employed
cause of your lack of the practice of doing your own thinking
pnd making of decisions, and this is your chief worry.
* In the field of healing the sick we have more specialists in
the Republic than oi (he Zone. As for taxation without represen-
t tion, all Panamanians know that there are deputies represent-
g every province in our Republic; but here I think you have a
oea that is legit. You iive on the Zone and our government does
Fot think it is economical to have a Diputado to represent the
Canal Zone Province. You "an own your own home in the Re-
k~ub|c but you cannot no the Zone. You can advertise and com-
tIwlth the commnrLn'al houses in the Republic, you cannot on
,, Now here Is some advice: Stop knocking our country and
pernment. and come into the Republic, before you are pushed
as a public charge on a $45 00 per month pension. Help us to
something to save your sons the humiliation of having to de-
d on a people wio fought and died for their own, for privi-
e and jobs, and thereby win the right to be considered equals
ad of economic slaves.
' Come and helD us make the Republic what you want It to be,
6id tell us what to do, as soon and as loud as you tell us what
f shouldn't do.
-,The Indian.


The worst flood on record has hit the rich valley of the Rio
grande, and the damage sla beyond estimate. To follow it up, fish
Saying by the millions. Tnhs is supposed to be caused by some
_jd of poison gas. The rains now falling smell fishy.
The weather Is st~ll unsettled and it looks as if it will remain
way. The storms we are having from the Mexican Gulf Coast
Be like the one that destroyed Galveston Sept. 1, 1900, but of less
And that reminds me that I heard on the radio Sunday night.
at the John Sealey hospital in Galveston Is establishing the
Ube Zaharlas fund for cancer research, like the Damon Runyon
Iand. She will be out of the Lospital in a few days, And I think
fe fund was her request.
The weather has turned much cooler and we made a long
ve over town Funday to look over new improvements, and could
eno letup in the building boom.
S The selling campaign on the radio never lets up, and from
at they say we won't be abie to park the vast number of cars
&Lmare selling, so we will have to keep them on the road all of
F e, and from hte way they were killed (23) this weekend,
Will need a lot mere graveyards.
--Pop Wright.
a, | -----I



" i -

Balboa Y' Offers

New Religious

Education Course
A new course in religious edu-
cation will open at the Balboa YM-
CA-USO on Thursday, Oct. 13th, at
7:30 p.m. with several local reli-
gious leaders as speakers.
Theschedule is as follows:
Oct. 13 Christ and the Cross-
Rev. Wm. H. Armstrong
Oct. 30 A Working Faith for
a Confused World Rev. Louis
M. Fiske

Oct. 27 The Crusading Spirit
and the Will to Win the World -
Rev. Lester Soerheide
Nov. 3 The Christian and
Democracy Chaplain Cyril Best
Nov. 10 The Christian a nd
Communism Dr. W. M. Alder-
Nov. 17 What all Christians
have in Common The Rev. Os-
car W. Olsen
Those interested should register
at the YMCA either by mail.
phone or by stopping in at the "Y"
office in Balboa.
There is no charge for the
course which is open to residents
of the Canal Zone and Panama.


A 202 H. P. V-8


will be in the

Coming Saturday


LaIbor News



For some years now the na-I
tion's waterfronts have had aJ
"mystery man" as well as the,
muscle men wl.i cost this country
billions of dollars.
I've trailed the "mystery man"
along the Eastern docks. I've
printed his address and telephone
. number. I've reported that this
i man of various names has refused
to deny under oath that the was
"engaged in any subversive activi-
ties against this nation." And
that he has refused to deny that
he was "an agent of the Russian
government eighter directly or in-
But now it can be reported that
officially and on the record he is
an agent--of Harry Bridges' In-
ternational Longshoremens and
Warehousemen's Union, which has
so much influence on the West
Coast and in Hawaii with its great
military and naval bases.
I could cite many names for thee
"mystery man." For the record
here, he is Irving Velson, who will
be found listed in authentic and
sober Congressional committee tes-
timony as the man whom the Com-
munists hoped to make Secretary
of Defense if ever they took over.
I am concerned little here about
the members of the Communists'
shadow cabinet. I am much con-
cerned, however, about the men
who lurk in the shadows of our
major ports, wheret knowledge and
observance of what is -shipped
abroad by our military, naval and
commercial people is sufficient to
provide clues to some of Ameri-
ca's innermost secrets.
Irving Velson is one of the men
who lurk in and out of these shad-
ows. He has been seen in the com-
pany of the toughest waterfront
crowd. He has advised them on

And all the while he has been
Harry Bridges' unicn's internation
al representative. Thus Velson is
authorized to act in behalf of a
union which enjoys full protec-
tion of the vast body of legisla-
tion designed to protect u n ion
Why did Harry Bridges' union
hire such a man.?
Who was liaison between Velson
and the Bridges' union, which sits
astride some of our most strategic
defense lines?-
Why was Velson hired as an in-
ternational representative a n d
paid to work on the racket-ridden
east coast' What ii. his specific as-
Why is there no outcry by the
West Coast rank-and-file longshore.
men over their money goig to
phy a. man wh refused to dea
tha he worked r a Russian mVa
't!i Spy. *" J
The master spy's name is Pe-
ters. He was Whittaker Chambers'
On Sept. 26, 1951, a Senate at-
torney asked Irving Velson, under
oath, the following question:
"I put it to you as a fact that,
while you were in the armed forces
of the government, you were chief
assistant to Alexander Stevens,
also known as J. Peters, in the
placing of Communist Party mem-
bers in the Armed Forces and ask
you to affirm or ,'rny that fact."
Velson's answer was:
"I decline to answer that ques-
tion on the grounds previously
stated (the Fifth Amendment). I
served in the U.S. Navy from Oc-
tober 1944 until I was honorably
discharged in 1946, sometime."
Incidentally Velson was placed
in some spots in the Navy which
were sensitive. He got in, although
he was thrown out of the Brooklyn
Navy Yard in 1939.
That leads to another very in-
teresting question asked of Velson.
"Is it not true that while you
were employed at the Brook-
lyn Navy Yard, Alexander Stevens,
also known as J. Peters, used your
Brooklyn address, under y o u r
name, as a letter dropr"

iles That and

.rfl*AA Al

Atomic Beer


- o -

WASHINGTON -(NEA)- Now petroleum wlich now has to be atomic reactors might be used by
they are planning to drop small left in the earth into lighter fluids big industries just for the heat
atomic bombs down oil wells to which could be easily extracted. they could produce. For example,
capture more of the oil, make In addition to th3 heat reaction, he points out, the Baton Rouge
canned beer taste like draft beer the shock would undoubtedly crack refinery of the Standard Oil Comn-
by irradiation, and manufacture up the geological formations ppny alone requires two and one-
artificial blood with a radioactive around the pool and release much half million pounds of steam an
process, oil that is now trapped. hour. Other industries need com-
These are just a few of the new At present, Dr. Murphree reports parable huge quantities of heat
ideas discussed at the recent meet- only about 40 per cent of the total and steam which atomic reactors
ing of the Atomic Industrial Forum petroleum is being extracted from could produce.
here. all wells. They just can't get it out The idea of preserving food by
The Forum is a group of 360 by any practical means. radiation is not new. But the latest
industrial, research, educational, One line of research to solve adaptation of the idea is in the
labor and government organiza- this problem probed the possibility pasteurization of beer by radiation
tions banded together to swap the of igniting huge underground fires before battling, to eliminate,-the
latest ideas in the burgeoning to break up the heavy petroleum presan 1'ating process.
atomic energy field. substances left below. Tis edto Draft bekr does sqbe
It was the first-gathewlngaqf the oepoiaag ;,the soaibiit S teu. a fact which cAqtsi
peaceful atom brotherhood since atmg the beat bylow-grae atp1n fbr its bet4r flavor, theo xrt
the big international atomic pow- explosions. And it looks like ,an say. If a method of pasteurization
wow at Geneva last summer. encouraging idea, Esso research by radiation could be perfected so
It there was any one apparent ers claim. the beer would not have to be
result of Geneva brought out at If this technique turns out to be heated, it's believed that the bot-
the meeting here it was the wide- successful it's obvious that it tied or canned product would have
spread belief that the use of would be worth untold billions of the draft beer flavor.
atom-generated electricity is prob- dollars by opening up all the old,
ably a little further in the future played-out oil fields, plus doubling It is reported that the need to
than the public has been led to the known reserves, heat the beer for bottling is why
believe. The report on this study made the Budweiser Company has never
Typical of the new ideas dis- for Esso contended that it would bottled its Michelob draft beer.
cussed at the forum is the one for be safe for a man to stand on the A vast new field of industrial
dropping small atomic bombs into ground a few feet from the top of chemistry could result from.stud-
old oil wells. It has been advanced the hole if the explosion was a ies aimed at such things as making
by Dr. EJer V. Murphree, presi- mile underground. plastics by using the effects of
dent of the Esso Research and The earth would absorb all of gamma ray on various substances.
Engineering Company. And there's the heat and blast effect. It's
nothing screwball about it. likely that a kind of glass-lined It's possible that synthetic blood
After making a study for E'sso, cavern in the earth would be plasma could be made much more
one 'of the nation's top nuclear formed by the blast, which could cheaply and better with a gamma
scientists reported that the heat then be tapped for the petroeum radiation process. At present, cer-
developed from a small atomic contained, tain chemicals which have to be
bomb dropped into an old oil well The radiation contamination of used in the process are harmful to
would free much of the oil now the oil that would result is not the human body. And it is an ex-
left in the ground by present believed to be an insurmountable tremely difficult job to remove
production methods., problem, those chemicals after they have
It would break -down the heavy Dr. Murphree also points out the done their job in the plasma.

Plain Cooking


Velson refused to answer.
The next quesiton was, "I put it The drinking habits of a nation der and still face his friends will) which tastes like castor oil, to me,
to you as a fact and ask you to af- are an odd thing to contemplate, eventually abscond w it h his and alongside which Tunisian eau
firm or deny this fact, that and must reflect some sort of mother's egg money. The M a n- de vie is almost palatable. People
J. Peters was in charge of Com- state of mind. Right now America hattan is for people who s n e a k who put rum in tea should be shot'
munist espionage in this country seems to be on a heavy vodka candy on the side. Even the Mar- not imprisoned.
for a great many years." kick, possibly due to clever pub- tini is a loathsome drink until it If a man is thirsty, and likes
On this, too, Velson took refuge licity, possibly due to world af- is rendered bone dry, and then it coke, perhaps the addition of a
in silence. fairs. is straight gin and not a cocktail shot of rum will not harm the
Vodka is a reasonably mild at all. coke, and I accept the Cuba Libre,
Why should this man have been potable, tasteless and odorless. The Jack Roses and things with but only one to a customer, be-
hired by the Bridges' union, thus since it is only a grain alcohol creme de menthe and champagne cause too much coke makes you
giving him the rights and immu- and little else, and is possibly less confusing the healing powers of fat. The daiquiri, I believe, is not
nity of a labor official? Don't the harmful to the system than other honest whisky, gin and brandy are so much cocktail as highly season-
rank-and-file of the West and East beverages. But unless the aim was for people who lunch at restau- ed ice, and if you like flavored ice,
Coast longshoremen think it is to get stinking, I see no reason for rants that cater to ladies. Booze go ahead. You can buy the same
time to ask their leaders why they it, since you might as well be is not a confection. It should taste thing on a stick from the man in
associate with a man with such drinking needled water, straight and honest and harsh to the little white truck.
a record? They have kicked off vodka with the unaccustomed tongue, thereby Gin, when taken with tonic wa-
a couple of lame excuses-the Mos- discouraging drunkenness among ter, is 'an admirable drink for
Scow Mule and the Bloody Mary, women and children. weaklings and women, and when
both of which I find nauseous. It is heretical for a Southerner taken with ginger ale. ugh.
Ginger beer and vodka in a copper to say so, but I always scorned the Gin is admirable when poured o-
mug make up the Yule, and the mint julep as a perversion of de- ver ice, rescued, and sprayed with
J AK(c fIRIENODS Mary is Worcestershire, pepper, cent Bourbon or rye whisky, and -A thin film of vermouth by a per-
i T. J, salt, lemon, and tomato juice, with felt that the sugar and mint in- fume atomizer.
a stick of vodka inside. I will vulved were injurious to the sys- It is a shame to desecrate sour
take my health food straight, tem, possibly leading to diabetes. mash Bourbon with much dilution,
S| 'thank you, without confusing it As for the old fashioned, if I de- but a little water is permissible.
E 3f with tipple. sire P fruit salad I will order one, Scotch and brandy are on limits
A permanent fiancee of mine, and not confuse the issue with for soda, if you care for carbona-
Mrs. Inez Robb, was writing the whisky. Cherries, hunks of pine- tion, but both marry much more
other week about the horrors of apple, oranges and assorted grass- happily to honest branch water.
commemorative cocktails, notably es have a tendency to promote The real drinking man still bites
the Atoms-for-Peace coc k t ai1. overacidity. the neck of the bottle, tips her
made of brandy, champagne and People that put whisky in coffee down, chugalug, and watches the
blue curacao, and I never hope to should be deprived of access to hair grow on his chest as he
Ssee one. Mrs. Robb did not take both, and Mr. Stanley Delaplane touches the stratosphere without
her dissertation on roast pigs far should hang his hung-over head in motors. These people never have
enough. shame for starting the "Irish cot- liver trouble, a malady that is
** The contrived cocktail is an fee" fad that currently afflicts us. often fatal to people who drink
abomination before the Lord. Any- Only a bone-bred I.R.A. man could eggnog, because of the cream and
T body who would drink an Alexan- admire the taste of Irish whisky, eggs. Time, Gentlemen, please.

his dinner guest to a private
club several times, don't feel you
can't acept another such invi-
tation simply because you don't
belong to any club where you
can take him. Return his hospi-
tallty by having him to your
home or taling him to a restau- I
rant for dinner
You don't have to return ex-
at* the same kind of hospital.
ttya tb offered you.



WASHINGTON President Ei- American people to put his name
senhower's heart attack, coming on the ballot.
simultaneously with publication of Tht real facts about Eisenhow.
Harry. Truman's memoirs, points er's health have been known to
to two vital facts in the lives of intimates for some time and
our Presidents: published before his nomination bY
1. Politicians don't want the a few people. John Gunther, in an
public to know the truth about any extremely friendly book; -inspired
President's health. in part to boost Ike for the nomi-
2. Medical checks should be nation, touched briefly on his high
give every presidential candidate blood pressure. Kay ummersby,
in advance, and more specialized, uer oook, "Eisenhower Was My
medical care should be given a Boss," tells how he had high blood
President after he takes ofilce. pressure even during the war;
It has long been known to inti-
mates of tne President and to While the President's health,
newspapermen covering the White considering his age, has been
House that he had high blood reasonably good, his ruddy com-
pressure, just as it was known plexion is deceptive and be is not
during the election campaign of able to remain in the White H6use
1944 to intimates of Franklin or at his desk for average periods
Roosevelt that the wear and tear of time. That is the reason for
of public office had made terrific his golf, his week ends at Gettys-
inroads on his health, burg, his trips to Augusta, and his
But the politicians of both politi- occasional health problems which
cal parties have hushed up the have been hushed, up by those
real facts. Eisenhower himself is around him.
the only man who has been frank One of them, just before he was
about it. to leave Paris to begin his open
He has consistently and repeat- and public bid for the Republican
edly told the politicians who want- nomination, illustrates the impor-
ed him to run again that they tance of having specialists on habd
could not depend on one man. He to watch the President's health.
has talked about the health ero- This particular incident almost
sion of public office. He has re- upset the nomination.
minded them that if elected he
would be the only President to Ike was taken sick about 10 days
reach the age of 70 while in office, before Gen. Matthew Ridgway was
He has come about as close as scheduled to relieve him as Com-
possible to telling that all was not mander of SHAPE in Paris. To
well with him aside from making get Eisenhower back on his feet,
a blueprint., Dr. Snyder administered antibi-
He made a statement to me irr'otics.
1952 that seemed to be flat and
unequivocal, that he would serve However, General Eisenhower
one term only. And in various seemed to get worse. He devel-
private conversations he has never hoped pink eye, ran such a high
deviated from this general plan. fever that he talked of, moving
But, despite this, the politicians troops and calling general staff
have refused to take his word, meetings.
have issued misleading statements Meanwhile a group of high Re-
about the Presidents' health ... .sroup .w .

First Warning
Approximately one year ago at
stag dinner attended by Vice
President Nixon, Attorney General
Brownell, Chairman Len Hall, and
other close political advisers, Ike
first made it quite clear that they
should begin building up new GOP
leaders. The only promise they
could wheedle out of him at that
time was that he wouldn't an-
nounce his decision until the
spring of 1956.
Nevertheless, Nixon and Chair-
man Hall both left that dinner to
make repeated statements that t
President was certain to run again
even though he had indicated di-
rectly to the contrary. No later
than three weeks ago in Denver,
Hall told newsmen how the GOP
planned to defeat Sen. Wayne
Morse of Oregon because he "had
criticized Ike. ,
(,:jppOSe Ike, d& 't run?" a
Wsja asked. a'-
"Then I commit suicide," re-
plied the chairman of the Republi-
can National Committee who had
previously heard from Ike's own
lips that the Republican p a r t y
should begir building other can-
On another occasion, the Presi-
dent not only told Sen. George
Bender and other Ohio Republi-
cans about the health erosion of
the presidency but he specifically
ordered his press secretary to
have his statement to Bender
made known to the press.
Senator Bender, like Chairman
Hall, did not want to drop these
discouraging words to the press.
So, as he left the White House, he
made no comment about Ike's re-
marks on health. Whereupon he
was put on the spot by the White
House press secretary who asked
him to repeat what the President
had said.

