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THE PANAMA AMERICAN AM INDEPENDENT DAILI NEWSPAPER
WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 1, 1951
Bloom Is Off The Boom,
Some Economists Say
WASHINGTON, Oct. 19 (UP)-
Some government economists be-
lieve the bloom is beginning to
leave the business boom and that
the economy now probably will
stabilize at a safe but high level.
They said administration efforts
to restrain the boom, and thus
reduce the danger of a subse-
quent bust, may have been aided
by two recent developments, one
unwished for.'
The first of these was President
Eisenhower's heart attack which
apparently has prompted political-
ly-conscious businessmen to take
a "atop, look and listen' attitude
toward further expenaion at thisj
time.
The second was last Fridays
announcement by ma}or banks in
the nation's bigger cities that
they are raising their prime inter-
est rates from 3V4 to 3V4 per cent.
The prime interest rate in ef-
fect is a bank's cheapest line of
the biggest borrowers with top-
credit ratings. Other borrowers'
pay more.
Government economists said'
both developments were In line]
win previous federal actions to.
rduce the supply of money avail-,
able for loans and put a brake on <
now housing construction.
?"Remove a couple of vj r y
shirp stimulants,'' one official
told the United Press, "and you
ta>c the edge of the boom.
September houiing starts did
decline to the lowest level of the
vear after the Veterans Adminis-
tration and the Federal Housing
Administration increased down,
payment requirements and snort-1
ened maximum loan periods
Consumer credit figures will not
be available until the end of Oc-
tober and there will be no offi-
cial indication untd then of the
effect of high interest rates on|
the business boom.
A top administration official dis
closed recently, however, that
confidential figures led him to be
lieve "there is no cause for a
larm" in the large amount of con
sumer credit outstanding.
He did say he wished total in-
stallment credit was smaller but
added that the picture ia "in the
progress of Improving.1'
The administration's chief con-
cern is to avoid an inflationary
situation in which purchasing
power, represented by money ana
credit, increases faster than the
simply of goods and services.
By tightening restrictions on
credit, the government and the
banks can keep buying power
more in line with available sup-
plies.
Officials said the Increase in
the prime interest rate ngues-
tionably will knock some prospec-
tive borrowers out of the mar-
ket. Others will put off borrowink
until Interest rates are more fa-
vorable.
During the 1953 business dip.
there were some charges that an
overly-rigid administration credit
policy was to blame.
Government officials denv it al-
though they concede the Federal
Reserve Board may have applied
the credit brake too fast.
One question remaining is how
much the President's illness and
higher loan rates will cause busi-
ness to take a go-slow approach
to further expansion.
According to the Securtues
Exchange Commission, a .l*te
summer survey indicated indus-
try planned to spend upward of
$27,900,0001000 for new productive
facilities, about 4 per cent more
than in 1964.
Some businessmen, fearing a
change in administrations might
mean a less favorable attitude to-
ward business in Washington, may
abandon these plans.
18th U. S. President
ACROSS
1 18th U. S.
President,
Ulysses
Simpson
6 His wife was
------Dent
11 Announce
13 Man's name
14 Legal plea
15 Leased
16 Blemish
17 Vehement
19 Worm
20 Speech
22 Direction
25 Dine
25 Stringed
instrument
20 Exhale
31 Notion
32 "Emerald Isle"
33 Church fast
season
34 He served twe
terms as
(ab.)
35 Craft
38 Hops' kilns
39 Completed
42 Social insect
45 Chemical
compound
46 Cattle genus
49 Bullfighter
51 Hospital .
resident
physician
' 53 Expunger
54 Clergyman
55 Backs of
necks
56 Perceive
DOWN
1 Odin's sword
2 Biblical name
3 Armadillo
4 Negative word
5 Trapped, as
n opossum
6 Taunts
7 Footed vase
8 Tardy
9 Islands (Fr j
10 Augment!
12 Barter
13 Salute
18 Sweetheart
20 Testify
2'. He fought at
22 Cry
23 Prince
24 Forefather
27 Fruit drinks
28 Lease
(a iwc j

*>
i
FLOTA MERCANTE
GRANCOLOMBIANA, S. A.
Accepting General Cargo at Cristobal For:
EAST COAST AND GULF PORTS U. 8. A.
Sailings: Every Fifteen Days tor:
Houston and New Orleans
Sailings: Every Ten Days for:
New York Philadelphia Baltimore
(Gulf Vessel call at VERACRUZ and TAMPICO
(MEXICO) every six weeks)
ALSO
Sailings for CARTAGENA, Bjl^^RRANQraLA SANTA
MARTA, BUENAVENTURA. TL'MACO, and GUAYAQUIL,
every threo weeks.
Monthly tailings from BALBOA to CENTRAL
AMERICAN PORTS and U. 8. WEST
COAST PORTS.
Monthly sailings from BALBOA
to BUENAVENTURA, MANTA and GUAYAQUIL
APPLY:
Wilford & McKay, Inc.
Masonic Building Cristobal, C. Z.
TELEPHONES: CRISTOBAL: 2998 17<0 2535
UNITED FRUIT COMPLY
Great While Fleet
New Orleans Servica
s.s.
s.s.
S.S.
s.s.
S.S.
s.s.
S.S.
S.S.
S.S.
"VAQUE" ......
"AGGERSBORG"
"MORAZAN" ....
"TELDE" .......
"MARNA" .......
HIBlfcRAS ...
"YAQUE" .......
"MORAZAN" ....
"HIBUERAS" ....
t
Arrive
Cristobal
.......Oct. 13
.......OcL 21
.......Oct. 30
......Not. 1
......Not. 6
......Not. 6
......Not. 13
......Not. 2
......Not. 27
Handling Refrigerated Chilled and General Cargo
New York Service Arrives
~ Cristobal
S.S. "PAR1SMINA" .....
S.S. "FRA BERI.ANGA"
S.S. "BVFJORD" .......
S.S. "LIMON"..........
S.S. "ESPARTA" .......
S.S. "JUNIOR*.........
...............Oct. 26
...............Not. 1
...............Not. 4
......*,.,..Not. 7
...............NO. H
...............Not. 21
Weekly sailings of twelve passenger ships to New
York, New Orleans, Los Angeles, San Francisco
________________and Seattle._________________
Special round trip fares from Cristobal to New
York, Los Angeles, San Francisco and Seattle.
To New York......................$240.00
To Lot Angeles and San Francisco ....$270.00
To Ssattl........................$365.00 >
TELEPHONES:
CRISTOBAL 2121 PANAMA 2-2904
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WKU.,WEU.,TM
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NOJRSiSAHCWD?
THOUGHT SHE MIGHT
TOGO
IT WAS THAT'FIASH1 CHARACTER
AGAj/ VOUR IS AROUND?'
WOTWER,HE FOSrrWELV^T^
WAKES /FLESH T-\fi\
YOU LOOK A
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PAL-,WT NOT
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roaHERiAlf
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GET BACK W TH' 5TATB5
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You What?
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PRISCH.LA'S POP
Mad About the Man
By AL VERMEER
You'd *>.|rC
think he L v
was taking
m to the
Waldorfr\
or C->
rwsor
somethi
THAT OOG MUST BE
-WILD ABOUT ME!!
YOU'D ALMOST THINK
ME WAS TRVINS TO,
SAV SOMETMINKS-!
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WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 19, 1955
x
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
Sc
octal an
l and Lstnerwie
Bu Staffers
Box 5037, J>
neon
or

Bo,
134,
P<
anama

-------
jjmm t/CHftftmmU, Wtrritp, BirtL, P*rlUi lu Jrmvit' JtmU L mmiU fnmpl'-j U UjMutmLn iitun.
Ji miff L c**J Lj l./.pLm, ~ P**m. 2-0740 0 3-0 741 Ltmmm 00 *J 10 ms, mfc
Radio Programs
HOG-840
Your Community Station
(Telephone: 2-3064)
Where 100,000 People Meet
Presents
COLONEL AND MRS. BOLIVAR VALLAKINO
ENTERTAIN AT SMALL DINNER PARTY
Colonel and M. s. Bolivar Vallarino were hosts on Monday
evening at a mail dinner party In their home in El Canrrejo.
?r; 5. "SfcJtefc*1 Farewell Luncheon Honors
Entertain At Cocktail SFC Robert D. Foley
Mr. and Mr. Brodie Burnham A Monday luncheon at the El-
were hosts yesterday afternoon at Rancho was given SFC Robert D..
one of a series of small cocktail Foley, on his departure to thel
parties they are giving at their States and new assignment. by
home in Los Ros during the fall: personnel of the J-5 Division,
season. n,i~.,,.... /-n.i.___ ,-____'r
MEETINGS
Caribbean Com-!
Former Isthmian,
Husband, Announce
Birth of Son
Mr. and Mrs Walter R. Clarkefidv mornini
of Cincinnati, Ohio, announce the den* Md
birth of a son, Walter Raymond,! ,___
on 0ct- 8 I Choral Verse Speaking
Each nolle* fot Inclusion In this
column should suhnJIted in lypc-
writicn form and mailed lo one of
the box numbers listed dally In "So-
cial and Otherwt.v," or delivered
by band to (he ollice. Notlrat mt
meeting cannot be accepted by tclo-
Headquarteri,
mand.
Sgt. Foley completed his three
year tour in the Canal Zone and Mrs. Barnard To Speak
Mrs. Clarke will be remember-i To Supply Program 'for
ed as the former Renle Nash. interpretive Reading
Despedida On Friday
To Honor Mrs. Werti
Today, Wednesday, Oct. 19
P.M.
3:30Music For Wednesday
4:00Feature Review
4:30What's Your Favorite
5:30News
5:35What's Your Favorite
(cont'd)
6:00Serenade In Blue (USAFi
6:15BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW
6:30Melachiino Musicale
6:45Science On The March
7:00ORGANAIRS (Nestles
Eveready Cocoa i
7:15Freddy Martin Show
7:30Report From The U.S.A.
(VOA)
7:30J oiirney into Space
(BBC)
grams VO.)
left by military a i r transport Mrs. Barnard's Suoieci
for Fort Aber-,j, .Blrd watching
With A Camera
Next Wednesday, at 8 p.m., the
Natural History Society will hold!
its 47th meeting at the Gorgasl
The fourth in the serie, of "In- au" Labora,ory m Panama|
Wmn'iWR8!^' bL?oi. T"h'e SDeaker of the evening willj
.The American Legion Auxiliary.-^. VfgrB rm Wednesday ?* Mrs. Gladys Barnard Vho!
Unit No. 1 in conjuction with the 0ct at 7 30 pm WednestUy'. artist by training. She has;iO:25-News
American Legion Post No. 1, Inc. 'The program wm' p r e s e n t ?lc,cd *s.j!fr s/ubject',0,' B lrd|lO:30-Music By Roth
are holding a "Despedid.- Party JT Verse Speaking'f SSfcr2^15?,! FffiPUL a ? d!":0u-Muslc To Dream By
on Friday, from 7:00 to 8:00 p.m. the direction of Mrs H ir r v w L1 ,llu?tr?te 5 *'**> eolr 12:00-Slgn Off.
at the American Legion Club for STttJofPena ma who i"w e 11 s ".d.es i, the bl,ds of pn- I ______
Mrs. Ella Wertz, long time resi- known in the field of nrulic edu '. Mry' B'rn'rd irst beeame m
dent of the isthmus, "who is leav- SE tfS*&<3E? ^^1 ^ W?
,ihg the end of the month. At least, fortv voiees. esoeeiallviWlth Gl.rl s?out: ln.9rder to. help
8:30World Of Jazz (VOA)
>:00 You Asked For It (re-
questsplease phone be-
fore 7:30)
m
and choral direction.
At least fortv voices, especially i""" u'" Sm^JSSJ*JS
ale, are needed for the e v e- tuhenl 3 ^different birds.
Dr0lmses, Mrs. Barnard made very accurate
A'i S MJS' Wertz * *F end* *renings program, which
invited and anyone wishing to buy \ u, be one of great interest a n d ff*w> "f thfbll'Idsl. Whe" Hv"
tickets may contact Mrs. Patri- enjoyment. Choral verse peak-|J"* Ped M'u' she hd n
cia George 2-1698 or Mrs. Joan m one 0f the oldest of a 1l|55?"'_nt opportunity to observ
O'Connell 2-2341 or any Auxiliary Bpeech forms used widely by the""
member.
Mrs. Haskell Returns
From Vacation
Mrs. Mary Anna Haskell recent-
ly returned from a vacation by
air which included a fascinating
tour of Guatemala before
nuing on to Los Angeles, San
Francisco California and Salt
Lake City, Utah.
e
birds at very close range and
made a beautiful set of illustra-
tions.
Later Mrs. Barnard used a Lei-
Tomorrow, Thursday, Oct. 21
A.M.
6:00Sign OnThe Alarm,
Clock Club (requests
please phone before 7:00)
7:30Morning Salon Concert
8:15Church In The Wildwool
8:30Musical Reveille
8:00News
9:15Sacred Heart
9:30As I See It
10:00News
PAGE FJV
MAKC fPICMflS
' AB'D FLOOD LOSSES
I
WORCESTER. Mass. (UP)
Some 6.000 in all and silver went?,
down the drain' when the bi#
flood struck here recently. Th
carrried away by flood waters
[sold add silver, in solution, were
from the Electrochemical Indus*
tries, Inc., plant.
i
Some men have good manners
everywhere but b e h i nd the
wheel of an automobile. Then
| they revert to an 'every man for'
himself" code of behavior. A
gentleman gives a pedestrian a
break, doesn't sound his auto-
mobile horn unnecessarily, does
not grab a parking space some-
one is trying to back into. etc.
And that goes for a lady, too.
Ambidextrous is o term op-':
plied to o person who con turn
off the hoi ond cold foucets r.
the shower at the some time.
Casual coat for campus wear Is cut from cUnehllla fabric it
Black Watch by Strathmore. Lines are straight and narrow
Ladylike touch is achieved through use of velvet collar. -
Bv GAILE DUGAS, NEA Women's Editor.
Greeks, has gained great popular-
ity of recent date, and clubs have
been organized in Germany,!
France and Japan to further the,08 ca.meria inierest [graphs of the birds as they came;
The meeting will also present ecd witnin four or five feet of 10:05Off The Record (requests
- concluding commentary on poetry^ ^era. It is these slides that .. .. Please phone before 8:30)
conti-;DV Frederick Berest. who has or-!Mrs Barnard will show.
.11:00News
Anrireves Chanke
Residence
Mr. and Mrs. Guillermo Anrlre-
ve have
idence
grejo.
e change their place of res-
to "H Street In El Can-
oani7ed thp internretive readin Members may bring guests, and '
serie' The November meetmgf' "ewcomer, to the Isthmus a r e. ll:05-Off The Record (cont'd)
which'meet the second and fourth I cordially invited to attend the Jec-i H: 30_Meet The Entertainer
Trio Will Sing
Tonight At JWB-USO
The J. C, Three, Millie Dame-
rau, Mary. Rose and Ann Living-
ston, are to sing tonight at the
community Christmas charity!
meeting at the USO-JWB.
| Representatives of organizations
making gifts to needy institutions
at Christmas; time are jnvited to
come together at 8:00 p.m. for
the purpose of exchanging infor-
mation aboutt he donations now
being planned.
vohbe Officers
Welcome Mrs. Coffey
The monthly Officers'
I
Wires'
Wednesdays, will "present lecture
presentations and workshops in
rpose.
An invitation is extended to
militarv personnel and their fam-
ilies, and to the public, both from
the Canal Zone and the Republic
of Panama, to attend.
Russian Smile f
I $ Terrible Weapon,
Says Carl Vinspn
ture.
it
MACN. G., Oct. 19 (UP>
Rep. Carl Vinson (D-G.).
chairman of the House Armed
Services Committee, said today
he hopes "the Russian smile"'
and "political shenanigans" will
not lead to tax cuts at the ex-
club meeting on the Post of Fort pense of an adequate national
Kobbe was recently held during [ defense program,
which time Mrs. R. E. Coffey, > vinson told the Macon Kiwa-
wife of the new 33rd Infantry nis ciUb that President Eisen-,
regimental commander, was wel-! nower and Secretary of State |
corned and introduced to the worn-jj,^,, yoster Dulles have done "a i
en of the club. magnificent job in handling our
Coffee and donuts were served | Ioreigri policv" and that the Re-
With Mrs/H. Wilder, Mrs. Wino-, pUDitcan administration has had '
nah McGee, Mrs. 1 .James and th unreserved cooperation of
Mrs. E. D. Vaughn actmg as host-;the Democratic Congress" in !
" I foreign affairs.
Newcomers and guests introduc- "j have not the slightest doubt
Mrs. C. T. Jackson and Mrs. J. that this, cooperation, this de-
W. Lutsch, newcomers: Mrs. R. termination to hold to a high
Cater, Mrs. N. E. Dreher, Mrs, ievel of bipartisanship in affairs
D. W. Van Dyke and Mrs L. L., affecting our nation's security.
Woods, guests. ,! will continue unabated on the
During the business session of part of Dotn great political par-
the meeting an amendment to the
constitution was passed enabling
any member who transfers from
Fort Kobbe to retain member-
chip if she so desired.
The club recently held a "white
elephant" bingo party and the
proceeds -went into the officeri
wives Christmas fund and
turn will be forwarded to a
cal Panamanian orphanage.
ties," Vinson said.
The Milledgevilie, Ga con-
gressman said a "stable force"
military program has been
worked out to insure both ade-
quate national defense and na-
tional solvency.
"I am not satisfied, however,"
m]he added, "that an overweening!
12:00News
P.M.
12:05Lunchtime Melodies
12:30Sweet And Hot
1:00News
1:15Music of Manhattan
1:30Sons Of The pioneers
1:45Spirit Of The Vikings
(RNIS)
2:00Instrumental capers
2:15Singing Americans
2:30Tex Beneke Show
2:45Hank And His Rainbow
Ranch Boys
3:00Piano Patterns
3:15Freddy Martin Show
3:30Music For Thursday
4:00Feature Review
4:90What's Your Favorite
(requestsplease phone
before 3:00)
5:30News
5:35What's Your Favorite
(cont'd)
6:00The ORANTLAND RICE
STORY (Lou Olud)
6:15BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW
Don't buy anu 56 car
Until you've seen the NEW
Chevrolet Oldsmobile Buick
MaM
To some people the theory of
relativity Is, "Keep owoy from
k themespecio I ly the poor ones/^
See Lanolin Plus Liquid
Do Wonders
For Your Skin
Overnight!
*****
35*
ak
o"e
rf**
mo*

doe*
^otc"1
,oc
** "m+I**^"*
on
to
ifl
*<
ft$b
jVOM'-
(o
Corkscrew curls are as unnec-
essary for today's girls as
curling irons. Child's perma-
nent does the trick. (Tonetle),
6:30Your Danclne
Party
(Nestle's
Velveteen, a favorite cool
Weather fabric, stays good-
lookinr If washed carefullv,
id on the wrong side./
GAS FOR
DENTAL EXTRACTIONS
And Minor Snrgery
Under the Supervision of
Specialised Professionals
at
CANAL ZONE DENTAL
POLYCLINIC I
Tlvoli Ave. 21-A24 t
(Aeroea A neon School
Playground)
Tel. 2-2011 Panama
for Appointments.
desire to balance the federal |
budget has not too severely
pruned the military dollar.
"In this critical area, the Rus-
sian smile is a terrible weapon.
Soviet platitudes give ammuni-
tion to people in Congress and
in the executive branch who see
in vast defense expenditures a
lush field for saving.
"I am far more Interested In
an adequate national defense
than I am in a balanced federal
| budget and a tax cut. I am far
more interested in having
enough jet aircraft, modern na-
val vessels, a well-trained, well-
! equipped Army and a strong
Marine Corps than I am in po-
litical shenanigans in a presi-
J dentlal year."
CL0VERBL00M
BUTTER
Opposite
EL PANAMA HOTEL
Open daily from 10 a.m.
until 3
a.m.
8:45Do It Yourself
7:00ORGANAIRS .
Eveready Cocoa
7:15Freddy Martin Show
7:00Journey into Space
(BBC) y
8:00NELSON EDDY'S PENT-
HOUSE PARTY
8:30Take It From Here (BBC)
9:00You Asked For it (re-
questsplease phone be-
fore 7:30)
10:25News
10:30Music From Hotel El Pan-
ama
10:45Temple Of Dreams f
11:00Music To Dream By I
12:00-Sign Off. 1
Explanation Of Symbols
BBCBritish Broadcasting
Corp.
RDFRadiodiffusion Francaise
RNISRoyal Norwegian Inf.
Service
USAF.S. Air Force
VOAVoice of America
HOUSEHOLD
EXCHANGE
At 41 Automobile Row
NOW HAS:
Metal filing cabinets
$39.50
Metal chests of drawers
$22.50
Metal beds with springs
$19.80
Mahogany dining
Table and 4 chairs .
$29.00 i
Mahogany wardrobes
Table and 4 chairs
$25.00
China closets
$15.00
Many other bargain in
both New and Used
Furniture
Easy Terms
Tel. 3-4911
A DESIRE to be prettily turn-,
ed out is nothing that a mother,
gives by example as naturally'
as she gives an interest in dolls j
and toy cooking seu>. If mother'
has a sensible, but careful at-'
titude toward drooping hems,'
clean shoulders and mended'
gloves daughter will eventually
come along the same path.
There are periods of violent,
rebellion, true, but if a mother
helps when the child is really
interested and doesn't furce
when the child would rathe.-
make mud pies, the girl should'
come into adolescence with i
healthy attitude toward her ap-
pearance.
A common-sense approach is
most important. Trying to make
a little girl Into a touch-me-not
doll of stiff ruffles and cork!
screw curls doesn't satisfy the
child, but rather gives her a
distorted attitude toward her
self.
There are fun parts of beautv
Perfume. Would she life a tlny
dab behind her ear for fun?
Does she want to play dress-up
in front of the mirror? She s :
getting Interested in the out-
ward show of being grown up.
If she wants curly hair, she!
can have It. Fortunately it can
now be done without the curl-1
ing iron or massive blobs of,
bobble pins. The effect is better!
these days, too, as it's a soft
and natura] curl that she can
enjoy without having to be la-
bored over. A special child's per-
manent does the job.
One brand that'.; a little sis-
ter to a well-known adult brand
and is now quicker and more;
odor-free than before. These'
are two points to be considered'
with a child whose span of at-
tention is short
Most important of all Ingre-
dients is the little girl's own de- i
sire for curly hair. Otherwise.;
wait until the spirit moves her. *
t"ic*
*eeP*
bu<
ede
ha*
&1-
**&.
s?
m
nu
M


I
f
aoolin Plui Liquid it the patented
form of concentrated lanolin that pen-
rimin your >kin. L*J a> a clearuer
before retiring-then a few more drop*
quickly matsaged in. and you'll awaken
next morning to discover that a very
definite mirarle hat happened. No
feeling of ikin dryness at all-and an
*Airo toftnett and cifra xunutliiic.it
that it new. But more!
* At your akin bcromet tofter and
softer and amoothcr and smoother,
those disturbing, premature, dry-skin
erarw's-feet and wrinkles really fade.
Get your bottle of Lanolin Plus
Liquid today. I'se it tonight. You'll
ba a happier woman tomorrow
aaorning.
Liquid
Ask * Hsasa amar
fawns taxi in las swva'vcssi
lanolin Plus Hand lotion
Lonolin Plui Snompoo *
lanolin PI., far tW. Hair
lanalin riot Liovid Claoatar
AGEM'US LATINO AMERICANAS
' sndanetlo f ( a I Ida
P V. Box 211 Tel. 3-4844
REMEMBER
i
^r-v

JUlflS/t
3-MINUTE OATS
*fcfc
i uo names to remember
when you invest in the
lovely silver you've
been dreaming about
Communitya
silversmith of fame
Casa Fastlich, Jewelers
of integrity.
at
oTuHTEvCa/a fa/tlich
SILVER CENTER
161 CENTRAL AVENUE. PANAM>
STORE
.


PRIVATE ITEM
Digitization of this item is currently in progress.
The Panama American
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/AA00010883/00898
 Material Information
Title: The Panama American
Portion of title: Weekend American
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Donor: Scott Family Library Fund ( donor )
Publisher: Panama Times, Ltd.
Place of Publication: Panama City, Panama
Publication Date: 1925-
Frequency: daily (except saturday and sunday)[may 12, 1973-]
daily[ former oct. 7, 1925-dec. 4, 1966]
daily (except saturday)[ former dec. 10, 1966-may 5, 1973]
daily
normalized irregular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Panama (Panama)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: Panama -- Panama
 Notes
Dates or Sequential Designation: Oct. 7, 1925-
General Note: On Saturday published as: Weekend American, Dec. 10, 1966-May 5, 1973.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification: lcc - Newspaper
System ID: AA00010883:00898
 Related Items
Related Items: Panama America

Full Text









AN INDEPENDENT




Pauai


elbray

S uvv s 955



NEWSPAPER

cal


14
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. .- '.- -.. -. . ...

,1 ,1.11 .W .J .