FDR's Health Concealed

puu i.a jpu'ician was in i ails
waiting to see him. They were told
he was meeting in top secret
NATO sessions dealing with the
security of Europe.
The days passed, however, and
tee time came for him to greet
Ridgway, say goodbye to the
French. A public appearance be-
came inescapable. -Newspapermen
asked that he hold a preps con-
ference.' The French government
askd if it could stage a farewell
ceremony. -
Finally an all-day session- of
Ike's closest advisers met to de-
cide what should be done. It was
attended by Gen. Al Gruenther,
Gen. Anthony: Drexel Biddle, Col.
Pete Carroll, and Arthur Vanden-
berg Jr., son, ef the late senator
from Michigan. During the meet-
ing young Vandenberg flatly de-
manded that Eisenhower show up
at a press conference. Otherwise
threatened Vandeaberg. .e wj old
fable-Sen a Mu have the slne a .amite1
drawn from nomi a. ,-
In the end, a French specialist
was called in. He-diagnosed El*
senhower's condition as an over-
dose of antiobioties. Within 48
hours he was much better, though
terribly weak so weak that his
aides didn't know until just before
General Ridgway arrived whether
they could dress him for the
In the end, Ike got to the airport
to see Ridgway, though wearing
dark glasses. His car was driven
into the privacy of a hangar imn
mediately afterward to let Ike
These are some of the things
that have long been cYncealed
from the public, jrst as the trua
state of Roosevelt's health wau
concealed during the fateful canf-
paign of 1944. They are facts which.
point to the need of public 'health
examination of all candidates for
President, whether Republican or

This finds a semi-parallel in the Democrat. Too many of themt, iW
Truman memoirs published last eluding the late Senator Taft and
week in which he tells how, early the late Wendell Willkie, have
in 1945, it was considered doubtful been stricken. ,
that Franklin Roosevelt could last
much longer. HERE'S ZUMPTHING ,
Yet in the summer of 1944 when
Roosevelt was nominated while NEW HAVEN, Conn. (UP) -
absent on a cruise to Alaska to Connecticut's Agricultural experi-
regain his health, Democratic ment station had a treat for viii
Chairman Bob Hannegan knew, as tors to its annual field day. Zump-
Hall knew about Ike, that FDR's kins were on display. Zumpkir
health was not at all good. He also result when a zucchini squash
knew that it was a fraud on the crossed with a pumpkin.


By Colbroitr

mr FV i "H* was a cowboy, an Indian, a spoan and now he's
Danil -n..-.Is 8he sver olrt t tldown?

It you contribute a letter don't be Impetient if i doesn't
Naut day Letters are published In the order received.
Please try to keep the letters limited to one page length.
Identity of lIter writers is held hi stricter confidence.

IIIIL I -~ -


n f

- --- -_ .... I







S-talb and


AA M/LMB I pkip"
1Z55. ~~~a~amj~i~ aeq~

Some 30 news-mnedia people
are on the Isthmus today. The
night, late.
This morning, convoyed b
Julian F. Harrington and his
called on Presidet lIcardo Aria
eutive they've visited so far on
more Latin American countries

At 7 p.m. the publishers, editors,
writers and radio executives are
to meet some of their opposite
numbers in Panama as honor
guests at a buffet tendered by
e Panama Newsmen's Union at
the Casa de Periodista. TV people
on the tour won't pick up any TV
tricks here, but they may pn-
counthr several entrepreneurs
who have hopes of bringing their
specialty to the Isthmus.
Tomorrow morning the visitors
will show up at Several Point-4
Service Offices, specifically those
at- the School of Arts & Crafts on
the Trans-Isthmian Highway and
at the Public Health Office of the
Ministry of Labor, Social Welfare
and Health. Also they'll overtake
the mobile X-Ray Unit so m e-
where on the capital city streets.
At 12:15 they will be guests of
Hotel El Panama at a luncheon.
Tomorrow afternoon is open for
shopping and personal visits.
At 5;30 the group goes up to La
Cresta for a short reception to be
given in their honor by Ambassa-
dor and Mrs. Harrington. The af-
fair lasts until 7 p.m.
This closes the official program.
Late that night the group takes
off for Lima.
.4A photograph of the party ap-
pears on Page 5.)

Mrs. Griffon Leaves
For Legion Auxiliary
Convention in Miami
Mrs. Louise Griffon of .the A-
merican Legion Auxiliary, Depart-
ment of Panama Canal Zone, de-
parted by plane Monday night for
Mami, Florida.
Mrs. Griffon if Acting Nation-
al Executive Committeewoman
for this Department and is in
charge of the delegation of wom-
en from the Canal Zone who will
be attending the 35th National Con-
vention of the Auxiliary at Miami
Beach Oct. 10 to 13.
Mrs. Griffon will also attend the
National Marche of the Eight &
Forty, a subsidiary organization
of the American Legion Auxiliary,
in. Miami Beach on Oct. 7 and 8.
Clayton Wives' alub ,
Z y Solal Gathrltg
T6 Ft. eClatWB CAO Wives
$uBieesti^ 4 tifelMif Kfotthip
oiafl IfWtle fsntff a Hirsbandk
Night and aeteken dinneit. It was
held on the second floor of th e
Ft. Clayton NCO Club.
C.oe attending were: M-St. and
Mrs. Robert Abbott, M-Sgt. and
Mrs. Albert Alexander, Sgt. and
Mrs. Berge, Sfe. and Mrs. Cliv-
en Beauregard, Sfc. and Mrs. Wil-
mer Blackaby, M-St. and M r s.
Robert Brownlee, Sfe. and Mrs.
David Beckley, M-Sgt. and Mrs.
Cecil Castilow, M-Sgt. and Mrs.
D. L. Grubbs, Sfc. and Mrs.
SMo ..

A Fordor Hard Top

Convertible will be

available in the new



O hef / Box 5037, Ancon

/ Box 134, Panama

14 P.,, ./ a54dJe. e L .iur t. r.le .
_ P.~ 2.-0740 2-0741 lt& o400 & 10 o.s..- .4

ON OFFICIALS the ceremony with shell-pink and
SEE ON ISTHMUS white gladioli.
Traditional wedding music was
from all over the United States plaped for the ceremony.
y'll be around until tomorrow The bride's dress of white nylon
and tulle over white satin had a
by United States Ambassador lace top made in a semi fitted
foreign service officers, they style with a Peter Pan collar and
as, who is the third Chief Exe- long pointed sleeves with tiny self-
their tour of a half dozen or covered buttons' down the front
I. and up the sleeves. A lace panel
-down the front and skirt of nylon
tulle with four nplon ruffles start-
George Gillette, Sfc. and M r s. ing high in the front and hanging
Carl Holtsford, Sgt. and Mrs. Hu- low in the back to form a traim.
be-, Sfc. and Mrs. George Lewis, Her fingertip length veil h u n g
M-Sgt. and Mrs. Cletus Lesley, from a lace and satin bonnet with
M-Sgt. and Mrs Cecil McCoy, M- a braided tulle ruffle. She carried
Sgt. and Mrs. Bill Pierdolla, M- a white orchid on her prayerbook.
Sgt. and Mrs. Walter Pool, SP2 Miss Joan Fargo, a classmate
and Mrs. Floyd Pollard, Sgt. and from Sacramento, was maid of
Mrs. Jim Richardson, Sgt. and nonor. She wore a pale gre en
Mrs. Juan Rodriguez, M-Sgt. and ballerina length dress, a hea d-
Mrs. Felix Seems, Sfc. asd Mrs. dress of pink rosebuds and carried
Bob Summers, M-Sgt. and Mrs. a pink rosebud nosegay. Brides-
Todd, M-Sgt. and Mrs. Thomas maids were Mrs. Clifford W. Mus-
Williams, M-Sgt. andMr. Antho- son, sister-in-law of the bride, and
ny Wagner, Sfc. and Mrs. Brown, Miss Lynne Harrower, both from
Mrs. Joan Causas, Mrs.pP e a r I Oakland, California. They w ore
Ardinger, Mrs. Charlotte Copper, matching yellow dresses pattern-
SP2 John Callahan, Pfc. Beavet, ed after the bride's dress with
Mrs. Juan Soto, Mrs. F. Binero, headdresses of yellow carnations
Mrs. G. Brockway, and Mr s. and car ied yellow carnation nose-
Dale Norton. gays. Mr. John W. Small of Red
Entertainment was presented by Bluff, was best man for his cousin
the following: Garry and Randy and Messrs. Jame Cox and Wil-
Brockway, Gary Burke, Brenda liam McCormick were ushers.
Sue Brown, Pfc. Dale brooks, M- The bride's mother wore a
Sgt. Juan Soto, Michael Norton brown taffeta afternoon dress with
and M-Sgt. Cecil Kelly. beige accessories and a rosebud
Going away gifts were present- corsage.
Going away gifts were present- Mrs. William S. Cox, aunt of the
ed to Mrs. Lewis and Mrs. Beck- groom, representing his mother,
ley. Door prizes were won by Mrs. groom, reprowder bsentingue afternoon
Pete Freeman and M-Sgt. Lesley. wore aa owder u e afternoon
Mrs. Bob Abbott was in charge dress and a rose bud corsage.
Mrs Bob Abbott was in charge enter Mrs A. B. Anthony, grandmoth-
of table decorating and the ent. er-er of the bride, was dressed in na-
tainment. vy blue with rose accessories and
Bridge Winners a rosebud corsage.
Winners in the weekly bridge home of the bride's parents- tfollow-
tournament played at Ti v ing of the bride's pow
Guest HMrss on Monday were: The bride's going away cos-
First, M. Wise and MrP.ume was of white Irish l in en
Isaacson; second, Mr. and Mrs. made in a princess style and a
J. W. Brown; third, Mr. and Mrs. black and white fai'cloth coat with
Bla mbeck; fourth, Mrs. Pollack white accessories, and her corsage
and Col. Kouns and fifth, M. and was the white orchid she carried
Mrs. People. on her prayerbook.
Orchid Chapter Plans The young couple motored
Orchid Annual Bazaar sponsored through the northwest and are at
The Annual Bazaar sponsored ho t the Air Force Base in
by Orchid Chapter No. 1, Order oman Washington, where Bashe in
of Eastern Star, Balboa, will be Spokane, Washington, where t h e
held at the Scottish Rite Temple, groom is oat duty.
The bride attended Shasta Jun-
Balboa, Saturday, Nov. 5, begin- for College in Redding nad t h e
ning at 4 p.m. graduate of Cristobal
An Italian spaghetti dinner will groom is a graduate class of Cist1951.obal
be served starting at 5 p.m. The High School with the class of 1951.
price for the dinner is $1 per r

adults and 50 cents for children. T
Tickets may be purchased from M
any member 0o the committee or
by calling Mrs. Louise Sorrell,

and parcel post boots will be ea- ,
tured 'at the bazaar. There will Suchsea forInd tc sI &
also be a white elephant booth olum should submitted In typ.
and a fish pond for the children. writt- forand sled to one at
The public is invited. te box membM lted daily In "So-
he pubc is ivlted .ani d Otherwie," or delivered
-- y hand to the office. Notices &A
Alfred Grahams Announce meetings cannot be accepted by toeo-
Birth Of Daughter *o m
Mr. and Mrs. Alfred J. Fraham Pais Civ Cuncil
of Balboa have announced th e Paralso Cmive Cotncl
birth of a baby girl, Anna Maria, Committee Meets Tonight
on Sept. 17. The Executive Committee of
Maternal grandparents of the Paraiso Civic Council will meet
little girl are Mr. and Mrs. Gus- In the school at 7:30 tonight to
tavo Rodriguez of David, paternal discuss some matters of vital
grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. importance to the community.
A. R. Graham of Los Rios. All members of the committee
are asked to attend.
Richard Aycock Married
To California Girl
At a nuptial mass in St.
Joseph's Catholic Church in red-
ding, California, on Sept. 17, Miss
Juliette Dale Musson became the installed Al Balboa
bride of Mr. Richard G. Aycock
of Cristobal. Father John O'con-Union hurlifh
nor officiated at the ceremony. Ui hu
The bride is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Clifford L. Musson of The Rev. Oscar W. Olsen will
Redding and the groom is the son be installed as pastor of the Bal-
of Dr. and Mrs. Samuel D. Aycock boa Union Church at 7:30 p.m.
of Cristobal. tomorrow. Dr. Walker M. Alder-
The church 'was decorated for ton, pastor of the Gamboa Un-

Mr. & Mrs. Thomas Burbine
of Fort Gulick
wish to express their gratitude to all their friends
and acquaintances for the expressions of sympathy
during the pressing period of their recent

Treat yourself to a stimulating and envigorating
class in Ballet every Saturday morning starting
Oct. 8 at the Balboa Y.M.C.A. For more details
call 2.1751
Former Ballerina, Radio City Pockette
and Active Member of the Dance Masters
of America

ion Church, will preside and of-
ficiate as the installing officer.
Other participants in the serv-
ice will include: Rev. Louis M.
Fiske, superintendent of Metho-
dist Missions in Panama; Rev.
Jacob W. Limkemann, secretary
of the American Bible Society,
Central American Agency; Rev.
Paul H. W. Olander, pastor of
the Margarita Union Church:
Rev. Ray Blakeley, pastor of the
Gatun Union Church; J. L.
Phillips, president of the Gen-
eral Council of the Union
Church of the Canal Zone;
Bruce G. Sanders, Jr., vice-pres-
ident of the General Council of
the Union Church of the Canal
Zone; and J. L. Harned, chair-
man of the Balboa Union
Church Council.
An invitation to this service
has been extended to the public.
All will-be welcome.
Rev. Olsen recently came to
the canal Zone from the pastor-
ate of the, Riverdale Communi-
tv Church, Riverdale, N.D. Pre-
viously he had served churches
In Worcester and Norwood,
During World War II he was a
chaplain in the U.S. Army, serv-
ing in the United States and the
Southwest Pacific. He is a grad-
,ate of Nebraska State Teachert
College, Andover Newton Theo-
logical Seminary, and Columbia

New Luxury Lounge

in the all new

Coming Saturday


NOT SO CORNY-Corn yields on many Wisconsin farms will ,
be down this year, and Ralph Lukken of Madison shows why.
Kernels have developed only in the center of the ears, leaving
both ends barren. Wisconsin farmers are expecting a loss of
three million dollars due to this year's drought.

Owenof Cleveland, Ohio, is a pretty upset guy. After all, he's
had his driver's license suspended. It's all because of an accident
he had last June with his tiny "dump truck." A neighbor, pulling
out of his driveway, backed into Jeff's vehicle, knocking Jeff to
*the ground. The neighbor's insurance company came across with
$41 to pay the hospital bill and buy Jeff a new dump truck. That's
how the state Bureau of Motor Vehicles got wind of the mishap.
'Apparently thinking a real dump truck was involved, the bureau
demanded an accident report. Jeff's dad, thinking it was all a
mistake, ignored the demand. The bureau became indignant at
this slight and revoked Jeff's driving permit _"It's a cryin'
I shame." wails Jeff.____

Clare's friend Dot gives h e r
poor firendship.
The other day she went over to
Clare's house to suggest that they
make a doll house. So Clare hunt-
ed up a cardboard carton and two
pairs of scissors. Out on her porch
they were cutting the cardboard
when Dot's friend Gwen appeared
on the front sidewalk. She called,
.'Hey Dotty-come on over to my
And Dod went. Abandoning the
doll house, she muttered, "I got-
ta ste Gwen now"-and ran down
the stoop to join her other friend.
She never has time for Clare if
the other child's around. The way
she uses Clare as a convenience
is a problem. But as Clare's moth-
elirnds the usual' child 4vuidanep
M lee on it even more of i prob-
lem, she's done nothing about it.
The advice is, "Help the child
find new friends and interests."
Today, when Clare tearfully re-
ported Dot's latest betrayal, her
mother thought indignantly, "How
can I go out and hunt down 'new
friends and interests' for Clare?
Surely there must be a practical
answer to this problem. .
There is.
It's telling Clare to say to Dot
-the very next time she appears,
"Have you come to really play
with me? If you have, I'm glad.
But if you've come just to wait
around until Gwen wants to play
with yout, I don't want you to
stay. I think you ought to go
home and wait for Gwen in your
own house."
This grave and painful state-
ment cannot be evaded.
With our support, Clare can
make it. If we must, let's stand
behind her t the front door when
she advances to meet her fear of
offending Dot.
She's got to expose it as a fraud.

She's got to risk Dot's displeasure.
It is this reassuring experience ol
her own strength she needs-not
"new friends and interests."
If she gets it, we won't have to
manipulate them for her. She'll lo-
cate them herself, even if it in-
volves a little time and some dis-!
The advice that has confused
Clare's mother is bad because it!
protects Clare against the r e a l
problem-the battle between fear
and moral courage.
What kind of flabby things
would we all become if we went
scurrying about for "new friends
and interests" every time some-
thing went wrong with out old
All right then-let's forget this
irresponsible advice. And instead
tF eheati~g Clare ,f her moral'
batle, welcome it-and its re s -
suring revelation of her own re-

Stop Those

Horrid Lies

Your Skin is Telling
'About Your Age
?;"*'9'1' .^s i^^s.


creature crow's.feet at the corners
of your eyes are often caused by skin
dryness. Skin dryness is caused by
your skin's inability to make enough
lubricating cholesterol and esters.
Penetrating Lanolin Plus Liquid used
nightly as a cleauser-then a few extra
drops gently massaged into your skin
before retiring-next day a few more
drops used as a powder base. This keep
your skin constantly supplied with an
abundance of cholesterol and esters.
ReAdlh: dry skin is overcome-prema-
ture dry-skin wrinkles quickly fade,
giving you a surprisingly younger look.
Get your Lanolin Plus Liquid today.
Use it tonight. Actually SEE and feel
a difference tomorrow morning.

Ask for these e*er
famous Lnea ln Pls products'
Lanolin Plus Hand Lotion
Lanolin Plus Shampoo
Lanolin Plus for the Hair
Lanolin Plus Liquid Cleanser

So. Amx 212 Tel. 3-4S84






1956 Hornet

2 Tones


3 Tones
We can now accept orders
for these beautiful new
1956. Models featuring the
new "V LINE." Styling
power and whisper qwat

Hull Motors, Inc.
43 Auto Row

continues with new bargains

every day

93 14







Continues during THIS WEEK

dC0oose your gifts on time, from our fine and

varied selection offered by your favorite store

34-20 Justo Arosemena
Tel. 3-0281







Ac d Tivo
At'ernda Tivoli

' '- _.









.. S ,,; '..'.. .'-' .o; W .* .- ^ ,.
.* .* ::.' <^ ..'"-* ':.^ *,.-"" --.
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Touring the Canal Zone and the terminal cities are some"30 members of a group
EWS-MEDIA VISITORS of United States publishers, editors, editorial writers and officials of radio and
TV stations. On arrival at Tocumen last night, they were met by newsman Pablo Castrellon of La Hora (in
white suit). Today and tomorrow they have a busy schedule of sightseeing and handshaking.

- ~'~!'~

I I i I


I I. t


The car of distinction with

"Torsion L evell Ride




27 Automobile Row e Tels. 2-2086-2-31



Your choice of two models of vacuum
cleaners to fit y our purse.-Dirt goes
into a disposable paper bag-and YOU
neither SEE, SAEL nor TOUCH
this dirt. /

chine even empties itself automatic-
ally. Come in and see 9-de~wxutra.


S Tel. 2-2386

Mexican Ambassador to
Panama, His Excellency
Lie. Rafael Fuentes greets
Brig. Gen. Miguel A. San-
chez Lamego (right) at a
reception tendered the gen-
eral by Maj. Gen. and Mrs.
Lionel C. McCarr at the
Army-Navy Club Fort Ama-
dor, Monday night. General
Sanchez, Chief of a Mil-
itary Cartographic Depart-
ment in Mexico, is current-
ly visiting Inter-Ambrican
Geodetic Survey installa-
tions and the IUSARCARIi
School in the Canal Zone.
From' left are.: 1st Lt. H.
H. Waple, Aide de Camp to
General McCGarr: Ambas-
sador Fuentes: Cene r a I
McGarr and General San-
chez. (US Army Photo)


*Members of the Tlto 14e
Club pile Into Radie Sta-
vion panamnerioan a at -
p.m. for a bit of .talk.bmok
with radio commentator
Demostenen Hassan. 4Un-
ale" Pepe has a word of
-fun and a turn of sdylogi
and sometime a m, unter
---for his young follower.
This program Is no-pan .
Ish lesion but Eftgidsh
making oteners fn*tI

-. --.*.. .: -,.,^-- .--



I E~t

*;. '.

4 -..


"J" S~ No. 18

_ ----

7 I


ill i- .MONO.


Si .

Ala, YS-^
'-J!' -p;'' MPAI


- ;:'..: 1 ,. -"- ;'--f- j' '" .
-, ,. .. .?i,. -,..:_ ,' .
. ........ .. ,, .. ... ..v:' .- ,; -** ., -^ ^ 'y ^ T i"^ r' .. .
**^^HU. 1* '*'j" f*^kA^r^H^^^ Kk^f~ fi^M~^^-^
. -^ J~gi.7 ..... .,
1,.'. lg ,I

ow_ F' FELIX'S


For eaeh $1.
thee prime:

FRIDAY, OCTOBER 7th at 9 a.m.

(We are moving to our new building soee!)
MORE REDUCTIONS THAN EVER BEFORE! and as an. added attraction:
eash purchase or club payment you will receive a free ticket, which entitles you to win amy me d1

$1,500.00 in merchandise from any of our stores

$200 in merchandise from any of our stores

$100 in merchandise from any of our atoree


No. TvolH AVeoue

-, --.- -.. ...,

"WITH TH IG I THE WE With these traditional words spoken in the San Francisco Church, a
WIT TIS RIN I T WE young Panama lawyer took one of the capital city's most beautiful
girls as his bride. She was Miss Marisabel do Alba Du Barry, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Alberto do Alba; her
husband is Dr. Cesar A. Pereira B., son of Mr. and Mrs. Bonifacio Pereira.



Jewe lers


I ';


"Vogue" Patterns!

to please its distinguished clientele will
sell the best quality fabrics at



Large variety of materials
$1.25 up to $1.95
3 Yds. for. $1.00



Just may;

rat td hear about ac.
dents, Sires or the need
* a tuety bond are in.
ranco 'men. They and
"ir companies are the
s ,wlho got Paid for
ring the risks. Recently
Im urande Men'e As-
of Panama fore.
redT st Hotel El Pau-
sa mark.
tO.s ihmtaltaton bf a
Lr W_0 ieore


Large assortment of Names, Colors and Sizes

WOOLEN RUGS for floor and staircases

0 FIBER RUGS assorted sizes



of Linoleum and Picture Frames Furniture and Home Artides

TEL. 24404

_-- I .-

- i

* ....-

:~;:~ '~;j~

$1.00 PER WEEK!

K. __

"McCall" and



g .

_ I ____

ii I"~L~~~ryi~re~q.m~L_ I~~~~- I~~U____~UtyZyll~.~

- -- -- ---

. .P

^ ^'- ,


No. 21 Central Avenue

f .' ;


*i .-7

.WMIAW .... tH ..S.

Yot C

* .

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Vunt AA
V aIt

#-- ,



7 fNee h& I
th of Jab AV. & J I.
Jian Arm a&V a.. a" U 9

.m w* l .
cmW 4o 9

No. i ilww Pn




Agenda Ipternal. de PublloaM myi
45 Coeln AVe

tw ttwomon


U ..~ ..-.

an f 1vin N8
Fas a, *Ir k

-*wsseria b

_W__ j I -i --419 M-A.a a

BOx 1211. CRISTOBAL. C.z.
f} C-NAL ZONE roLYCLINIC 6-week cruise to Pru and s-
A ..Z.. |1 Bturn. 65-foot yacht. Will take

Dr. C. e. Fibsegp Dr.h t i AI .
s.m s. (Georgetown Univerity)
Tivalt (4th f July Ave., No. 212
(oppm lAnen chbol PIyoiKmM)

p hse ftnaBes -0.MW

S.. ,an o as lpf epr.

Penkers iShippersn- M~.
PhoeM 2-2451 2-2562
Learm rldin at
Rlinl & Jumpl I cteu
a so 5 s

I ma. Apo OUs ..!
*alboJ a-l23S ff rt M*.-
Studio El PaSamin Hotel


Tel. o..1 .

for a complete line
Sn screws and
/1w ^^

S Tel. Curuundu Slu
G. J. KELLET, Ims M_-at
Srew U.S. Promnuel end llte
dependenta y.

"We winl eliev Your"
eanm^ cs u mails
(Dr. aihollsb, tna
s Juote Aosemm Ph. raMt

I -..1.x., A i







No Longer Dided,

Would Back Adlal
BATON ROUOG, La., Oct. 5
'(UP).- Louisiana Democrats.
ar divided In the last preE-
nml election, assured nation-
Fparty leaders today they will
Sthe presidential candidate
Selected by the 1958 national
eonvetion even If it is Adlal
In te-1852., election year,
Bate t DnocMt were bitterly
diedd, iq"ariy av r the so-
llId oyaltv oath" rammed
through the Democrdtle national
convention and the selection of
Stevenson, then Illinots gover-
nor, as the presidential candi-

, Gov. Robert r. Kennon and a
u r of ranking Louisiana
ate Democratic Central Conn-
members supported the
blican nominee. President
s power. At that time. the
nttee placed Stevenson's
under the state's Demo-,
Symbol, but failed to en-
hibe m.

Btevenson carried the state,
Wt only by about 0 vOtes.
Stog thnd sate tademhave
id ,o brin warr-t, facts
.yder ad appareily have

we men, share expense, Leave
n 7 days. For further detail call
ohn Ddmes, American Legioen
lub, 2-2646. r

TTINTION G. I.r Juit built
Modern furnished pertments, 1.
2 bedrooms, hot, old w a t e r,
hone Pename 3-4941.
OR RENT:-Apartment 2 bad-
moms Iliv remm,. dining reom.
kitchen, unfurnished. Sin Fran-
isco. Phone 1464 Balboa.
OR RENTt-Comfortable and
ool *ne-bedreem apartment.
uitabe for aople or small #am-
ly. Cale Darien No. 7. Apply:
'hone' 2-1455 Panama.

erbers Recapture
(Continued from Page 1)

It was the fifth day of fight-
Ing since, on Saturday. the
tribesmen rose in the first or-
ganized rebel outburst since the
great Riff rebellion of the 1920s.
Sity rebel commandos, In
black battle Jackets and baggy
lntalooas weare rpulased in a
pre-dawn attack on. the outpost
of TaToialt 20 miles from the
Spanish zone border.
In the wild Atlas mountales.
Foreign Legionnaires and loval
native infantrymen advanced
yard by yard hunting down the
Collins containing the mu-
tilated bodies of soldiers and
civilIans slaughtered by the
rebels started arriving in Fez.
In the Spa of Immouzer. on a
plateau in the mountains, lay
the unburied bodies of 11 per-
sons. two of them children.
whom the rebels had killed in
their fiercest attack.

Women and children who s r-
vived the carnage sat white fac-
ed and red-eyed on the boxes
id ,suitcase the had maa.Red
drah tm t)Mr homes hen
rebels ast-he town a.t.

Father, Son Pay
$15 Each; Nabbed
In Balboa Court
A man who used his son to
take unauthorized purchases In
the La Boca Commissary was
lined $15 for vagrancy this
Morning in the Belboa Magis-
trate's Court.
His son, Vincent Brown, was
found guilty of trespassing in the
commissary, and also fined $15.
Investigation revealed that
Bernard Simmons "borrowed"
his sister's privilege card, and
sent Brown, his son, in to make
purchases while he waited out-

US Asks Red China

Aboul 500 6Is

Missing In Korea
GENEVA Switzerland, Oct. 5-
(UP) The United States has
asked Red China for information
into the 1lth week today.
can servicemen still missing after
the Korean war.
The talks between the ambas-
sadors of the United States and
Communist China, which resulted
sn the. release of a number of A-
mericans from Red China, went
tulle with four nylon ruffles start-
The U.S. was standing fast on
questions it wants to discuss be-
fore considering Peiping's sugges-
tions for a meetisa between the
foreign ministers.
American envoy U. Alexis John-
son put the question of the missing
American servicemen at the top
mf the U.S. raftl for an agenda at
the last session Sept. 27.

Lawrence D. Bonny
Funeral Tomorrow
Funeral services will be held at
9:30 am. tomorrow at the Coro-
zal Cemetery Chapel for Law-
rence D. Bonv of Curundu who
died suddenly Monday afternoon.
The services will be conducted
by the Rev. Paul B. Holloway cf
Curundu. Interment in Corozal
cemmety will foUllow.


- ml

Safety Belts, CoNable
Steeinog wheel, padded
dash beard, Padded me
visors, new deer catche
and shatters pNof rear
view mrrKe add to
now i- P .uagt,
bead dyediga.

-I- Mo- g

.j rr~r.'~r
3,,oA1S~~r*~ /
* ~" -2-'-

Miosw Lnes.
new American bet Knave Pil
line tlIr; 100 and 8201 P and
other sins, oiy far'oa "w' days.
Peru 7. Phone 2-0406.
FOR SALI: Clarint. Lyons
Mohnairch, with case. PratickaCy
new. Phone B lboa 3630.
FOR SALE:- Hallicraftr radio.
four tuning bands, worldwide re-
caption, model 5401. $50. Call
Panmra-2-5490 between 7 a.m.
and I p.m.
FOR SALE: Almost complete
stamp collection of United States,
Ppname and Canal Zone. 'Alh
Latin American countries. All
mint series from 1931. Phone
Pinama 3-1935 from 1 to 3
p.m. or 6 t I p.m.
FOR SALi-? Argus 6 cam-
era, 3 refluctors, 3 flash gnm, I
General Electric light mtwr. I
telephoto Iena, I New Home
sewing machine and attach-
msnte, 2 buttonhole attach-
men., I hat and sho hag. Tel-
ephone 2-1914 or 2-1016 Bal-
FOR SALE: Emerson radio-
, phonograph console, 25-cycle,
18 rpm, single play, $40. Call

FOR RENT: Spacious, cool,
furnished room. Phone 3-4347
FOR'RENT: Beautifully fur-
nished housekeeping mor, dou-
ble couch, icebox, stove. kitthen
cabinet, bath and entrane pri-
vate. Phone 3-0638. # 3, 52d
FOR RENT:-Clean .emofertable
furnished room. Private entrace
and bath. Room can be dlen be-
tween 5 p.m. and 7 p.m. every
day. 46th Stret No. 34, ella

Help Wanted

WANTED:-Single gil, healthy
for general Irusework, simple
cooking, live in. good salary.
No. 22 44th Street, top floor.
WANTED: Nursemid. Must
have references. 46tb Street No.
13, Apt. 5.
WANTED:-Laundre. general
houseworker. Five days week.
Must speak English. J*6s Ga-
briel Duque No. 11, La Create.
WANTED:- Experimened cook.
Very good salary. Alberte Nav-
arro Street No. 26 (El Cangro--


MAJ. GEN. LIONEL C. MqGARR, commanding general, U.S.
Army Caribbean. tthird Ircm left) .congratulates Col. J. J.
Davis, commandant, USARCARIB .phool, Ft. Gulick, after
the latter received a decoration froft'he Eeuadorean Ambau-
sador to Panamn (left), lHupo Mon&q-- Veloz. The "Abdon
Calder6n". 0"dl etnss, was pregenteto Davis yesterday at
Ft. Amadgo- fortJ' h efforts toward per.eting the instruction
rendered.WH.M -eadprean studs la'the USARCARIB
School. on (riglt) Is Goasalo Outlrrez L, governor
of Es&;al dM rovlnce, Ecuador. (U.B. Army Photo)

'Pre-B' Parley

Held Canal On

Conversion Jobs

Representatives of twelve con-
tracting firms attended a "pre-
bidding" Conference held today
at Balboa Heights on the pro-
posed contract for the conver-
sion of domestic and industrial
equipment on the Atlantic side.
for which bids will be opened on
Nov. 15.

Women (GOP)
Hafv Last Say
NEW ORLEANS, Oct. 5 (UP) -
Women are now givin political
advice to their husbands instead
of receiving it from them. At
least that is the opinion of two
Republican women meeting here.
MNs. Richard M. Simpson,
Huntington, Pa., and Miss Louise
Gore, Rockvllle. Md., agreed that
"wapen are telling their hus-
bands how to vote." They are
attending a meeting of the exe-
cutive committee of the Nation,-
al Federation of Renublican

OFyw& E

FOR SAL- isKaer Trav-
lw 16 0 e p svPy).i ood
ViRV Frip ftP"rk-Z Pan-

FOR j i --4p Panti Su-
per Mmr C ,M lreui
2114-C CMd. PhV e 13-
2162 lftm 4 l-a p. .
FOR SALI.-.0 lak. New
chluk, brakMe, 4lerw and
better: $250. Ca '17-4265.

FOR SALE: '1C bile
"8't 4-deer, w/w.
heater. radis 2 i new
oma mse Ce "endition,
$1oo00. Call 4473.