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


PANAMA. I. P. WEDNESDAY. OCTOBER 19. 15


1W3 ourzi


Margaret,


MeTf TuoF E,


Churchmen


T1 I I


EV ur.! t! &wt~II I IJ5il iliI!
LONDON, Oct.1U- (UP) -
EE ''" p eProbe
Princess Margaret faces tonight
at a sate dinner the leader of C ops
d the Chuh of England the
bbishosa al chb a P2who a-
bove all others oppose her mar-
rlage to Peter Townsend.
The state dinner for the Royal Poisone D eah
family gives the outspoken Arch- P io OD
bishop of Canterbury an oppotu-
nity to deliver his verdict on
whether the church will use all
Its pa trto block a wedding.
What is said there may never
be made public.
The dinner at Lambeth Palace
will bd the fourth of five crucial Panama police authorities
eventsthis week in the unfolding may have accidentally uncover-
There were three yesterday ed an important clue to com-
There wMere thoreeyesterday mnunist espionage in the Western
Prime Minister Anthony E d e n Hemisphere, It was indicated'to-
met with his cabinet to discuss day by informed sources.
the legal implications of such a day by infTh ese sources report the finds.
weddng.The Ede wet ~These sources report the find
Wedding. Then Eden went to see Ing of papers among the per-
the Queen. While they tal k ed isonal effects of a mango the perun
Princess Margaret received Town- determined nationality who
send once more-their sixth date determined nationality who
in six dys.d was either murdered or wht
The fifth major event of the committed suicide in a room o
week comes tomorrow w h en Third of NovemberStreet here
Eden, believed fully briefed in an last Friday.
unusually long 90-minute call on Police found the body of Eli-
seo Zelaya Castillo, an Interns
the Queen at Buckingham Palace tional HotilloaMona-
holds another cabinet meeting attional Hotel bellhop, Monday.
No. 10 Downing Street. Death was attributed to cyanide
Margaret today attends her poisoning. authorities found a
second public engagement since Police authorities
returning from vacation l as t number of travelers checks a-
week. A helicopter will fly her mong the effects of Zelaya
form thegarden of Bucking. However, the police have failed
ham Palace to Salisbury plain to confirm the nature of the
to psent colors to abattalionfother documents found in the
of a wanders. dead man's room. It has been
Her first public engagement was speculated that thee documents
last evening when she left Town- included communist propagan-
send at Clarence House and drove RETURNS TO LONDON A sad-faced Princess Margaret da.
to Claridge's Hotel for a cocktail leaves by car for London alter a weekend with Group Capt.
party for a charity group which Peter Townsend At Binfleld, England. Zelaya is said to have come
resents movies for the RAF sta- to Panama in 1939 Under con-
Taons. 'tract to Work. on tae lnter.
Her old mischievous smile was American Highwa y where he
back As she left the side of Town- worked until the Rio Hato see-
send mnd drove to the p a r t y, tion was built. In 1945 he went
wearing a mipk coatdover an em- to work for the International
scald gren taffeta dress, a dia- Motel.
mond'clip and five rows of pearls. Despite his apparently moder-
SShe spped .a whiskey and soda ate Ineaps, police said he made
% mda.d ed n a longtblack cigar- frequont % $9t 46 Lotsd Rica.
A&L 48 hshatted .wit.
the dw~.Conslo ex
l ast si oar- ta elasIa had
Oats-ae tCarenee P anameanian ceula (ideantifi-
ouse a fl evide .nce y we cation papers), Issued in 1952
indeed going steady, and voted in the last elections.
The meeting was considered all He also has a Costa Rican ce.
the more significant because itdula in addition to a Honduran
confirmed a romance a day after passport.
a canon of the Church of England a
publicly denounced their rumored Efforts were being made by
wedding. Police today to determi n e
This time the RAF group cap- whether death was by suicide
tain bypassed the servants en or homicide
trance he used last Thursday an
strode right in the front door of
Clarence House to pay his two Gen. William Dean
hour and 15 minute call on the
priTceTo i Oct. 3
All indications were that Mar- ToRetire Oct. 31
garet was harbg her way.
Eden called in the attorney en- WASHINGTON, Oct. 19 (Up)
eral, who drafts legislation, to a Maj. Gen. William F. Dean,
two-hour cabinet meeting. Later, IMedal of Honor winner in the
the Prime Minister, once-divorced Korean War, will retire from
as Towsand is, hurried to Buck- the Army Oct. 31, the Army an-
inham Palace to confer with the nounced yesterday.
Queen on a crown decision. Dean, 56, has been deputy
Margaret was reported to have commanding general of the 6th
communicated her decision on Army since his release as a
the romance to her sister, who prisoner of war in December
cannot give her official approv- 1953.
al because, as head of -the
Church of England and defend- Commanding general of the
er of the faith, she cannot con- OUT FOR A GALLOP-Group Capt. Peter Townsend goes for 24th Infantry Division. at the
done divorce, final gallop prior to returning to London after a weekend with outbreak of the Korean War,
As though a weight was off her Princess Margaret at Binfield, England. Townsend and Mar- Dean was separated from his
shoulders, Margaret seemed hap- garet stayed at country estate of the princess' cousin, Mrs. troops and captured during bit-
py when she was seen in public John Wills. ter fighting near Saigon.
last night after two hours with He has served in the Army 32
Townsend. saw her alone today during his up his throne in 1936 for the A- year s.
The House of Windsor was gath- two hours at Clarence House. Imerican divorcee, Wallis Warfield
ered in London for the first time The Queen arrived in London Simpson.
since r u m o r s of the romance from her vacation at Balmoral
spilled over into outright specula- Castle, Scotland, accompanied by The Duke of Edinburgh, Mar-
tion that the 25-year-old princess her two children. garet's worldly brother in law
would m a r Y her commoner hI and husband of the Queen, was
Prince Charming, 15 years older She was unsmiling as she rode back in London from a s t a t e
than she is. through the streets and past a visit to Denmark, still reported
It was not known where t h e crowd-outside Buckingham th a t vehemently opposed to her mar-
Queen Mother stood in the re- was reminiscent of crowds in the trying Townsend.
manes. days of the other great royal ro-I The Queen's feelings never have
But is was believed Towsend mance, when Edward VIII gave been revealed.


CONNICTIC2 T HARD-IM T BT FLOODS-The dsitrUrtfv flood which hit Norwalk, Conn., tore
awayl the *q of this office btldtng. h city w without powea after f lod waters poured
ome a geneator and earned It to mgte rit r dM In the Northeast left at least 43 dead
*I 010 fti h m eamd


I



)
I


Magistrate


Shoots


Attorney


A well-known Panama City
attorney was shot and injured
today by a magistrate of the Su-
perior Tribunal in the court
building.
Virgilio Telada Luna. who yes-
thrday published a letter in
which he said the magistrate
"dishonored the post he held
because of his antecedents" and
"trafficked" in justice, received
one bullet wound in his left arm
and another superficial wound
under the same arm, in addition
to a cut on his head.
He was shot by Magistrate Da-
rio Oonzalez, whom Tejada Lu-
na, mentioned by name in the
letter, while the attorney was
attending to a legal matter on
the same floor of the building
which houses Gonzalez' office.
Witnesses say Gonaalez and
Tejada exchanged a fe) brief
words whereupon the magis-
trate pulled a gun and fired
three times.
Tejada threw himself at Gon-
zalez and grappled with him.
During the tussle Gonzalez used
the gun to beat the lawyer over
the head until the gun was
knocked out of his hand.
Bleeding profusely after the
two men were separated. Teja-
da Luna who was still on his
feet. was helped downstairs by
Magistrate Luis A. Carrasco and
placed in a car and taken to the
Panama Hospital, where he is
said.to be no danr.



Taken In Panama

Durng Seplember


Over five thousand X-rays of
the chest were taken in Septem-
ber in Panama as part of- the
mass X-ray campaign being car-
ried out by the Ministry of Pub-
lic Health in cooperation with
the Point Four Program, it was
announced today.
A total of 5104 X-rays of the
chest were taken last month
from which 74 cases were found'
to be positive and 206 were diag-
nosed as suspicious cases which
will remain under study.
All the X-rays were taken In
the National Dispensary in Pan-
amA, in the Dispensary at the
Santo TomAs Hospital, and by
the Mobile. Unit visiting the
various sections of the city. Sev-
eral hundreds were also' taken
in the National Dispensary in
the City of Col6n.
Since the mass X-ray cam-
paign was started a year ago,
69,887 X-rays of the chest have
been taken in the country from
which 605 cases have been found
to be new positive tuberculosis
cases and 641 old cases.


HOUS3 BLOCKS ROAD Not only I this flood-devastated
highway and bridge in Norwalk, Co., washed out. but a
house smashed acoss the road, blokea expt for- a narrow
lane for an emergency truck to-ive through.


Bolita Down,

Lottery Up

Manager Says


The sale of official lottery and
chance tickets has increased by
$100,000 weekly for the past two
weeks, Dr. Carlos A. Mendoza,
manager of the National Lottery
Office, declared yesterday.
Mendoza credited the increase
to the campaign waged by po-
lice authorities and the press a-
gainst the nightly "bolita" rack-
et which had been operating in
Panama and Colon for several
years.
(The racket which was resum-
ed last weekl has again been sus-
pended as a result of police ac-
tion, which consisted of arrest-
ing suspected bolitas vendors a
couple of hours before drawings
are scheduled and holding them
for several hours.)
Mendoza promised to wage a
campaign against those indivi-
duals who exploit the sale of lot-
tery tickets by monopolizing vast
quantities of tickets and Issuing
them to vendors who are only
allowed three of the six per cent
profit granted vendors by the
lottery office.
In a paid advertisement which
appeared in Spanish language
newspapers today, Mendoza has
also launched a campaign a-
gainst those vendors who refuse
to sell the most solicited num-
bers unless the buyer also takes
another less-popular number.


The Lottery Office manager
warned that vendors against
whom there is proof of such ac-
Mon wil be barred from receiv-
.11it-k -_fror e;,e.
ate I giving the names or se-
ries numbers of the tickets be-
Ina sold by the vendor who in-
dulges in the practice of "mar.-
rying" popular with unpopular
numbers.

Accused Tire Thief

To Face Trial
Probable cause was .found this
morning in the Balboa Magis-
trate's Court against Conrad J.
Blackman, a 31-year-old Pan-
amanian charged with petit lar-
ceny after previous conviction of
a penitentiary offense.
The case was bound over to
the U, 8. District Court after
preliminary hearing was waived
by the defendant. Bail of $250
was set.
Plackman is accused of steal-
ing two auto tires and a tube
worth $40, from the Gun Club at
Pedro Miguel on Oct. 15. It was
the property of Lee B. Carr.
In August, 1954 Blackman was
given "a two year sentence sus-
pended for a period of five years
for grand larceny.


Bedside Parley




Before Secretary




Leaves For Geneva

0 -
DENVER, Oct. 19 (UP) President Eisenhower holds
a last-minute bedside conference today with .Secretary of
State John Fostei Dulles about the forthcoming Big Four
foreign minister*' conference in Geneva.
When Dulles' pDlne landed last night, he said the


theme of his and the Presider
ready for Ggneva." But Dulles
ident were expected to cove
developments.
The conference will be h
Dulles will fly back to Wcsh
morrow with Congressional I
leaves Saturday for Geneva.
The President steadily gained
strength and his doctors went
ahead with their methodical
preparations to get him back on
his feet again. He was allowed in
a wheelchair yesterday for the
first time.
Hospital corpsmen lifted him
from his bed and into the wheel
chair, and, after pushing him
about on an eighth floor terrace i


SMr. Esenhower sat up in his
room for half an hour later in
the day in an easy chair, in
which he regularly sits now. On
previous trips to the terrace to
take the sun, he was pushed in
his bed, which is on wheels.
While the President was sit-
ting in his room, he was visit-
ed by Dr. Milton Eisenhower,
his younger brother, who is
the president of Pennsylvania
State University. Mrs. Eisen-
hower brought the President
up-to-date on goings on at
their Gettysburg, Pa., farm.
Mrs. Eisenhower emphasized
the President's continuing re-
covery when she left his hospl.
tal suite for the second time
since he became ill and went six
blocks to the hospital officers
club to a lunch and style show
given the Fitzsimons wives.


it's conference was gettingg
s and the recuperating-'Pres-
or a wide range of foreign .1

brief, on doctors' orders. Later
ington for a conference to-
eaders of both parties. He





.Judge's Bench

A 20-year-old Fort- Am '
dler..otm WitAmh d&

lboa, M e obse
whether the move could be made
safely. He was fined a total of
$25. Brodie is with the 7440 AtU
at Ft. Amador.
Two youthful traspassers,' R-
gelio Solls. 22. and Jose Martiz.
19, were each fined $10 for be-


ing in the La Boca Commissary
without privilege to buy there.
Said Balboa Magistrate judge.
E. I. P. Tatleman:
"You are violating the laws of
your own country by carrying
contraband into your country."
Julio Bethancourt, a 45-year-
old Panamanian, was found
guilty of trying to pass a car on
the road before making sure he
could do this safely. The defend.
ant's truck crashed into anoth-
er vehicle attempting to pass.
him, and caused $85 damage to
the private car.


Bethancourt was fined $25 af-
"It seems like old times," she ter he was cautioned by the
told the photographers. Then judge that it was "always best"
she added, "Well, we can smile to take two or three looks be-
again, can't we?" fore trying to pass another car.


Woman Gets Divorce, Cus tody Of 3 Kids

In Tangle Of Suits,-Charges, Suicide Try


A stormy divorce case. involv- brought out in court that Mrs. house cantina testified she saw
Ing suits and counter-suits, sul- Austin's husband was fiercely the dark-haired mother come in
cide attempts, and the introduc- jealous to the extent of submit- on three different occasions in
tion of a diary written in short- ting her to certain indignities the afternoon, with a different
hand. came to an end yesterday when he returned from work man each time, and remain in
in the Cristobal Division of the each day in an attempt to prove a room for several hours.
US. District Court when Judge whether she had been unfaith- In granting the divorce the
Guthrie F. Crowe granted a di- ful to him. Judge said it was unfortunate
vorce to Mrs. Hercillia Dolores that these two people couMn't
Austin. Austin made two attempts be happy together, but said he
Mrs. Austin, a shapely Pana- at suicide bY takinn an reer- felt any attempt to Uvetogeth-
manian brunette, broke down dose iof sleeping tablets, it was er might even prove to be phy-
arid cried when she was granted established in court. sically dangerous to the par-
the divorce from American The diary, which was written ties involved
Louis A. Austin. a Terminals Di- in Qhorlhand by the voung mo- He remarked that from every-
vision employee by whom she hnd i her. was Introduced In court bv thing he had heard and seen. of
three children, aged 7, 10 and Austin'. attorney. William Shr- the woman she has proven her-
11. ld'n. Jr It allelu'div contained self to be a splendid mother, in-
The ludge's decision fullwcd reports of several love affairs dustrlous. and with the best In-
two days of testimony from sev- Mrs. Austin had recorded. Under terests of her family at heatt.
eral persons, including a doc- questioning. she maintained that He added that the notes which
tor and a Panama government her husband forced her to write had been produced from the
official. The latter was accused in the diary, and she did so un-| diary were old notes. "written
of having had affairs with Aus- der pressure. i under circumstances which were
tin's wife. A Panama corernment offi- not clearly explained to me."
cial who ewas at nne time her The charges of infidelity lodg.
The Canal worker had sued employer took the stand to ed by the husband, the Judge
his wife for divorce oirginally, denu emphatically any allega- stated, appeared to be the
but her attorney, T. S. Frank- tions that he had carried nn charges of a "highly jealous
el. was granted permission to an affair with the good-look- man," and the attitude of the
file a counter-suit for divorce. inn brunette. man was highly prejudicial to
A suit for separate mlirrten- It developed in court that a the "htldren's b nnilnps.
ance was filed in April 1953. at Pna-a dentist who was also He contended that the wotn-
which time the court awarded named by the husband as one an had boen "badlv used." 4
the young woman custody of the of the lovers, had been called in concluded bv sayngt he fW
children and $140 a month for to- their home by neighbors to she was entitled to the ftoope.
their Rermanent support. She examine Mrs. Austin after she Mrs. Austin, who had been ;
is employed by Social Security had allegedly been struck on the der a strong emotimaal
in Panama and resides with her neck by her husband. He con- during the 1roeedqtflb-. ..
mother and brother in Panama stituted the only medical help Ancon and Cristobal. brake N
City. available at the moment, it was and wept at the Judge's '
Because certain witnesses live reported. sion.
on the Pacific side, they were The only damaging piece of In Ancon she bad' to be
called to testily on Friday in the evidMnce against Mrs. Austin vived with BnelMe x lte a s
A n con courthouse. It was wswhen a woman from a road- eral Occaslfl "-
d


Dulles


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THE PANAMA AMERICAN
WfI3BP AND PUELIHI- BY TKU PANAMA ANSMUIAN PRE- IN46
POUiNDrD me NUON SeOUiNULV. IN loa
NAUMO@O AEMIA& miitm
97. N srmt P. 0. box 13. PANAMA I OP P.
TOLEPHONS *-0740 (9 LINK)
CAILB AoDDRI8. PANAiMl ICAN. PANAMA
.N OP6Ie14 a2.170 CENTRAL AvEINU B TWENN a12T AND SSTN T R98S
pOelieN REPRNEINTATIVZS. JOSHUA B. POWERS INC.
345 MADIsON AVEL NEw VoRnE. 17) N. Y.
LeWAL or MA n
I MONTH. IN ASVAN , ,70o 1 s.eo
IN l MONTH. INM AVAN@ i .ao sa.o
Sp YEAR .O INu ADtN 190 14.O0


In S YOUR FORUM THI READERS OW COLUMN


THE MAIL BOX


The Me lBa is en pen forum tor reders of The Panama Americen
letter ae reieved grtetfully end re handled in a wholly confidentla
if ye contributee letter don't be Ipetet If It doesn' eppe r the
meat dey. Letn eare published n the eder recielvd,
Please ty to keep the letter limited to o e peoe ength.
idetity of lenw writee is held is strictest ceaidence".
This ew apep eme s lespoasibililty for statements as epllo
eOMeesed in lts m from reds.m.
-0-


Sir:
Gambling Why? And How? Everybody gambles. It's some-
tling we see every second. In life, from birth to death you
gamble. Any kind of fight Is a gamble. We have it in our blood,
either for good or evil. it all happens no matter how you tackle
it.
Governments have tried to stop it one way or the other, but,
alas, a new system is born and there you see the people falling
for it.
The government has taxed gambling resorts; contests like
the $64 question are taxed. In a way it has been a source of in-
come, that really he-ps when funds are not available and are
good for needy institutions or to help build a bridge.
We have races too. The gains are distributed to various in-
stitutions, hospitals, cilnics, etc.
Binges are drawn In theaters and you can see how the thea-
ters are packed. The people trying to find a leak of good fortune
to raise a few bucks overnight. It is legal.
You have seen raffles of the Lion's Club to build a children's
hospital, children's colonies a very good raffle, you get something
good in return. This has helped the government in many ways,
s since the econotmcal status is not sufficient to foster needed or-
ganizations. ThatDs good.
The chance was illegal, yet the government found a way to
make It legal. Its proceeds are help Institutions that need an
* economic push, and really, they can more operate better. That's
'-" encouragIng. Something to fight for and to hold.

" Now we have the bolita. "Monos Gordos" running around.
S getting fat with gains from behind the law. Well, what are we
waiting for? Lets make It official.
It has been estimated that around two million dollars are
made on that game; quite a sum, thinking Of it. Quite a gain
t r a few, nothing tin return, a lawless racket. Why delay It. But,
in reality it is more than four million bucks.
Panama, Colon, Penonome, Chitre, Las Tablas, David and
I Bocas del Toro have been holding these everyday drawings for
many years. jWhy it hau been running so long? Why It has
been attacked lately? &Probably some misunderstandIng between
the lader of this racket? somewhatt of an accursed revenge?
&Who Knows?
The racket is well organized and the present underworld
shakeup has its many answers. Maybe a conscience, if there Is
one with a lot of remorse.
Why doesn't the National Lottery have Inspectors to check
on raffles. It may protect their own organization. Inspectors
with the same makeup of a secret service agent, with the cooper-
ation of the National Guard to supervise any kind of permit
issued for raffles, contests? The same office can issue permits
to keep track of what is gong on. Legalize it. Make it twice
S a eek, at ten cents the ticket. Organize it in the Interior towns
i time to buy and collect, Use .the banks with another train-
ed 0 7elloe to wOrk un4dr the 44d pf that institution,' so that
sa racket y be pevel.ed, At case the people can't get
Sthr tickets cashed In an orderly manner.
No doubt It will employ hundreds of men and women: col-
lectors, cashiers clerks, agents, doctors, nurses, Janitors, some
ro of income to ease up the present situation of unemploy-


S One has pointed out that some of the gains can be used to
.-lWdquickly the Retiro Matlas Hernandez organization really, I
* d0o't know how this institut6n is on his feet. It is in a very
S ad shape, no wards no tpds, medicines are needed, just like the
; = Bnto Tomas. but I think a little worse.
ei They have big problems espeqlally to fight for the rehabilita-
tion of atVents, to encourage a system so that the patient may
fe l Isde the hospItai what is going outside.
4. The beat solution Is to legalize the bolita chance and use
.) the additional funds to pay for better facilities at Matias Her-
nandez and rural elinics in the interior.
Bernardo Mufios
.


SIDE GLANCES


'I
.1
Ii
4'
B.
'S


By Calbraith


Labor News

And

Comment


By VICTOR RII EL


r


The written word Is the Operat-
ing Engineers' constitution, long
desecrated. For it says In Article
17, Sections la and lb.
"Any local union or member
thereof which belongs to a local,
state or provincial organization or
joint executive board may appeal
to the general executive board
from sy act or decision of said
local, state or provincial organi-
zation or joint executive board.
"...the general executive board
shall proceed to hear the appeal.
either upon the record or upon re-
trial, or both, and render its de-
cision thereon."
What will the appellant get-a
kick in the ribs? Where then shall
any of the international union's
200,000 members turn? When the
Senate Labor Committee in Au-
gust, 195, was about to probe the
Operating Engineers after a cost-
ly complex inner-union feud in
Philadelphia, Maloney told the
senators:


'If this -committee lends its
prestige to hear debates in fac-
tionalfights within organizations.
It will find that many dissident
elements will seek publicity here.
Procedures exist within unions
and the courts of the land to re-
solve internal issues. They should
be tried there rather than be-
fore Congressional committees!"
That Maloney sure does hate the
spotlight. It lights up the room in
which those who seek justice from
their brethren are kicked in the
stomach. Does no one care?


,
"avwnt you e6t ANY dmsm that you didn't buy when
you wre on a diet? 'bo


UAVE YOU SEEN THE COMPLETELY ALL NEW

1958 FORD


ASK FOR A DEMONSTRATION
TRADE NOW AT THE VERY BEGINNING OF THE
YEAR WHEIR ALLOWANCES ARE HIGHEST

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kitchen in New Tork City
equfMt h an fl electric
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...


"Oh, to Be in England..."

P- "-* --* T-T ; - -- ' ,


Confidential Inforr


By DOUGLAS LARSEN


0- 0
WASHINGTON (NEA) J. miles began retaliating and making
Edgar Hoover is wAging a bitter life miserable for them generally.
and sometimes discouraging fight The group of those witnesses
with the Communist party in the interviewed included Herb Phil-
U.S. over the use of confidential brick, Mary Markward, Angela
informants. Calomiris. Uoyd Hamlin, Bereniec
These confidential informants Baldwin asd others.
spent years of their lives working Of this list only Herb Philbrick,
inside the Commie party in the with his book and TV series, can
U.S. They kept the FBI informed probably claim a net profit for his
of what was going en inside the undercover work for the FBI. And
party and account for the pres- this was in spite of bitter efforts by
ence of scores of the Red conspi- the Reds to wreck him financially,
rators being behind bars. destroy his marriage and harrass-
These agents- undoubtedly frus- ments which are still continuing.
treated countless espionage plots The others had not had a net
against the U.S. They revealed to gain financially from their FBI
the public in dramatic form just work and were being heckled by
how conspiratorial and sinister the everything from dead rats hurled
Red plot against Uncle Sam on -their porches to threatening
really is. phone calls in the middle of the
But the trouble today is that the night.
American public has a short mem- The FBI reports that this kind
ory. And the Communists, with of retaliation is continuing and
their long memories, are clever, that vicious campaigns of charac-
Hoover says of the situation: ter assassinations have been di-
"Those now furthering the cam- reacted against them in their home
paign of vituperation against wit- towns and neighborhoods.
nesses say that the Communist The obvious motives of the Reds
menace is a myth created by those is to destroy the credibility of
who testified against it. Therefore, those persons as future witnesses
to destroy the myth, they feel it is and to make them unwilling to
necessary to destroy the witnesses, face appearances in court. Hoover
They refuse to recognize the revaels:
Communist enslavement of one- "The Communists, bent on weak-
third of the world's people and ening our American way of life,
one-fourth of the world's surface., have now turned to enlist other
Two years ago this reporter individuals and groups to convey
toured the U.S., writing what had propaganda designed to discredit
happened to some of these under- truth. It is through the 'pseudo
cover agents since their roles had liberals' that the Communists do
been revealed by testimony in some of their most destructive
court. work. These fictitious liberals are
The story was about the same the individuals who through insidi-
for all of them. For a few months ously slanted and sly propagandis-
they were heroes. Then the Com- tic writings conduct a. one-sided


P. A. CLASSIFIED


Cle WASHINGTON

MERRY-.Go.ROUND
,, o,,W o __0 i


_ _


If any leader of the Operating
Engineers Union says his mem
bers have no kick coming, it's a
inch he wasn't at the meeting o
the outfit's high command the
past week. One member did havi
a kick coming right in the belly
* Union officials admit the member
I was kicked at, but not hurt. .
This member got it in the gu
e while he pleaded for justice before
the executive committee of this
august union. The council memr
bers were sitting as a tribunal II
a plush room of Washington's old
Hamilton Hotel on Wednesday aft
ernoon. No Roman pro-consuls is
togas carried authority more re
galy than tense union leaders as
they listened to 68-year-old Fred
Walling of West Virginia.
Strange fellow, Fred, he thought
he had the right to appear before
this session of Caesars and protest
against the conduct of his union,
Local 132, West Virginia Operat-
ing Engineers. His complaint was
against one of the tribunal's fa-
vorite sons, Roy Melton.
Suddenly, Brother Melton rose
from his seat at the table, strode
across the room and kicked Wall-
ing right in' the stomach.
The elderly Fred Walling dou-
bled up. He gasped a few more
words. At the table, none of the
pro-consuls stirred. They had eyes
but they saw nothing. These are
busy men not easily moved.
Some of them had come a long
way to conduct the wearying busi-
ness of protecting the proletariat.
They continued to sit quietly. Fi-
nally spoke Augustus himself, ali-
as William Maoney, president of
the International Union of Operat-
ing Engineers.....
Since Wallin seemed to have
nothing more to say, Maloney in
formed the supplicant that his
case would certainly be taken un-
der advisement and what was
the next order of business.
Fred Walling staggered out.
Thursday morning arrived much
earlier at the Hamilton Hotel than
did that dispenser of justice, Wil-
liam Maloney. Some reporters saw
both' come in and tagged the union
president. Did he have any com-
ment on the incident what else
could It be, only one old man igot
kicked.
Yep,, Maloney aid he would com-
ment on it. Referring to Melton,
Maloney snap'indt
vI guess he tiked at ut
he %PLING( WASN'T HURT. I
thought myself that only the chair
was kicked, put then that's not
unusual pinion meetings."
How w6uld you know, Brother
Maloney? From what I hear from
hundreds of your followers you
haven't been to a rank-and-file
meeting recently. I've seen your
members fly hundreds of miles
Just to get to see you for a few
moments.
This isn't unionism. Nor frater-
nity. It mocks the written word,
inscribed years ago in books by
literate union men when ll this
was a crusade.


nants Unobliging Air Force
He wasn't as lucky, however,
/ with the-Air Force. He pulled his
senatorial rank in Berlin and de-
manded free air transportation
around Europe. Air Force officers,
impressed by a United States sen-
ator even though he had no travel
campaign to discredit government orders, cabled the Pentagon for
witnesses." instructions. The Pentagon replied
He adds: that Malone'st rip was not official,
"Recently there has been a so he was not authorized fr ee
determined campaign designed to travel.
deprive law enforcement of the Malone made his own way to
use of the time-tested and valued Rome where he found a new
confidential informant. This cam- batch of Air Force officers and
paign of vituperation is part and asked them for a free plane ride
parcel of Communist strategy to to Madrid. They, too, were im-
convert the courtroom into a for- pressed. But they. too, cabled the
urm to discredit the judicial pro- Pentagon for instructions. Again
cess." orders came back that M one
Some of these undercover wasn't entitled to Air Force trans-
Agents have gone sour on the portation.
FI. The most notorious is Harvey So the taxpayers at least didn't
Matusow. He helped send several get stuck with the full cost of Ma.
Commies to jail with his testi- one's trip.
money, then claimed that it was all
a lie in a book which he later New Ike Appointee
wrote.
When the testimony came Last summer President Eisen-
before U.S. District Judge Robert shower withdrew the name of ex-
E. Thimason in Texas he ruled Congressman John S. Wood of
that Matusow was telling the truth Georgia for appointment to the
in his original testimony and gave Subversive Control Board after
the turnabout witness a three-year this column reported on some of
sentence. Thomason says: Wood's previous activities, espe-
"I am firmly convinced that ci]ly the fact that his adminis-
Matusow schemed to use t h is trative assistant received a fee in
court as a forum for calling pub.. connection with a private bill in-
lie ittentiont o a book." produced by the congressman.
The FBI's problem in selecting Last week the Presidest made a
informers is that it doesn't have
the chance to recruit and train
them the way it does its regular
agents. It has had to take house-
wives, bricklayers and a miscel-
laneous assortment of types who CONI
happened to be in a particular spot
to do this job.
Most of them have turned out to
be honest. patriotic citizens whose
usefulness as future witnesses
against the Reds Hoover is fighting
to preserve. I


REBELS' "BRAIN"?- Mo-
roccan rebels, fighting the
French in that protectorate's
mountainous Rift area, have
shown such organization that
French authorities suspect their
campaign Is planned by some-
one outside the country. Named
as their possible inspiration is
exiled RiM leader Abd El
Krim, 'Lion of the Atlas," who
as a rebel defied and defeated
Spanish and French forces
from 1921 to 1926. He is now
nCairo ....