POe SALI-! y 1952 Chev-
nw tire, $945 eS wr terms.
Phone 83-6256 et elais.
FOR SAL.-I15 Pmoniac Star
Chief CatalN, twesfon, E Z
y .teO Mlt'julbeti. eIless tires.
hydramdnk,. i/W.bla9W. Can
be seq M athallme6 f 1. Do-
Lmps, or ca ll-3101 between
4:30 and 5:30 p.m. Leaving
ishimus yory v-so.
1952 CADILLAC "62" 4-door
adwe, Radle l white-
wa tires. Clr: black. A very
clean car.
19j3 ;Defw OBlfT 4-door
sMdian. WhItewall tires, new up-
TIBLE. Radio. overdrive, signal
lights, new top. new upholstery.
COUPE. Leather upholstery, ra-
die, hydramatic, whitewall tires.
1951 OLDSMOBILE "98" 4-dr.
sedan. Radioe, hydramatic, signal
lights, new upholstery. A bar-
1951 FORD CUST6M 4-door
sdan. Fordemtic transmission,
radle, whitewall tihe. Clean
(side Coea-Cola Plant
Tel. 2-4966. 2-2616. Paied,

Sixty-one pass e n g e r s are
scheduled to sail from New York
tomorrow for Cristobal aboard
the Panama Liner Crstobal.
There are also 22 passengers
booked for Port-au-Prince, Hal-

The complete advance passen-
ger list follows: Mr.- and Mrs.
Robert P. Burrows; Miss Irene
Carey; Miss Carol carlson; Mr.
and Mrs. Edgardo Chavez; Mr.
and Mrs. Rodolfo Chiarl; Miss
Helen Cornue;
Mr. and Mrs. Milton Davis and
three children; Mr. and Mrs.
Thomas J. Dee; Mr. and Mrs.
Edward Filo and three children;
Mr. and Mrsi Moe Hausmann;,
Mr. and Mrs. Albert 1. Her-
manny and three childMni Mr.
and Mrs. Roy T. HJ $7d M.
and Mrs. a ifE. Mi.
w Miss Oeo na Kin a Misa
Blanche KIl ; Mr. a- Mrs.
Yane LSves ad two hdren
Mr. David J.l ,arkun nad two

The meeting of prospective Women. -- children; M. and Mrs. E, W.
bidders on this major Power --Meisenhelder'I and fogr ehll-
conversion Project contract was C dren. Mr. LHwrence U.hrphy;
called by Col. Hugh M. Arnold. Officers From Mr. and Mrs. Harold rP. hy
Engineering and, Constructor Di P Re and two children; Mr. dlMrs.I
rector, to answer questions anPu rto RICO deorge W. Wcirtz and t Mrwo H s-
iscnuss pertinent details in the ... dren; and, Mrs. Isabel M. Whe-
ecIfleations and. the proposed VStil Here la
work Arnold presided at the Visi ing Here NORTHBOUND
meeting which was also attend- A of officers re nly 32 passengers are ched-
ed by a number of .Panama Ca- cent ar i ned tn o Army ruled to sal for New York Satt-
nal representatives who are in Forces Antilles andth Armu rday afternoon from Cristobal
-harge of various phases of the DireheoM h aboard the panam, of the Pan-
program. u t ar re today ama Line. No passengers have
Much of the discussion relat- ule d t vo ro teay tor a been booked for port-au-Prince,
On@weekolen t ur...nbooked for P.ort-a-Prin.e,
ed tc4 technical details of the Pnam Area Army install tour iat
conversion of frequency seno iotIns The complete advance pasena-
tive equipment from 25-cycle to e purpose of the visit o. to gn list follows:
0-cycle current. ensure that 'the. officers Dr. and Mr. Albert l haft
It was the first time that a properly oriented in the organic k W. Crimpa; Mrs. Care
"pre-biddint" conference on a zatlon, msi policies and d" la GuardiaW.C Miss an ta d
proposed Panama Canal con- procedures of UsARCARIB as l Guardia. Mrs. Lil istil-
rhkct has ever been held. being p to their assdgnmi t ut d d hter;sLl4 EW-
called to clarify In advance var- psut and daughter; r RbOW-
lous features of the bid data and After calling on the co- ostri ut Mrs. TRalphLma aos:
specifications. The contract will mad .g enera and the ehf Mr.- n Ralph L 3

in the Mount Hope area. The The ro i heduled to M- m t-; ud in
specifications cove over 1400 clhde l J N. McCoy, -; s Edth P. Suttoln' m iera
Local contracting and electric- Lt. ol. wila Vacm Tri and Mr. and Mrs. Wsmp
pc od m e......a.. e.. .,I..po.. ft wi White ad five childM.ea

&l companies relresenL ea 1. Tc
conference included Tropelco.
8.A.. Bildon. Inc.. L. R. Sommer,
Electrical Distributors. Inc., Pe-
neeo 8.A., and Electric Service
United States firms reoresent-
ed were Rawlins Electric Com-
pany Universal. EZoort Corpora-
te. International General E-
pmft a. Weltan I e Mectrie,
DMnMan strm In Company,
Nat 0. Harlem and Amao-

Tibetan aristocrats wear elon-
tedt af sleeve ding their fin.
lw to show that heir hands are
Mot their iveibiood.

8e a MeJ. George
Theo are scheduled
retn Prto Rica on Oct.
C mf mRa. -( er nat ha hopMtal- 10 houns
to bm a W 'u d oil removed,
loan d ,ur Novinam intm.

the yamaer cougeda, diolding
thm =e!.

Anew 12 yav

wl9 be in thef le
1956 FOlD



FOR SALI,-Uwt trip: dininM
nk- L&A rafto. Easit.
Slym. It.m t 1At. 3. "--
m.t .J .t l 1 Hrll-.
soe Mai lieg. in,..
FOR IALl-Oi aChinee pray-
Sg. fNeHwe 0848 Balba. Call

SPOt SALE- I lg bedroom
p,3 I kfy bibeem set, living
Ml ant. habdu m t. All this
SIn rfoe f CeW Aiddress:
45= Ne. Ia., Ap. 3. Ma-

FOR SALE -Malbeiny bedreoo
Mo. ged oendflti. Will usn-
flJ- 49k Stre e No. 9, Bella
P .AI. Dining moom set
Itf of on table and eight
lIun, e goad eanditie. Phone

FOR lAkE;Sea-S f bomb" 6-
US'Sr, 7 plo;s ream air-con-
dfmeer, %-hp. 'TYmaire' mod-
el A75; freemer Phile 6'x4'; sat
Of Chine rage. Cell Panama 2-

Casey Stengel

Sadder, Wiser

Man Today

NEW YORK. Oct. 5-(UP)-
Casey Stehgel, a losing manager
in a World Series for the first
time, was a sadder and a wiser
man today.
All through the night the 65-
year-old manager, who led the
New York Yankees to five world
championships and six American
League titles in seven years, was
his own greatest secondd guess-
'% played the wrt"
Steal saM. f1h=8 "nal .

p~ned. VO, I figuredIeMtit
ne last and I had our hFtrj
taking the pitches. But he Ild
last and I was wrong-they
should have been up there
swinging from the first Innlg
Casey, who said he'd be back
next year to "try to make the
Yankees world champions a-
gain," picked Duke SnMer, the
Dodgers' slugging center fielder
as tie man who hurt the Yan-
kees the most.
"He hit four home runs a-
gainst me," Stengel said, "and
you gotta say anybody who does
that hurt you the most."
As for the seventh amd deai-
sive ne, Stegel pl ed left-
fielder Sady Amre' brilliant
catch that was convetl Iate
a sixth-nning double play as
the key play.
Bily Martin had walked to
start the inning and QGl McDOu-
galeded by beat out a
bunt. The rally was eut off,
however, when Amoros seared
Berra's fly close to the Ia field
foul line and relayed to Peewee
Reese in time to catch McDou-
gald off ftit.
"Oil shouldn't have take such
a lead," Stengel said. "He should
have conceded the chance that
Agoros would catch it A have
been willing to settle to go to
third if he didn't." I
"But," Casey concluded, dil's
a man who played good ball for
me all year and Im not gonna
make him the fall guy. If there's
a fall guy. It ought to be me."

Sooza Wifiws

From I.. Fmac
The Stud Montellmar, owned
by Nicaragua PresidMent Anas-
taslo Somoa, and oe of Juan
Franco's largest and mot sue.-
ceassful racing stables h recent
years cleared out of tIe local
racing picture for wad eter-
a.Six o se. Aty, Toire
Chinpeaits. RemeuP Upiciftl,
mad Fan, mft byFA le
Plae yesterday af r we165e
-Accozapanylg S.i W5ee were

tmui of a -inem
beam havl wi

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.- |_ .- -- ...kl --- --.,------ -. ,-
FOR RPNTha 2-bid-
ro e est a H1 MI M n-

2 pwrhweli, r dining-
ream, khilcen madi ms
$120. Cerreeil N S 160.
Can m --babton eys In
ent. Phan n 2-2724
#OR RINT: Cempl. eaf ur-
nkishe esmelr hneoe 1.*1sI,
two bedreems. Road fl P-
tHll sirfield, N.. 109. Cl I-

WANTEID.v.y you,.ng
desires vaatlon quawte bdf
Oct. 12. Refemenes fnmlshed.
Call 3-3234 after 4:15.
WANTEID-2 mued foam rubber
matresses for shile beds. Muot
be In god endiMle. Wgi pay
up to $25 each. Phone Panama
3-4982. 1 a.m. ft 6 p.m.

SR- Piw.


WI SW?, el
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Low 0a1 ft"

NJLLf CeaW m Comaol
sCo Okra6. BoI n45. V 41.
Phone Pasme M1877. Cil

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B194wnr 1955 Chovhe lp with
uPo 'MA u Buear-dc. epmeao.
Prdtbeek. Bl ri c 1224.

I- modibse bA-es. Phone b..


WANTIDS- Will pay east fr
1934 *r 1955 Chovriet with'
Pew, S,-ldq, flur-dsvs s'ad..
Must I bargain. Phne Calen
94. ____

Bill Lewis, D'on Hause


Tournament Tilists

Don Hause rill have the op- and thi retrds show that each
portunity to become the first re- know _is wqy around te paens
vm,* .nmne, in tku nhrvaler-Plv nnulr he' to ni math Win be de~.

CI, tournament; sponqored by nquge esur ZW M"WroMR
tA. rowfU&. a. ef Colon, n 4 and .
1183 when he trimmed Antbal fSecpnd hV*rn tder o-
alindo. Hause and Lewis will feat d Fred dt it1 U
play at 1:00 pm. Saturday. L. Collett deeat Bll tits 1
SCaptain Lewl reached te upird.t Fih- Crad-
finals over Bob hurdle, 3 and 2. defeated r 2 and
Lewa, with a plkop on No. 2, per dNo ,ted1'J"immy

one over. Fifth Flight--ter de-
Don Hause had thin g all his heated J. An t and ;
own way going out, not losing a gooy defeated PFr up 1 up.
hole and turning the crfer 4 Sixth FUlht-.Bg] j.s de-
up on Don Mathieson. Mathlseon feated F. S'walt Camp-

nine. 3veupellanvan am
roared back to win No. 10 and bell deflated M. Lt 4 ud 3.
gSeenh t l.ast. latte hrWulf
11 on a birdie and a par. but Seventh fllgh Marek-
that was all.' ars on No. 12 and field defeated H 4 and
13 Hot Hause his 4-up lead bachi 2; Lewis MtNateat
and two pars later Mathleson B.M. etampfll 3 anjl .vT-
was closed out. Hause' medal Eighth Flight-foe Wfl de-
on the day was 74, a 3 o n each heated A. t Van OidCl up;
nine. Dave BeNl advanced oq 4 douba
Next week's final match prom- default.
1ses to be a ding aong affair with Sadlev ent ghtF1 Maerck-
the name of the eventual winner son defeated Jan :Hwdtlulst I
in the lap of the gods. Both up; Madelon Garretm dqated
Hause and Lewis are long hitters FaBye Day 1 up. ,

Gold Dust

COLON. In what turned out.
to be a bloody but uninteresting
fight, Pedro Tests, Panama's_
featherweight champ, atifledI
Santiago Martinez' chances of
fighting here again soon as he
opened a nasty-okng ash over
the Cuban's left eye at the Colon
Arena Sunday ntAlght-
The lack of latereft was due
chiefly to the fact that both men
are ounter-plcheM and during
moat of the fight were ar
ly contented to wat for he other
to lead. Because this fact, the
Cuban's debut was very decep-
tie. He is a mueh better fight-
er than many belwe.
In the late stage, both boys
came on in flrrlwes to amaen-
tarily thrill the ralaSr-Med
crowd. In os of the flurtfi,
Tels went to his kee referee
Al Brown ruled it was a dip, but
It was the oatnn at rinis
tha the 12-pound king was
floored. we are wish th M
who aw the Nb a Attff
dght to the at,
qumetkn B n latr, we'

on top of hi, heas. Tas
bled from his nose errlyn '
fight. .
The light of the blood i o*i
not only the boxers, b ~imk y
who left the arena hoaae BthW
tried to furthertincite btl
to more action. 3 IS
Post fight commIntarM e
termed to some xtoz t ftt
of a Panama City resident re-
fere In the Toto Ibarra- ^ a
lazar semi-final. Vivian
made his Colon debut and 1 u
be commended for doing a len-
did job.
Many unenlightened indtri-
duals who have taken It
themselves to lteIz.e .evey Ac-
tion of the CDC, started e *,'m
the CDC for uswft a Pssia
referee." Their reason =iy
unfounded I thAt no -n o
resident can refer in a
True to the very Wd- now
Ion boy has lUids to V*a .14
Panama. itt A
berto MOU a z-
Seretary of the -

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I I -. T.L' ff e AdveiSa -*. Rd Sanctified Chur ch .ChiO G d T,-. Ho--d .u..

..t -JACKRABBIT, A PL PARIS,' Oct. 5 (P) PrinceV arie C.eoont
S .. l.B, 6 NOT A P0F S6 LESS AJy Kha n began a sx-week visit A Program of vocal and instru- / I
/ He MS. today wi hi fve-year-old daugh -mental items will be sponsored on g \W
Ster asm after a midnight sup-Oct. 14 at the Jamaica Society .
by I k -- 1415 M A ACUTr / l kper with her mother, actress Rita hall in Cabo Verde by the Sancti- L 1
...UN. ..e OF ''A~N f*.... 4 Hayworth. fied Church. of God. A i '
*.- O 1SAL1, -/* Dark-haired Yasmin Khan ran A number of local artists w IIll I 3
B 1 MBlNE JONOWN movies P better than ever to- past newsnien waiting outside her participate on the program, in- c' .i. .Tm>
-N" f CMfepigWigt day. mother's fashionable apartment eluding Olga King, Myrtle Green. Ci dish-actg (AN MOTust
S MA studilelapag house and de away in a limou-Joseph BIshop, A. Charles Edwin
Y0 o -(NEA.- Ho-at de screen is MOth CentTry- sine to begin the visit with her Seales, Lucille Forde. the Meder- siUy, but a child that ts I ke on.
lyO On TV: Now that film magiFO Oct. 5 with, a one-hour ta- father, under the terms of the nairs, the Victory Quartet, the adults a delinquent.
tarwd studle falir n "Cavalcade," co-starring /A.SA L Reno divorce which Rita got from Kings Four and other. -
l- the infer- Merle Oeron and ehaWilding, ThAly.. t The program will begin at 8 p.
S b w-budget folwed by Robert agner in "The mAB 6M The limo.ine returned a few m.
nl bafdthe aBl fOx F t" And "Laura," SMBminutes later and the chaulfeur
S w i aRUNobv( with obert k ,eorge Sand got out a d leaded aboard Yas' the zoo and the Eiffel Tower "and E LA
nur. dl;. ers add Doana yter. mm 's luggage. forgotten in t hall around the town where here TODAY at th "CENTRAL"
vfqwiththahehir rm-beating An indepedet t produc- Waitig for the title princess in "t a ta ed.secluded in her with Ja.-e
graf&%h""Sfi~flm, as first e r predigteiiiere^out- that ly towu house at^ Nouily were fourth-flo w-fabtlousapartment.
Warner;Bros. Pre~ s 'and the |moe stufdd wooW sloughoff SE 112% "m- M her graldlq^,er, the fabulous Aga l0urtn'01r apartment. i i -- f -- a 1
MGN Parade shows roved that teir telefilma and load then with Khan and. ea crates of toys, _A
oM rar-h advertisingP theyF we *ANP WHEN PLISHT s16AtFVi*X1 .. 1 ..'- and, ohl..# collected them for
not qualify as entertainment. He TAK6ES OFF, a zERlN6 -1 S 4 ROLJNP h r Yasmin Ina preparation for her
Bwi rH 20-FooT F5OUN1 visit. *
ATE A RJ1 V~llte tithefilsjets of iAly lso collected a new flock of
"Cavalcade'" at Fo'ex, and watching romantic, rumors when he slipped
S A the Warner and MGM TV debuts, o Rita'a botel suite after her
SI see no cause 'for alarm IF the arrival Moiday night and brought
G 8J.0-.. r mafjors maintain the quality of 1 her a chmapa~he midnight su p-
their initial shows ac Walt Disney --- per. Ihey visited until the early
vourS pe Ca ty Statio0 has done. m- --, hour. of the morning.
(Etel t-3 Fven scenes from new -movies : -- -.7 Ally A told Intimates he intends
*-" can be more entertaining than to entertain Rita with trips to the
Wks"-W 19w 110ule M91t panel sb6ws, scratched 38 films WA1 s1 .... s theater, night clubs, and ballets.
land cheap half-hour W ins,- Shown his daughter asleep in a
SPr n hotel room converted in a nurs- I ,,"
Televis is frtt te Red Chia Wiing To Negotiate hotel.r om onvertS. r H.,
---- r coating onteMtter pill." ply wonderful." He-has seen ier
S-. only a few time since the divorce
Tedy, Wednesday, O. The best commeriol announcer Formu osa Proble Me non' Repor three years ago.
.. ... .,l a. .. .. d.- ... "He said he could hardly wait for_
3: b-b usie i. Wci them know. PMet htson moved her to awaken and play with him.
4: Feature Review into TV with Jack Benny and -The dashing Moslem prince
4:30--What's Your Favorite they're not forgetting the sugar UNITED NATIONS, N.Y., Oct. 5 The Chinese problem, "concern- planned to take his daughter to,
5:30-WNews y .Qur Favorite coating for the sale pitch. Benny's (tP). India's East-West trou- e( two great countries. Chin od
c:35--WWhata Youur Fao TV commercials ,ith Don are as ble-shooter V. K. Krishna Menon atid the United States." .t be '-J-s
(cont'd) .. entbrtaining as they. were on the reported yesterday that Corn- The roving Indian ambassador A background for a. gun ames.n
6:0 I n B s FOIRT radle. -munist China is "willing and. rep rted that vialts this aum~r .. ..a star ot Co.uia;jl Pictlea' "THE MAN FROM
6 15- UE KI r,.i anxious" to negotiate a peaceful to Peln and to Washington and co-star Aicx Nicol on a baren plateau in t 9
: REVIEW I UT MOST LJV-TV ecommer- settlement of the Formosa prob- Indicatedto him that both gov- Indian country of New-d aico, director An
6:..elachrnd Muca ials? "Awful," as on. Th re lam ernment could title their pro u ed erlnundred head of cattle, among t
C) ,U.M aendn thoap s "f do rs em ingeeht ad le t eir otlaclaveo, today releamd at the CENTRAL Thqatre l
6:4S;O8- ,'GAwMardc h tof t'5O Indian sources said China had JmB b drec netllo. 1:00, 2:42, 4. id. 65:54, 9110 pie. A ?
7'i:00-H sn*' SA 0 ,8"ows And forgetting .to fit r- ehmphae d to Krishna Meono .. "S9.i:0:4,4'5,9"0 p, -
.ODIEB.. h sonalities to the commercials. Ihey that it wanted the United States K1ishia m anon aid he "wani.-
7 rt Frod "Mrtin So OSI lac ... ... digit .... when ...
7:15..Freddy M The U.S. lack digni ty An when a ommer to udirstand above all that it ed 16- qalme cdar that we hr
7:O Pt From T cml lacks ydit thte's no hones- would not use force to take thde a or er "the .
A. I Space ty or T.Island bastn. 'thetources said br qfaneA o i .A
.(ag) Doa's India based at but g vr