'em,,


mmmmmlw


II


This is a dog story. There will
be no names in it. The company
will not be mentioned. Nor will
the identity of the causative influ-
ence be spelled out. But every-
body concerned will know who,
what, when, and where.
Once upon a time there was a
happy ship. It was a big ship.
The captain of that ship is such
a competent skipper that he never
goes ashore when the ship is in
port. He loves his ship, and he
loves the company that runs the
shi.
Pow the ship isn't happy any
more. I got ways of knowing that
this ship is unhappy, and that un-
happiness is of a magnitude that
will eventually cost the company
money.


The unhappiness is vested in a
dog that isn't on the ship any
more. One customer, who. used his
position -to write a nasty letter,
didn't like it when the ship's dog
jumped into the pool, once, and
came, twice, into the bar.
So he wrote the letter to the
brass, and the ship is dogless, and


- I


I :


..L.


_ _~T_ _


Imamma


I ~-


~


I


I


I WN"=


__ i


PAOG TWO


G E1 lO In nVnn,


Dog Story

By BOB RUARK


--_ ---
the whole ship is unhappy, because this rock-happy captain had that
for 10 years there had been a dog made him more important than
on that ship. Now there is no dog a Jap. I violated his ego and he
on that ship. This is where big belted me.
business can get stupid. A ship is like an island. The
Maybe you don't know about skipper lives for the ship, and the
ships. I do. I spent an awful long crew lives for how the skipper runs
time on them, in any case. his ship, and the success of the
A ship is spelled m-o-r-a-l-e. company finally depends on how
There is nothing too small on a ell skipper, crew and ship get
ship to be ignored. One time I saw along, so that the passengers and
a guy knock a weevil out of a cargo will be happy. That happi-
biscuit for the third straight morn- ness pays diwadends,
ing, and shortly thereafter he This big. company should know
took off for the cook with a fire that I heard, on the docks, how
axe. I saw a guy's eye get gouged unhappy their fine ship is, since
out over a matter of hot water the pup was takes off merely be*
for bathing. This was all a long cause some anointed passenger
time ago. But the principle is the wrote a letter up top. .,. "ti
same. ship just isn't the same without
that pup, and a the personality
Men at sea live strange, frus' is gdne, and frankly, the Old Man
treated, cramped lives. One guy ain t hardly fit to live with... "
will collect stamps to make up Now I reckon the safety of a
for the absence of home life, and ship is the safety of the company
another will keep a canary. If and the safety of the share holders.
you think this is-exaggeration, one If a dog is the difference some-
time I was hit smartly in the chin body ought to get smart. I per.
by a Marine captain on Peleliu, sonlly, wouldn't want to sail with
for the sin of Using his private any Old Man who ain't hardly fit
Chic Sale. That was the only thing to live with.


bUoS jiiaumcunLevy uruin aun U mC-
view granted to five senators, that
he was running out of money.i
Obligingly they hurried up his
travel arrangements so he could
get out of expensive Moscow and
see the rest of Russia.
Once out of Russia, Malone pes-
tered our embassies for counter-
part spending money until the!
State Department, in desperation,'
drew up a proposed letter of au-I
Wrizatlon and hand-delvered it
t atnate Iteriof Committee
A ia*n4ton. ,t
Again urray's office refused
to ask the chairman to sign it, on
the grounds that Malone's trip
was not official. But the commit-
tee finally drafted a compromise
letter, which doesn't strictly say
the trip was official but which sat-
isfiedt he State Department. As a
risul, Malone, after w ee ks of
climorink, finally got some spend-
ing money.


WASHINGTON-Ncw that No- new appointment to replace Wood,
"-d 4. o f, zus W Ze u01 ex-Oov. Francis Cherry f Arkan-
"Ato,,y aione s oaca, num *us sas, also an alleged Democrat.
,,,,,an sabeseeu4 wu, UI can Under the law, Elsenhower had to
be told how ne pesverea our em- appoint a Democrat.
oassies tor s,..^4U5 mnty, Muu-
gereu Air t..e g &erals ior tree In both cases, however, it was
plane rides and even telepnoned obvious that the President knew
uge 1-aC I rum Moscow w geM little or nothing about th-e tap.
unece bam to neip pay his ex- e or nothing about the ap
penses. pointee. In Governor Cherr y'
,,awne's gallivanting was not ease, the. President was sick in
official. 'nav was way-e ."u a1-e Denver And signed what wa; put
ble getting 4noney. sie L.,.meu to before hih. In Congressman
be surveang european miserat Wood's case, hixo assistants did not
r"Lurceb w, a o ,a a ew'ruf give him a full report on the-facts
subcommittee. This not only was published in this column so me
unautnorzea, but ,we suocuommit- years ago, so got the President in
tee had actually been, lusbaned the position of having to retreat.
oetore Malone a departure.
'ine Nevaa steabucan was asc- The job of ex-Governor Cherry
companies overseas by his wife, on the Subversive Control Board
who uau even ieas "'**w.ia busi- will be to decide what organiza.
ness" is europe. Togetner t n e y tions are Communist, Fascist, etc.
wanderea an uver w~e cunmieni, In Arkansas during the last elec*
from tae Malkens to the Baltics. tion, Cherry accused Orval Fau-
All this made h u bus. his Democratic opponent in
penAll this made teresting, but ex- the primary, with having Cor -
pensided counterparing. aone e-vkvist leanings because he at-
our embassies a Par Madrs from tended Commonwealth College, a
our embasoes miPars, Maprra pro-Communist institution, fo r
This counterpart money is local nine days. Arkansans were so
Ti current part money Ltocal sore at the attack that they de*
currency. ia n reuru tor u.s. fated Chrry, only t h e second
supplio oe made aw, it isle supposed time in 118 years that an Arkan
sional committee on official us- sasgo-vernor was defeated for re
sional om teres election for a second term.
seas overseas. After his defeat in the primary,
But Malone couldn't seem to Governor Cherry, though a Demo-
prove his trip was "ottfcial." he crat, gave tacit support to the Re-
had no authorization from the Sen- publican candidate for governor,
ate Interior Committee. rirat he Pratt Remmel. Remniel lost, Fan-
cabled tha committee for a letter bus won. In return, Cherry is get*
of authorization signed by Chair n tg paid off by appointment to
ofman James Murray, Montana edy Cha-the Subversive Control Board, al-
Democrat. Blut Murray a ofnace, not legedly as a Democrat.
anxious to pay for Malone's vaca-
tions, replied that the chairman Washingtor Pipeline
couldn't be located.
Malone frantically contacted his thThe Amerian mbss reports
dazusgSenaterMs.ic.hael w'Connormats, Guy Burgess and D o n*a 1 d
in an Senateofice. She wentoMace a gbeenaeeon
around to the Interior Committee Maclean, have been een on the
pleaded that daddy was stranded outskirts of Moscow near the So
without funds, and begged for a viet secret police headquarters.
letter entitling him to counterpart They are believed working for the
money, secret police . All seven mem-
money. bers oft he Federal Communica-
Ob as tions Commission took off the
Obliging Ruia month of August. Several h a v e
Finly, Malone telephoned the been gallivanting around the coun-
committee, himself, from Moscow. try making speeches since. FCC
But all he got was a big trans" attorneys are wondering when
Atlantic phone bill, which he had they T dig into the huge ple of re,
to pay out of his own pocket. He d o hand lem
even complained to Soviet Premier posed to handle.
Bulganin and Communist party
Ih^&. urisirmn a n .l a h -


!






|


WiDNESDAY, OCTOBER 1I, USM


THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPWAME













WEDNEBDATOCTOgg 5


RED SKELTON was holding
court in the Hampshire Hoube, on
New York's swanky Central Park
South. The TV set was going, Red
was wearing a baseball cap that
said "Box" on it. A book called
"Ihe History of The Sadler's Wells
Ballet" was on his lap, t r un k s
were opened everywhere, waiters
and suchlike were in and out.
His retinue-two press agents
named Milt and Larry and a valet
named Roosevelt were taking
turns. keeping him is conversa-
tional topics. It didn't seem too ji
hard.-
"Tell that one about Paris," said
Milt. "
"Oh, yeah that's a good one,
laughed Red. He always laughs
when he talks. "My wife is a
funny kid." w
"That's the one," said Roose- Th
velt ,In
"This is very funny," laughed T'
Red. "My wife is very funny. You al
take her down south and in five all
seconds she has a southern draw.
Take her to England and -right
away it's 'ighty' and ia Ireland ch
It's 'Begwra.' th
"Tell what happened in Paris," UC
said Larry. i.


"Well, we went to France," said
Red, practically hysterical with
laughter. "We hadn't had any-
thing to eat. So our first stop, we
went a little bistro that was sup-
posed to have wonderful onion
soup. Georgia, that's my wife. took
one sip and said, 'Oooh, la, Ia.'
I picked up the soup and almost
threw it at her, Imagine, five min-
utes in France and "Oooh, la,
la.' I could've killed her."'
"He picked up the soup and al-
most threw it at her," said Roose-
velto
"Oooh, l a, n five minutes,"
said Milt.
a"He almost killed her," said
Larry.
"I seen it," said Roosevelt.
"Happened just like that. He pick-
ed up the soup. That's what he
did. Could've killed her."
"She's a funny kid, my wife."
said 1Red, laughing.
"Now tell the one about Lon-
don," said Milt.




GALEN DRAKE (CBS-Radio):
At eight, Johnny loved soldiers and
Mary was crawy about 4olls. Now
at 18, Mary loves soldiers and John-
ny sl crazy aboutedolls.
A FEW PAST ACTS* Max
Liebman's Dee: 4 spectacular will
be strictly imported stuff-Mau-
rice Chevalier, Marcel Marceau
and Jeannie Carson. . Is De-
cember, right in the middle of the
run of Robert Young's "Father
Knows Best," 'Young will do a
western-"Staget o Yuma"-as an
experiment. . Jaye P. Morgan
had kept one facet of her talent
hidden, but she revealed on Mitch
Miller's CBS-Radio show that she
can do animal imitations, so her
manager, Bullets Durgom, wants
her to add that to her act. . .
Ann Todd is such a firm believer
in numerology and her lucky num-
ber. seven, that she wouldn't take
a U.S. TV bid until she found a
play with seven people in the cast.
(There are seven, letters in her


nin
Or
or
ing
en


iannie Carson. I e Ielton
ame, her biggest movie hit was
'he Seventh Veil.")
Even the top show business
ames get stranded once in, a
while. Latest to feel the 'pinch are
he Three Suns, who were play-
g a spot in $an Francisco when
e owner 'disappeared. He took
I the meat, liquor and cash.
This may be the year the hat-
eck girls get a break. Two of
em, anyhow. Pat Finch, who
ed to stash derbies at the Stork
ub, is now singing and dancing
"Fanny," and Joan MeR a e.
ice upon a dime the tip collect-
at the Harwyn, is understudy-
g Jacqueline Scot in "The Wood-
Dish."


The impossible has happened-
here's an actress who doesn't want
to be a star. It's Patricia Bright,
* pretty and talented comedienne
Who's nowadays supporting Jasim
Paige on her unfortunate show,
It's Always Jan."
"I'm a saloon comic," Pat says,
"and I'm proud of it. Being a star
is much too demanding for any-
one who want to retain some in-
terest in life outside of show busi-
ness."
Her outside interests? A hus-
band, two sons and cooking.
DICK'S QUICKIE: Herb Shrin-
er, reminiscing as usual, recalled
an old girl friend who was so skin-
ny that when she ate a jar of olive
she looked like a string of beads.


HEART EXPERT-Dr. Carl J.
Wiggers of Cleveland, Ohio, is
the winner of the 1955 Albert
Lasker Award of .the American
Heart Association. Dr. Wig-
gers, professor of phyilogy at
the Cleveland Clini, receives
the award "for distinguished
achievement in the field of
cardiovascular research."


Don't buy any '56 car!


Until you've seen the NEW


Chevrolet Oldsmobile Buick




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4 V Pass Pass Pass
Opening lead-* KX


I


"Cast thy bread upon the wa-
ters," was the advice of Solomon
more than 2000 years ago. East
followed this advice in today's
hand, with excellent results.
South ruffed the second spade
and entered dummy with the king
of diamonds in order to lead the
singleton club towards his hand.
East was tempted to take his ace
for fear of losing it, but he de-
cided to riskt he loss. By playing
a low club, instead of the ace,
East figuatively cast his bread
upon the waters.
South won with the king of clubs
and chortled with pleasure. He
ruffed a club in dummy, got back
to his hand with the ace of dia-
monds, ruffed another club in dum.
my, and thes ruffed a spade to
lead a fourth club.
West ruffed with the nine of
hearts to shut out the dummy,
and East's ace of clubs fell on this
trick. Poor East never did make
a trick with his ace of clubs, but
he didn't regret it.
West next cashed the ace of
trumps to take he last trump out
of dummy, after which he could
lead another spade to make South
ruff that suit for the third time.
This left South with only one
trump, while East still had two
trumps. East was therefore sure
to get another trick, and the con-
tract was doomed to defeat.
Now see what would happens if
East tamely took his ace of clubs
when that suit was first led from
the dummy. East could then lead
another spade to make South ruff
for a second time, and South would


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50 Legionnaires

Jump Ship At Suez
CAIRO, Oct. 19 (UP) Fifty
French Foreign Legionnaires,
Algeria-bound, jumped ship in
the Suez Canal today and sur-
rendered themselves to the
Egyptian coast guard to escape
the service.
The unidentified French ves-
sel, carrying the troops from In-
dochina to the troubled North
African protectorate, had barely
entered the canal from the Port
of Suez when the men started
going over the side.
The escapees, nationalities un-
known, gave themselves up to
the coast guard as soon as they
reached the banks.
Other legionnaires in the past,
mostly Germans, Italians and
Spaniards, 'have Jumped ship In
the Canal. The coast guard in'
variably turns them over to their
national consulates for imme-
diate repatriation to their na-
tive lands.
ruff a low club in dummy and
leaol a trump. If West then took
his ace, dummy's last trump would
protect declarer against a spade
continuation and if West refused
to take the ace of trumps the fall
of the nine would warn South to
abandon the trumps and lead the
clubs. Either way, South would
make his game contract.
CARD SENSE
Q With neither side vulnerable






















.A s EX


Newsprint Price Goes Up


NEW YORK, Oct. 19-(UP)-
St. La*rence Mills of Canada,
which supplies newsprint to 300
newspapers in 35 states in this
country, announced today it is
Increasing the price of its prod-
uct $5 a ton, effective Nov. 1."
The increase will raise the
price of newsprint in New York
from $126 to $131 a ton. Deliv-
ered prices across the'country
vary only.a few dollars from
those in New York.
The first hint of a newsprint
price increase came Oct. 5 when
Sir Eric Bowater, chairman of
Bowater Paper Corp. Ltd., said
that the industry needs addi-1
tional revenue to meet rising la-
bor costs and expansion pro-
grams.
The announcement from St.
Lawrence Mills, made by the
Wright Co., the mill's sales a-i
gents here, was the first from
the industry.
There was no immediate an-
nouncement from other manu-
facturers but in the past they
usually have followed with sim-
ilar rice increases.


-"Prior to that last increase
there had been eight price In-
creases within six years," Slo-
cum said. "The price of news-
print today is more than 100 per
cent higher than it was 10 year
ago."
Sloclum said available infor-
mation indicated the newsprint
manufacturer at the present
time was "in a strong profit po-
sition; in many cases with prof-
its at an all-time high and
steadily rising...."
In this connection, the New
y6rk World-Telegram and Sun,
a Scripps-Howard Newspaper,
reported in a survey yesterday
that major newsprint producers
"have dramatically -expanded
their assets, working capital, net
profits a_,d facilities without
significantly diluting their fi-
nancial positions or by impos-
ing hardships on their stock-
holders."
The newspaper said that the
Bowater Company, for its latest
15-month fiscal period, had a
record net profit of about $36,-
000,000.


The American Newsp aper International Paper Co., said
Publishers Association, through to be the largest in its field and
its president, Richard W. Slo- the 25th largest money-maker
cum, said at the time Bowater in the world, had aggregate net
issued his statement that any profits of $510,792,102 for the
price increase was "neither jus- 1944-54 period, the World-Tele-
tifiled nor wise." gram said.
Slocum took issue with Bowa- WATER APPRECIATED
ter's statement that the news-
print industry had had wage in- OMAHA, Neb. -(UP )- Mrs. R
creases of 15 per cent since mid- Kurz wasn't disturbed at all when
1952 and no price increase for Lewis Hargens knocked over a fire
three years and three months, hydrant in front of her home. "My
when the per ton price was rals- yard has needed water for a long
ed from $116 to the present $126. time," Mrs. Kurz remarked.


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Written for NEA Service


NORTH
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TH= PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER


PAGZ


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rAmO oDUn


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31


Bloom Is Off The Boom, i
18th U. S. Preident

E Some Economists Say o e'esrt a
I A 18t U.S. 4 Negative word
S - President 5Trapped, as I
0i WASHINGTON, Oct. 19 (UP)-- A top administration official dis-es a m n
| Some government economists be- closed recently, however, that S i wFooted van
lieve the bloom is beginning to confidential figures led him to be- w 8 TN
I leave the business boom and that lieve "there is so cause for a Det
the economy now probably will alarm" in the large amount of car 11 Announce Islands (Fr
o stabilize at a safe but high level. summer credit outstanding. 13 Ma's name 10 Autg2ments
They said administration efforts He did say be wished total in- 14 Legal pl es 2 arte M Touchr 43eminin
S to restrain the boom, and thus stallment credit was smaller but 15 Lased I#Sa* e 1ou chus 3aeinln
reduce the danger of a subse- added that the picture is the 1Bleish Sweetheart lightly appelloo
quent bust, may have been aided progress of improving. 17 Vehement 20 stfy 35Protective 44 Sare
by two recent developments, one The administration's chief co- 19 Worm 2! He fought at covering 46 Vegetable
unwished for. cern is to avoid an inflationary 20 Speech -- 36 King (Fr.) 47 Wortless
The first of these was President situation in which purchasing 22 Direction 22 Cry 37 Mlitary coat table craps
Eisenhower's heart attack which power, represented by money and 25 Dine t2 Prince 40 Rabbits 48 To cut
apparently has prompted politicalcredit,Increases faster than the 2 Stringed 24 ore(atter 41 Biological 50 Compass point
ly-consou businessmen to takesuply of good and services instrument 27 Fruit drinks category 52 Cornish town
a "stop, look and listen' attitude By tightening restriction on 20 Exhae 28 Lease 42 Solar disk (prefix)
towarO further expansion at this credit, the government ansi the 31 Notion
time. banks can keep buying power 32 Mi~ieraldIsWe *
The second was last Friday's more in line with available sup- Churc fast
announcement by major banks in plies.
the nation's bigger cities t hat t officials said the increase in f
they are raising their prime inter- the prime interest rate ngues- He serve
est rates from 3/4 to 3/ per cent. tionably will knock some prospec- tfes A
ohe prime interest rate in ef- tive borrowers out of the mar- (ab.)
feet is a bank's cheapest line of ket. Others will put off borrowink 35 Craft
the biggest borrowers with to0p- until interest rates are more fa- 38 Hops' kils
credit ratings. Other borrowers vorable. 33 sCompleted
pay more. d During the 1953 business dip,, 42Social insect
Government economists s aid there were some charges that an 45 Chemical
both developments were in line overly-rigid administration credit compound
wh previous federal actions to policy was to blame. 46 Cattle gnus
rluce the supply of money avail- Government officials deny it al- 49 Bullfighter
able for loans and put a brake on! though they concede the Federal 51 Hospital .
Asb housing construction. Reserve Board may have applied resident
Remove a couple of ver y the credit brake too fast. m physician
s rp stimulants," one official One question remaining is how 53Expunger
tn the United Press "and you much the Presidents iness and 54 cergyman
tae the edge of the boom." higher loan rates will cause bust 55 Backs of
S ness to take a go-slow approach necks
September housing starts did to further expansion. Perceive
decl e to the lowest level of the cording to the Scurties
year after the Veterans Adminis- Exchange Commission, a Ilate DOWN
tration and the Federal Housing summer survey indicated indus- i Odin's sword
Administration increased do w n try planned to spend upward of 2 Biblical name -
payment requirements and short- $27,00,0000 for new productive ^ -= __---
ened maximum loan periods, facilities, about 4 per cent more
Consumer credit figures will not than in I1.
be available until the end of Oc- Some businessmen. fearma a: 11a|1: pmu A*.
tober and there will be no offi- change in administrations might I11A WY
cial indication until then of t h e mean a less favorable attitude t UNITED FRUIT COMPIY
effect of high interest rates on ward business in Washington, may;
the business boom. abandon these plans.
Great White Fleet
New Orleans Service Arrives
FLOTA MERCANTE :A, Cristobal
*SS.. "YAQUE" ...................................Oct. 3S
SSA. "AGGORSORG" ........................... Oct. 21
..S.. ..R..N. .................................Oct. NI
GRANCOL M B ANA, S. I........... .................Nov. 6
Accepting General Cargo at Cristobal Per: *S.S. "YAQUE" ......................... ......Nov. 13
EAST COAST AND GULF PORTS U. S. A. *A OAZAN" ............................... Nov. 20
*S.S. S HIBUERAS" .............................. Nov. 27
Saplings: Every Fifteen Days for:
fsandlitg Refrigerated Chilled and General Cargo
Houston and New Orleans New Vork Service Arrives
ESaillng: Every Ten Days for: CriobaI
Pi lad lphi Ba .l S.S. "PARISMINA". ............................. ..Oct. 2
New Y rk Philadelphia Baltmore .. "FRABERLANGA".........................Nov. 1
(e 1 k- ai a elhaCRU S.S. "BYFJORD" .......... ...............Nov. 4
(Gili Veselit bl at VERACRUZ and TAMPICO 8:8. "MON" ..:' .... ;
(M44ICO) every six weeks) .' T ...................... .... .N:. 4
ALSO S.S. JPNO1 0 ...............................N. 21
Sallings for CARTAGKNA, BARRANQUILLA, SANTA
K AUTA, BUENAVENTURA, TiUACO, and GUAYAQUIL, Weekly sailings of twelve passenger ships to New
ever three w yerk, New Orlesm, Los Angeles, Sam Francisco
Monthly sailings from BALBOA to CENTRAL and Seattle.
AMERICAN PORTS and U. S. WEST
COAST PORTS. Special round trip fares from Cristobal to New
Monthly sailings from BALBOA York, Los Asgles, Sam Francisco and Seattle.
to BUENAVENTURA, MANTA and GUAYAQUIL To New York ...................... $240.0O
To Los Angeeks and San Francisco .... 270.00
ACLq t To Settloe .......................$ 365.OO

Wilford & McKay, Inc. TELEPHONES:
Mass t BantMlag CristabiL C. ,.
TELEPHONES: CRISTOBAL: 291 1W 23 CiTOBAL 2121 PANAMA 2-2904

F XI STORY OF MAIBTA WATNI Call for Pat or WILSON SCRUGGS


iTm


WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER ,19, 19


or esonos Intpose


PWC EL AND mS vI,


EEEK!










m-l


Ouch! By V. T. BIAMUM


BOOTS AND mER BUDDING Right! BI EDGAR MARTIN


CAPTAIN A"81


' Coke Is Determined


bs LESLIE TURNER


Svo~~~~~~U LOOK A L LEI;?S j$ vf"r--- ~ .
l O J*tor uLKSHim"WAITO SEHT YstAiTo T SNORT SwTO
Imp' a SOW"M PAL.BBT NOW It SACK JW TWTAT5 T 4 Arp %ihAy..
AMO0M TO jW*P.NO VAB 1-4SOMAIAM0 D ThK s A SQJ
FPtOOL 1! Al' C5 lAY PLAN 9OW AT OJAGA ACROS
_WaIc- WLLBIWHEC OFF THK R Y


VIC FLIT You What? By JAY HEAVILY


RISCILLA'S POP


Mad, About the Man By AL VERMEER


BUGS BUNNYK Super-Brain


Like That?