T.- am SR__ p___W p Mc W y
-,1.: b-- .rir teacht-a cher.-.-&m Bd. d- s' ,ou for the .. rleutr -
Ic oh Mi Brokt teita t. t o ed on the at h ir d'the U.S. agreement
1:0 ,et D. OrA By ha.oniy one student--theif ~ weor to "throw the hydrogen to srnd home "or provide the ,
l;i- ag. Off. actor m the show, 1-ye d r omb awa y." facilities" for the return of
1 2 .Vera. Chinese students in this country
Tm w,- h s oct. -" Art Linkletter is denying printed In a. long, rambling speech, with. having "broken the Ice" be-
Tem Thrdy Oct. re orts that his contract with Krishna Menon touched upon tween China and the United
hia P-eAofm -s of thr atomic energy, the Geneva _____.,_,_,__e
"-- kClub (rnuaest-.liar willput Inm m theactinag ___, ......nIer ,Ge.......,,____

:'5-4ed ear -master oa bi show Jan. 29 cel Organiation and his country's '.?, ,
10:00- No Beverly Hills and another idea he's "to a cener
10:05--Off The Record (request& not talking about yet. His theory He
:0- se phone before 8:39) btout the specs: "I want to make of difficulty in the world are
phee3ews 2) ordinary people the stars, like we Europe and Asia." On Germany \ ,
11 s The Record(cont'd) do on 'People Are Funny. he pointed out It was not that
.:-m The Entertainer ii e nation that was divided, but the
:9.'A ... THE O HORuoUS of marijuana world." -
Pi't-. smoking is the first subject spot "..The most Important part of
2:95^L" .unim. Melodies, lighted in a TV show aimed at Asia. in the present context,"
1:30-S-weet And ot ee-agers, "Sandy Wright, world Krisna Menon said, "Is China."
1:00-Nowa Scout. It's the pilot of, a series
1:15-Music Of Manhattan starring one-time film star Tom
I ...on -o t ,F.Oisnee.. Brown and produced by ex-New
Sit Of The Vikings rker Jo Ward. FOR new
al F A b coupler of telefil nucer D S new
.00- -ns-i. tI, apers Jack Gross and Phil iane. have Thund-bird V. now ---
1Sngi g 1 Americans added thatr movie maiBn t tunorr V-8 now
2-' :S20TS dozSw hlIf their home s ten productw=a at l Cri
2.45-ank. And pte lainbow minimum of six features a year. in the
Ranch m.y- Their first is "Please Murder Me, '
:00-Pano Patterns. but there's been no cry of "let'. 1956 F ORD "Ioyl CeoinI Shimmennh
3:1-Fred- Martin Show murder them" en movie row. er- I avNhW kat
S*:0- "ature ReviewI "If the major studies can nake Watch for it at jiV f efr uL. Yen get arW
:t--Watr.t Your Favorite telefilms, wo can make movies," big sewving frow@ wy Pe1'
(requesta-please phone says Jack. Both wre movie pro PANT MAOR l 09&e. When you shoep-o fa
be :) ducen before the' to over flm- n CO L N MOTORS Iobn.
5: -New jag of Big Town, the Lome Wolf '
5: e--at's Your Favorite and othe telefWlns. II',_, _,
. (co t') '
6:00.-The GORATLANDr RICE ----
STORY (Lou Glud)

S OIf ROAN M5..0-"
71: -Preidy iarun Show
7:0-40ourneo Into Space
8:-Take it From Here ( C1
iiiiAsked For it (re-
uease phone be-
10:3L.M :ews
13: s." ic Prom Hotel El Pan-
I: Oft Dreaims
r:i TOireaimusiiy
tr IOfa sabels
Dr oNa pstisn

gsoon AT WN E L HoI.w-T hjmB tetlUaal Dbmio at AYOO Man.
.......11 i .-ow Ben-M ,pUn opened a SMw day camvetla
hi- -. ity-- bh*' m central "d sButO Asmica, as weU as top executives from te
united WtS ae attemg t meeting. -. .
i.Paama as -the aMI aft- menttaUton, headd by Coatantino Dionsurde manager of
i3Ch;h'z' .. i U~

Goodrich TIRES

We are sacrificing our entire stock

>f tires at prices unheard of before

Formerly NOW
520x13 4 black ply ............... 14.50 10.90
Wxl3 4 black py ............. 190 13.55
640x13- 4 black ply ................. 23.00 15.3
SWaZxI- 4 white ply .............. .00 16.1
44013 4 white ply .......... .... 25.40 16.45
ieli5- 4 black ply ................ 29.30 2051
xl5 4 white ply ................ 340A 24.2
670xIS 4 black ply .............. 26.25 17.87
71015 4 black ply ............... 29.10 20.37
70015- 4 black ply ................ 31. 2 J0
Mx14- 4 black ply ............... 21J 16.?6
gOlXi- Iblack ply .............. 295 2A
MxHl 4 black ply ................ 2p.50 2M5
MU 6 black ply ............... 3L9 25J3
70015 6 baek ply AL PFURPOSE 45.90 32.13
7eglX 6 ply COMMERCIAL ...... W.M 28.4Z
z16xl I ply COMMERCIAL ...... 50.75 35.52
T5"S2O 1 ply HBAVT DiT ...... 1.015 5.75
2 12 ply UNIVRMAL ........ 1135 79.45

Come in and get yours at once

for our stock is limited!


No. 38 Automobilet Rw *

Tel. 3-5381









New petrgy a. 4 .sm. h for o.
*TI fa the rmoj o.f ta"hi.q
P d .urine every day. YoTi
have stranger ncrvs, a bott.
B a ppeuai, a ca ncr brain. Siwa.At
.0 weakness will vanish and you wil
.j enjoy life. Get Phosferime w. .

9. -.*


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GIs Get Quick Lift: In Air Ambulance Fleet

ANTONIO, Tex. (ATP) tents th rou gh out hbe Armed Group, a part of the far-flung
Al.ofs aerial ambulances shut. Forces. Military Air Transport Service, as-
*lck and forth across the Servicemen and their depend- sures economical use of personnel
with commuter-bus devo eats, veterans, merchant marina- and equipment by the simple trick
meeting schedules and the era, sAd in some cases civilians of putting every man and plane to
el serves in a dedicated are eligible to use Air Evac, with war.
r. Uncle Sam icking up the tab to
pilots who fly the- hospital the tune of 750,000 a month. Of the 2 men and women who
'the air call their mission The Pentagon wants to give the compose the Air Evac officer
A rc, short for aerial evacua. ailing serviceman the best possible corps, only 30 do not fly as either
Sn. t's the peacetime ortgrowth care at a government hospital pilots or flight nurses.Even Group
S large-scale air movement of nearest the man's home. With Air Commander Col. O. H. Rigley Jr.,
sieh d wounded during World Evac doing the job, the patient who rates his outfit "the finest
War and the Korean War. gets there faster and gets back on group in the Air Force-bar
his job faster than if transported none, take a regular turn in
Tholgh s k imp p y by wartime by other means. Thus the govern- the cockpit.
tend s, the current edition of ment feels the man-hours saved The wings of Air Ea re
'1* for the Wounded" handles Jfrtify Air Evac's expense. The wigs of Air Evac are 26
S,000 tients a month mostly But more important, Air Force C-131Bs, commercialtype Convairs
v men who are stricken while officials maintain, an ever-ready equipped with litters, and five
aO d y. Air Evac system can convert to or-engine c-54 Skymasters. TheyI
A n r b h full wartime mobilization on short cross the country on regularly
Am lance servip by air has al- noI should an emergency arise. scheduled twice-weekly trunk line
noast totally replaced train and I a dedicated bunch of fly-
sbip movement of long haul pa- boys, flight nurses and ground
crews that makes Air Evac work.
Bm mm m Lt"Part of it is the mission," said
ve thl g for nadqr of the Air Evac squalron
'a V Ai Webster Force Base, Ala.
"It's knowing you are doing some-
afety in the new thing humanitarian today rather
than training for something to-
FORD morrow.'
956 FOR ut perhaps the most remark-
able feature of the little-known op-
t will be here eration i, that 31 planes and fawer /
then 1,000 officers, men pnd flight
Saturday nurses do the whole job.
Feeder Flights
aAN MOTORS Feeder tirhtspr
The Air Evae team. known for- i..
mally as the 1706th Air Transport
;WON 1

m l a------ -

l 6th U.S. President

rAnwer tO Previous rPUnli

' ACRO5SS 47 Cublc meter
a" e 49 Pewter coin
L mth U.S. of Malaya
dent, 50 Number _L
Honesto-" 51 Danger
Io was born 52 Hen product
aI ae 33 Worm
a ----54 Large plants
The Civil 55 Legal point
av during DOWN t Priced 36 Hunting dog
is tem 1 Sacrificial 10 Hiaerm was -37 Come forth
Olative block not very 38 Rugged
ard 2 Defeated 21 Expunglngs mountain
litary 3 Lure 23 Dealer in dry spur
an 4 Head covering goods 39 Compound
eaw 5 Winged 25 Having antlers ether
lak e ,Irk 29 Palm Ily 40 Eagle's nest
naly sa '7lnsert 0Babylonian 41 Small.Unes
cnte 8 Born deity 44 At this place
reh ed 3 Expends 33 He freed the 47 Seaport (ab.)
tiptoe needlessly 48 Measures
sed by 10 Biblical mount34 Foreigners of cloth

needle's eye
pproascb ,

t of danger

isas o Tie'

da on Good


flights, carrying patients to and
from 400 government hospitals.
Sut this Isn't the half of it. What
Rigley calls the "bread and but-
ter" of Air Evac is a system of
feeder flight-something akin to
shuttle buses-that bring patients
into the trunk line points.
And, uf course, there are always.
those urgent calls. A polio victim
in Great Falls. Mont., a man dying
of a brain tumor in Memphis,
Tenn., the crew of a plane suffer-
ing from burns following a crash.

Feeder and urgent flights go out
from the five Air Evac squadron
headquarters-at McGuire AFB,
N.J.; Scott AFB. IL.; Brooks AFB.
Tex.; Travis AFB. Calif., and
Brookley-as the need arises.


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SIR, rs






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Shelf Tet

Queeta Is Out!

Why Not?

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ys. OfSun For Eecriiy

It was Justlike any other tele- I hae.n. yar
hone call over 5.modern tele- day?" Matttws
phore system *.iW that In- when put
'A. .'o ,

w.gas j by bat.I ( a t siST.' I-rI fm t ederam
tery. dont aow..wAether you
Farmer Geor" e L. Mathewu know IL" e'resoA1 "but we
made the first a-ioered"eil are tala on a teleone line
to talk to a warehouseman about that's tising the auf for electri-
his cattan while a sall group citi.'
of dentist and telephone com- "No, didn't know t. but
povy officials stood by. that's certainly fine." Bummer-
"It',Uwas co pltely suc Ges- .or said.
Sl," asw a spokesmanat the t Mathews aor d the s.
demonftratlon. MVthewas. toric tfyst "gf1 o a
warehouseman E. Summer- amplted M t minutes at
ford's voice ca.ll over the line 10:02 am~.'n
from sevser. miles awat as
tIne. : .atio the tet was doped in othW e r yo
samplImIty in Iself. The solar tem lats ect
madetey was placed atop a tele- ness had noi nced ne
hoe pole to collect and storv viously until tofay It had
theo o a wsenergyand when time never used outside fo elex-
came for the teat It was u ked L
dto Math ews' 11e yeplaciW, the 'odari t demonstrat.ln was
conventional powic er tsuppl n e 1 pro theolr battery
Tho battery mis awaIe as wer. normal o. er
receptacle with 432 li o he an ordinary waslenh dew,
on theflato, trace tes was Mathews' telephone. In his
a.mpl ThQe cinells Tr e sotuse, was barked back
Spaces where c dns ar e le- re lar power source and pthb
to Mathew' le "the dar demonstrsto n "m w

card to send through mail solar batbattery removed for fiar-
and are made of a refined form their tests.

of common sand.
Americus was chosen for the
demonstration because of usual-
ly Ideal climatic conditions In
the town area which lies on. a
smooth hill with surrounding
flatlands. However, the weather
was wet and blustery here to-
day. But th better had bee

All po"o asocowbrleb
will be.available in
the Al new
1956 FORD


The sun's rays are caught In
the solar battery only to an In-
finitesimal extent compared to
the'- heavy industrial .output of
current possible from. artificial
jBut, said a Bell spokesman.
"we it might be used
.ecenomially for copmunication
-u where commercial power Is
"available and :where small a-
mounts of power are sufligent"
The solar battery has no mov-
ing parts or corrosive chemicals
and hence should last Indefin-
itely. officials said. It operLtes
on a very small amount of light
-a candle or flashlight will ac-
tivate the cells-and bright sun-
light l by no means required&
041_ Be1 a elh t 0. L.
Pearsbn of Milmuitoa. N.J.; D.
M. Chapin of Basking Ridge,
N.J., and C. S. Fuller. Chathamn,
N.J. developed the battery. They
say It Is 15 per cent more effl-
clent than ny type of solar con-
verter previously Invented.


Make it o me ogthe most ihterstmfJ
i-. -.. A^-J^ srA.L:. --. ^ta eLA i B~

-: .,.1 T

endence Goal Drawing,

ear For alay Federation
S- -
tOrO- .(UP).- Oneofthe pti thew

ait t Mall*, which Just took a -e ountry: ...-
W hh stard ituo. independen .0 tew* Pn. it the Reds re-
1 uI i muesty offer. "I wll
ut there little chas-e tae i e e country's mm
n.alq-i .o -rat. .,wealthy la a,Jb1 wage a war to e
tmin auovr-to t th Con-iunistu."
Reds, evni .bmen it finally 'does eth Brigsh oppo aFIy
win taull idependencer h. esty, there were indications
,. le war withRrW terrorists may got his way Afte i
has ,&,ed with varyit degrees. o t erence with l i Bi-
for more than seven yea, Ish ial on the subjethe said
but the Communists have made no that "a very considerable measure
gains toward driving out the Brit- of agreement has eben reached."
iah and taking over the nation. The Communists have yet to be
The Malayan campaign. to win heard from.
Jadependence by peaceful means, Ten gkuhas placed his tiny.ja-
however, is making steady prog. tion= fimwl on the side of the west.
reps. He has promised that an inde-
rn July, for the first time in his, pendant Malaya will remain with-
ory, Malayan ctMiens elected a t We British commonwealth and
ajrty tp the Federal Council- will eCoperate in "matters of na-
eir lawma body. a tIoanal se against external ag-;
S for he r e, Malaya, on g.reaon.
Segot Its first ehief minister On traa and foreign aid, Malati
-'Tfu Abdul Rahman, son of a ya is Independent but anti-Red. ,
sltan, former jyboy and chamr! "A fre. Malaya can seek
pe t the pea t. ecenomchelp of any democratic
M.alayan thus won control at na..i e u ay "But a
their government, with the excep M lar s d na ek, any w
tio of, defense, financial and of fro soviet Russia because
foreign affairs which are still s"1 is on thb other side."
handled by theBritish. Until alabya acquires sefgo-
Tengk-u, h d of a three-party ernmep.t or independence. The
alliance a litiom, was elected on questioe'f recognition eor trade
a platform calling for full inde- with Red China does not arise, al-
pendemee from Britain in four though-some rubber quarters have
years Ad amnesty to Communist been agitating for trade with the
terrorists in the jungle. Red mainland in order to boost
But despite the amnesty offer by the price of rubber.
the Cambridge-educated leader, But Britain's adherence to the
their Went.o indications the Reds United Nations' embargo prevents
would faindhim easier o deal with any such step. A self-governing
than the British. Malaya even within the common-
Tengcu feels that since bullets wealth however could trade with
have Ole to stop the Jumgle war, Red China, just as Ceylon is doing
somne other means must be tried now.


FRIDAY -9:00 P.M.


S N E: A

? ? ? ?


DIABLO HTS. :15 -8:10
Grace KxLLY
"Dial M For Murder"
Color! -

wthh rs b as Claud aIna and beautiful Ma '
Toren, this secslolor' dratm s of suspense and Intrigu,
"THE PARIBS I ,RZSS." makes you feel you are right
there taklna part In thrills the like of which the screen has
flever known before. Advt.





The picture of a thousand thrills and delight..
From battlefield to boudoir!


Ihn-ew" M+AnphiUc PwA SUSCOP.t
-- ?. __ ___

,, .* ,," *.:,. ;," .. .^f.,-,^

S .fe.. -
.',- % .- '. -
'. ": _


A Q4
4Q 0o


8!3 -

.-. ZAS
Is-" 6Q4
, ,.167,,
@atUS (a)

Eat-West vul.
Wel Nerth ast
Double 16 24
Double Pass Pas

S Opening I4-4 Q

"Please tell au what went wrong
i, the bidding o this hand," re-
quests a Chiam=o correspondent.
"South made two diamonds donu
bled without the slightest trouble,
but East and West could .have
made game and rubber at three
notrump. The difference was close
to a thousand points!
"We gave South credit for good
bidding, but we couldn't agree on
whether West was guilty of bad
bidding. Was he?'
Yes. West had every reason to
ex pect exactly what happened
when he doubled two. diamonds.
Evidently South had 10 cards: in
the red suits. Just as evidently,
North was so short in hearts that
he tried a "rescue" with a very
shabby spade suit. It was reason-
Ole to expect that North would
have a fair fit for diamonds.
Zn short, West had every reason
to believe that pouth would either
make two diamonds or,.at least,
come very close.

:If West came to the conclusion
t he couldn't get rich by dou-
lIng two diamonds, he might
think about bidding farther forsh
Sown aide. He couldn't feel sure of
game in no-trump, but there could
be little harm in trying out a tree
bid of two no-trump..East- wqld
K .. gladly raise to game in no-trump,
Srelyin on the long clubs to make
Sthe play easy.
WW West had 18 points In high cards
and could rely on East to hold at
~least 6 or 7 points for his free bid
Sof two clubs. Hence .there was
good reason to believe that East-
S West could make either a game or
at least a good part score. The
rIRE FAMILY! combination of safety in bidding
, ar ier and daA in. .Aoubling
ah have indiated I the
a to West.


1M,,o 'UAL 3ke O
TheaMday 'I r..COwas"

BALBOA -- Air-Conditioned 6"15 8:15

Thuwmi$ "MiE Ol "t AH o qUa |cn

CRISTOBAL co?- uR e'
A-.Cmdse dKAKU Usope.
1:15 & a :1 Albs Slauwina THmVUDATI


"., ,.1

BOCA 7:00

CA^--MP B]II) :I^l Ml


Iso w % T

Had Money Problems
Ohio State University chemistry
,professor believes that the kinp
of ancient Parthia in the Middle
East had their money problems too
A study by Prof. Earle R. Caley
shows how silver money was de-
based some 2,000 years ago in that
western Asiatic country.
A number of the coins studied
were from a hoard unearthed in
1923 near Tabriz, Iran. Among
them were several types of silver
drachmas issued by Orodes I. the
only Parthian king whom Caley
believes was guilty of serious coin
Undey de, the lOver cqntent
of coins dpped ..16.w as 40 per
cent, w ,,_S 2 ..
cent, wl under -that, of coins be-
fore aId *after ,i.reign.
Caley ta 'ths was the res
of a struggle for power between
Orodes and las brother Mithra-
dates i'- w6, alternated on the
throne until the latter died
in 54 BC.
Military campaiigns against the
Roman Empire..and Syria also
were thought to be contributing
"It may well have been that the
available supply "of pure silver
could not keep pace with the in-
creased demand for coins during
the reign of Orodes," Caley said.







RURAL crimes showed almost
no change, but the three hun-
dredths of one per cent de-
ctase represents an abrupt
halt in rural-area crime totals
that have bee rising for many
years. N mber of rural crimes
t first half of 1955 is estimated .
at 117,0N..

SANTAkC t W ,- -I.;

9 nrilcr no. risw ., ,"




*< -6;15 9:00

I4AR~ "' II .


SLA8OCA- aThursd a Octber ,

If you want Bourbon at its best call for

"GREEN RIVER," America's smoothest

.* -. .. .4


Sold at all leading bodegas and barLs.


.w," I 2"". .0


We-Dow have on disilty hn ay RNEWVGI, ITEMS .

SYou c.-. mail Gifts to the Staes with a val ue
You can mall Gifte to the Staes. with a.value

up to $10.00 duty free!




* .










1lt .in. the Outboard Motor Field
announces that 1956 "EYINRUDE"
MOTORS are now on display at



FOR 1956 "EVINRUDE" offers a motor for energy power range 3 HP, 5/- HP,
71/ HP, 10 HP,. 1$ HP and the king of all autuboarls the new "EVINRUDE"'
BICTWIN 30 HP motors.
"EVINRUDE" aluo announces a 20% gas consumption savings on their 1956 iotorsr' ,
Ak, about direm factory to C.Z. shipments. See these beautiful motors at ;t'.


No. M88 Ane. Avenue (Aeror Tropiclat-l '. ._..T.*.

W .. .- .- ..-.,

;- IN .
.'-.. f sJ'., '.

':' -I-.

4. -'*'

- ~.,- 4,-2..

The French Bazaar


C O L 0O:N
I .

^*atW te^ .-dfte>*^HV^




. s I M

--- --- -- --I




..--. ,)- +,L

7. .

. :, c



. .1

ltE IT-



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- I_

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- *. ;tMpnw.?fl~can&a



W -. ... I 'T 1 -
y- *n* i^1 1 "I T *T *T iT -'* "T I 1. '' """^'*"'' -: *.= A ;'*^^11-

Dodgers Should Reign r or xt ew
1. ...Fr ;. .

Brilliant Young Pitchers

Should Keep Bums On Top

SBROOKLYN, Oct. 5 (UP) Walt Alston, the
dm.awho was hired to "beat the Yankees" and did It,
deetared today his world champion Brooklyn Dodg-
ers should continue their domination the next few
years on the strength of their brilliant young pitch-
"I'nim ry optimistic about the wrtp-up again yesterday.
clotb future,' said Alston, who The victory by the Dodgers
accompllshed the Job he was was history-making in many
hired for W hef' 1.t led the Dodf- respects. Not only had they lick-
era' to their first world cham- ed the Yankees after five fruit-
plahtjp in history yesterday. less tries previously but they al-
"We have so many fine young so won the biggest box-office
pitchers," Alston pointed out, series ever. When the total net
"that I don't anticipate any ae- receipts were counted the y
rious trouble in that department mounted to $2,337,513.34, a new
for a long time to come." series record.
ine mind prncpallwas ohnny Brooklyn's comeback triumph
Pon mires phe steel-nerved 23-was also precedent shattering in
ear-old southpaw who licked that the Dodgers became the
he vaunted Yankees, 2-0, on first team in history ever to win
eight hits in the seventh and a seven-game series after drop-
deciding game of the 1955 World ping the first two contests.
Series before 62, at Yan- Southpaw Tommy Byrne, who
kee Sadm ;?awon the second game of the se-
kee Stadium yester ay. ries and started for the Yankees
yesterday, matched ciphers with
Podres until the fourth inning
when the Dodgers scored their
first run on a double by Roy
Campanella. an infield out and
a single by Gil Hodges. A sacri-
flee fly by Hodges brought in
Peewee Reese with an insurance
run in the sixth inning.
Podres got into two bad tight
sopts but worked his way out of
both of them. With two men
on and none out in the sixth,
Yogi Berra hit a ball along
the left field foul line that
threatened to drop for extra
bases. Bpt speedy Sandy Amo-
ros, who had replaced Junior
Gilliam in left field during
that same frame, came from
nowhere to grab the ball and
relay it back to the infield for
a double play.


"PQdres was magnificent," Al-
kon said. "He did everything
Syone could ask of him and
el some."
Thinking in terms of the fu-
mr, Alston said Podres will
fve such youthful running
Iates on the Brooklyn pitch-
pg staff as righthanders Rog-
Craig, Don Besent and Ed
Loebuck. alang with left-
Mgjr H lS.Sefooner nd
lands Kbufax. t ..

w-nner of ne fifth tgame
the World Series, is only 24,
ase Beasent, Roebuck, and
ner. Koufax, the bonus lefty
o showed so well near the end
8the National League season
't reached his 20th birthday
'odres, who celebrated his
t birthday with hib first se-
triumph over the Yankees
e third game of the classic.
mobbed by his hysterically
py teammates after beating
Bronx Bombers in the

Berra came up again with two
men on and one out in the 8th
but Podres Induced him to hit to
Carl Furillo In short right field,
then struck out Hank Bauer to
end the Yankees' final threat.
Both Alston and Yankgee Man-
ager Casey Stengel agreed that
Amoros' catch of Berra's smash
in the sixth Inning was the key
play of the game. Oddly Amoros
entered the game only because
George Shuba had batted for
Don Zimnier in the sixth and
0 Wm oq to, aQnd%-o base in

Armoros, an ainlable little Cu-
ban who is much more at ease
in the field than he is with the
English language, got the mes-
sage across later that he never
made a better catch in his life.
-He said he was no more than a
yard from the left field fence
when he grabbed the ball.

Additional Sports

On Page 6

at is va y-baLt
DistiUed and Bottled in Scotland

a &

. 'rc WHISKY


Sme wv2 a ObS


."AA H. DOEL, S.A.

t. -. ,
0 ,'*

TEiLr. 32771

lbarra Makes Paciic Side Pro Dbbut Oct.1
",0 i" : "'

FIRST OF TWO-Duke Snider, Brooklyn outfielder, is greet-
ed by his jubilant teammates as he heads for the Dodger dug-
out after hitting the first of two home runs he blasted. The
Dodgers defeated the Yankees by a score of 5-3.

HE GOT IT'-Tankee outfielder Irv Noren flakes a beautiful
diving catch of Koy Campanella's sinking liner In'the third
inning of the filth game of the 1955 World Series. Noren.
tumbled Lo the ground, but held on to the ball.


Accepting General Cargo at Cristobal For:
Sailings: Every Fifteen Days for:

Houston and New Orleans
Sailings: Every Ten Days for:
New Ycrk Philadelphia Baltimore
(Gulf Vessels call at VERACRIZ and'TAMPICO
(MEXICO) every six weeks)
every three weeks.
Monthly sailings from BALBOA to CENTRAL
Monthly sailings from BALBOA

Wilford & McKay, Inc.
Masonic Building CrS *L. C. X.

Gridiron action thlfts to the
Atlantic Side qf th. Ithmus to-
motro* nighl with "Cristobal
High School a4 Athetic Club,
meeting ,at 7 p.m."at ift. Hope
Stadium. This will bh Cristoba 's
first home game Of the 1955
campaign-and the. Gld Coast
fans will have thea opportunity
of seeing what i'tProbably one
of the best Tig.lo"ens fielded
in many years. .4.
Riding the 'at ..t ir 7 to
6 win over J r l ge last
Friday, Cristo'u's.uiuger are a
bit optimistic about their chanc-
es for the soming season. Kaiser
Bazan's brilliant running, ably
supported by a willing, hough
small, line is reason enough for
mild optimism; but what is more
important is that the Tigers
seem to have regained the win-
ning spirit whili had previous-
ly been so predominant in years
gone by.
Louis Taber, who raptains the
C.H.S. eleven, -tlp.-the scale at
181 and is one f the few big fel-
lows on the Cristobal first string
line-up. He lends plenty of pow-
er to the right side of the line
from his tackle position. Play-
ing along-side Taber, at right
guard, .will be Charlie Fears, a
158 pound senior, and he too will
be doing his bit towards open-
ing holes for the Cristobal of-
fense tomorrow nigh.
The backfield is lacking In
weight, but there is no one who
will sell short a pair of half-
backs like Billy Rankin, 117
pounds and Bob Lowe 126, both
fast lads who can take advan-
tage of any mistakes by the de-
fense. Allen Robinette, a return-
ing letter-man from the 1954
squad, adds experience to Cris-
tobal's pennan hungry eleven.
Cristobal's reserve power Is
probably better than it has been
for some time; Lamoine Werlein
will see much action on the line,
while diminutive but smart.
"Windy" Basso will spell Dave
Hawthorne at the quarterback
The Athletic Club representa-
tive in s ,this e ,lop a 1.
ma-. Is *nirrtarfathk imft^

the most Anot xt w itM
Arnold 0Jn e e0 P
smartet quarterbacks event to
play for Crisobal who has dn-
tinueff to improve since gradua-
tion three years ago.
Familiar names to local foot-
ball fans, such as Tony Dyer,
George Harris, Al Dimbana.
George Dansy, Jim Nells, Dick
Dillman and Dick le omedico
make up a powerful A.C. line.
In the backfield former C.H.S.
track and football star, Carl
Tuttle joins Jerry Dare and
Charlie Brown to form a strong
aggregation. The most recent
addition to the Athletic Club
roster has been Jerrv Fox, for-
merly of Balboa High and Jun-
ior College, who has Just return-
ed from a hitch in Uncle Sam's
Air Force. Fox, at 190 pounds, Is
only slight out of shape, but
should add much impe)us to the
A.C. quest of victory No. 1 of the
The Athletic Club bench, like
Cristobal, is adequate in re-
serves, with Tommy Jordan,
Jim Morris, Bill Nickersher, to
mention a few, expect .flIee
plenty of action tomorrOw nieht.
The Athletic Club 10st:it0 os1 e
one in their ffrst outi' of theI
season last Saturday nit 7 to
0 when they played the% VilyI
favored B.H.S. team. T rrowI
night they try to boup#e back
from that close defeat sd from
the looks of things frOt::. thi
corner, each game of f 1055
season should be chock full of
excitement. To morrow night
should be no exception.

Giles Almost Gets

Mobbed As He Goes

Into Dressing Room
NEW YORK, Oct. 5 (UP)-Pres-
ident Warren Gales of the Nation-
al League came into the Doger
dressing room and nearly got
He went straight to Johnny Pod-
res to congratulate the kid lefty,
"Johnny showed g r e a t heart,
everything it take to wl a cru-
cial ball game," (;Iles kSa
Co-owners Del Webb aw Dan
Topping of the Yankees, who have
been on the receiving end of can,
gratulations so often, were among
the first to felicitate the winning
"That wasp one of the greatest
games ever to he played in the
stadium," said Webb, "evn if we
did have to lose it."

New Anti-Fouling

18 MM Spark Plai
will be in the saIne

1956 FORD



Chiriqui, Ld

Toto barra Pa aa et
fistic gate attraction, w.mals
bib Pacffic Side pro Jde n
elSut-round headl i 6 a t
the P11 1 M.swt-
the Panama. Gym Side Atlas,
president of Cairas Nuevar, L.
iumounwo, -tow. .:.
-Arias told he press he hbad
tbarra'sesigned, contact for &
bout with an as-yet-munamdop.
pobeft who will- be.-anonunced.
by the. end of this week -
Panama City fans .h-e aw
Tote climb through thiram-
teur ranks untit he became a
professional nearly two months
age received the' news eanthu-
siastically because, the two.
flited youngster from the Chl.
rlqui province bsus done all his
pro fighting at the Colon Are-
na in Colon.
? :',-, i2- j :-:-'

REESE HITS THE DIRT Phil Rizzuto. Yankee shortstop
leaps over Pee Wee Reese, Dodger shortato after makin-
the force on him at second in the first inning of the lifth
game of the 1953 World Series at Ebbets Field, Brooklyn, N.Y. -

Podres Takes Place

Among Series Heroes

NEW YORK, Oct. 5-(UP)--r
Young Johnny Podres took a
high.-place today among the
Skittering heroes of the World
There have been many in tbhe
crowded list of games which
staeti through, the pat.
wbeujbja tb *aa

their the Ebbets FJeld
wall last week, aftei losing the
first two games to the New
York Yankees,. Jhabnny cele-
brated his 23rd birthday by
throwing a winning seven-hit-
ter -at. thai wlch. started
Brookla aun a three-asme
winlaf tSeak. '

lI Ut37i I=", fVO LUU S1

ueb a one the blond
3i-yeU -old who y e st eday
pitched the long frustrated
Brooklyn Dodgers to their fit
world championship In eight
Go back over the years, if you
watch each and every game as
I have since 1942, and only a few
thrust themselves vividly Into
your consciousness.

You remember Country
Slaughter steaming all the way
home from first base on a single
to lead. those riotous Cardinals
to victory over the burly Red
There is the memory of All'e
Reynolds, the super chief of the
Yankees, starting and stalking
from the bull pen to cement
that long chain of New York
Yankee triumphs.
You recall Bob Feller I*t
heart-broken defeat, the vic-
tim despite a superbly-pitched
first game and flattened a-
mazingly In his second start a-
gainst the Boston Braves. .
And you get those goose pim-
ples all over again when you
think of crippled Joe DlMaggio,
arriving at the end of the trail,
hitting a homer against the
PhUlies and then telUg little
Joe, crying because hI lost a
baseball that day:
"Don't worry, son, I lost one
And so it is, you know that al-
ways when the talk comes a-
round to the Series, you'll al-
ways remember the game and a
gritty southpaw named Johnny
A real hard luck guy, thU PO-
dress. He was going great guns
last season when stricken with
an appendicitis attack. This sea-
son he started well, but suffered
a sore arm. Then. as he recov-
ered from that, he ran into the
batting cage and suffered a
painful rib injury. .
But when the DoOMei had

Brooklyn Whoops,

Hollers Wih Joy
NEW YORK, Oct. 5 (UP) -
Brooklyn ran whooping and holler-
Ing into the streets yesterday aft
From a window high a a don-"
town office buuldta i fla bil
forth with the wor "
Office workers peatred 1 the
streets in the Borough aUI -
tim, shutia, da s ei, 8
tho p f pe flutteW ImU win-
Evrny satmouile Men In tenn
was s fWu blast. ,

A ivtr spa rugg ino a g10
P 'RIB |i -a a

the B B Aa i cilB, 1 90 -
ly lose, particularly the
ones; And Johnny, often in tiop-
ble, was ling, on courage and
class as he threw a winning
eight-hit shutout at the team
everybody expected to win. .
There were. many heroes as
the Dodgers, beaten spven times
previously in Series play, ended
long years of frustration by fi-
nally winning an, There were
cheers for Gil Hodges'. hitting
and Sandy Amoros' fielding.
But the cheers that Ui live
in your memory are those that
shook the stadium for the cour-
ageous clutch pitching of the
hard luck guy who refused to be
beaten and at long last brought
the Dodgers home. .