.OU....-r c... .... L W ....
Onut OURWAN wil.$m. W 'AM


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THE PANAMA AMERICAN l


MI Sw Lost Chance ft MItRILL BLOSSB


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~.-$
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TkAT'S STWAWNM..,
MOW CAN ME FIX A
LEAKY WOOF WITMr
OUT fINs1 OurSiDt


l.T NEWSPAPER


tr. ~--- -: _ ~














THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER


BBUC-British B r o a d c a s ting screw
Corp. chill
RDF-Radiodiffusion Francalse distc
RNIS--Royal Norwegian Inf. self.
Service
USAF-U.S. Air Force Tl
VOA-Voice'of America d Perf
dabI
mm Does


elephant" ingo party a t,
proceeds .went into the officers'
wives CHristmas fund and in
turn will be forwarded to a lo-
cal Panainanian orphanage.

OASFOR
DENTAL EXTRACTIONS
And Minor Surgery
Under the SnUperVion of
Specialized Professionals
at
CANAL ZONE DENTAL
POLYCLINIG
Tivoli Ave. 21-A24
(Aeroes Aneon School
Playground)
Tel. 24011 PanamaS
for Appointments.
Ult


Opposite
EL PANAMA HOTEL


I "I am not satisfied, however,"
he added, "that an overweening
desire to balance the federal
budget has not too severely
pruned the military dollar.
"In this critical area, the Rus-
sian smile is a terrible weapon.
Soviet platitudes give ammuni-
tion to people in Congress and
in the executive branch who see
in vast defense expenditures a
lush field for saving.
"I am far more Interested in
an adequate national defense
than I am in a balanced federal
budget and a tax cut. I am far
more interested in having
enough jet aircraft, modern na-
val vessels, a well-trained, well-
equipped Army and a strong
Marine Corps than I am in po-
litical shenanigans in a presi-.
dential year."


Open daily from 10 a.m.
until 3 a.m.


CLOVERBLOOM

SUTTER




i


HOUSEHOLD
EXCHANGE
At 41 Automobile Row

NOW HAS:
Metal filing cabinets
$39.50
Metal chests of drawers
$22.50

Metal beds with springs
$19.80
Mahogany dining
Table and 4 chairs
$29.00

Mahogany wardrobes
Table and 4 chairs
$25.00
China closets
$15.00

Many other bargains in
both New and Used
Furniture


Easy Terms
Tel. 3-4911


PAGE F TM

" "t AID FLOOD LOSSES
WORC'ES'TER. Mass. (UP)-
MAKF rPMI OS Some p.000 in old and silver wen
/ :"down the drdm when the b
1i/ 1 flood struck here recently. Th
S'gold ad silver. in solution, were
from the Electrochemical Indusr
Af" tric.. Inc, plant.


oc, a[and erw 037, oneon Radio' Programs
So daa and &therwtie
o l HOG-840

Sy Staffras 134, Pana Your Community Station
(Telephone: 2-3066)
yi. 4<'.-.U I iwy, 4. P, e .d 3.J.&( t4,.." V i d k ,,. Where 10o.000 People Meet
A if &/,- t.e Pan .m. 2.-0740 or 2.0 741 ms.a 900 .aj 10 Presents
SO Presents

COLONEL AND MRS. BOLIVAR VALLARINO MIIT II Iy Wednesday, Oct. 19
ENTERTAIN AT SMALILL DINNER PARTY TOI P day, Wednesday, Oct. 19
Colonel and Mis. Bolivar Vallarine were hosts on Monday N 3:30-MusIC FOr Wednesday
evening at a small dinner party in their home In El Cangrejo. 4:00- Feature Review
Mr. and Mrs. Burnham Farewell Luncheon Honors 5:30-News
Entertain At Cocktails SFC Robert D. Foley 5:35-What's Your Favorite
Mr. and Mrs. Brodie Burnham A Monday luncheon at the El- (cont'd)
were hosts yesterday afternoon at'Rancho was given SFC Robert D. Kach notice to tuehaion to is 6:00-Serenade In Blue (USAF)
one of a series of small cocktail Foley, on his departure to the clanm should submitted in yp- 6:15-BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
parties they are giving at their States and new assignment, by ten tm budisteddaly t "SoREVIEW
home in Los Rios during the fall personnel of the J-5 Division, edat and otherw:,e," or delivered 6:30--Melachrino Musicale
season. Headquarters, Caribbean Co m- by band to the oti Nonce On The March
meetings cannot be accepted bgts- 6:45-Science On The March
Forme-- mand. .... 7: 0- R G ANAIRS (Nestle's
Former Isthmian, Sgt. Foley completed his three 0-Eveready Cocoa)
Husband, Announce year tour in the Canal Zone and Mrs. Barnard To Speak 7:15-Freddy Martin Show
Birth of Son r left by military air transport Mrs. Barnard's Subject i7:30-Report From The U.S.A.
Mr. and Mrs. Walter R. Clarke, Tuesday morning for Fort Aber- Is 'Bird Watching (VOA)
of Cincinnati, Ohio, announce thedene, Md. With A Camera 7:30-Journey Into Space
birth of a son, Walter Raymond,-- Next Wednesday, at 8p.m., the (BBC)
on Oct. 8. Chqral Verse Speaking Natural HItory Society will hold grams V.O.)
Mrs. Clarke will be remember-i To Supply Program 'for its 247th meeting at the Gorgas
ed as the former Renie Nash. JInterpretive Reading Metmorial Laboratory in Panama 8:30-World Of Jazz (VOA)
The fourth in the series of "In- City. a :00-You Asked For It (re-
Despedida On Fridas terpretive Readings" will be held The speaker of the evening will quests-Oplease phone be-
T. Honor ,Mrs. Wert at the USO-JWB Armed Forces be Mrs. Gladys Barnard, who fore 7:30)
TheAmerican Legin Auxiliary, Service Center on Wednesday, is an artist by training. She has 1:25-News
Unit No. 1 in conjunction with the Oct. 26 at 7:30 p.m. selected as her subject, "B i r d 10:30-Musc B Roth
American .Legion Post No. 1, Inc. The program will p r e se n t, atchin wit a Camera'?' a n d 11:0-Music To Dream By
are holding a "Despedida" Party Choral Verse Speaking" under w tra her a with co or :0-.- ic a Y
at the American Legion Club forIPaine of Panama, who is well Mr Barnard first became in-
Mrs. Ella Wertz, long time resi- known in the field of music edu- w Bein b rds while working Tomorrow, Thursday, Oct. 20
dent of the Isthmus, who is leav- cation and choral direction,. ,th Girl Scout In order io np Ag.M.
ihg the end of the month. At least forty voices, especially wth Girl Scout. In order to help .OnThe Alarm
male, are needed for the e v e Mrs. Barnard madeveraccurate Clock Club (requests -
AllofMrs. Wertz's friends arenings program, which promises drains f the birds. hen liv please phone before7:00
invited and anyone wishing to buy to be one of great interest a n d I ote bi1rshe hd an 7:30-Morning Salon Concert
tickets tkay contact Mrs. Patri- enjoyment. Choral. verse speak-exlne d or o i ose va 8:15-ChurchIn The Wildivool
cia George 2-1698 or Mrs. Jo an ing, one of the oldest of ae 1F1but orc rante ano 8:30--Musical Reveille
O'Connell 2-2341 or any Auxiliary speech forms used widely by the birds at very close r ange a n d :00-News
member. Greeks, has gained great popular- made a beautiful set of ilustra- 9:00-Nows
onbere i tGreeks, has gained greatpo4 M ons. 9:15-Sacred Heart
m r s ity of recent, date, and clubs have 9:34-As I See It
Frosm aakt uson bn G e r sanay,1, Later Mrs. Barnard used a Lei- -As I t
FMras Reen organdi Jp to furta the ca camera to make colored photo- 10:00-News
Mrs. Mary Anna Haskell recent- interest. graphs of the birds as they came 1005-ffTheRecord(requests
ly returned from a vacation by The meeting will also present to edwithin four or pleae phone before e 8:30)
air which included a fascinating concluding commentary on poetry Mrs. ard will show 11:00-News
tour of Quatemala before conti- by Frederick Berest, who has or- Mrs. Barnard will show. 11:00-News ,
nuing on to Los Angeles, San ganized the interpretive reading re 11:05-ff The Record cond)
Francisco California and S a It series. The November meetings newcomer o the 'Isthmus a r e :5-O or contd
Lake City, Utah. which s mee t te scon and fourth dially invited to attend the lee. 11:30---Meet The Entertainer
e -- eWednesdays, will present lecturer _______ P.:M.
Andrevns Chanke presentations and workshops int 12:05:-Lunchtime Melodies
Residence rpose. 12:30-Sweet And Hot &
Mr. and Mrs. Guillermo 'Andre- An invitation is extended to :30 0-wNest And Hot i
ve have change their place of res- military personnel and their fa- 1 0015-Musec Of Manhattan
idence to "H" Street in El Can- ilies, and to the public, both from 1 :30-Sons Of The Pioneersa
grejo. the Canal Zone and the Republic0 n e Po
Trio Wi Sing of Panama, to attend. 1.45-Spri Of The Viking

Don.gi am e De i C r nRNIS)
Thes J.S C Three. aMillie. 2:00-Insliumental Capers
ra Mary Ond Living RUSSia m 2:15-Sing ng Americans

Ameetingatthe Is-Terrile Weapon Ranch 'Boys
RepresetAtives of organizations 3:00-PLano Patterns
~New tor nee4t institutions 'haven the sli s do:15b-Freddy Martin Show
W*kigxt ".S'" Says CarldVi ag. h
at kna r sJ-nvitedhto th c eration, t 3:30-Musict For Thursday
come to nAtewmes Mr0P. f.or m4ot .hoI:00-Feature Review
the purp Wexchanging .for- MACON, Ga., Oct. (UP) 4:30 -What Your Favorite
nation abs.tt he donations now Rep. Carl Vinsoi n fGai) requests-please phone
b planned. chairman of the House Armed before 3:00)
eing services Committee, said today 5:30-News
Fobbe Officers he hopes "the Russian smile" 5:35-What's Your Favorite
Welcome Mrs. Coffey and "political shenanigans" will cont'd)
The monthly Officers' Wive ts' not lead to tax cuts at the ex- 6:00-The GRANTLAND RICE
club meeting on the Post of Fort pense of an adequate national STORY (Lou Glud
Kobbe was recently held during defense program., :15-BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
which time Mrs. R. E. Coffey, Vinson told the Macon Kiwa- REVIEW
wife of the new 33rd Infantry nis Club that President Eisen-
regimental commander, was wel i shower and secretary of State 6:30-Your Dancing Party
comed and introduced to the worn- John Foster Dulles have done "a 6:45-Do It Yourself
en of the club. magnificent job in handling our 7:00-OR G ANAIRS (Nestle's
Coffee and donuts were served foreign policy" and that the Re- Eveready Cocoa)
with Mrs. H. Wilder, Mrs. Wino- publican administration has had 7:15-Freddy Martin Showw
nah McGee, Mrs. T. James and "the unreserved cooperation of 7:00- Journey Into Space
Mrs. E. D. Vaughn acting as host- the Democratic Congress" in (BBC)
esses. foreign affairs.
8:00-NELSON EDDY'S PENT-
Newcomers and guests introduc- "I have not the slightest doubt HOUSE PARTY
Mrs. C. T. Jackson and Mrs. J. that thi; cooperation, this de- 8:30-Take It From Here (BBC)
W. Lutsch, newcomers; Mrs. R. termination to hold to a high 9:00-You Asked For It (re-
Cator, Mrs. N. E. Dreher, Mrs level of bipartisanship in affairs quests-please phone be- i
D. W. Van Dyke and Mrs L. L. affecting our nation's security, fore 7:30)
Woods, guests. e will continue unabated on the 10:25-News
During the business session of part of both great political par- 10:30-Music From Hotel El Pan-
the meeting an amendment to the ties," Vinson said, ..ama
constitution was passed enabling The Milledgeville, Ga., con- te foit o T
any member who transfers from gressman said a "stable force" Velveteen, a favoritecool 10:45-Temple Of Dreams
Fort Kobbe to retain member. military program has been 'weather fabric, stays good 11:00-Music To Dream By
ship i she so desired. worked out to insure both ade- d f a e ey 12:00-Sign Off.
quite q national defense and na- Pressed on the wrong de
The club recently held a "wh tonal solvency. ExplanatonOA
CLOh VEBOO


Casual coat for campus wear Is cut from elanchilla fabric iI
Black Watch. by Strathmore. Lines are straight and narrow
Ladylike touch Is achieved through use of velvet collar.-
By GAILE DUGAS, NEA Women's Editor.


S&.,er Can ITTL I
I gty 'lYM 1 *


/ave .CurlS


>Jy 3A oIlfed


Corkscrew curls are as unnec-t
essary for today's girls as
curling irons. Child's perma-
nent does the trick.

A DESIRE to be prettily turn-
ed out is nothing that a mother
gives by example as naturally
as she gives an Interest in dolls
and toy cooking sets. If mother
has a sensible, but careful at-
titude toward drooping hems,
clean shoulders and mended
gloves daughter will eventuallyI
come along the same path.
There are periods of violent
rebellion, true, but if a mother
helps when the child is really
interested and doesn't force;
when the child would rather
make mud pies, the girl should
come into adolescence with a
healthy attitude toward her ap-:
pearance.


To some. people the theory of
relativity Is, "Keep owoy from
them-espeC olly the poor ones."J



See Lanolin Plus Liquid


Do Wonders

For Your Skin


Overnight!


anolin Plnus Liquid is the patented
form of concentrated lanolin that pen-
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before retiring-then a few more drops
quickly massaged in. and you'll awaken


next mor
definite m
feeling of


common-sense approach is: extra soft
t important. Trying to make that is ne
tle girl into a touch-me-not IAs you
of stiff ruffles and cork
w curls doesn't satisfy the softer an,
d, but rather gives her a those dist
irted attitude toward her' crow's-fee
Get your
Liquid to
here are fun parts of beauty. be a aha
ume. Would she life a tiny
behind her ear for fun? mor ing.
i she want to play dress-up
ront of the mirror? She s
ng interested in the out-
I show of being grown up. ,


If she wants curly hair, she
can have It. Fortunately it canr
now be done without the curl- f
ing iron or massive blobs of
bobble pins. The effect is better *
these days, too, as it's a soft
and natural curl that she can!
enjoy without having to be la.
bored over. A special child's per-
manent does the job.
One brand that's a little sis-
ter to a well-known adult brand
and is now quicker and more;
odor-free than before. These'
are two points to be considered
with a child whose span of at-
tention is short.


Most important of all ingre-
dients is the little girl's own de-:
sire for curly hair. Otherwise,
wait until the spirit moves her.


ning to discover that a very
miracle has happened. No
skin dryness at all-and an
ness and extra smoothness
w. But more!
r skin becomes softer and
d smoother and smoother,
orbing, premature, dry-skin
t and wrinkles really fade.
r bottle of Lanolin Plus
day. Use it tonight. You'll
ppier woman tomorrow


' j.jp111111bil f / [/ I/ "*
Ambidextrous is a term op-:1
plied to a person who can twn'
off the hot and cold foucers in
the shower at the same time.


Don't buy any '56 car


Until you've seen the NEW



Chevrolet Oldsmobile Buick


I'
0


C
C
5
4
a
0
a
I
C
a
5
a
5

I
5
a
a
I
C.


When you select your


Make
It-


ITHE-

!DUTYi
PREE
STORE


C~3~ati


1 wo names to remember
when you invest in the
lovely silver.you've ,
been dreaming about -
Community-a
silversmith of fame-
Casa Fastlich, Jewelers
of integrity. -,
'


SILVER CENTER
161 CENTRAL AVLiW.


WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 19, 1955
il I-I-----.--


Liquid
Ask fe*r Mese ekwer
fe.mo.w anolin Plus prfductsi
Lanolin Plus Hand Lotion
Lanolin Plus Shompoo
Lanolin Plus for tho Heir
Lonolin Plus Liquid Cleanser


AGENT IAS LATINO AMERICANAS
(andanedo y Cia., Ltda
P t. nox 212 Tel. 3-4M


0 7-W

\ .%4


911


h


__


Some men have good manners
everywhere but b e h i nd the'
wheel of an automobile. Then:
they revert to an "every man for!
himself" code of behavior. A*
gentleman gives a pedestrian a
break, doesn't sound his auto-,
mobile horn unnecessarily, does
not grab a parking space some-
one is trying to back into, etc.
And that goes for a lady, too.


Ii


~~ItTW







I ** I


fn- VaaiNa *A AEBts- AM uNhPF"mEiN'T nlAILY NEWSPAPERS


WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 19, 1955\


YOU CAN PLACE YOUR AD AT 14 DIFFERENT LOCALITIES IN THE CITY


Inexpensive Want Ads Bring Quick lResrults!
r


LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTS OR OUR OFFICES AT 57 "H" STREET, PANAMA


MINIMUM

FOR

' 12 WORDS


COMMERCIAL &
PROFESSIONAL


CANAL ZONE POLYCLINIC
DENTAL MEDICAL
Dr. C. LFibregs Dr. R. Avila Jr.
D.D.S. tGeorgetown University) M.D.
Tivoll (4th of July) Ave., No. 21A24
(opposite Aneon School Playground)
TeL 2-2011 -- Panama.

RETIREMENT, LIFE
EDUCATION INSURANCE

JiM RIDGE
Phone Panama 2-0552


"Keep smiling with
chiropractic"

CHIROPRACTORS
Des. A. and E. ORIULAC
(Palmer GraduatesL
U 1-?a Avemn Teal. -139
"I A 1ork om Lx Theatre)


TRANSPORTES BAXTER. S.A.
Pecke Shippers Movers
Phones 2-2451 2-2562
Learn Riding at
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Riding,& Jumping classes doily
I to 5 p.m. Phone 3-0279
or by appointment.


HI-FIDELITY
Specialists


'GBS, Webcor, Thorens,
Bogen, Fairchild, Tannoy,
Wharfedale, Quad II
Anything in electronics
First rate service department

M 4ft t. No.3
Tel. 3-125


_____________________________ 5


LIBRERIA PRECIADO
7 Street No. 13
Agencies Internal. de Publicaciones
'No 3 Lottery Plaza
CASA ZALDO
Central Ave. 45


LOURDES PHARMACY
1i La Carrasquilla
FARMACIA LOMBARDO
So. 26 "B" Street
MORRISON
4th (of July Ave & J St.


LEWIS SERVICE
Ave. Tivoll No. 4
FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOS
14) Central Avenue
FARMACIA LUX
lot Central Avenue


HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE
J. Fco de la, Ossa Ave. No. 41
FOTO DOMY
Just Arosemena Ave. and 33 St.
FARMACIA VAN-DER.DIJS
5 .j Street No. 53


FARMACIA EL BATURRO
Parqut Lefevre 7 Street
FARMACIA "SAS"
iia Porras 111
NOVEDADES ATHIS
V a EspaAi Ave.


_____________ _____________*____________


MISCELLANEOUS


ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
BOX 2031. ANCON, C.Z.
BOX 1211, CRISTOBAL. C.Z.


DR. WENDEHAKE Medical Clin-
ic, day-night service. Opposite
Chase Bank. Phone 2-3479.


FOR SALE
Household


FOR SALE: Hoover vacuum
cleaner with attachments $25;
dinette set $40. Phone 83-4137,
Quarters 662-A, Curundu Hts.


Position Offered
WANTED:-Stenographer, Span-
ish-English. Write Box 189.9
Panama.
WANTED:-Experienced secre-
tary for English-Spanish corre-
spondence. Write to Box 281
Panama giving references.


WANTED:-Chauffeur to drive
pick-up. Must load and unload
merchandise and speak Spanish
and English. References requir-
ed. ELGA, Ave. 'Peruw 72.


Help Wanted
WANTED:-- Experienced cook.
Excellent salary. Alberto Navarr
Street No. 26 (El Cangrejo).


Wanted to Buy


WANTED:- 10- 16 foot boat,
suitable, for use with outboard
motor. Balboa 6393.


FOR RENT


Apartments


ATTENTION G. 1.1 Just built
modern fturished apartments, 1.
2 bedroons hot, cold water s.
Phone Panama 3-4941.
FOR RENT:-Modern furnished
and unfurnished apartments.
Alhambra Apartments,
10Ah Street, Phone 1386. Colon.
FOR RENT:-1-bedroom apart-
ment, kitchen and bathroom. In-
quire personally: Mr. Fabrega,
East 29th Street No. 18, rear of
Mercado Vasco. from 10 to 12
and 3 to 6.
FOR RENT:- Furnished apart-
Phone 2-0983 Ext. 23 from 9
a.m. to noon.
FOR RENT:-Fully furnished 2-
bedroom apartment in quiet res-
idential district $175. Consider-
ably lower rent if entire furnish-
ings bought by tenant. Phone
3-5565,
FOR RENT: Completely fur-
nished 2-bedroom apartment.
Leased only to right tenant. Tel-
ephone 3-4549 for appointment.


FOR RENT.- Furnished apart-
ment, discount for 2 American
couple $50. Regular transporta-
tion. Phone 3-0471.
FOR RENT: Apartment, Via
Porras No. 64, facing Eden The-
ater: living room, dining room,
2 bedrooms, kitchen, bathroom.
Phone 3-1863.


FOR RENT:- Furnished apart-
ment in Vista Hermosa: gas,
washing machine. Phone 3-3589.


FOR RENT
Houses
OR RENT: 2-story house.
op floor has 5 bedrooms, living
room, study, bathroom. Ground
floor has living room, dining
room, kitchen, maid's room.
Front has apartment, suitable tof
business, Located at Arraijan, on
the Central Highway. Bargain.
Phone 2-2522.


FOR RENT:- Furnished 2-bed-
room chalet, exclusive. Ameri-
can neighbors. Phone Panama 3-
0443.
FOR RENT:-,-Beautiful residence
in exclusive area. Please phone
3.6065 Panama.
FOR RENT:- Very comfortable
4 bedroom furnished country
house, 15 minutes from El Val-
le. Perfect climate, horses and
pool. Available from Decemhber
to April. Price $100 per month
plus housekeeper's salary. Tele-
phone 3-0877 from 11 a.m. to
noon and 4 to 6 p.m.
MISSIONARY couple wants 2-
bedroom unfurnished apartment
close to Zone, $60. 44th Street
No. 9, Apt. 11, Box 1038 An-
con.
FOR RENT-- Completely fur-
nished concrete house (chalet),
2 bedrooms, hot water. Road
facing Paitilla airfield 109. Call
3-0553.


Economic Advisor

Hins Ike May Drop

Balancing Plans
BOSAON, Oct. 19 (UP) Ad,
ministration plans to balance
the budget may be dropped in
the interest of "stable economic
growth," a White House econo-
mic adviser hinted today.
President Eisenhower's econo-
mic. policy recognizes "that
budget policy must be. flexible;
that in addition to serving its
vital function of achieving fiscal


WANTED
Automobiles


AUTOMOBILES WANTED
We buy Automobiles --- Models
1950 to 1955. We pay CASH
ON THE SPOT.
Autos Eisenman
(beside Coca Cola Plant)
Tel. 2-2616- 2-2966 Panama.
WANTED: Small inexpensive
car. 1950 or later model. Call
3103 Fort Clayton.

FOR SALE
Automobiles
FOR SALE: 1955 Ford V-8
Customline 4-door Sedan. Radio,
w/w tires, leather upholstery,
$1800, $600 down, $67 per
month includes insurance. Smoot
& Paredes.
FOR SALE: 1955 Ford Con-
vertible, radio, Fordomatic, w/w
tires, etc. Condition excellent,
duty paid. Accept trade-in. Call
office Panama 3-0996 after 5
p.m. 3-4786.

FOR RENT
Rooms
FOR RENT: Furnished room
for 2 persons, centrally located.
Phone 2-4122 from 12 noon to
9 p.m.
FOR RENT:-Big and cool fur-
nished bedroom, independent.
For information call 3 4347,
Bella Vista.- .


FuR l 'EN'T modernn office in
nev building 26th Street Exposi-
tio'i neighborhood Imprenta Her-
nindez, Molino Criollo and Otis
McAllister. Rent $80.00. Wolff and
Co., 5th Street No. 7-29. Tel.
2-2388.


FOR SALE
Real Estate
WE BUY, Sell and Manage Real
Estate. "The Impereial Eagle,"
Cathedral Peias, Panama. Tele-
phone Z-0857.
FOR SALE:-2-bedroom mason-
ry cottage in New Gorgona. Mos-
quito-controlled area $3500.
Just completed. New condition.
Modern plumbing. Electricity.
Hot water shower. Also house
trailer. Both complete #ith fur-
niture, drapes, dishes, kitchen-
ware, power. mower, lawn tools,
etc. Beautiful beach front lot.
100 on Pacific Ocean. 330 deep.
Can see color slide pictures in
Balboa and Cristobal by appoint-
ment. Phone Gaines 2-304 aft-
er 4 p.m. Monday to Thursday,
4-7 p.m. Friday.