In his first appearance three
weeks ago, Ibarra knocked out
Claudio Martinp mln. ix and he
chalked As ki .$ Sunday
night b2W, qv Jm.a Sa.lazar
In flv-"
STra tA.-

poslttq.t wm y. 'Toto

Onlyl" --mt-^.- 0locI_ eZ-
erts a o a ght
fut ure fiJt, alllnis
is a ban mw Gh *. ".

Hanover, N. e -(-BA)-Wa-ve
Kakola, Dar m o u t h taee,
works as a butcher Jn thee campus


Great White Fleet
New Orleans Service



"LEON" .................................... .Oct. I
"TOLTEC" ........................... Oct. I
"MARNA" ................................Oet 11
"HIBUIRAS" ........................,.Oct. 18
"AGGERSBORG" ...........................c..Oet
"YAQUE" ................................Oct
"MORAZAN ................................Oct.

*Handling Refrigerated .Chillend Gneral Cargo

New York Service


B.S. "MABELLA" ...................................
8,S. "CHOLUTECA" ............... ..........Q.....
LB. "JUNIOR ....................................Oak
B.8. "METAPAN." ........................A... 61-1
A Steamer .. ................ ..................

Weekly sailings of twelve pisewer ship to New
York, New Orleans, Los Angeles, Sa Fransiac
nd Seattle.

Special rjos Itrip .re from Cristobal (<-)W.f
York, Los Angeles, Sau Fraciscog mat Sei
To Now York ..................... .$2.00. .
To Los Angeles and San Francisco ....$270.00
To Seattle ... ....................SIM


NA. NA. --
' PANAMA 2.i|S- "

* A'

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.t ,-L 4-4.
-g ,',

ie ..;. A-,- -i- ;.-:. .

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CristObal Tackles AC Rams Bright Future

At Mt. Hope TOmorrow Night PredictedFor

94' ~




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New York ,Service .

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C i4ti OMan To G&I

Rich Directing Traffic

NEW YORu A(NA) Aerthing abm t t Yankees.

toheplatewr be
heid-p at Uhir?
c i saiak .te canl-A& It's
a afternoon .r ight thai' a
Yank attempting to score from
secaad baee I cut down at the
ltt when the game depends on
That makes Frank Crosetti
wth every peso he hasbeen paid.

r -- Fia- Factors
S T per feet rs
aig him any-

SFigures Of
~jI WoddSeries

- t.

eurthe. a serde written ,
few NEA Service
-*ft sa Coach
WHEN Okiahnome plyed Kansas

The ce-at the final gm was
13413, sd I felt that if I had called
aelapfy differently Oklahoma
would Iave won.
At t eningd of the quarter
ne, f down and me yard to
p aftl traveled al the

way o game ae ivel y and d.

In hdet, I eaell d he hand

S* a ftlee o serImmag e,
I stnorted toa very the plat

at .
Lat EV"team and anyone, so
Evan dsame off the line and ded
I had n har aM lege e aru r.
fl stoped ea playfak poirnoala
n .ap took over.
Sttd t changed to the wide play.

IeT:, Jaey. baskr.
ra a a a yi-

-daft:.aBB tar


NEW YORK, Oct. 5--(W)-
Final facts and figures n the
lU World Ie:e:
Final sta*aie: aro6klyn
DoIler wia, le ur mgaes to
Game Scores:
lst-Tankeee ,odtenb {
d-X...aOkee 4, Dodgers .
4ml-A s ie C TOW 3.

TtaI-hdt- ii,,W7 'r i

Total let reilats withoutt
telOiiemI-M,34t ,5IJ (aew
Series record).
CWiilewear's share SU,*
~itW aAd leage' chare -
flayss' abwe (players part-
platel t o e*s of ey firf t

La Boc Sports

As was antie ted by their
eo o classate, the girls
voITCIbeS team ,omnatft -the
La Bo High Moot annexed
the 1, n -1gb ai
team for the third #ae In their
flw ne nseri at the Atlant
dd vase. The gcor was 1-
i, 10-15 and 15-.

two -4404 the I o had
to -"port to ther me-e eapers-

entcmt, nero Oleri
The agpur(lUon ed byO
rtIrEe HowANA Veronica
Walker, Tore. iflhk., Sarah
Ram,y R14m a Gant, 4ylUs
OU BElena Lyder, Jeanuette
and toanor itcrale Gloria

jea Sobers, ane- Brath
n t ,athe Wt-
wafte and -eaqv i eMcours,
The boys-s who edpoavore to
capture a I aweek with the
an Friday, d as th
eboweCity bMes tMldh thr
verdict to even ine serTe. T
La Beans dropped the tilt IS-7,
a- o a-d 1-3. owto, the Pa-
siders asr eat
auou le week the
v of gIn the best possi-
bl e for the final encoun-
ter, wo ll take plan oh the
La Doca court this Friday after-
While main in n the hf~th
interest for volleyball on the
campus, students continue to
struggle for supremacy each
day. The game is very mudh a-
Jive among the teams of the 'va-
rons leag6se nw underway.
The mixing this pse law MUs-

- --- --- I-- r-l -.7 ;


tSKPATHSS-.Gil OdpsDodigcia first nseman=,.tas You' a rraoeta.on
after fielding hima under in tne first "Inning at Ebbets Ild, Drroklyn.

-Robinson And Clark
R mowaMM& MO -

To Be Honored By RP Fans

Grateful Iathmlan baseball
fans will pay tribute to Pana-
ma's thtee major lesgu players
-Heetor Lopes. Humberto Rob-
inh and Vibert Clarke-in
three days of activities,' begn-
ni tonight In Colon.
t on e agenda a party
organized by Colon fans, which
wil be given at the Cafe Esquire
in tat city at 9.
M three athltes reside In
Celeo. Lope. was born in Bo-
eat del Tor, and Rob"umn
en rke a aColbon-barn.
The Colon Municipal Council
will pull the- strings on a pro-
gram which will get underway
with a parade tomorrow at 6
p.m.. In which all Atlantic Side
residents are invited to partici-
Colon athletes who took part
in the recent First National
Games will march in the parade
in their uniforms and carry
their banners.
A resolution draw up by th

P -flaw

On the flalflc side, s omr-
mittee formed of Rau Arnge
N., resent of the 'Pahama
Prefeslontl Baseball League:
Jull Z. Brieeto, editor of the
Spanish dally La Hora; and Oil
Goumalo Garrido, director of the
Phygloal Education. and Sports
department, has announced ac-
Ivtes. -set for Friday.
At 4 p.m., a parade will leave
from the Casino area of Central
Ave., and march on to Santa
Ant Park.
Secondary school students,
athletes from leagues and other
sports organizations and the
DubUli wi be accompanied by
the National Guard and Bom-
bere bands, and bugle corps of
the city's colleges.

At Santa Am whore the pa-
rade eis, mdli of merit will
Sbe pJaWned -on the heereee In
mi nnmams.
Lopes ha by fur the outstand-
lan record of the three.
S ouht up to the Kansm Ci-
ty Athetles after biting. s316
with "tbe now-defunct Ottawa
club of the Cla. AAA Interns-
tional League last year, he was
a regular all eaHon.


eekthn N)-- AVER H 0 A
l4m. I-2 ..... 4 0 1 2 0
W .4 .. .....4 1 0 2
uMe*, 3* ** 0 0 2 0
Ca/ seuem Ia,. .... i I 5 0
few. a f ....... 00 3 o
!1*..... 2 1 t o a
ImMr. 2s ...... 0 0 0
sk s ..... 0 a 0 0
Amiis, If ...... 0 0 0 2 1
, ....... 4 0 0 0 1
Te.b ........... 9 2711
New York (A)- A$gI H 0 A
212e0e, ." ...... I 1 II
Me 1.'Zb ......30 1 I
Mdlm .Ddb... 4 0 3 I t
m. .......4 1 4 1
lew. f ...4 0a01 0
eqw~. Ib ..... 4 I 1 1
C .........4 0 0
. ...... 4' 0 1 2 0
yee, p ........ 8002
Uib ........... 0 0 1 0
.Mefp .........1 0 0 0 0

Test .......... U 0 8 27 14

,jM owf t for 6m in 7 t.

Feeki r (N. ....e 101 e 000i-*
New Yest (A)...0. 00 000 M0-0

,e: SkWee. I
i:2. Two sm


. Skes. II

Mge 5,

After a shaky start at the un-
accustomed second bpse spot.
manager Lou Boudreau shifted
him to third base and the local
boy almost immediately came tb
He ended up the season with
a .290 batting average, ha4 140'
base hits, f S home runs and
pushed 68 runs across the
Lopez finished third, in voting
for AL rookle-of-the-year hon-
ors. He wps beaten by two other
falr-to-mlddlip' fr eshmen-
Cleveland Indians pitcher Herble
Score, and Yankee ou.%elder-
catcher Elston Howatd, who took
first and second places respec-
Robinson began the season as
reliever for the Milwaukee
Braves, and had compiled a 2-0
record when, in a move that still
has Panama fans mystified, he
was sent down to Toledo of the
Clps AAA Aiferican Aneocia-

with the farm club gave him
a i ometila back to Milwan-
kee at the end. f the AA spa-
seO-and he had a final major
league record of 2.1,
Clarke was one. of the best
hurlers in the Class A Sally loop
this. year. In severall outings
with the Wahbington senators,
he .failed to wi a game against
one loss.,

Umpires Mltin
The Panama Canal Zone
Baseb ll Umpires Associat!on
wil hold the first In a series of
metlings and clinics In the Bal-
boa, RO.T.C. building on Friday,
OctL.. 7: at 7q T Ap.m;-ApyoneW 'd-
siri to beuose u* umpire si
urg' jb r h meetings.
Tmoturlfr'I lnforSaUoni y0
jla- ecf t M-Sit. r rto D-
sMa My -t- of
iBsjer M l-'-*'i -^ *****

I Jam Lume

ALL-AMERICA BOY Jon Arnett is Southern California's All-
America tailback candidate. .The young man knows how to eat
up ground with the ball under his arms.

Ot.*sa'A. ah N~tels noa
t'mam- s-- e a thaBWW haIulsk

NEA Sparts dier
WrIr the feotba ipnfesalp
knocking each ther afoUnd wA
a reason, the eady saesa.f
dhince trt a I. a aw
nmey ranks th a .
says We ,inton aunt, who wise
is brother Jak the ew
York Gians. liae draft
choices usually have the Stature
to hold up. Scout$ have a better
line tn them. They stickout in the
tou hest part of the game.
"Backs are a bit of-as amble.
They Set prai tally all of lhepu
blicity-aud perhaps they dul 't
deserve it. Maybe. they stood out
because they were operating be-
hind superlative forwards.
"Giving li emes more opportu-
nity in the pro ranks, too, is the
fact that we use 1 goodoesa as
against half as many backs."
Players who were platooead in
college get triepdous break
with the coin obllectors,4a 'Pa-
lumbo had trouble bloekan for
Notre Dame, but was pain iody
murder as a tackler. So he's a rip
snorting linebacker for the Clteve-
lead rows. Larry 'Morris of
Georgia Tech is going the same
thing for-the los Angeles Rams,
Purdue's Tom Bettis for Green
S ay. "
Rex Boggan of Mississippi and
Penn State as Rosie Grier stepped
right in as the Giants' defensive
tackles. Frank Varrichion'e
of Notre Dame made it the other
way with the Pittsburgh Steelers.
As for backs, such widely-
known rah rah names as Ralph
Guglielmi, Dickie Moegle, Carroll
Hardy and Dave Leggett are on
pro rosters, but do not start.

Anybody nut very well aequaint-
ed with th pro didg who watch-
ed Guglielmi take charge of the
Browns in the All-Star Gamea
would have bet that the Washing-
ten quarterback's name would be
the same. But close followers of
the pros knew the phenomenal
and more experienced Eddie Le-
Baron would be hn. front 'f the
Columbus lad.
Few enjoye cole e careers
like those at Megle Rice and
Colorado's Carroll Hardy, but all
they were askei-to do with the
San Feancisco 49ers was sIMp.lant
the most Iformidable run ping
backs in thd business-HugSh Me-
Elhenny, John Henry Jahnsoa and
Joe the. Jet Perry. 'S Moegle and
Hardy are subbifl. both ways. Joe
Heap ofS.NOe Da._e.. Issecond

e d Lamar with te
Chicago Cardinals. McHan was in
the same position last year, when
be came up from Arkansas as a
ingle wing tailback. Don Amecbe
of Wiseamin, Oregon's George
Shaw and Baylor's L G. Dupre ob
tainted flying starts with Balti-
more, but asr and dick as
te are it couldbe because the
C'Ls were weak'-in this, depart'
Dave Middleton of Auburn Is
shaping Ip well as a groundgan*
erior the Detroit Lions to be
another except proving the rule
that lineman gain pro recognition
quicker than backs.
Backs can wait.
They get more money.

Judging from the number of
mootern out to test reflexes and
coordinatlon and from some Of
the meores made, the ducks are
gong to catch the devil as wel
i few loads of number evenc
s et when they reach the Isth-
mus from the frozen North.
Yea, lat sunday morning the
members of the club enjoyed
ona of the most successful
shoots f the season. Leo turned
out some very strong coffee to
put the boys in a joval mood.,
pre-requiite to good shooting
on a lay Sunday morning.
Four shooter competed for
the American Brewery trophy,
which l a perpetual trophy a-
warded annually to the high gun
In Trap on the first Sunday in
October. The trophy wa won by
Lee Carr; Windy Sellers, run-
The first Sunday in November
wl be Competition Day for the
altUash-Amnerican Tobacco tro-
phy, which Is a er ual trophy
awarded to the hig gun, Othis
date, at 16-yard anges.
Complete scores for Sunday:
Trap (H target 16-yd. Trophy)
Lee Carr ...............* 49
Windy sellers .......... 46
Bill Cronin ............. 4
Mrs. Ruth Hinkle ....... 39
Trap (25 targetS, 16-yd.)
Windy sellers .......... 25
'. 8chexn.ader .........24
Joe Kueter .............**
Art Sutton .......... 22
W. Johnston ............
Rowland ............. i
Skeet (a targets)
roeKueter (410) ........
Clark .......... 35*
Art attn ..........*
Scheznaider .... 4
W gndy Se-ers .......... 21
W. Jotnset (410) ....... t
Tommy Se42. Jr....... 1
m IS -(n S.*

.T ,,,-- .- -,-,. r .- ki.,,:

HAND OFF uarterback.Ed Scott of MBalo1f High School
gives fullback Ken Wheeler a hand-off. This combination etamU
ed. the opposition ienty of trouble in the 1966 Jamoe aad
the BuUloga' victory Baturray night over the Athletic Club. ,

Clemson's Don King

Leads A.C.C. Offense :

OREENSBORO, N.C.-(UP)- fourth la total eAT
Clemson quarterback Don Kin,g. of f .All donmpltedg g--
who guided his undefeated Tt- have et4hd "tme
gers last outing to a one-sided -. -
26-7 victory over Georgia, has the tei tatoitaties ae
taken over the Atlantic Coast meht lfma" led r' *t$
Conference offense leadership., 1sin, DbU e two and M
The first list of statistics by. one. ClenAon topped'tot3iM
the ACC Service Bureau showed fense with 1496 yarIsl
King led the league's offense per KMa, pas "d l
with 167 yards in 44 plays, 21 yards acd pAeassi oft %t ,1
yards better than runner-up
Nick Consoles, talented quarter.- .-
back of Wake Forest. Consoles Manus Mai l Ailter
hdA 243 yards In 48 plays. i .cins r. .. w w, *
Clemson fullback DIlly O'Dell .
was third with. 30 yards in 47TapHi ktt
onasoles leads the passing NEW VAlU I. .A" '
with 25 completions In 40 throws Dodgers nwet abikf aboutWV
for 292 yards an da pair of Maya. w
touchdowns. King came in s1c- Any time h tabps the i onc.
ond with 16 completions In 33 no matter where .Ue- balll is, hell
passes for 272 vards and two get it," somebody said.
touchdowns. King got the lead Don'Newcomib.'loo'ked up. M -
In offense because Consoles has that'; what I told him at the
lost 49, mostly In trapped pas-fi Star Game; Refembir the'.,a ,
ing positions, and King has ite0 he made on the ballTed-W iC14
only eight, hit off'ie? The one he -M=pe
Consoles was thrown for a to- nile for it the fence. W
tal of 3B yavds losses by West he caine back to dugout, I aid
Virginia last weekend. him. man, why !ddn't y n'--
VHalfback Jel wells of Clem- that mitt? dMl'.a se* Y o.
son and Mlke Caakey of South and I thought it .ia p-aI"
Caroi O t 'DenO qnru BS e, yq got to kt .t ':
Wita .. ain -i .a'
sell. j o .f De f1A n ]vhlcdan;1 i. A '
mdl 0S 8OutHiC.uAp lna i A_________________
rusblag. averase.Blaney had H.6 .- ai
and Braell T.<.. : .
Marulqnd'a rk Tamb.- ..' .It- r
redol i! third la passing and W -W yOl fld*!L