'FOR SALE
Miscellaneous


FOR SALE:-Base drum & small
drum & traps $60. Coco Solito
6th St., house 84-F. Phone 36-
8571.
Clearance Sale of ALPA and
RECTAFLEX cameras:
Alpa Model 7 ;with 1.8 lens
$150; Alpa Model 7 with 1.9
lens $125; Alps Model 7 with
1.9 lens, automatic, $150; Alpa
Model 5 with 3.5 lens $100; Al-
Model 5 with 2.8 lens $110;
Alpa Model 4 with 3.5 lens $90;
Rectaflax with Voitglander f/2
lens $125; Rectaflex with
Schneider f/2 olens $100. Take
advantage of this special offer
on a limited number of cameras
only. PORRAS, Plaza 5 do Mayo.


FOR SALE: 7-pc. 4-strand
Rattan living room set with Chi-
nese nest tables $300; Lionel
electric train "0" gauge $25;
Sears portable compressor with
hose $25; boy'9 20-in. bicycle
$15; Cub Scout uniform for 10-
year-old $5. 6452-1 Cameron
Street, Los Rios.


France Spared Another Crisis


I________________ nEWyOBK, Oct. 19 MP)- early last year. I ntegity, it must be adapted,
The football eason ha reached Washington plays Stanford at when necessary to the good f V t
a point where the met are be- Seattle Saturday and the gam table economic growth," pres
ARNTT & DUNN g separated from the boys. could steal the show in the Pa- identan address at the 2aute
SA Unted.Pres survey shows cific Coast Conference League. idannual Bostonan addconference on27 --
SAI Of DANCE STUDIO that "old man upset" has left The Indians unleashed an a- s n .
A M OOL SUITE 111 the nation with 53 perfect-rec- making second half comeback distribution. PARIS, Oct. 19-(UP)-Pre- had staked the life of his gov-
SUso t-was o0 Pams 3-s1 ord teams Michigan, Mary- against seventh-ranked U.CL.A. "The Eisenhower economic pol- mier Edgar Faure called in his ernment on the vote, his first
Studio El n Hotel ndthe wOklahma foal sr- last BSaturnoced bereashinton recognizes finallgrothat the cabinet today to preparefor the formal confidencetest since he
r pvo the wekers d but four oth- 13. Baylor knocked Washingt economy, if it is to grow, must Geneva Big Four conference succeeded-Pierre Mendes-France t
er powers fell from the unbeat- from its undefeated perch with be kept dynamic" Haue added. n take up a stack of pressing eight months ago
en ranks. They are Notre Dame, a 13-7 triumph. The Huskies re- "For this purpose, v"go ppu international problems that In voting confidence, the As- a
SGeorgia Tech, Texas Christian main tied with U.C.L.A. for first antitrustt law enforcement Is piled up while his government sembly also approved Faure's
and Wisconsin. place in the Conference. Each teetered in the balance, action in pulling the French
Other major colleges with per- has a three-nothing record, required, educational and voca- delegation out of the United
feet records are West Virginia, Someone got their signals tional programs are needed, Faure's prestige was bolstered Nations over the issue of Alg-
D Duke, Yale, Holy Cross, Navy mixed at Hot their signlaho- discrimination in all forms must by a vote of confidence in the ria.
and Colorado. ma, on Saturday. be fought, research and develop- national assembly yesterday on The premier specifically ask-
Call Top ranked Michigan goes I ent must be fostered and sup- the Algerian problem. The vote, ed for approval of the U.N. move
gunning for its fifth. straight Football fans of Holdenville ported, and government leader- 308 to 254, was a larger margin i speech pleadin for support
CASA DEL TORNILLO victory of the season against Junior High School waited and shin in advancing conservation than had been expected and just before the conidence vote.
1 MInnesota next Saturday while waited, but the Wewoka football and wise resource use must be gives him a free hand to cope Faure won out over an o 2
East 29th St. No. I I second-ranked Maryland faces teamdidn't show up. vigorous and effective." with the problems at hand. sition that Included both ex-
Tel. 3-0973 Syracuse. And at Wewoka, fans waited Winning this crucial confi- treme right and leftwinr depu-
\ for a complete e H The Trojans of Southern and waited, but Holdenville Hauge said that "these poll- dence vote, spares France a ties, critical of his policies in
I nc.ea n California began the storm of didn't appear. dces growing out of the Presi- government crisis that would rebel-threatened North Africa. i
in screws and upsets b topplin eight A telephone call solved a dent's economies are based on have threatened her Interna- P
ranked Wisconsin, 33-21 Fri- schedule mixup by both teams. sound principles. They are re. tonal prestige. Had he lost, France would a
day alght. Michigan State The game was played at Wewo- sponsive to the needs of our peo- The Assembly, app r o v e d ave been leaderless for the Big q
beat fourth ranked Notre ka and Holdenville football fans ple. They have been validated Faure's policies in Algeria and f our conference next week. His o
_________________ ~Dame, 21-7, and Auburn lick. were happy-their team won 13 by the performance of the econ- decided to keep him in office. defeat might have gravely af- c
PEWd fifth-ranked Georgia Tech, to six.- omy. ..The Radical Socialist Premier fected the outcome of the Saar C
TYPEWRITER14-12. referendum this Sunday and l
REPAIR SHOP A showdown battle takes place D Ance spurred new troubles in Algeria 1
CURUNDU POST RESTAURANT this Saturday atMadison, W- BHS Senior Class President Announces Committees n ropeech to a generally
BUILDING consin. The Buckeyes of OhioIn h In his speech to a generally
Tel. n311 consign. Th e Buckeyes of Ohio listless Assembly, Faure explain-
EXPERT REPAIR SERVICSe State will meet the Badgers cf ed his tohli of "Integratig" t
. KELLEY, Manager. Wisconsin. Both are undefeated ed hi policy of integra
Far U.S. ersonnld their iten Big Ten competition. Algeria with France unde a
dependents only. program of economic, social and s
Coach of political reforms for the vital
Coach Duffy Daugherty of Afri r or
Michigan State says the Spar- -aich African territory.
Michigan State says their best game ofr- He then concluded solemnly:
e w relieve Y tans played their best game of "I dO not intend to plead for the 5
"We will reeve yr the season last Saturday in
FOOT-TROUBLEtrovernment's survival because s
eO-rns, Oiailues, n beating Notre Dame. Daugherty oe rnentvs survi s t-
-CHIROPODIST.-- says-"We played our best game the or because of there e vote of t
(Dr. Seholls trained) because we cashed in on our b ecaued a o tot o r
opportunities. we got he United Nations to consider a
RTEPEDIA NAI AL bet by Michigan, we didn't." lgeria. But in demanding
36s Jnsto Ar-mena -Ph. .3-2217 The Spartan coach adds-"We voteof confidence, I ask you to t
concentrated on hitting the approve the action of Antoine
holes, and I think we got Pinav in walking out of the ti
holesIthrough pretty well." g
BACK TO WORK Dathroughpetty wells out his team Pinay led the French delega- n
D.. has a lot oints oug h games aheam tion out of the U.N. after the o
r.NinG, Mi 75 (UP) ,a ot togh games ahead. General Assembjy voted to de. m
CHEsANinG Mihr -- 0He nosays "We have to play 1111- bate the nationalist crisis in Al. t
years of retirement more than she innesota Any one of those geria. France protested matt
course in teaching at Central Mi conference teams could beat us. from left to right are assistant sponsor Lester D. Hmmel class president enneth Wheeler; a a part of France and is
gan College this summer and iThe Tigers of Auburn have secretary Dorothy Cotton; vice-president Richard Carratini, and sponsor Allen B. Ward. t therefore no affair of the world i
began her 42nid year as a s d e s ,t of wnn their first boe .
marm this fall. .. utheastern Conference chaim- Senior class president Ken mille Ellis, Steve Laidlaw, Lill d, Colby, Shirley Harned, JayIeU re told the deputies th
ons bur I Wheeler has announced the ap- Sanson. I Cmmons, Beverly Crawford. Geva conference "is above all
A--- un ended 15- years of. pointment of 73 Balboa High Cards And Announcements:l v Senior Party: every Boyettth work of this gov drment,
SOUND ENOUGH gridiron frustration by finally School seniors to the senior com- Margaret Cleve (chairman), An-I (chairman), Harry Cody, Sally which Is proud to have brought
OMAHA, Neb. -(UP)- Detec- beating Georgia Tech, 14.-12, pinttees. He formed the groups itsa Schneider, Roberta Dillon, Hodges, Bob Lockaby, Michel France into the circle of the Big
es are convinced Tom Cornwell last Saturday. The .victory ex- with the help of senior vice- Loa Rager, J.'.eth Vinton, Ver- Nahmed, Aldrich Lowe, Enrique Four.'"C
wreallyasound s l e ep e r. A tends tAuburn's unb enta ten president Richard Carratini and non Paige, Rosa Ann McGarr, IHo, Barbara Apster, Agnes How- "I ask you for your approval M
ler entered Cornwell'somestring to 11 games and opn Dottie Cotton, the class secre- Gayle Hasemann, Ellen Rath- ard. for the policy followed in the
made off with two radios the door to the Southeaster tary. man, Dixie Lee Stoudner, Je-U.N.,an for the presence of
a gun while he slept. The, Conference title. Wheeler says: "I am conft- ene Kleasner. Foreign Minister Pinay at Gen-
wars between two mattresses tThe Tigers have not lost since dent that the members will back Caps And Gowns: Jack Peran- SHORTSeva."n
Wel'sbed.they bowed to Georgia Tech up their chairman all the way tie (chairman), Ida Straus,! The Ottoman Turk first It was a efling plea that ap-t
and will give us the best year of Frances Brandl, Diane Staples, peared in the early 13th cent ered largely responsible for
senior activitesyet. Allison Davidson. A. D. and at the height of the unexpected 54-vote margin
The sponsor for the 1955-58 Senior Gift: Mike Witkin power the empire stretched from of victory. Deputy atfer deputy#
Senior Class is Allen B. Ward. (chairman), Ed Scott, Anglte Persian Gulf to the Polish from Communist to rightwn
buy '56 Icar eHe I assisted byLester D. Hum- Manassakis, Mary Virginia Cn-, frontier and knl the chores of the Gajullist. had mounted the rol-
mel. committees: e lchter.Ginger Casan Sea to Oran InAlgeria trm before Faure spoke to at-
Bcenior letan es: Mary Curtis Mann (chairman), Martha Hac- shire was chartered in Portsmout h ut most speakers had to.
(chairman), Oinoy DiB elIa, kett, Roselene Brice io, MaryeJan" 3. 17. d. this w not the time for a
Margie Ely, Judy Jensen, Dolo- Alice Price, Jo -iad Srell, Pat 7O.e-shoteen1th of the area of i a crdao.
A u ve seen the NEW ies Kosan, Margarita Martinez. Hattler, Wayne Brown, Beth-New Hampbshire as covered with Th Uo~ialists voted nst
Pasionaria Navarrete. OGinger Little. Jim Selby. Tim Hotz. Di- water mass. d so t
Reinhardt. Cdrol Small. ane Hannigan, John Reynolds. Tin consumption in the United B pt e~li w RA I-
,Seauler Bags: Pe Donovan Jon Ebbs, Cynthia Orr, Jim States each year amounts to ap- h I46,at 1l
'chairman'. Juanell Henderson, Reece. proximately one puund per perso..
SDorothy Hart, jphn Maduro, Senior Week: .Paula Sullivan secordagto Crown Cork and Seal ad a int ni
Don Nentfro. (chairmantMitonRodriguez.: Co. rssrebers.


WANTED
Miscellaneous
WANTED:-Small circular saw,
table model, 60-cylle. Phone
Pan. 3-0358 to 1:30 p.m., eve-
ning 3-0098.

FOR, SALE
Motorcycles
FOR SALE:- Motorcycle 1953
AJS 500cc. single. Not selling it,
just giving it away at $215.'
Phone Curundu 5202.


MINIMUM

FOR

12 WORDS


KRESOUKRTS
PHILLIPS, Oceonside Cottages,
Santo Clara. Box 435, Balboa.
Phone Panama $. 877. Cristo-
bal 3-1673.
Gramlich's Santa Clara Beach
Cottages. Modern conveniences,
moderate rates. Phone Gamboa
6-441.
Shrapnel's furnished houses on
beach at Santa Claor. Telephone
Thompson, Balboa 1772.
FOSTER'S COTTAGES. One mile
past Casino. Low notes. Phone
Balboa 1866.


'CITIZEN OF YEAR'--Col6n Mayor Jose D. Bazin receives a
gift from Eduardo Charles, exalted ruler of Justice Lodge No.
832, IBPOEW, during a testimonial buffet Saturday honoring
the mayor, who was selected by Justice Lodge and Narcisse
Temple No. 258 as "Citizen of the Year." The gift was a silver
tray inscribed with his name, date aid the title which the
lodges plah to center on some outstanding Elk each year.


Allantic Locks

Overhaul Creates

lob Vacancies
Additional employment oppor-
tunities for men in skilled trades
and clerical work will be avail-
able during the overhaul of the
Atlantic Locks beginning early
next year, it was announced at
the Personnel Bureau.
Employment to fill these posi-
tions'will begin in December and
January. The work will be tem-
)orary and. the positions will be
established only for the duration
of the overhaul. In most eases
they will not extend beyond May
20, 1956.
There are 49 Jobs open, accord-
Lng to the list announced at the
Personnel Bureau. The positions
and the number of employes re-
luired for each are: 14-air. hoist
operators; three guards, two
clerks, and two storekeepers, all
Grade 08GS-4; 10 checkers; five
eader carpenter foremen and 13
eader scaling and painting forp-
men.
As in the past Locks overhauls,
he majority of these employes
vill be obtained from local
sources if available, although it
s expected that it may be neces-
ary to recruit a number from
he United States. The Person-
nel Bureau and the Locks Divi-
lon have stressed the fact that
he qualification requirements of
hese positions must be met by
any applicants wishing to secure
mOiployment. Because of the na-
ure of the work, male employes
will be required to fill these posl-
Ions.
Persons interaseate In o.n. n,,


0


John T. De Young

Dies In

(orpus Chrisli
John T. De .Young, resident of
the Canal Zone for 25 years and
head of' a well-known family
here, died at noon Tuesday at
the Memorial Hospital in Corpus
Christi, Texas. He was,71 years
old.
Mr. and Mrs.' De Young had
made their 'home 'in Corpus
Christi since his retirement from
the Canal organization nine
year' ago. He had been ill
with pneumonia for, about three
weeks.
Mr. De Young was a native of
Houston, Texas. -e came to the
Isthmus in January 1912 when
he was employed as Blacksmith
in the Mechanical Division., All
of his Canal service was in the
Balboa Shops of the Mechanical
Division as blacksmith and heavy
forger. He Was made leading-
man blacksmith in 1937 and con-
tinued in that position until his
retirement In August.1946.
Mr. De Young was a prominent
member of the Masonic Order.
He was Past Master of Darien
Lodge, A.F. & AM. and had the
distinction of holding the posi-
tion of Master of that Lodge on
two occasions, 1935 and again in
1945. He was also a member of
the Abou Saad Temple and the
Scottish Rite Temple in Balboa.
H' took an active part in labor
union work in the Canal Zone
and was prominent in the Metal
Trades Council.


nent in these positions on their In addition to his wife, he is
wn behalf,or In behalf of others survived by two daughters, Mrs.
nay obtain additional informa- L. B; Sdrtaln and Mrs. W. F. Cun-
ion by contacting the Employ- ninghain, and a son, Charles Do
ment & Utilization Division, Per- Young, all of whom are well-
onnel Bureau, Building 89, Bal- known Naidenta, of the Pacific
boa or the Central Labor Office side. Mrs. Cunningham Is em-
n Cristobal, played in the .-dministrative
Branch and her brother in the
Industrial Division. Mrs. Sartain
was also employed for several
CAUTION years in the Office of the Comp-
troller.
NORFOLK. Mass. -(UP)- The Mrs. Sartain recently returned
Colony monthly "house organ" of from a visit with her father and
Massachusetts State Prison, ear- mother in Texas. Mrs. Cunning-
ries on its title page this notation am left several days ago after
The views expressed by the edi-* receiving news of her father's.
orial staff and contributors to The illness. and Mr. De Young'is to
Colony do not we egsarily reflect leave Wednesday night for Cor-
he views of the administration." pus Christi.


HAVE YOU SEEN THE COMPLETELY ALL NEW

1956t FORD
J ASK FOR A DEMONSTRATION
TRADE NOW AT THE VERY BEGINNING OF THL.
YEAR WHEN ALLOWANCES ARE HIGHEST

COkPAN MOTORS
COLON aUnaua


l/ p,' jf
|y:l
i p
'I:-L,*
i'i.nj


.q -


Football Season Reaches


Point Where Men Being


Separated From The Boys.
S* '.' .--0---


Tax a1am aInica I!- u~vprvAucWn mLujL nwaiara


o


t I I


%IAAkIMDM1 v oAtf V t


I


i II- 11 -


.


__


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MY BROTHER
THE OUTLAWS


MOVIES TV RADIO
by Erskine Johnson
-- 0 -


HOLLYWOOD (NEA)-Close
Ups and Longshots: Grace Kelly is
blushing at the idea that' Prince
Rainier III of Monaco would like
to make her his princess. They
were introduced by Olivia de Hav-
illand when Grace was in Europe
but the flash that the royal bach-
elor is coming to Hollywood next
month to pop the question is news
to Grace...Carmen Miranda's col-
lapse on Jimmy Durante's filmed
TV show the day before her death
will be seen on NBC home screens.
Her family asked that the film be
left intact . Nothing but good
reports about Gail Russell's come.
back emoting is "Seven Men From
Now,"' on location at Lone Pine,
Calif. This time it looks like Holly-
wood's hard luck girl will beat the
career jinx.
Looking backward at the silent
days of the screen, onetime star
Nita Naldi told a Variety reporter
in Detroit: "The big reflectors
used to get extra light from the
sun were so blinding we all had to
squint that's how we acquired
that interesting Oriental look." N.f
ab'out censorship before talkies:8


"We didn't have any 1p those
days, but we did have our own
bosoms and our own eyelashes.
But compared with the degree of
nudity allowed now, th sil ent
screen siren was overdressed." ..
IT'S 11 YEARS of marriage for
Jerry Lewis and his Patti.
Maybe there should be a vote
this year on the best scenes left
on Hollywood's cutting room floors.
Censored to date:
Mamie Van NDoren's signing of
"What Appeals to a Man" in "The
Second Greatest Sex." Sally For-
rest's dance in "Son of Sinbad."
Gwen .Verdun's hipshaking in
"Gentlemen Marry Brunettes," an
parts of Leslie Caron's Hong Kong
ballet number in "Daddy Long
T blindfolded Oscar for the win-
ner, huh?
That new Mercedes Ava Gard-
ner cracked up in Rome. had just
been upholstered to fit Ava's fancy
taste-in black and white satin.
NOT IN THE SCRIPT: Dean
Martin, about the new home he's


building near Bing Crosby's at
Palm Springs' Thunderbird Coun-
try Club: "There's a beautiful
view the desert, the mountains,
the golf course and Bing's mon-
ey.
EARLY BOOK on this year's
Oscar race:
"The Desperate Hours" vs. Okla-
homa!" for the best movie of the
year. Best actress: Susan Hay-
ward in "I'll Cry Tomorrow." Best
actor: Fredric March in "The
Desperate Hours." -
The Witnet: Jeff Morrow and
other cast members of U-I's "T
Creature Walks .Among Us"
brought their kiddies to the set to
watch a scene. Turning to the dth:
er mamas and papas, Jeff said:
"Maybe we should call ourselves
the Parent-Creatures Association."I

Mario Lanza sang "Ave' Maria"
smack in front of the camera in
an old cathedral in Mexico for
"Serenade." It's the first time
Mario has ever sung "live" in his
film career. He and other movie
singers usually mouth the lyrics
to pre-recorded music.


THIS IS HOLLYWOOD, Mrs.
Jones: Sign in a small film studio
how devoted to telefilm making:
"NO COOKING IN THE EXECU-
TIVE OFFICES."
Evelyn Keyes is still ducking
questions about a merger with
Mike Todd . Maureen O'Hara
mixed a 20th Century-Fox bid to
star in one of its big dramatic TV
shows. She's holding out for *a
warbling role in a home screen
musical . Anne Bancroft's pals
are worried about the back ail-
menhat took her out of the cast
of MGM's "The Last Hunt" anp
halted her movie career. Her pa-
ents are here from the east. .
Legal clearances are holding up
"The Bill Robinson Story" at Uni.
versal-International. I suspect one
of them is the right to portray
Shirley Temple when she was the
screen's top kid star and Bill was
her hoofing partner.
Overheard in a casting direc-
tor's waiting room: "Pve got the
one thing money can't buy-pov-
erty." ..... I........ ..............


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And their airy, summr fabrics
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You'll fid the in a variety of
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CAA investigators Check Possibility



Millionaire s Plane Broke In Air I


NORTH HOLLYWOOD, CAlif.
Oct. 19 (UP) Millionaire Joe
Thorne's plane may have disinte
grated in the air before it crash
ed into an apartment house in
tragedy that took his own anc
three other lives, Civil Aeronau
tics Administration investigator!
said today.
Thorne's single-engined Beech.
craft Bonanza smashed into t'h(
six-unit apartment building Mon.
day night.
The crash and explosion fire
which followed killed Thorne, ar
18-year-old bride of two months
and an eight-week old baby whc
had just been baptized.
Seven persons attending a chris-
tening party for the baby we r e
injured critically. One of the in-
jured, seven-year-old John M a r-
chica, died last night at North
Hollywood hospital.
The six other injured persons
were is critical condition but the
hospital said they were "holding
their own."
The Civil Aeronautics Adminis-
tration today tried to Ie a r n if
Thorne was stunting or fighting a
disabled plane when it crashed in-
to the building.
The dead is addition to Thorne,
and Marchica were Mrs. Be t t y
Jean Wolf, 18, and baby Sherrill
.Preston. Mrs. Wolf's h u sb a n d,
Martin, has gone to a naval re-
serve meeting. Both were junior
college students.
Thorne, scion to the Hanover
Bank and Trust Co. fortune of
New York, had taken off only a
few minutes earlier from nearby
Lockheed Air Terminal in his pri-
vate plane for Las Vegas, N e v.,
where he maintained his home.
The crash shattered the quiet
of the residential neighborhood,
sending residents of the apart-
mest rushing to the streets, some
with their clothes aflame and
screaming in pain.
.6The plan'js engine p n g e d
trug the pIper4floWr f the
building and the ceiling t'" e
room in which t h e christening
was being held.
A flash fire broke out a2d five
companies of firemen rushed to
the apartment house, extinguish-
ing the flames in the six u n it
structure within a half hour.
CAA investigator Laurence N.
Lightbody said his men received
conflicting reports that. Thorse
was "buzzing" the residential a-
rea and that the crash was pre-
:eded by the aound of a sputter-
ing engine.


He reported one witness said
he saw a wing tear loose from
the plane just prior to the crash.
The CAA was informed that on-
ly three weeks ago Thorne had
been asked to remove his plane
from the Fullerton, Calif., Muni-
cipal Airport on complaints of
nearby residents that he had
been flying illegally at tree top
level at night.
The ill-fated Thorne was t he
victim of numerous accidents in
his thrill-seeking career in which
he owned and drove racing cars,
mojorcyles and airplanes.
His attorney, Jerry Rolston, i-
dentified the millionaire's b o d y
from a steerhead buckle with the
initials "JWT" and from o t h e r
personal' possessions taken from
the wreckage.
The lawyer said Thorne's wealth
came from trusts in New York in-
volving between 1% and 1% mil-
lion dollars..
"Joel never hurt a n y b o d y,
Rolston said. "He was not a bad
penny, but as ill-fated one."
Jo Ann Burdick, 21, a blond
dancing instructor who had been
Thorne's frequent companion in
recest months, said she talked to
the sportsman just prior to his
takeoff and asked him not to
~i


moem. ..as w... IwJ..




,MmWI


'"SEEING-EYE" CAT-Meet "Specks," year-old cat who is the
"seeing eye" for "Blackie," blind, seven-year-old cocker spaniel.
They are shown with their mistress, Glqria Bloodworth, of Gaines-
ville, Ga. She says the cat sensed Blackie's oncoming blindness
before the family figured out why the dog seemed so bewildered ;
at times.. Within six months Blackie was completely blind. By
that time, Specks had taken over. She guides him carefully
across the street to a bird bath, halting him for traffic and then
nudging him on. She waits patiently until the cocker finishes
.' drinking and stats li n on -h? rMarnI rek. He trots closely be-
- 'hind the cat, whio periodical t-.nr c.b..s ,,o ive him a reassur-
ing brush under his nose. Shl also g:rlJ-s him around the
Bloodworth home to keep him from.bumping into furniture and
helps him up and down stairs. lXCLUSIVE NBA P1UOO.r,_J


leave because of overcast skies.
She told investigators t h a t
Thorne had visited her Amaheim
home Sunday after having driven
down from Las Vegas.
The millionaire is survived by
his widow, Mrs. J o h n sie E.
Thorne, wh6 in 1948 obtained a
separate maintenance decree, and
a son, Joanathan 13. Mrs. Thorne
was reported traveling with the
boy in Europe.


Thorne at the time of the sep-
aration was described as a
"spoiled boy" by the judge who
awarded Mrs. Thorne $1,000 a
month support. The judge declar-
ed the "serious business of sup-
orting a wife and child mean no-
thing to him."
The sportsman owned his own
endingeerink company in Los As-
geles and built the car which won
the 1946 Indianapolis Speedway
race. I


i nl -mm


ICC Authorizes

RRs To Continue

Freight Rate Hike


Modrn hiAh-sped
ei.pmmnt


Smoking, Auto Exhausts


Blamed For Lung Cancer


WASHINGTON, Oct. 19 (UP) --
-The Interstate Commerce DETROIT, Oct. 19 (UP, Dr. versity school of medicine i
Commission, rejecting objections Paul Kotin of the University oi New Orleans, La., warned that
by the Agriculture Department Southern 'California school of me-; the disease is now approaching
and coal industry, authorized dicine today blamed car an d; epidemic proportions.
the nation's railroads today to truck exhaust fumes for contribut-
continue a billion-dollar-a-year ing to lung cancer. He told the seventh annual as-
freight rate increase indefinite- sembly of the New York State
ly. "Vehicular exhausts represent Academy of Gleneral Practition-
The 12 to 15 per cent in-lthe most common, universal and ers that the average number of
creases, put into effect on a probably greatest source of emit- deaths per capital from lung can-
temporary basis in 1952. were ting known cancer-producing ma-'cer had increased five times. be*
scheduled to expire Dec. 31. The trials into the atmosphere in tween 1920 and 1953. The incitease,
ICC in a brief order canceled certain areas," he told the -sym-:he said, was due to two things-
the expiration date and set no posium on lung cancer of the De- that more persons smoked 'than
new time limit. This had the ef- troit Institute for C a n c e r Re- ever before and start smoking at
feet of making the increase per- search. an earlier age.
manent.
e He said mice have developed' "I am asked if filters help," Dr.
F. F. Estes, director of the Na- lung cancer in his laboratories: Ochsner said. "They only h'lIp ti
tional Coal AMm's transporta- after breathing compounds of ex- selling more cigarettes."
(ion department, said the ICC haust. Kotin also said hydrocar- I
decision would cost coal users bons extracts have cause s kin! On this point, he showed 'slides
alone 100 million dollars annu- cancers on other mice. of smoke from four filtered ,ciga-
ally and raise the costs of all He also said soot and other Im-I rettes and one non filtered eign.
shippers "by about a billion dol- purities n the ai r surrounding rette drawn through absorbed
lars a year." "large cities may contribute to Per. There was no apparent dif-
Although the railroads are In 'forms of cancer. Iference in the stain' '
their strongest financial posi- *, He charged the tobacco indus-
tion In their history, Estes said After all, humans are exposed try with exerting pressure which
high freight rates have "driven not to a single pollutant, but to persuaded smokers to continue
coal out of the energy market" many irritants," he said, the theory that nothing has. bede
and "seriously damaged" its a- Yesterday another leading can-idefinitely established linking cig-
bility "to respond to national cer researcher said that if there arettes with cancer. The Tobacco
defense needs." was half the evidence that t be Industry Research Cmqimittee hia
Brooklyn Bridge was unsafe as:Fiven nearly $500,000 for research
The coal association joined there was evidence linking smok- on the subject,
shippers and the Agriculture ing to lung cancer. the b ri dg e
Department in opposing the would be shut down. i When Dr. Ochsner began his ad.
dress many doctors in the aeade-
higher rates at recent ICC hear- Dr. Alton Ochener, professor my audience were smoking. Whes
wings. The Agriculture Depart- of surgery at the Tulane Uni- he finished not one was,smking.
ment said the increases were
one of the reasons for the pres-
ent farm price squeeze.amo
The railroads argued cancel-
drop their earnings to "a po- MORROW1 RELEASE!
riously threaten the solvency" of -
many lines. '- Al AV UIMI THAT M M HeM NT
The 1952 increase boosted 1 Mumm acrm B M
freight rates on coal. raihs U M I


grain products, sand, gravel,
stone and iron ore by 12 per
cent. It raised freight rates on w
all other commodities by 15 perry
I cent. The ICC gave no reason for I
today's extension order. Im


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In the convenismt red and prea holder.


NOLD hem in lace f


to keep them clean, temporary repair.
Distributors: CIA. ATLAS, S. A.
"Scotch" brand colored tapes are printed in Panam
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S WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 19, 1955


THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER


PAGE SEVEN -':


6(


COVER bandages wi e


IM


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TODAY a, _
SIc 6






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HE SUNDAY A.MERICAN


Bir*~r6B


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WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 19, 1955 9S
i-w $ mmm


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OLUMBUSD Y REVEL When Christopher Columbus stopped off in Panama on his fourth voyage he little
COLUMBUS DAY REVEL dreamed that among the major and minor'results of his explorations would be an
annual ball held in his honor here. While Knights of Columbus and their ladies and guests. looked on, ,the
dance team of Harnet .and Dunn put on a specialty en tertainment riumber at this year's gala affair at H tel
VI Panama.


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AGENCIES


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HWU Like' mpst Panama ladies young and older,. these students of the
FRESH POrPOMS WITH STARCH iceo de Sefioritas, who took part in a pollera contest earlier this
year, are buying fresh wool for new pom-poms and restarching their polIeras for the round of fiesta-going that
starts with 'Third of November' holidays and continues: through Carnival. Many girls make their own polleras
and tembleques. Hand-done designs worn here include a grape-and-fern motif, butterflies and birds, roses and
leaves, along with stylized patterns.


PROVWM CIAL P -AZA b
eu1 the Pro.vinMj mnM


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veMi eb vr ws ew ii lth- pvlelet pitat i Lo Santo
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--- -- -


-: ^i-









PAGE MNU


TREi/ PANAMA AMEICR AN -_ AN I D PN I g DAI NEWSPAPER


A AT Numerous Canal officials, commissary and supply executives, the judiciary,
0I NIr, DPAY AT PARAISO rank-and-file employes of the Company-Government and their wives attend-
ed ceremonies in the lOaraiso Theater marking the opening of town's new service center the most modern
and-attractive on the Canal Zone.


SThe gentlemen at the right are not stepping out of a framed picture but stepping
ART SERVES ME6 CINE into Panama's 11-story modern skyscraper that not only houses better medical
care for Social Sectirity taxpayers but adds fresh beauty to the capital city skyline. After Treasury Minister
Alfrilo Aleman, center, out the ribbon, Lt. Col. Alejandro de la Guardia, Jr., standing beside him, stepped
into thp edifice where he will serve as Director. At far right, is Architect Luis M. Hernandez. At left behind the
ribbon are Archbishop Francis Beckman 'and Comptroller Roberto Heurtematte (in dark suit). In the photo at
left,' Mr. Do lat Guardia delivers the inaugural address opening the "Polyclinica Presidente Remon."


rn iY- -- 1 -
, da... tr. s, CItIt. nd A u... s den Er.. . e tertai.ed .. a w, .t...
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Large assortment of brands, colors and sizes.
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Remember our Christmas Raffle
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For each 1.00 cash purchase, payment
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MAIN
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DAY. OCTOBEa.


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P ,. I


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--Fs~fa~

















BB SARAMA AMEBICAN B


WZDNEBDAY, OcTO B It, imI


If The N.C.A.A. Enforced Football Code, Everybody Would Be Suspended


By MAJOR AMOS
B. HOQPLE
Inventor of Interference
"DO YOU know anything about
any other games besides football?
If you do I wish you'd write about
them and leave football alone,"
is the plaintive plea I have just
received from one of my admirink
readers.
Egadl Do I! In my half-century
as competitor and spectator, I
have starred in or covered every
sport known to civilized man, and
a few played by the uncivilized.
Har-rumphl I invented curling,
-though my early years were spent
is a swamp and we had no ice. We
curled in mud. Years later the
sport was popularized on ice, in
fact is classed now under the cog-
.,.aomen of "bowling on ice."
Sn,. I held the 100-yard hopping re-
-g.cord-13 1-5 seconds. I am a form-
er champion at chinning the bar
with one hand (13 times i and set
a record punching the bag for 72
hours and 11 minutes.
I held the Owls Club internatio-
nal sack race record for three
Sears, 100 yards in something like
14 seconds, or perhaps minutes-
m my memory has lapsed on minor
details.
Once I made a 206 yard high
''dive in the Solomon Islands, but 1
',,pever counted that among my
major accomplishments because
I was pushed.
Now go on with my peerless
gridiron forecast:
oly Cross 20, Boston U. 0
Yale 14, Colgate 7
Harvard 14, Dartmouth 7
Navy 13, Penn 0


"" By HARRY GRAYSON

RALPH TIGER JONES was be-
4&g. introduced by the announcer
*%'to members of the Living Room
A. C.
When his fight with Al Andrews
started, a woman member of the
LRAC said brightly:

"I like the Tiger's fights. You
always can see what he's doing. I
can see him punching the other
fellow. He never gets in close
with all that tugging and stuff you
can't see. The Tiger stands right
out there in'plain sight. I love it."
This, more than his record-a
thoroughly dismal one, is the maj-
or reason why good old Tige r,
sans fangs and talent, is a con-
stand visitor int he LRAC. He is,
you see. the epitome of a televi-
aion fighter. He's the guy the
sponsors sponsor even If he
doesn't drink or shave. His moves
are amde for televiewing. Ev-
erything is perfectly clear.

Plus, of course, one other ma-
jor consideration-as the lady out-
ined as an afterhought.

"And I never get shortchanged
by the Tiger. The fight always
oes the limit. None of those
dreadful one-round knockouts. By
the time it happens, it's too late
to turn on "This Is Your Life" of
"Person to Person."

THIS LATTER consideration is
of the .utmost importance.
The sponsor takes a terrible beat-
in$ if his fight doesn't go the li-
mit. Still remembered is Eloise
, McElhone standing by with that
big smile 'for a commercial at the
second Marciano-Walcott encount-
er. The fight didn't last a round.
"This business makes itt terrible
'or a guy trying to get matches,"


or-
L

'6
' I



I





F


For


Pitt 21 Duke 6
Penn State 13, W. Virginia 7
Mich. State 20, Illinois 7
Indiana 14, Northwestern 0
So. Methodist 27, Kansas 7


The Old Boy Himself

Kansas State 7, Iowa State 0
Michigan 20, Minsesota 0
Missouri 19, Nebraska 14
Notre Dame 14, Purdue 7
Ohio State 20, Wisconsin 13
Oklahoma 27, Colorado 14
Miss. State 14, Alabama 6
Mississippi 20, Arkansas 7
Tex. A. and M. 14, Baylor 6
Florida 20, Kentucky 13
Tulane 19 Georgia 7
Rice 20, Texas 14
So. Calif. 27, California 13
Ore. State 14, Wash. State 6
Washington 20, Stanford 13
Jr. College 13, Cristobal 7 I 9
Balboa 19, A. C. 13.


moans Charley Johnston, the man-
ager. "1 got a bunch of real band-
ers. Eduardo Lausse they call
him KO-is an example. But do
you think any bod y would use
Lausse?

"Not while there's a chance of
him walking out and b a n g i n g
some guy out with a belt. The tel-
evision people don't want that.
But what am I going to do? I got
a Tqth.Avenne fighter. I got to
spend my time working on his left
hook. I can't train him for a fight
by teaching him the value of a
Madison Avenue commercial aft-
er the sixth round.

"Bill the Bartender is a bigger
guy than the referee. His joint
would go out of bu s i ness if it
didn't have that between rounds
trade."

ALL OF WHICH MAKES Tiger
Jones an important, fighter. .So
what if he's lost to Jimmy Her-
ring, Herbie Hayes, Rocky Castel-
lasi, Pedro Gonzalez, Hector Cons-
tance, Peter Muller, Johnny Sax-
ton Jacques Royer, Henry Bur-
roughs andLLausse, among oth-
ers?

The commercial gets on the air
a full measure of times, which is
the main thing.

Such a situation practically forc-
es you to come out fog pay TV.
With the Living Room A.C.'s a-
cross the country, chipping in,
there would be good fights. There
would be no objection to an excit-
ing quick knockout. An announc-
er would not be shilling for a
product. If it turned out to be a
bum fight, he'd say so.

There would be no bartender.
And no Tiger Joneses.


K?.


EXTRA


STRENGTH


VITALITY,


and STRONG


NERVES


take


IHOSFERINE


New energy and strength for you I That
is the result of taking Phosferine every
'day You will have stronger nerves, a
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MI W uft S erine now...


Tm
*Dd


greatest

Itonics


Picking Football Winners



Is Only Sideline To Hoople
a -


FIRST FLIGHT
Sylva Carpenter topped Ma-
rion Tubbs.
Marion Betters won from Jean
Hume.
Eleanor Greene over Irene
Conley.
Lee Knuth defeated Nancy
Knight.
Pairing for the semifinals
follow:


CHAMPIONSHIP FLIGHT

Beverly Dllfer vs. Penny Dsn-
lell.
Ethel perantle vs. Betty Hay-
ter.

FIRST FLIGHT
SYlva Carpenter vs. Marlrn
DgfttB


Micdgan Reaisns Top 6rid R ,
IMaryland Second
-C R FA


'NEW YORK, 09t. 19S--(UP)
-The Wolverines of MIchigan
share the U.S. top football team
agalp this week.
Mtchlgan kept its number
one ranking over Marylang
and Oklahoma. But the wave
of weekend upsets lifted Mich-
lgan State, Auburn and South-
ern California Into the top 10
teams.
The upsets produced the
biggest shakeup of the season
In the weekly ratngp of the
United Press board of coaches.
NOtre Dame, Georgia Tech,


Texas Christian ant Wiscon-
sin all were victims,
Navy Is number four, U.C.L-
A. five, Michlgan Stat0 six and
Duke seven. Auburn Is eight,
Soesthern Cafllfoila jsie and
Notre Dame rounds/ out the
top ten.
&CMkA. moved up two notch
es from the previous week
and Michigan State advanced
five places. Notre Dame fell
six Iaees. Three other powers
dropped out of the top 10-
Georgia Tech,. Texls Chris-
tian and Wiscon4sii.


By HARRY GRAYSON
LOUISIANA STATE announces
the appointment of George (Bar-
ney) Poole to his football coaching
staff "to contact prospective stu
dent athletes."
And this doesn't mean that the
old end will have to dig up Phi Be-
ta Kappas or confine his prowling
to the bayou country.
On the same sports page, Clar-
ence P. (Pop) Houston, president
of the National Collegiate Athletic
Association, says that all but 13
of 456 member institutions have
certified they are in compliance
with the organization's rules and
regulations.
Houston does not name the.
schools who refuse to testify that
they are fully living up to the
NCAA code. Judging by what's
going on in the scouting depart-
ment, they must be guuty of kid-
naping.
The two items--the naming of
Poole as a talent scout and Hous-
ton reporting everything just fine
-outline too clearly the Gilbert
and Sullivan dealings which go on
in pressure college football.
Houston is a busy man as vice-
president of Tufts. An educator,
be can be expected to know as
much about the shenanigans of
college football as the Ambassa-
dor from Iran. While he sounds
off on sweetness and light, Loui-
siana State makes a simple an-
nouncement -that it is paying a
talent hustler smack on the table.

If the NCAA enforced what are
loosely called its rules asd regula-
tions, every seat of learning play-
ing major football would be sus-
pended.
And Sewanee and maybe Tufts
would wind up in the Rose Bowl.
Louisiana State is to be compli-
mented on its franksess. All
schools playing the highly-geared
game have hustled gigantic young
men and speed boys for 40 year.
Those with high standing in up-
per classes make the best deals-
at schools a bit more choosy aca-
demically.
The more valuable coaching as-
sistants have the best way with
the parents of king-sizde football
players. I wonder how Professor
Houston thinks all those Pennsyl-
vania stalwarts drift south or to,
say, Michigan State. Wonder what
he thinks Rip Miller, the- old sea-
dog, has been doing at Navy long
enough o be an admiral.
The work goes on wherever
there are rich gate receipts. The
high school football pla yer is
I scouted much more thoroughly
and rushed more intensively than
a baseball player with big league
possibilities.

You need go no farther than the
slick college brochures. In expen`
sive color print jobs, each school
presents the dope on its squad.
MIjor league baseball clubs could
lears a lesson in promotion.
Charts usually list only a handful
weighing 'less than 200 pounds.
These boys, obviously, do not
just walk up and enroll. To land
the superior ones, it frequently
takes approximately three-quar-
ters of the alumni to convince the
kid's folkst hat Old Siwash is the
proper spot for their pride asd
joy to obtain higher education.
You next read in the brochure
that "Roaring Rip Riptrovsky,
235-pound tackle, eats people for
breakfast, and is an All-America
prospect for Minetown U."
We said in the foregoing that if
the NCAA really got to work it
would end up with no. member-
ship. We could have been wrong
$here.
Sewanee would be an active
member-and maybe Tufts.


Along The Fairways

PANAMA WOMAN'S G9LF
ASSOCIATION

The PWGA meeting for Octo-:
ber will be held this Saturday,
Oct. 22 at the Rodman Golf
'course. Notices are on all club
bulletin boards want all mem-
oers of tne PWGA to come out
tor this tournament to cheer tne
winners of tne recently com-
pletes Champlonsmp tourna-
iment.

GOLFING GOSIP FROM THE
1&MALO I JA*ESh

The "Par substitution on the
worst hole" tournament was
neld Oct. 13 ana penny DanieU
came in first with a net 64.
Eleanor Greene and Irene con-
iey tied tor second with a net
to ana Emiel Perantie. won tne
golt Dall 1or low putts.
A '"i'ee to green" tournament
Wta full naniIcap will tae
place on Oct. 20 (tomorrow) and
remember to keep count on
those putts.
The first matches of the
Women's Club championship
tournament have been complet-
ed;

CHAMPIONSHIP FLIGHT

Beverly Dilfer won from Helen
Schull.
Penny Daniell defeated Bobby
Hughes.
Ethel Perantie beat Ben Fish.
Betty Hayter downed Irene
Robinson.


COLPAN MOTORS


COLON


Records, Future Rivals of Nation's Grid Teams


ALABAMA
0 at Rice 20
6 Vanderbilt 21
TCU 21
Tenn. 20
0. 22 Miss. tate
0. 29 at Georgia
N. 5 Tulane. Mob'e
N. 12 at Ga Tech.
N. 18 at Miami
N. 26 Aub'n., Bhamn
ARIZONA
26 Colo. A-M 7
at Colorado 14
47 Idaho 14
20 W. Tex. St. 20
Tex. West'n 20
0. 22 Orepfn
N., 5 at ex. Tech.
N. 12 Montana
N. 19 N. Mexico
N. 26 at Ariz. St.
ARKANSAS
21 Tulsa 8
21 Ok. A-M.,.R. 60
TCU 9e
26 Baylor 25
27 Texas 20
0. 22 at Mississippi
0. 29 Texas A-M
N. S at Rice -
N. 1s at SMU .
N. 19 LSU, L'.Rock
ARMY
81 Furman 0
35 Penn State 6
2 Michigan 2
6 Syracuse 13
0. 22 Columbia
0. 21 Colgate
N. S at Yale
N *% wavy, Phu&.
N. 12 at Pean.
AtBURN
ICt Chat'nooga
U Florida !
14 Kentucky 14
14 Georgia Tech. 12
0. 22 Furman
0. 29 at Tulane
N. 5 Miss. State
N.12 Georgia. Col'
X. i1 Clem'n. Mob'
N. 26 Ala., Baiamn
BAYLOR
32 Hardin-Slm. 7
19 at Vflanova 2
6 Maryland 20
25 Arkansas 26
IS Washington
0. 22 at Tex. A-M
0. 9TCU
N. S at Texas
N. 1W SMU
N. 26 at Rice
BOSTON COL.
27 Brandeis
S Villanewva 14
28 Detroit a
0. 22 Marquette
0. 29 at Xavier
N, 4 at Miami
N. 12 Bonton U.
N. 26 at Holy Cross
BOSTON V..
0 at Penn st. 25
7 Contneticut 10
12 Syracuse 27
32 Drake 2
0. 22 at Holy Cross
N. 5 N. Car. St.
N. 12 Boston Col.
N. 19 Temple.
BROWN
12 at Columbia 15
20 Yale 27
7 Dartmouth #
12 Rutgers 14
0. 22 Rhode Island
0. 29 at Princeton ,
N. 5 Cornell
N. 12 at Harvard
N. 24 Colgate
RUCKNELL
25 Alfright 14
SGettrb's 27
20 Lehigh 27
3S Temple 6
0. 22 at Lafayette
0. 29 at Harvard
N. 5 Colgate
N. I at Miami
N.10 Delaware
CALIFORNIA
7 Ptt 27
13 Illinois 20
27 rPen 7
20 Wash. SL 29
Oreran 21
O. 22 S Cal.
0 29 UCA
N. 5 Washinglan
N. 12 Oregon 1t.
N. is Staford
CHATTA.N09U
SJiaek'vi's e L
If Ai I
T*I AB

ai
0. 1 P le r atoN

x. M M 1sa ke.
N:-' 121 21- a 92"


[#I


Follow Your Favorite Teams'


THE CITADEL
26 lon 18
2 Davidson 6
14 Richmond 12
I"Furman. 10
0, Presbyterlan
0. Wofd. Or'b'g
N. 5 Newberry
N. 12 VMI
N. 19 at FSU
CLEMSON
33 Presbyterian S
20 at Virginia 7
26 Georgia 7
7 Rice 21
0. 20 at 5. Car.
0. 29 Wake Forest
N. 5 VPI, Roanoke
N 12 Maryland
N. 19 Aub'n. Mob'e
N. 26 at-Furman
COLGATE
21 Dartmouth 26
21 Cornell 6

0. 22 at Yale
0. 29 at Army
N. 5 at Bucknell
N. 12 at Syracuse
N. 24 at Brown
Ii. of COLORADO
14 Arizona
12 Kansas
12 Oregon 6
34 Kansas St. 13
0. 22 at Oklahoma
0. 29 Missouri
N. S Utah '
N. 12 at Nebraska
N. 19 Iowa State
N. 6 at Colo A-M
COLUMBIA
14 Brown 12
7 Princeton 29
14 Yale 46
7 Harvard 21
0. 22 at Army
0. 29 at Cornell
N. 5 Dartmouth
N. 12 Navy
N. 19 Rutgers
UNIV. of CONN,
6 at Yale 14
10 Boston U. 7
It Mas'chu'ts 13
o Maine 13
0. 22 at Delaware
0, 29 New Heanp.
NX 5 at Nor'east'n
N. 12 Rhode Island'
N. 29 Holy Cross
CORNELL UNIV
14 Lehigh 4
6 Colgate 21
20 Harvard
I Yale 34
0. 22 Princeton
0. 29 Columbia
N. S at Brown
N. 12 at Dartm'th
N. 24 at Penn.
DARTMOUTH COL
20 at Colgate 21
20 at Colgate 21
21 Holy Cros 29
0 Brown y
13 Lafayette 21'
0. 22 Harvard
0. 29 at Yale
N. S at Columbia
N. 12 Cornell
N. 19 at Princeton
DAVIDSON COL,
6 Citadel 2
7 Presbyterian iS
28 at Catawba
54 Wash'n&Lee 0
0. 22 at VMI
0. 29 at Stetson
N. 5 at Richmond
N. 12 Wofford
N. 19 at Furman
DAYTON
15 at CIelntil 14
26 Kent Stae 12
7 Louisvlle 1 f
6 Xavier 12
0. 22 at Tennessee
0. 29 Chattanooga
N. 6 at Holy Ceon
N. 12 Miami of 0..
N. it at Miss., ou.
DELAWARn
46 1saloe c M W
13 Lhlghi t
14 Ilftyette 4
20 New Hamp. I
0. 22 Conmnetleutt
0. 29 at Rotegm
n s5 aettv ,
l at rab 9 9



1is Col. A-M in-
111 h {?0
19,U
0.3 c s Si-i
N. 5 Cola Co.
n. 1s Utah steas
U. Is Vw'enies


DRAKE
28 N. Dak. St. 4
7 at Denver 33
14 Iowa Tehrs. 21
39 Wash. Mo. 10
2 Boston U. 32
o 22 at Bradley
0. 29 Iowa State
N.12 at Wichita
DUKE
33 at N.C. St. 1
21 Tenn'see 0
47 W'm & Mary 7
20 Ohio St. 14
0 22 Pitilburgh
0. 29 at Ga. Tech.
N. 5 at Navy
N. 12 at S. Car.
N. 19 Wake Forest
D. 3 N. Coralina
FLORIDA A&M
eX. Col. exid
so Benaedlt 6
41ft. Cal. St. 6
14 Morris Brown 6
0. 22 B.C'k'n. Jax.
0. 29 at Xav'r (Lai
N. 5 at N.C. A-T
N. 12 at Allen
N. 19 Southern U.
D1. 3 r.Bl's'm, MI.-
Frs
7 N. Car. St. 4
0 Miami 4
20 Va. Tech'
14 Georgia 47
0. 22 Ga. Tech.
N. 5 at Villanova
N. 11 at 'urman
N. 19 The Citadel
N. 26 at :Miss. Sou.
D. 3 at Tampa.
FLORIDA
20 Miss. State i 14
7 Georgia Ttcq. 14
Auburn 13
28 G. Wash. *
is LSU 14
0. 22 at Kentucky
N. 5 Ga., Jax.
N. 12 Tennessee
N. 19 at Vanderbilt
N. 26 at Miami

FURMAN
S. 16 Newbery
SatArmy 81
6 Wofferd 27
0 S. Carolina 39
19 The Citadel 25
0. 22 at Auburn
. ,29 Car. St.
N. IFrsu
1t. T l Davidson
N. 26 Clemson
Go. WASys
25 VMI. Roanoke
13 Virginia .0
Floris.d 2
25 Penn I
0. 22 at WtmA.M'y
Q. 2 at VPI
No. 4 W. Virginia
N. 12 at Richmond
N. 1t at Maryland
GEORGIA TECH
1 Miasal a
14 at Florida 7
29 SMU 7
I LSU 0
12 Auburn 14
0. 22 Fla. State
0. 29 Duke
N. 5 at Tenm'see
.N. 12 Ala.. Bham
N. Georgia


13 Mis. 2
14 Vanderbilt 13
28 N. C*Ea 7
47 PSU 1
0. 22 Tulane
o. 29 Alabama
M. a Jax.
N. 12 Aob'n. Col's.
N. 2S at Ga. Tech.
HARpl4n- snM
7 as fyl, aS
is at Was h 4
31 M.Me. A&M a
t N.Tae. State 3@
0. 22 at W.Tex.St.
0. 0 at Ariz. St.
.x. 4 Ta. Warn
N. 12 CIldn'tni
. n at TeX. Trin.
M. at e. Tech.
IARVARD