Along The Fairwoys

A match play tournament a-;
gainst par was held Sept. 29 and
Helen Schull came in the big
winner with one up on par.. Ma-
rion Betters and Ethel FPeratie
tied for second even with par.
Nancy Knight won the golf ball
lor the lowest number of putts.
Congratulations girls!
Tomorrow a medal play tour-
nament with full handicap will
be played and a good chance for
you girls who haven't gotten In
your qualifying round for -the
club championship to do so. Re-
member, the Women's Club
Championship's final day to
qualify is Sunday, Oct. 9, so
come on out gals and get that
round in -before the deadline.
One dollar entry fee will be
charged and some lovely prizes
will be awarded. Sounds like lois
of fun and hope to see you a-
round. Happy golfing to you.


new Park-ae '. '

1950 4 FORD:

Station Wagon


Today .-Encanto J5 .2
In Cinemascopel-
Olivia de Havliland, In
Orson Wellew, n .
"Three Cas e of Mnnr-

Libertad Lamarque,'In '-
Pernando Ferh4nAltn. I.j
"CModa Lo gWJV



z$ van
". '"t

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. I 1 1 4 0 ; 40





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.*'* 9 '. ', -; '.

morro .
;- -- .. -

Canal Hires

.47 Workers

orty-seveni f emW OIUOtYWI
of whom were hired in the Unit-
ed States, joined the Canal or-
S wantzation during September
according to information from
the Personnel Bureau. '
Three of the new employes
Shared in the States worked for
the Canal previously. They are
C. Dyer, of Dalton, Ga., and
harles 8. Robinson, of Phila.
Ielphia, lock operators-wlremen
wittn the Pacific Lockp, and Phi-
3ip R. Sanders, of Colon, R. P.
armature winder with the Elec-
.' trical Division.
Dyer was employed from 1951
oto 1953 as a lock operator. Ro-
-binson began his employment
with the Canal in 1936 and has
several years of broken service
as a lock operator. From 1952 to
"1963 he was a methods examiner
S with the Executive Planning
.Btaff. Sanders was an apprentice
,armature winder from 1948 to
1952 and for two more years was
employed as an armature wind-
er.Other employes from the
States, their birthplaces -and
'positions are as follows:
School Division: William Ar-
* *thur, Bristol, Tenn.; Patricia L
Avery, Forestport, N.Y.; Seymour
I. Barkowitz, Charleston 8. C.;
,ara F. Davis, Burl, Alabama;
Louis H: DeArmas, Tampa, Flo.
rida; Harold C. Dippre, Portland
Oregon; Christine 0. Gibson
: Gibson, North Carolina; Agnes
U; M. Herklotz, Jersey City, N. J.;
Sudith A. Johnson, Rio, Wiscon.
'gin; James D. Laster, Richard-
son, Kansas; Annie L. Lowery,
'Trenton, N.C.; Harry H. Nunley,
f 'racy, Tennessee; Charles T.
1; Reeves. Boquete, R. P.; Frederick
L. Saur, Jersey Shore, Pa.; Karl
W. Shirley, Hereford, Texas; and
James B. Wooden, of Fertilla,
Cal., teachers.
0S Maintenance Division: Wil-
S 11am E. Garnpr, Lancaster, Pa.,
i plumber.
Locks Division: John L. Irwin,
C Pearsall, Texas, machinist.
Health Bureau: Verla J. Mil-
ler, DuBols, Pa., medical tech-
nician, Gorgas Hospitdl; Sara 0.
S Watkins, Richmond, Va., and
Macle o. Wilcox, Lyon County,
Ky., nurses.
ti- Engineering Division: Anthony
R. Nard, Toms Creek, Va., Super-
visory Civil Engineer.
Employes hired locally Includ-
S 1thoole Divilionri Ruth:O.
.: A In g c. Blake, s .
1A1 % -; r y, E.,- McOlmsey
; oan D. tibh, Loils C. Rawle
via E. Ruls, Anabel M. Svehle,
uiaabeth Walker, and Theresa
& Hunter, teachers.
'- *Health Bureau: Bobble H.
S P~ reschi, Ida N. Sparks, Catherine
L. Zug, Martha A. Carey a n d
l Richard A. Williams, nurses.
Lock Division: Alfred J. Ora
barn., guard.
Administrative Branch: Carol
L. McAmis, clerk-stenographer.
Terminals Division: John P.
Cain, auger and foreman.
Marine Bureau: Herbert C.
S Dawson, admeasure'; Roy R.
Shuey, motorboat maintenance
Fire Division: George 0. Flo-
tea, fireman.

Charles Marcy

Pies In Texas
Charles Marcy, brother of
Benneth E. Marcy, employee of
a Maintenance Division and
S 1Deer resident of Balboa, died
df heart attack Monday night
Souutonr T ,as. He was 43
years old.
V- -A native of Washington, D.C.,
tr. Marcy came to the Isthmus
S ith his family when he was a
: malil child and attended the
Qlat Zone schools. He later at-
tended. Virginia Military Insti-
tute In .j.eaiagton, Virginia and
S Cornell University. .
.- During World War II, he held
the rank of captain in the Unit-
d States Army and served in
the Pacific Theater. For the past
several years he has been em-
pioyed with the Standard Oil
Company in Houston.
Surviving him are his wife
Mrs. Janet Marcy of Houston;
his brother Kenneth, of Balboa;:
alste Mrs. Lois Cichowaki. of
Pbiladelphia and his mother
and father Mr. and Mrs. Uenry
0. Marcy, of Miami, Florida.
uFuneral services will be held
tUnorrow in Arligton. Virginia
sad interment will take place in
1 Arlington National Cemetery.



s SMILES THAT OUTWITTED THEIR RED CAPTORS are exhibited by 10 British soldiers after
S bcming freed by the Chinese Communists. Laughter was the best weapon against their tormentors.

Tommies' Laughter Beats Red Captors

h LONDON, Oct. 5.-(NEA)-The Will he be shot or will be be book, "traveling 1st class on a
horse laugh car be deadlier than hung, 3rd class railway ticket.
the bullet if used against su c h That damned elusive Ma o aSuch "subversive activities
Sthin-skinned opponents as the Chi- Tse-tung?" called for severe penalties: beat-
nese Reds. Bob Hope never received such ings, solitary confinement, being
This is the conclusion of a grim, a toinado of applause at a camp made to stand at attention for
41lpage report on the treatment of show. eight hours at a stretch.
Birtish prisoners of war in Korea But before Sykes could acknowl- One, when implicated in an es-
issued by the British ministry of edge it the Chinese had dragged cape plot, Kinne was strung up to
defense, him off the stage To an irate a oeam so that he stood on tiptoe
It is the story of the 978 British interpreter, who accused him o I with a noose around his n e c k
who survived the brutolity and mocking the Chinese, Bill ex- which would strangle him if he re-
torture of t h e Chinese prisonplained, "Don't be silly, mate. I'm laxed in any way.
;camps -L largely through their a only paying compliment to your After repeated beatings, Kinne
ability to laugh in the faces of their big nob, Mr. Mao." asked for pencil and .paper to
tormentors. .' write his "confesson." W h II e
The guards allowed him back the Chinese company commander
Only 40 of them returned home on stage,'t& he told he story of beamed with satisfaction, Kinne
convinced Communists, and some three sokliestl english, American scribbled furiously covering 13%
of these had Communist leanings and ChinesefiL9ei in battle and "crimes."
before capture, according to the being intervie ktd by St. Peter. When translated, the Chinese
report. The AmericiffEand the Briton found that he had written the
The defense ministrywere ,aowed through the pearly complete story of Goldilocks and
The defense ministry report gates,%but when it came the the free Bears.
makes reassuring reading or Chinaiman's turn, St. Peter said: But Kinne is remembered best
those who feared that 10 years of "Hop it. We can't cook rice and by his British comrades in prison
the Socialist welfare state might kimche for one." (Rice and for his defiant gesture on June 2,
have softened up British troops kimche, a dried cabbage, was the 1953, Coronation Day.
for Red propaganda. The British staple diet of the Chinese and On that morning he strutted un-
STommythe report indicates, is their prisoners.) der the noses of his captors with
still the same hard-headed real. Almost legendary, however, are a red, white and blue rosette
ist. the exploits of Derek Kinne, of made of rags in his lapel.
True, Tommy was not ar the Royal Northumberland Fusi- "His example was an 'inspira-
for the "brain-washing" ordeal. iers, o ho volunteered for service tion to all ranks who came in
He had expected h ars h bord e in Korea to avenge his brother's contact with him," reads the offi-
rough treatment captured, but death in action cial citation of the George Cross
rough treatment if captured, but awarded to Kinne.
not to be treated as "student of Kinne, who has been awarded "Nonsense," says ex Fusilier
politics," a pawn in the hands of the George Cross for "gallantry Kinne who, no longer in the
political commissars to be used a- in captivity," was captured in the "brain-washing" business, rents
inst his comrades in an effort battle of Imjln River, in April, washing machines at 50 cents an
undernilne their confidence. 1951. For the next two years he hour to housewives is iLeeds
Lucl*th r his native wit ame to conducted his own war against the where he lives with i widowed
tht rea.. Chinese Red;. mother. .
Sg.-I--keo--hsAut rities ho w leer, are de d-
Sgt. Bill Sykes, of the Glorious From the first, Kinne, a head- vinced that men. like Sykes and
GMrforouxampleois a bornfikeSye aid
Glosters, for example, is a born strong Yorkshireman, didn't fit in Kinne have discovered the best
comedian. His cockney jokes kept with the "progressives," the hand- weapon against Communist indoc-
up the morale of many a fellow ful of prisoners who discussed the trination.
prisoner, American as w ell as virtues of the Chinese People's
British, but Bill's big "break" Volunteers and the wickeness of m m h n o
came at a camp concert on May "'the imperialist aggressors e la l
Dsp, 1952. The cocky little fusilier felt Legion. AI i ilary
With armed Chinese g u a r d s much more at home with the "re-
rinds toed u actionaries." Theqse were the To S on o o
aining the stage, Bill sonorno- 'slept during Red
I Mao Ted -una iindoctrination lectures, used their
"We seek him here, we seek Red textbooks for cigarette paper Foar
him there. A reactionary, when asked to Florida Parley
We seek the every- name "the highest form of class
where: struggle," would write in his copy A full delegation from the
American Legion Auxiliary's De-
partment of Panama Canal
e w M H one r will be present at the aux-
MOU s ilary's 35th national convention
Dulles Discussa esG Arm s In Miami Beach, Fla., Oct. 10 to
The convention will decide
r E Wi t policies and outline programs
ol r EgypCt W ith M olotov for national activities of the or-
ganization for the coming year.
0 iThe delegation will beheaded
---o-- by Mrs. Louise Griffon, acting
WASHINGTON, Oct. 5 (UP) But he said this country still hopes national executive committee-
Secretary of State John Foster to achieve "collective measures woman, and will consist of Mrs.
Dulles said he lies given Russia designed to deter aggression" by irayce L. Nadeau, Mrs. Orayce
personal warning that Red arms either side. H. Gravatt, Mrs. Elinor Beaker,
shipments to Egypt will "not con- The secretary also said he does Mrs. Marie Bennett, and Mrs.
Tribute to relaxing tensions" be- not know whether Red technicians PatsY Ryan.
Stween the East and West. will go to Egypt to instruct the In addition to approximAtely
He said he told Russian Foreign Egyptians in use of the arms. U. 850 delegates, representing the
Minister V. M. Molotov in New S. officials fear any such ste p auxiliary's nearly one million
iYork last week the shipment of would increase Communist influ- members, many thousands of
SCzechoslovakian arms to Egypt ence in the Middle East. other auxiliary women-will be in
might result in a Middle E a s t On other subjects, Dulles said: Miami Beach for the Conven-
arms race and could hurt recent 1. There is no foreign policy e- tion. It is fully expected to be
friendlier relations between t h e emergency requiring President Ei- the largest convention of worn-
1 United States and Russia. senhower's immediate attention, en held anywhere in the world
Renewing his plea for a United But a reply to Soviet Premier Ni- this year.
Nations security guarantee among kolai Bulganin's recent letter on Sessions will be held in the
the Arab states and Israel, Dulles disarmament will await the Presi- Miami Beach Municipal Audito-
told a news conference he d i s dent's recovery. He believes Mr. rlum. Mrs. Percy A. Lauison, of
cussed the explosive situation Eisenhower wil' be well enough Fort Madison. Iowa. national
twice with Molotov. He did not re- soon to make important decisions., president of the auxilla r, will
I veal Molotov's attitude. 2. France's boycott of the U N. preside at the'convenUo.a. Mrn.
Dulles made clear Russia must General Assembly because of its Lainson was a visitor to the or-
bear responsibility for the arms decision to debate the Algerian ganlatlon's many units in the
deal. While Czechoslovakia actual- crises will not damage the world Capsl Zone during February of
ly is shipping the weapons, he organization in the long run. Nor thts year.
said, there is no real distinction will France lose any prestige as Policies and programs for
between the two Communist gov a world power, he said. the coming year will be decided
F ernments. 3. He is confident the foreign by action upon report of some
ministers meeting with Russia ak 30 committees, each assigned tc
Dulles sidestepped a question on Geneva Oct. 27 will make substan- study one of the auxiliary's na-
whether the United Stated might tial progress. toward German uni- tioal activities. Guest speakers
sell arms to Israel to offset the fieation, but probalby will n o t' will Include Vice President Nix-
Communists shipment to Egppt.Ireach that goal immediately, on and MaJ. Gu1. Chennault.

. r -.**"
"-*'I *..


"Le tOe people hrnew the truth and the country is safe" Abrahanm incoln.


Peron Claims His


Double-Crossed, Exiled

wrote the note "suggesting the iand sterile savagery among broth-
need to avoid the massacre of ers.
innocent and defenseless people "Those who arrive with blood
and 'the disaster of destruction, fall down with blood. Their victo-
offerig, if necessary, to withdraw ry ha; always the indelible seal of
from the government." ignominy and the people,; sonner
He said that his own generals of later, ened by-hating them."
under Gen. Franklin Luetro chime Meanwhile in Buenos Aires the
to interpret his "offer" as a for- general labor confederation (GC-
mal ,resignation. T), last mainstay 6f Peron'g pow-
He saidh. c h.. ". g er, appeared to be crumbling.
Hesaid he called the generals At the same time, it was report-
of the military junta to makq it ed that 1B army generals suspect-
clear.that "it was not my formal ed of loyalty to Peron had -been
resignation but an offer they could arrested. Those named included
use in dealing with the rebels.' Jose Dtmingo Molina, former ar-
, "I made it clear that if it were mvy commander in chief.
my resignation, I would have ad- *ank and file discontent a-
dressed it to the national C o n- moa te CGT's 2,400 unions apd
gress and not to the army and e million members came to a
people, and that I would remain head violently.
as cstwnn peie;utL3

titA.n utionaa president until
ass accepted my resigna-
He sail that at dawn on Sept.
. 20, h aide was summoned ad
told by the ruling generals tat
they "had accepted my resigna-
tion' (which I had not submit-
ted) and-that I should leave the
"In other words, the generals
who went ov.'-: to the rebels-forced
me into exile."'
Peron said he could have put
arms into the hands of the work-
ers "who were determined to wield
"I always avoided shedding
blood, feeling that it is a useless

At least 12 unions ousted their
Peronist executive b o a r d a and
seized union loealheadquarters.
Among the unions seized were
some of the biggest in Argentina
such as the railroad workers, ma-
titime workers, white collar work-
ers and streetcar and bus work-
Discontent had been simmering
since last year, chiefly over the
Perdnist habit of rammiing
through officials who frequently
were not members of the craft
they were supposed .to represent,
using strong arm methods if nec-

eram s


There ,/as discontent too over
the unions b ing forced to accept
pay railpe which the rank and
file considered Inadesoate.
Finally, there was the issue of
te personall wealth accumulated
by eonIst union leaders.
5the Peron M ueneo, a
4q- uiauB of lateran unalo
*Ishft always were,' caepfully
ashed up, ostensibly for t he
sake of unity.
Today, CGT Secretary Hugo de
Pietro complained to President
Eduardo A. Lonardi that- this
workers were seizing the unions
and ousting their executives.
Political leqnbs ef the new
crop ofu mion leaden I Aome of
whom came back itmt. exile,
were unknown. It was believed,
however, that they are- mostly
Socialists and ConamvlSts.
The Communist were reported
unofficially to have aged for four
seats in the prpose-d National
Board of Consultatln which is to
advise the new government on po--
litical problems.
President Lonardi ;te)*.8 group
alms i to-et the faout of
politics sQ restme e '- free-
dom to manage bheir own .iffairl
and elect their n fes with"
tout state iMtaW"ene .'

--' 7 -.'. ...... MA .
saMa you from hrisen walseJwto sa90i/ !

- '..- "The Acalmv* l Yilmrd -
Winning Pr "cdi
;,"""W n.n .P.. -':<
; "--B

It's the story of ihe combat-ready men who feel the paS-
sures most... for the'women "who feel how fleeting kisses
really are. It's the story of men who can never relax-
and their women wjo wait, wonder and sometimes weep!

By Russ Winterbotham and Ralph Lane




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md* alsteding ithc..




Air. Command


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it"'mmU na ioted
trate end D' eal rd
cIses fnter a ftee t his
-howe er St. Chae MO.


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