HOUSTON
54 Montana
3 Tex. A&M 2
7 Detroit
21 Okla. A&M
Q. 22 Texas Tech.
0. 20 Wichita
N. 5 at Tulsan
N. 42 Miss.. Jax.
N. 19 Villanova
D. 3 Wyoming


I MASSACHUSETTS
12


21i
13


IDAHO
7 at Wash'n 14
13 Utah, Bolse 70
14 Arizona 47
0 Col. of Pac. 20
9 Wash'n St. 9
O 29 at Oregon
N. 5 at Ore. St.
N. 12 at B'm Young
N. 19 Montana
ILLINOIS
13 at Calif. 20
40 Iowa State 0
12 Ohio State ,27
1I Minnesota 13
O0 322 at Mich. St.
0. 29 Purdue
N. 5 Michigan
N 12 at Wisconsin
N. 19 at Nor'west'n
INDIANA '
13 MIch. State 20
9 Notre Dame 1P
S Iows 20
14 Villanove 7
0. 22 at Northw'n
0. 29 Ohio U.
N. S at Iowa St.
N. 12 at Michigan
N. 19 Purdue
IOWA STATE
7 Denver. '
0 Illinois U
? Kamsas *
29 Missourl 14
0. 22 Kansas St.
20. att Drake
N. S ,Nebraska
N. 12 at Oklahoma
N. 19 at Colorado
IOWA
28AKansa St. 71
14 Wisconsin 87
2t Indiana 6
29 Purdue
0. 21 at UCLA
0. 29 at MIchiiAn
N. 5 Minnesota
N 12 at Ohio St.
N. 19 at Notre D's
KANSAS"TATE

2 wyoming. 3
7 at Iowa 24
0 Nebraska 1 I
49 MWrqfftme 0
13 Coloradq 34
0. 2 at Ta St.
0. 29 Oklahoma
N. S at Kntsas
N. 12 at Msourli
'N. 1 at Oka A-U
KANSAS |
14 afTCU 47
IS wa.h'B f. E
0 Coloramf 12
7 Iowsa hae
6 Oklshma 44
O. 29 MU -
0 29 at Nebrarka
N. 5 KansaM St.
N. 12 Okla. A&M
N. 13 Mimsourl
KFMWPVUCKT
7 at IAItt 11
e1 iwnssadthap 14
n5 ViHIno 4
14 AIbuns 1U
14 lIles1 tae 2a
0. 2? PIOrida
n. as Bie
N. S at Vatderh't
N. 1 Menmhir SLt.
N. 19 Tamtnee


I0 wceatweky 7
AS ie.A.-MJ.Dal
to Twice 20
a naeria lw e. 7
14 Ple-Ma 1
nI. g at 36erviepd
7;. 5 P f rvwQd
N. 19 Muft, bafe
N, a rk.L. Zck
N.,2 Tr1 "


e at Mbie M. 7
MA v rt. U.
0. ". at oni


14 at 20in

af*et5L 4*


S. 24 Amer. Inst.
Cancelled
9 Harvard s0
13 Connecticut 18
15 Rhode Island 39
0. 22 at Nor'east'n
0. 29 Vermont
N. 5 at Brandels
N. 12 at N. Hamp.
MEMPHIS STATE
9 Tex. Trinlty 6
Miss. State 31
20 Murray St. 7
20 Tenn Tech. 12
0. 21 Miss. South'n
0. 211 Ark. State
N. S Misiislopi
N. 12 at Kentucky
N. 24 at Chat'ga
U. OF MIAMI
6 at Ga. Tech. 14
34 FSU (I
9 Notre Dame 4
0. 21 TCU
0. 29 at Pittsb'gh
N. 4 Boston Col.-
N. 11 Bucknell,
N. 18 Alabama
N. 26 Florida
MICHIGAN ST.
20 at Indiana 12
7 Michigan 14
-. Stanford 1i
,21 Notre Dame 7
O. 2 Illinni
0. 29 at Wicopsip
N. 5 at Purdue
N. 12 Minuoeola
N. 1s Marquette

MICHIGAN
42 IYweaou I 7
14 Miheb. State 7
29 Army .
14 Northwestern *
0. 2? at Minnesota
0, 29 Iowa
N. at Tilinolsa
N. 12 Tndlanq
N. 19 Ohio State


MINNE SWA .
6 Purdue 7
19 Not'west'n 7
13 Illinois 21
0. 2. MIchigan
0. 29 USC
N. 5 at Towa
N.12 at Micha St.
N. 19 Wiscohnin
MISS. SOUT'N
3 Elon "
7 at IF ,$ T e + 1
6 Chafi W it
14 N. Tex. St. A E
33 ps. 042Islana 0
0. 21 at Mem's St.
N. at AblI. chr.
N. 1 T N. ak. St.
N. 19 T7f'ton. Jax.
N. 26 FSU

MISS STAR
14 at lnridg W
1i at Tenm. 7
mt. MemtphIs St *a
14 T'iane a
6 Kenturkev 14
0. of. Alabesns
S20 N. Ter. State
N. K at Ahftgm
N. 12 at 15 U
Nf. 26 MisaissippI
U. OF MISSISgIPPI

s neerwia s
14 at Kentmtkv it
S N. Tex. Itate *
>l VanderbMlt
97 Tulane 1
P. P Arkansan
Sat Tas
N s at Mim's St.
N. 19 H"s4i. Jew.
N. m at Mi.. St.
MISSOURI
P Marvand n3
7 al Michigasm a
14 le-h p
I *MIT .
14 Iewq St. M
0. 29 Neb-aska
. 20 at cltade
w. A Oklahoma
N. 12 Kensas 11
N. 11t at ne
U. or MONTARA
II at wessano S


NEBRASKA
a Hawaii 9
20 at Ohio St. 28
16 Kans. State 0
0 Texas A-M 27
7 Pittsbursh 21
0. 22 at Missouri
0. 29 Kansas
N. 5 at lowa St.
N. 12 Colorado
N 19 Oklahoma
N. CAR. STATE
0 at FSU 7
7 Duke 33
18 N. Carolina 2F
13 Wake Forest 13
o. 22 at Villanova
0. 29 at Furman
N. 5 at Boston U.
N. 12 VPI
N. 19 W'm & Mary
N. 25 W. Virginia
x. CAROLINA
6 Oglahoma 13
25 N. C. State 18
7 Georga 2a
7 Maryland 5
0 22 at Wake lt
0. '29 Tennessee
N/ 5 S.Car. N'flk
N. 12 Notre Daum
N. 19 Virginia
D. 3 at Duke
N. TEXAS STATE
,7 at Tex.iWewt'n 0
9 MIqalssliol .13
2 MIss. Sou. 20
31 Har'n-S. 19
0. 22 Midwestern
0. 29 at Miss. St.
N. S Chattanooga
N. 12 McMurrav
N. 1 9 mooria S.t
D. 3 TrIhity
NORTH WESTERN
14iWie. of Ohio 25
* Tnlane 21
7 Minnaeota 1P
2 Mlehlran 1
0 ft Indiana
0. 20 at Ohio St.
N. 5 Witeoneln
W: 9 Iat Purdue
N. 19 Illinois
NOTRE DAME

1 inia -
I 5kiit~ml 6
7 Ileh. State 21
0. ** Puirdue,
.0. 20 Navy
S. S at 'cmn.
. IS -t N. Car.
W. 19 Inwi
N. 2 at USC
010' STATE
'*infrd a

14 111Inm
'4 'ke 28
n. 9" P l Welnnsain
t. 24 qor'wewtern
V. I T dinna
N. 10 Towo
N. 19 at Michigan
OKLAHOMA A&M
a a&tkT.warl t21
a e-,.. *Tech .
* Brhlote 1A
s'1 renctnn 21
n. 91 *t netrolt
n. rp 'ftii'a
I. Cnoin AAM
N. ]C qKiw Sta
N. 26 at Oklahoma


S.** a m.C.


0.. ro' plsoMadon
is. goi d *wr. r*.
fw. *'st fPFnr.i
W, 9V lows ptaie
, a.* at Nebfrs.
N. N 'Okla. AMf
ObaBEON STATR
,qq -cllrg Ym*g a
SA -tA sW
7 at P-. 13
n, 9 9 W-p'Bn t.
n. a, WWud'n
. M8 at Calif.
M. t Oregon

st Ew 1
a i*


PIACMW

ae U


Progress Weekly


PENN. STATE
35 Boston U. 6
6 Armn 35
26 Virginia 7
14 Navy 34
0. 22 at W, Va.
0. 29 at Penn.
N. 5 Syracuse
N. 12 at Rutgers
N. 19 Pittsburgh
PENN
SVPI 23
7 California 27
0 Princeton 7
6 G. Wash'n 25
0. 22 Navy
0. 29 Penn Stale
N. 5 Notre Dame.
N. 12 Army
N. 24 Cornell
PITTSBURGH
7 California 27
22 at Syracuse 12
14 Odlhoma 26
0 Navy 21
21 Nebraska 7
0. 2 at Duket
0. 29 Miami, Fla.
N. 5 Virginia
N. 12 W. Virginia
N, 19 at Penn St.'
PRINCETON
41 Rntges 7
26 Columbia 7
7 pennsylvania 0
6 Colgate 15
0. 22 at Cornell
0. 29 Brown
N. 5 at ifarvard
N. 1 Yale
N. 19 Dartmouth
PURDUE
14 Col. of Pc. 7
7 Minnesota *
9 WIsensin .
29 Iowa 20
0. 22 Notre Dame
0. 29 at Illinois
N. 5 Mich. State
N; 12 Nor'westt$
N. 19 Indlana
RICE
20 Alabama *
26 LSU 26
21 rlemsoen 7
* SMU -
0. 22 at Texas
0. 29 t Kentucky
N. 5 Arkansas
N. 12 Texas A&M
N. 19 at TCU
N. 26 Baylor
RUTGERS
7 at Prinleten 41
21 Muhlemberg a
14 Brown 12
0. 22 Lehigh
0 23 Delaware .
N. 5 at Lafavette
N. 12 Penn State
N. 19 at Columbia
SOUTH CAMOUNA
28 Wofford 7
15 WakeF.,W.'. 1SA
0 Navy 26
19 Forman 0
0. 20 Clemson
0. 29 at Maryland
N, S N.Car., N'flk
N. 12 Duke
N. 26 at Virginia
56 Wah't St. 12
42 Oregon 15is
19 Ttxs I 7
9 Waskhingde 7
18 Wiseonslm 21
0. 22 at Calif.
0. 29 at Minn.
N Sfnford
N. 1 UCLA
N. 26 at Notre 1e.


S at N"rotr Dme 17
7 fe. Ter-. P
IS ms**smri
29 Ri-ce
0. 2 at KXamas
n. 29 T as
N 5 at Teo, A&M
N.19 Arkanmse
N. 19 at Ravlar
N. 2 at TCU
STANFORD
31 rl. at Plifl t|1
6 male S'ate 9
a 0Cma.., p

0 n ft W'Af n
0. 9 Sen *JMP4 tL
N. 5 at I3S
* 11




i. a
M. IsRmiutit
. 1 Tv

S-w is
or SaJm& v


TAMPA
12 It M's Harv' T7
38 Troy State 0
7 SE Louisiana 13
41.Stetson 13
0. 22 Lv'gs'n St.
N. 5 at E. Car.
N. 15 W. Carolina
N. 19 Ap''chian St.
D. 3 Flu
TEMPLE
7 at Holy Cross 42
6 Scranton 211
0 Bucknell 34
0. 22 at Car'gle T.
0. 29 at Lehigh
N. 5 Mublenberg
N. 12 Delaware
N. 19 at Bos. U.
TENNESSEE
7 Miss. Stalkt 13
I Duke 21
13 Chattaneoga *
20 Alabama I
0. 22 Dayton
0. 29 at N. Car.
N. S Georgia Tech.
N. 12 at Florida
N. 19 at Kentucky
N. 26 Vanderbilt
TEXAS A&M
at UCLA 21
2S LSU, Dallas *
21 Houston S
27 Nebraska *
19 TCU 16
0. 22 Baylor
0. 29 at Arkansas
N. 5 SMU
N. 12 at Rice
N. 24 Texas

TCU
47 Kanma 14
32 at Tep. Teeh. e
26 Arkansas *
21 Alabama 0
16 Texa A&M 19
0. 21 at Miami
0. 29 at Baylor
N. 12 at Texas
N. 19 Rice
N. 26 SMU
S TEXAS

14 Texas Tech. 2O
35 Tulane 31
I USC It
9 Oklahoma 20
20 Arkansas 27
0. 22 Rice
0. 29 at SMU
N, S Baylor
N. 24 at Tex. A-M
TriA TECIH
29 at Tral 14
9 TCU It
24 Okla. A-M 4
27 at Teax. Wes'n 27
0. 22 at Houston
0. N W. Texas St;
N. S Arizona
N. 12 at Tulsa
N. 19 CaL of Pae.
N. 26 Hardin-Sim.
TULNE

26 VM1 '.
21 at Texas s3
21 Northwasteran
* MIss. St. 14
1I Mississilppl 37
0. 22 at Georgia
0. 29 Auburn
N. 5 Ala., Mobile
N. 12 Vanderbilt
N. M at LSU


* at Arkansas m
41 Hardm-Shm's if
* Marenet I*
0. 22 Ctnefin t
0. 2 at Olla. A-M
5. i Houste
W. 12 Texas. Toek.
I. 13 Detroit
N. 24 at Wtehita
UCLA
21 Teas A&M a
* Ma Yland 7
* WUh,. late a
3 so. t. a
21 Reaf d 1 3
0.21 1ews
O. t lTown
n.. CaliforniaS
V. 1OI 1tC o ePae
S. 1s Wanlubitn
. I at 1.30
UTAR
s8 0.1 14



IEtysw


Ldftlil
-va--


VILLANOV4
2 Baylor
0 Kentucky
14 Bo3. Col.
7 Indiana
0. 22 N.C. State
0. 29 Richmond
N. 5 at. FSU
N. 11 at Detroit
N. 13 at Houston


T at Tubmla 2
6 G. Wash.,R'ke
9 Richmond 21
12 W. Virginia 47
13 Virginia 29
0. 22 Davidson
0. 29 at Wm.&M'y
N. 5 at Ilfigh .
N. 12 at The b ltel
N. 24 VPIRoanoke
VPI
at Wake W 1i
a at Pea. -
14 Wm. A .Mar 7
24 FSU 9
7 Rchmond
0. 22 Va. Roan'ke
0. 29 G. Wash'n.
N. 5 Clem'n. R'ke
N. 12 Nx. State
N.24 VM. Rnean'ke


SClenimson 2
0 G. Wash'n 1
7 Penn State 3
29 Vllf 13
0. 22 VPT. Roanoke
0. 29 at Vanderbilt
N. S at Pitt. ,
N. 12 Wake Foarest
N. 19 at N.Car.
N. 26 8. Carolina
WAKE FOEDT
13 VPit
3A C., WW.'as 19
0 W. Vgirtha 6
T Maryland 28
1a N. Car. State 1i
0. 22 N. Carolina
0. 29 at lemon
N. 5 W'm & Mary
N. 132 at Virgsina
N. 19 at Duke

WAUU'N STATE
12 ItUS M
w t Kanag 13
t UCLA r
-2 Callferda Us
0 Idab. -
0. at OrerS -
0. at Col. o
N. 5 Oregon
N. 12 S Jose it.
N. 19 at Wash'h
U. or WASH'N
14 Idaho .
49 at Mlin'ot 41
7,%s a
7 Sayloer n
0. 22 Stanford
0. 29 Oregon St.
M. S at Calif.
N. 12 UCLA
N. 19 Wash-n St
WEST VIOINIA
33 Rlcamond 1
4a Wake FPera 0
47 VMI 12
31 W'7 1,Mary 1s
0. 22 enm State
0. 23 at Maruaette
N. 4 at G. Wash.
N. 12 at Pitt.
N, 19 Syrause
N.E at N.C. St

WILLIAM a*31
at Navy
SM I 41
1S W. tefta l
0. 22G a an

N. 19 at N0. St.
N. 24 at Btdmemd
W1comam
SMar e t14
0.T uOhio Wt
0.23 t

N. I
N. 19 at IMiVita
WVOSUin


- ..,.


READY TO JUMP-Here are four of the top steeplechase riders who will be in the $50,000
emple Gwathmey Handicap richest race of its kind at Belmont Park, Oct. 21. They are, left
to right, Frank Dooley Adams, Albert Foot, Flint Schulhoer and Pat Smithwick. Adams rides
Neji. Foot is on Shipboard. Caraar is Schulhofersa mount. Smithwick has leg up on Rythminhlm.


' Video Creates New Type;



Fighter. Must Go Route
5---


010


,,i x." e *'." ,- .


HAVE YOU SEEN THE COMPLETELY ALL NEW

1956 FORD

ASK FOR A DEMONSTRATION
TRADE NOW AT THE VERY BEGINNING OF THE
YEAR WHEN ALLOWANCES ARE HIGHEST


PANAMA














Three Tp Bowl Candidates Picked To Win Again


Leo Eberenz moved from
fourth play to third place, one
stroke behind the leaders, Hiar.
Ay Colbert is fourth with a '71
and Jack Eberenz fifth with a
-1; Colbert leads the birdie de-
iartment five (5).

ck Howard 'Whips

r UNDER 'A ASSA-In his first sortie against winged a
r Richmon ,Me, Gov. Edmund S. Muskie, veteran
got the limit with two shots.
_______~~~.zfor Second. Time


by

JOE WILLIAMS


PUTTING ONE LITTLE WORD after another and whatever
became of Canadian TV football? Perhaps no network program
ever laid a bigger egg with American viewers. Three downs to
go 10 yards. Twelve men on a team. No fair catch or penalty
or backs In motion. Five points for a touchdown. The one point
gimmick called a "rouge." It was altogether too confusing for
speedy comprehension by addicts of the home-grown-variety.. .
whfch, goodness knows, can be confusing enough on its own.
Professional odds makers, remarkably accurate In calling
thi turnin coUllee football as a rule, must have taken a dread-
ful walloping last week. They not only. missed on many of the
big pies- but, In some Instances, missed by ridiculously wide
margins. For example, Army and 21 points over Syracuse must
have been the overlay of the decade. Missouri and 9 over Iowa
State was in much the same category. -They also offered Notre
Dame and 7 points over Michigan State and TCU and 7% over
Texas A&M, which is always a lush betting game in the South-
west.
OTHER CONSIPCUOUS MISSES included Washington over
Baylor, Ohio State over Duke, Alabama oven Tennessee, Prince-
tdn over Colgate, Wisconsin over Southern Cal., Georgia Tech
( over-Auburn, Brown over Rutgers and Texas over Arkansas. It
is popularly believed that these oracular computations the prod-
uct ot informed, football-minded mathematicians emanate from
Minneapolis and are natiolally- applied. Weather can not be
used to explain the wide range of miscalculation since the fig-
ures failed to-stand uu li dry going as well as wet. Maybe there
Is just no such thing as a football expert, period.
Ope'Of the oldest axioms of football is that the game is won
in the line. Mainly, that's what happened to Notre Dame against
Michigan State. In the clash of muscle down front, the Irish
were forced to yield, and, as must follow their offense suffered
along with their defense. To TViewers, the Irish appeared to be
rather decisively outplayed, and yet the statistics show they led
in first downs (22-17), passing yardage (125-101) and were rea-
sonably close in rushing yardage (249-266). As so often happens,
however, t statistics in this Instance run for Seeney... who,
like molt of the other Irish at East Lansing Saturday, was doing
very little running in the direction of State's'goal.
THERE WERE TWO NOTEWORTHY developments in the
East. (1) Army's continuing declension, (2) yale's corresponding
upward march. It is now clear that Red Blaik's efforts to weld
the injury-riddled Cadets into an effective force is a frustrating
Job.- Not even the most optimistic supporter could have foreseen
that the Cadets would be so oppressively contained they would
not cross midfield until the last two minutes of the game. Be-
cause of circumstances, Army has been trying to win without
passing, an Impossibility against stern opposition. It is'like fight-
ga man with one hand tied. Army was unable to gain a single
yard through the air Saturday.
As If specially geared for amphibious operations, Yale was
unexpectedly sharp and shattering against Cornell in its fourth
straight, this one in weather so foul, none but dishards... a fate
that may be only round the corner... would Venture forth. Out-
standing under the conditions was the precision passing of the
Blue's'Dean Louceks, who completed seven of 10 for 120 yards, a
performance which either establishes him as the best passer In
the East, or Cornell's defense as the most futile.
THERE IS A POSSIBILITY Yale may go through unbeaten,
even though consistency in performance is not exactly a sparkling
gem in the Ivy showcase these days. Fresh from its first victory
overPrinceton in 30 years, Colgate figures to be tough this.week-
end. But if the Elis can take this one, and if Army (Nov. 5) con-
tinues in distress, the possibility is not to be ignored. It is im-.
perative, of course, that nothing be done to change the weather,,
man's present, vile mood. Manifestly, the Ells are at their best
on muddy track.


I Some interesting inferences- are to be drawn from Saturday's
results. Michigan was hard pressed to win over once-tied and
twice-beaten Northwestern, and there can be no question that
the Wolverines profited by Army's loose play (eight fumbles and
two v teteepted passes), yet the fact remains they did beat Ml-
thigan State, and as any one who saw the Spartans against the
Irish on TV will attest, that must have taken considerable doing.
It was the second game of the season for both Michigan and
Staten Would the result hav e been same f th two had met
last Saturday? *
IT IS NOT UNUSUAL for the character and caliber of a col-
lege football team to change from one week to another. Any one
of aseyral factors can bring this about. Injuries, revised persun-
nel, tighter cohesion, surer timing added confidence. Quite like-
ly Syracuse was a more formidable outfit against Army in its
13-0. victory, than in losing its opener to Pittsburgh, 22-12. In-
deeLthere 1 no law that says the Orange might not have taken
Army at full strength. This week they come up against unbeat-
en, bowl conscious Maryland in what could bethe big game of
the week In the East. If the Terrapins happen to be looki1 g be-
ond this game with dollar-starred eyes to the Orange Bowl,
there may be more red faces among those -Minneapolis mathe-
maticians.


I __ ___ 1 I_


AsE YOU N THE COMPLETELY ALL NEW

1956 FORD
ASK FOR A DEMONSTRATION
TRADE NOW AT. THE VERY BEGINNING OF THE
YEAR WHEN ALLOWANCES ARE HIGHEST

CO LPAN MOTORS


PANAMA


HALIFAX, N.S., Oct. 18-(UP
-Canadian lightweight chanm
pion Dick (Kid) Howard of Ha:
Ifax hammered out a split deci
sion victory Monday night. ov
Orlando Zulueta of New York in
their 10-round, non-title bou
before some 4,000 fans.
Howard, 140 pounds, laced
into his more experienced op-
ponent through most of the
fight but the bulldog of the
maritimes suffered a cut over
his left eye and a mouse an-
der the right eye.
Zulueta, 136 pounds, was un
marked although be took mann
jolting head blows during the
action-paacked bout. Zulueta 1
seventh ranking lightweight in
the world and it Is the second
time he has been defeated by
Howard.
In the six-round semi-final
Jerry Fraser of Bridgewater,
N.S., scored a- first round
knockout over Don Trainor of
CharlottetownP.E.I. F r a er
twice put Trainer down on the
canvas before the knockout
- punch at the 2:25 mark of the
round.
Earl MacIfonald of Regina
welterweight champion of West
ern Canada, Icored an unani-
mous decision win Over -Gaston
Roy of Quebec City in their'six-
rounder. Harold MaCGilllvray
of Antigonish, N.S., second a
third-round TKO over- Young
TYnes of Truro, N.S., in the cur.
tain-raiser.


Wes Ssatee
RETURNS-Wes Santee, now
a Marine, makes an early re-
turn to indoor track when he run
the mile in an Olymnpic Carnival
in Madison Square Garden, Oct.
20.

COLTISH ANTICS
RUSHVILLE, Neb. (UP) -
Rancher Art Loosevelt will think
twice before parking his car in a
horse pasture again. Colts rubbed
the paint from th- entire rear end,
dented the body with their teeth
and eltwed on the upholstery
tough an open window.


)
I-

n
:t







d
5'

I
9
-
a
1
84


PASSING THIF TEST--Colombian lightweight champ Baby Manolete goes through a two-
round "suffiency" test with Panama's bantamweight king Melvin Bourne, under the critical
eyes of Panama Boxing Commission members. manelote passed the test with flying colors, as
lie roughed up Bourne, who is now considered a full-fledged featherweight because he is having
difficulty mating under 124 pounds. Manolete canl be seen every evening at 4 at the Nation-
al Gym, working out for his eight-round, 129-pound feature match with Col6n's Manuel Pres-
cott Sunday night at the Gym. Sunday's card, promoted by Caras Nuievas S.A., also offers an-
other eight-round headliner a, 138-pounti clash between Carlos Watson and Beto Scantle-
bury. Special attraction on the program is a'three-fall wrestling match between The Great
Chazant and The Shadow.
- - - -


TABLE TENNIS TOURNEY-Lt. Col. Arden L. Bennet, chief
of Special Service U.S. Army Caribbean, opens the fourth an-
nual Isthmian Table Tennis Tournament at the USO-JWB
Armed Forces Service Center, which has participants from the
Army Navy and Airforce and civilians from the Canal Zone
and the Republic of Panama. Left to right: Co. Bennet, Rabbi
Nathan Witkin, director USO-JWB Armed Forces Service Cen-
ter, Miss Dorothy Brickman, director of activities USO-JWB
Club and Julio G. David, chairman of table tennis tourna-
mente and president of the National Table Tennis Association
nf Panllft m PlqAv1r i* Apt Rfimoft t Gtin nf Pnnhha


----- I ---- -- -- -- ---


o a* a a. *ayer s g. umar usL i r o ort KoUbb. EiA U U C
-- e. i I. ~.in The second night of the fourth Moreno by forfeit.
o O annual Isthmian Table TennisI P. Ortiz vs. M. Sandifod P.
'.| Alurnament got underway with ,OrLiz by forfeit.
a capacity audience at the USO- N. Eversley vs. E. Austin N.
l O C ar JWB Armed Forces Service Cen- Eversley by forfeit.
ter last night, wirth the singles R. Grazette vs. W. Mayntrdi-
A akes Ex Cha p Pic playoffs of 26 military regis- R. Grazette by forfeit.
V'y tyrants and a continuation of cl. Donald Leacock vs T, Ya Y
M a C vilan singles playoffs. D. Leacock 21:16, 21:13.
- V. Sampson vs. F. Bryan V.
__ o The Army leads the military Sampson 21:19, 21:17.
Harry Wright entries with 14 registrants while B. Eversley vs. F. White F.
S. the Navy listed 12 entries and White by forfeit.
: I the Air Force four. Capt. Paul J. M. Quiros vs C.'Wong C.
NOTwRE DAME and Illinois Cromwell of Albrook Air Force Wong 21:16. 21:18.
were tied, 14-14, in 1942 with four. Base, last year's runner up for A. Gillette vs. P. Ortlz A.
and-a-half minutes remaining. Ithe military bracket, who was Gillette 21:13,-17:21, 21:15.
'Ischeduled to play, was unable to D. Leacock vs. T. Loper- D.
Notre Dame had possession onibe present. Last year's winner Leacock 17:21, 21:7. 21:19.
its own 4-yard line with fourth for the military, Honesto Bella A. Chiu vs. F. Durham A.
down and seven yards to go, when of the Navy. is not on the Isth- Chiu 21:17. 21:10.
1-I, as quarterback, decided to uts- mug this year. A. Clarke vs. F. White A.
mart the coaching staff. s r. Clarke 21:14, 23:25, 21:15.
I felt that if we kicked w cou The greatest upset of the eve-
I felt that if we kicked we could nin was the defeat of veteran
do no better than tie, so I sug- laser Hiram Johnson who wa
tested the ga mbi to Geo.orge third place in last year's tour-
Murphy. Captain Murphy, a braveney. by Carlo Wong, a member
Cfailn .soul, said he would be wailing mif Io eable ennis Club
took the blame. of the Atlas Table TennisCub
San da newcomer in the tourna-
Frank Leahy was ill at the Ma-ment this year.
yo Clinic in Rochester, Minn. Ano r ut urd ust
With Ed McKeever, who was run- Another ucset of ccurre ev
ning the team, on the sidelinesbefore the close of the even ng
looking as if he belonged in a bal-1when Allan Chiu. also a new-
Slet kicking his foot up at the sky, comer and a member of the
Gentle hint that he wished me White and Green Club of Pana-
S to punt, I called a short hook pass ma. won over seeded player
from Angelo Bertelli to Murphy.- Frank Durham who placed
our right end, who caught the ball sxth in the recent National Ta-
and was tackled immediately. ble Tenns games In Panama.
SThe officials called for a mea- Singles eliminations for both
surement and we had first down the armed forrls and civilians
by approximately one inch. Thiscontinue tomorrow at 7 p.m. The
hBi-is$ig_ was the required boost We scored doubles tournament will also
nin five plays just as the clockbegin tomorrow. The ladies
ticked to zero and won, 21-13. tournament will be announced
CINCINNATI, Oct. 19-(UP)- weight title three times from at a later date.
The oddsmakers are swinging Ike Williams, Lauro Salas andI Coach Leahy called immediate-
over to the ex-champion in that Paddy De Marco. ly after the game and requested! The results of Tuesday's play. Today ncanto-.3 20
lightweight title fight tonight at This is the third Carter-Smith my presence on the telephone. offs are as follows:
Cincinnati. fight. Jimmy decisioned Smith Clark Gable Vivien Leigh
before winning the lightweight "Harry, don t you wish me to Civilians -n -
Champion Wall a c e "Bud" crown and lost that title bout ever leave the Mayo Clinic?" heI
Smith had been an early 65-61 last May. Both are solid punch- asked. L Gill vs F. Durham F. "GONE WITH THE WIND"
favorite but a late flood of Jim- ers. Carter has scored 27 of his Durham 21:16, 21:10.[
mv Carter money has made the 71 wins by knockouts. Smith I should have punted, of course, H. Johnson vs. C. Wong C.
31-yearold New Yorker a strong has stopped 31 opponents while even though my error turned outWong 21:12, 13:21, 21:19. Today IDEAL .20 .
(58) pick. Carter, who lost the winning 48 bouts, to be the winning play. A. Clarke vs. T. Chu T. A. Fernando Fernindes, in
title to Smith in Boston last Clarke 21:9. 21:18.
May, thinks the odds-makers The fifth-ranking welterweight This call has haunted me since A. OCabreda vs. F. Bonlla A. "CAIN Y ABEL"
have the rig ht slant. Says Car- contender says he will continue -every time I think of how wrong Cabreda by forfeit. Lllia Del Valle, in
ter-"I should knock Smit out to keep busy until he gets a ti.- could have been. B. Perez vs. Ortega Vieto B. "LA RU "
this time. I waited too long for tie shot in June. Perez 21:19. 31:16. "LA BRUJA"
opening at Boston." Vlnce Martines plans to NEXT: Benny Friedman. Wefter vs. L. Morenp L.
fight In IiUNI "P" -"I. ..A


Smith is equally confident.
The 28-year-old champ o n
promises "I expect to stop
Carter this time. I cut him up
pretty good in Boston." "
Carter already holds the rec-
ord of having won the light-


in Pro
next
will be
Marti
mous
Lester F
Provide
Middl
nn *


...... abhowinc
Monday

Faltering Philip' wa
if f t liEs m 1 wtb bc mha. do one
net ti
W4_1-was s__.._ top he W, ,nt,

NO-. I m.sn. m Abomo a ,omo,",
Sa 10-row
11 1US11C


u ouuston next week and
evidence, Rhode Island,
month. His opponents
picked later this week.
nez breezed to a unanl-
10-round decislrn over
Felton Monday night at
nce.
weight Artle Towns is
tisfled with his poor
, against Milo Sava at
aoas Arena, New York,
Sight even though he
Towne "I waited too log
a knockout opening. 1l1
hundred per cent bett&
ne." Towne won by a
point.
mwelght Raton Thm
Macias won a Unani-
decision over Cell
naker Monday night In
md non-title fight t
Christi, Texas. And Cm.
ghtweight Zulueta dt
Nova Scotia.


GRE RIVR, Americas i I
If you want Bourbon at its best call forf


GREEN RIVER," America's smoo


whisky.


* .. .-


Sold at all leading bodegas d hfjd


BEWARE OF IMITATION$ S.,


COLON


- N iiWiaZ,


Michigan, Maryland,


Oklahoma Appear Sure


Winners This Weekend
a.--
By STEVE SNIDER
NEW YORK, Oct. 19 (UP) It looks like an-
other football victory this week-end for the nation's
three top bowl candidates-Michigan, Maryland and
Oklahoma.
Michigan is the pick in the| The South
"Little Brown Jug" game at| Miami over Texas Christian-
Minnesota, Maryland over Syra- Edge to the home team.
cuse and Oklahoma over its Duke over Pittsburgh -
must rugged remaining foe in ITough test for the Blue Devils,
the Big Seven, Colorado. All though.
three figures to be "upsetproof" Mississippi over Arkansas -
for this week at least. Must stop Henry Moore.
Around the nation: Also: Clemson over South Car-
-clina, Mississippi State over
The East Alabama, Auburn over Furman,
Maryland over Syracuse Sy- Georgia Tech over Florida
racuse isn't up to this one. State. Georgia over Tulane.
Navy over Pennsylvania Florida over Kentucky, Tennes.
Target practice for Geo r ge see over Dayton, North Carolina
Welsh, over Wake Forest, West Virginia
Boston College over Marquette over Penn State, George Whsh-
-Edge in power. ington over William and Mary,
Also: Army over Columbia. Virginia Tech over Virginia, Cic-
Princeton over Cornell, Harvard'adel over Presbyterian.
over Dartmouth, Holy Cross over' The Southwest '
Boston U., Rutgers over Lehigh, Texas A. and M. over Baylor-
North Carolirva State over Villa- A flier on improving Aggies.'
nova, Yale over Colgate, Brown Rice over Texas The Owls
over Rhode Island, Lafayette on the rebound.
over Bucknell. Oregon over Arizona-Off last
The Midwest week's results.
Michigan over Minnesota Also: Tulsa over Cincinnati,
Wolverines have plenty in re- Texas Tech over Houston, liar-
serve. din-Simmons over West Texas
Oklahoma over Colorado State.
Last big -;rdle on road to Or- The Far West
ange Bowl. U.C.L.A. over lowa If U-
Notre Dame over Purdue clans keep on the pressure.;
Hoinung's passing shades Daw- Southern California over Call-
son. fornia-With room to spare.
Also: Michigan State over Ill- Washington over Stanford -
inois, Indiana over Northwest- Fourth defeat for Stanford.'
ern, Wisconsin over Ohio State, Also: Oregon State over
Oklahoma A. and M. over Dc- Wasbington State. College cf
troit, Nebraska over Missouri, Pacific over San Jose State. Co-
Kansas State over Ic/a' State, lorado A. and M. over Utah
Southern Methoclst over Kan- State. Montana over New Mex-
sas, Texas Western over Wicht- ico, Utah over Wyoming, Den-
ta. ve: over Brigham Young.


Upsets Feature Second Night


Of Table Tennis Tournament
I


T= I


I


_ _


Y-C- '


I~' t I~pmrrsrmrrrrrr.Ir~*C -'.. ..~'~T- -r~I~C r '


WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 10, 19,1


THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER


.,' PAGZ ZLZVZNQ


1


.'. *'.


s -",.. i .* -' *.'-- "- -'


I.-"-










. rer


SElizabeth


To Honor


SSchweitzer

I LONDON, Oct. 19 (UP). Dr.
Albert Schweitzer, a man of
ti any honors, today receives the
Order of Merit from Queen Eliza-
beth II, the same decoration
President Elsenhower and Sir
Winston' Churchill got for vic-
tory In World War II.
Schweitzer philosopher, mu-
aclan and medical missionary in
Africa goes to Buckingham
Palace to receive the decoration
of "special distinction for emi-
nent men and women."
Queen Elizabeth will .pin on
the golden medal, marked with


-& ':2' '~':~?


5-8


Fa.vo te


-~ w' -


'To


AN INDEPENDENT DAY NEWSPAPER



Panama uwnran

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

31st YEAR PANAMA, B. P., WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 19, 1955 lVB CENTS


To Reduce


Civilian Employes By 68,000


oak leaves and toppeda y a WASHINGTON, Oct. 19 (UP) He called for elimination of
crown, in a quiet private cere- Defense secretary Charles E. Wil- "unnecessary multiple sources of
mony at the palace. It was son said yesterday he has ordered supply."
Schweitzer's wish that there be a stem-to-stern review of the na- Wilson directed a review of all
no fanfare. tion's military programs in an ef- construction programs with em-
fort to save 500 million dollars in phasis on "first things first."
Later in the day. Schweitzer defense spending. He said research and develop-
goes to 10 Downing Street where Wilson told a news conference ment projects should be studied
Prime Minister Anthony Eden that savings of that amount will with emphasis on "high priority"
will add the government's plau- be necessary to keep defense items and the elimination of ef-
#its to those of the Crown. spending within the 34 to 34% bil- forts that "have yielded little real
Schweitzer is a native of Al- lion-dollars set for the current benefit."
sace. which starts next July 1. Wilson said some of the esti-
President Eisenhower decor- As a major first step, the sec- mated 500 million dollars which
ated by King George VI in retary ordered the services to could be saved if all his sugges-
1945, is the only other foreign reduce civilian employment by tions were followed would be'
member of the order, which is about 68,000 persons by nez xt necessary to hold defense spend-
limited to 24 Britons and addl- June 30. Civlian employment at ing at 34L billion this year.
-tional foreign honorary mem- the start of this fiscal y e a r, The entire amount would help
rs. last July 1, was 1,154024. to cut spending to 34 billion, the
w"Schweltzer was so hohored be- Wilson's order to the service target set last January.
#gise he renounced the fame of secretaries and top defense offi- Only Monday. Wilson reported
a virtuoso musician at the age of eials called for a review of a ll to President Eisenhower in De -
the acclaim of a brilliant procurement programs with a ver on the defense spending lA -
bolar at 30, to become a mis- view to emphasizing the m o st ture. 1
ary to Africa. modern weapons and easing off He told newsmen afterwad4bat
nt 80, Schweitzer is one of the on older types of conventional the spending in the next fiscal
irld's best-known, best-loved weapons. year, beginning in July, might be
e joins Britons like poet
MnWlBl composdedRatiph Maniac Triple-Killer Or Teen
Vughan Williams and artist MI I
40bert Murray and a host of
heroes in the Order of Merit.
weltzer also holds thenSought For 'One Of Worst' C
bench Legion of Honor.
'e received the Nobel Peace! CHICAGO. Oct. 19 (UP)- A gi- Parents of the youngsters said
Btze in 1952 and spent the $33,- ant manhunt covered Chicago to- they left home Sunday with $4 a-
W grant in enlarging his hos-iday for the sex maniac or teen among them to go downtown to see
pttal in Lambarene, French aged h o o d u m s who strangled a movie. But apparently thee y
suatorial Africa. three young boys and left their never went to town..
r nude bodies stacked like c or d- Instead they went to the Monte.
wood in a ditch. Cristo Bowling Alley s e v e r a
'llnidn'1 Anlrt The mangled bodies of the vie- miles from the scene.
6u nIIil I R Vli tims, three "wonderful" h o m e- Edward Davis, manager of the
oV u l --dn Reo- loving boys, lay in the country alleys,said they had $4 with them
To Probation 0 r "saer more and asked how much it cost to
1. Irr iUIIqi VI i John Schuessler, 13, and his bowl.
Da brother, Anton, Jr., 11, had been Davis said he told them 43
Wa in 1 Das( strangled by hand. cents a line plus shoe rental and
Their friend, 13-year-old Robert they left. He said they came back
Peterson, had been viciously beat- again about 7 p.m. but the alleys
I* harried father who didn't en on the head and then strangled were crowded and they did not
like the way his wife was treat- with a tie or rope. bowl.
ing their nine-month-old baby The clothes of all three boys Davis said they looked li k e
was called up before the Cristo- had been ripped from them and "they had been running around."
bal Division of the U. 8, District marks showed their eyes, He said they left shortly after-
Court yesterday for violating his mouths and hands had been ward.
probation, taped. They were not sexually McCarron said the boys defi-
The young defendant, Carlos assaulted. nitely were killed elsewhere and
Clement had served 15 days in It was by far one of the worst their bodies brought to the creek
jail in Colon on a charge of bat- crimes in Chicago's history. bed.
try which was lodged by his The only comparable c a s e s The body of the Peterson boy
wife. were the murder of 14 year-old was bloody over the face and bo-
Bobby Franks by Nathan Leopold dy-
This constituted a violation of and Richard Loeb almost 30 years McCarron said he apparently
the terms of probation imposed ago and the slaying of 6 year- put up a fight and was subdued.
on the Panamanian two years old Suzanne Degnan by William There were 14 gashes on his head
ago, when he was told not to Heirens in 1946. But those mur- and neck some of them deep.
Violate the rules of Panama or ders only claimed single victims Their clothing was missing and
the Canal Zone for a period of -this time it was three. there was no sign of a weapon at
three years. In their modest bungalow w the scene.
It was stated in court that Cle- homes, the murdered boys par- Two pairs of undershorts were
ment had been very worried ents were near collapse found nearby but police said they
about reporting to the probation The bodies were found in a dry were of a size too large for the
9flicer during 'the 15 days he creek bed in Robinson Woods. a boys.
abent in jai, and rushed over to forest preserve along Lawrence The tracks in the vicinity
report as soon as he was releas- Avenue on the city's northwest were being checked and homicide
ed. side. Lt. James McMahon began a
Coroner Walter McCarren said canvass of *he area in an at-
The battery charge was an the boys were strangled, t h e i r tempt to fled someone who may
outgrowth of a family argument mouths taped shut and t h e i r have seen the boys after they
during which he told his wife he hand and feet w i r e d together, left the bowling alley.
didn't want her hitting 'their Their heads were bashed in and Mrs. Ogden Peterson, mother of
ine onth-old infant, and one appeared to have been slash- Robert, said her son never hitch-
1tauck his wife on the arm. ed with an ax. hiked, but that the boys may have
.dge thrie F. Crowe said "This is the most horrible sex i this case if they spent all their
6at although this was a "tech- crime in years," McCarren said. money.
Wcal violation," he felt it was "It must have been done by a
better for the family to permit was adman." The bowling alley is a consider-
better for the family to permit He said grease on the boy's feet able distance from their homes
Rlement to be with them. indicated they may have been and police-believed they m a y
But he cautioned the defend- killed in an old truck bed. have met death if they tried to
nt that "any similar violation McCarron said the b o die s hitch-hike home.
wven if it arises out of a family were so badly mutilated he "This is the work of a mad
lalrrel," would bring about a re- would not permit the parents to dog," McCarron said. "We have
= 14on of his probation, view them for Identification. In. nothing on the killeas of Buchen-
stead friends did. wald with a maniac like this run-
Victor Linvingston, a i q u o r ning around."
BALBOA TIDES salesman, discovered the bodies He believed one person was
-r when he pulled off Lawrence Ave- responsible for the three slay-
*' THURSDAY, OCTOBER 20 nue to eat his lunch. He drove Ings.
,l2 a.m. 0:08 a.m. to a nearby tavern to spread the McCarron said the boys had
441 P.m. 12:30 p.m. alarm. been dead 10 to 12 hours and be-


ktteltoheuinre& y Fe MtMer Cmpay thi menth, is a presle anto.
Svome wk wimq e t imssli to Md y, styling and detaiL It retals in
n s wb e ts fu e I I el -emtltaL The fthlddmble Coat
Oa* a U mU -milE elaWmpnd it the rmr deck lid. The "smle former
-od se of dwme, steel mi glass areas. The hod is almost six feet long,
4s-t kle. F4Ir Ain ss thm five feet igh, it is believed to be the
r L Amand tbMe77% k with o)


"a little higher" than the 34% bil- production, increased weapons
lion dollars estimated for the cur- output, and increased labor a h d
rent fiscal year. materials costs.
In making public his "general
gui-delines for fiscal and N E
1957," the secretary said his or-
der is "an effort to review all the 4 W Employes
areas where savings could be '
made . . to improve effective- fo Panamat lva
ness and efficiency. . not to in-
terfere with our real military p
strength." -
He described his effort as "just
one little piece" of the effort to
balance the Federal budget. Four permanent employes,
The civilian cuts, other sourc- three of whom were hired in the
es pointed out, could result in United States, joined the Canal
an annual saving of between 272 organization during the first two
to 340 million dollars,. weeks in October according to
Wilson was asked a b o u t his information from the Personnel
comment Monday t h a t defense Bureau.
spending may run a little higher One of the new employes
next year. He replied that while worked previously with the Ca-
he Dresses for savings new proi- nal organization. He Is William


ects are constantly adding to the
spending total.
As examples, he cited radar
warning lines, stepped up aircraft

age Hoodlums

?hicago Crimes
lived they may have been held
captive for a time.
The boys were pupils at t h e
Farnsworth Elementary School
where officials reported they re-
ceived "good grades" in report
cards issued two weeks ago.
Teachers said they were never
in trouble and were well-liked by
classmates.


Regain


- -F


High kool Student
eal Speding Rap
In hibabo. Court


A young American'hblh school
student, James Don Londes, was
found not guilty by acting Bal-
boa Magistrate Julge E. I. P.
Tatelman this morning on a
charge of speeding.
The youth appeared with two
eye-witnesses who were passen-
gers in his car when he was pick.
ed up on the Ft. Amador cause-
way on Oct. 2.
The military policeman who
testified against the boy alleged-
ly failed to tell Des Londes that
he was picking him up for speed-
ing until they were at the Balboa
Police Station.
When the judge asked the MP
what he meant when he said the
student pulled put of the Amador
Beach Club parking area in a
reckless manner, he-replied that
Des Londes didn't stop. But he
quickly added that there was no
stop sign there.
The defendant testified that
he passed a ctr on the road
which was travelling at about 15
to 18 miles an hour, and was-
obviously sight-seeing.
' Tatelman questioned the MP
as to why he did not stop the
youth near the degaussing sta-
tion at Amador instead of wait-
ing for the defendant to reach
the Army-Navy Club. The ar-
resting MP replied that he felt
he. didn't have "enough on him."

Credit Union Day
Tn Bef Obhervedi


Tim


ead story on. page 11


Panama, Zone Veterinarians


To Hold Three-Day Meiting


_A meeting of the Ptiamsa Ca- do Arias No. 40;, to which allI
n.l Zone add 'military veterina- Panama and Canal Zone veterina.-
rh=, spon4bzd by the Veterina- rian, ladles and other guests are
ry Department of Panama (de- being invited.
pata mentor de.Sawidad Animal y, .... .
Ganerla), will be held toomor-
.wart. d-S rolrhes Who Stole
row Friday and Saturday at 9Rb
tel Pantama. Approximately s Wo W e
5 veterinarians are expected to r F f
attend.
Two main sessions will be held .p fl y
one fog Panamanian veterinarians
only, dedicated to discussion of T I
Panama veterlnar3 and livestock l *Terms* In P
problems ( uch as legislation on
animal health), and another ao Two brothers and theis cousin
on Friday, with the attendance of who is a chiva driver were each
all "veterinarians of Panama and foujtd guilty of grand larcerly
the Canal Zone. during yesterday's session in the
Among the guests who will proe- Cristdbal Division of the U.S.
sent profesasinal papers are: Lt. District Court, which involved
Col. James Nichols and Capt. Mil. the theft of brass part$ weigh-
ford 'Seymour, U. S. Army, who Ing 543 pounds from the Gatun
will speak on "Meat Inspection" Spillway gates.
and "Animal Health"; Capt. Her. The weighty brass parts which
bert Holk, Albrook Base veterina- had been especially manufactur-
rian, will tell of hja experiences ed for the Canal Co. were worth
during the foot-and-mouth c a m- $750, and were stolen from
paip in Mexico, and Dr. Harry packing crates in a shed on the
Dowel,, of Mindi Dairy, has chos- west bank of the Oatun leeks on
en "Veterinary Problems in the Sept. 24.
Management of a Dairy' as the One of the brothers, Santiago
subject of his exposition. Avyla who- had been bn three


Present luring the Friday ses-
sion will be Minaister pf Agricul-
ture, Commerce and Ihdust'y, E-
ligio Crespo V., his Secretary of
Agriculture, Alfonso Tejeira Min-
isater of Labor, Social Welfare
and Public Health Dr. Ser gio
Gonzalez Ruiz; and Col. George
E. Leone, oft he U. B. Army, all
of whom will address a few
words to the meeting veterina-
rians.


Years' probation for another fel-
ony, had his probation revoked,
and he was sentenced to serve
a total of five years in the pen-
itentiarv at hard labor. Two
years was his sentence on the
charge yesterday.
One year at hard labor was
Imposed on his brother, Fernaa-
do Ayala, on the suggestion bf
Actln District Attorney Mot-
ton mpson who pointed oat
that t.e government felt this
Ton. 41 I ji A ij_ _jq -I j_ *


B. Perry, who was born in Pan- V W -WWU Wvu One of the most interesting i- w s jua1ie "Inth vIew or fte
ama and who has been employ-,- P i e .g teams during these sessions will be lae number of thefts occur-
ed as a wireman with the Locks A the presentation aof veterinary mo- ring here recently."
Division. Perry worked two years vies at the Casa del eriodista, Although Fernando had no
as a" student assistant and later t through the courtesy of the Amer. prevIous record, Thompabn stat-
was an apprentice armature The board of directors of the ican Veterinary Medical Assocla- ed that the defendant has no
winder with the Electrical Divi- Balboa Federal Credit Union tion. work, and would not get out of
slon. After a tour of duty with have planned a commemorating The meetings and discussions the, Zone If given a probated
the Afmed Forces he continued program celebrating Credit Un- will be under the direction of Dr. sentence.
his apprenticeship and from ion Day tomorrow. Ra m A. Vega Jr., acting direct- The brothers' cousin, Juan E.
1950 to 1951 worked as a wire- or of'the Panisama Animal Health Salazar, who was not Involved
man with the Locks Division. The program to be presented and. Uvestock Department; Herm- In the actual theft, but *as in-
at the Pacific Service Center at el- Rash, director of the IORSA strumental in helping the boys
The two employes hired in the 7:30 p.m. will feature Edward A. Anti-Aftosa Department in Pana- remove their loot, was punished
States are Grace A. Hillman of Doolan, civilian personnel direc- ma, and ef Lt. Col. W ill y s E. by having his drivers' license
St. Paul, Minn., and Beverly J. tor, as guest speaker. Lord, chief U.S. Army Mission-to revoked for one year because he
Reller, of Indianapolis, Ind., Panama and veterinary advisor to used the vehicle in the commis-
both of whom have been em. In addition there will be mu- the'. ministry of Agriculture, Com- alon of a felony.
played as nurses at Gorgas Hos- sical selectiofts by the Modern. merce and Industry.
pital. aires, presentation of meritori- On Friday, at 7:00 p.m., Lord The brass parts were conceal-
Claudie M. Hall, of Camp Hill, ous award certificates to E. L. and Dr. E. Harrestrup Anderson, ed in the chliva under some
Ala., was employed locally as a Williams and R. S. Reynolds, an FAO official veterinarian in Pa- bamboo. The defendants claim-
clerk-stenographer with the Dl- op en panel discussion and the nama, will hold a cocktail-buf(#P ed they found the brass lying
vision of Storehouses in Balboa. distribution of souvenir button. at Lord's residence (Calle Ricat-j the grass.


TODAY


VISTA


w'


-MAURN O'ARA-ANTHONYQUINN


q .


KIT CARSON


- 'B'.


' .-


I. **~*~ .

~r *A..~


Armed Services


PRICES: .75 aid" .'40
SHOWS: 1:30 3:05 *-
7:05 9:5 p5 ,


tINMA


SBy Russ Winterbotham and Ed Kudlaty


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