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THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
FRIDAY, OCTOBER f!, lW
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
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Labor News
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$27>sO,veO TOLLS SUIT

m of the accounts published In the Cana Zone at the
nun of American shipowners brought suit against the
WftSIwito indicate that a number of the
rt reriS!wSot iully understand the situation
I SiS Kfcnroptr to "try the case- in the pji-ttcjpress.
would appreciate an opportunity to point out Just why
Ameritan Shipowners have felt it necessary to ask ior
'-wffV recalled that until 1951, theOmVW*">*
na Railroad Company" and while it did not "*J*.
* Canal it did operate a number of purely commercial
ai Shis trie Panama Une, the railroad, hoteta. a coal-
'tefJ-JR. authorizing the transfer of
l to the Company. At the samo time it required the
f K Smt time to pay substantially the whole cost
the Caal Zone Government. -t -
,w th^weit on to establish a toll fofmiihtrwlrtai
bt to prescribe a toll rate for transiting vessels ade-
^eoBtof the Canal operation. Including interest
aTtoTand an appropriate share" of the total Ztone
corta which the Company was then for the firs-time
Jto pay The toll law sets forth a formula for determln-
' TK^offi'of Canal traffic has grtatly Increased
iweeaa^ going up to nearly $84 million a year. The
ito^tto* Office has calculated thattheCanal opera-
^i revenues to the Company of $27 million in excess
Tf operation in the three-year period from July 1.
ImmKibiI last year the Company declared a $10
itseaeraJ Accounting Office reached the figure of *I7 mU-
-LiHr^ues^fter charging to ships transiting the Canal
"taw-thirda of the coaU of the Canal Zone Government.
.Tcbmw meaagement. however, has refused to pre-
mie and continues to charge the same rate which
Caaal Agency charged before the 1960 law.
Mrs la their salt are simply asking that the Com-
i toll rate la accordance with the statutory for-
ttMUtt refund to them the excessive profits it has been
kts caMtanr- of the old toll rate.
ore not la any way seeking to avoid their
Government costs, Including schools and
la some of the published comments of
George G. Charlten,
ficcrctiry
Committee on Panama Canal Tolls.
CAN RELATIONS
__um read by an Instructor at one
College Extension Division classes:
dependents thereof, are
BceXh'en dTd the United
of higher learning on
from such an Institution
Government?
contribute towards Improvement of
mb two governments? I believe this letter
governmental authorities.
A Citizen
authorities believed
"Answer, FranklyWould YOU Switch to Gleoson?"
Children Not Controlled
are dangerous to other chil-
ar they may disrupt entire
"But.*' the continued." to make
as provision for these children and
_ ear | In permit them to run wild without
carry- supervision or treatment is inex-
of eaasBM.
"Such children are a breeding
ground i delinquency.
Ike said her commission's pre-
liminary study revealed 381 unsu-
pafilsad children who had been
exne'led from school in the six
Illinois counties.
"You can imagine what the fig-
are must be nationwide,'' she
added v
Mrs Eisendrath said the find-
sags Indicate "The relative fre-
oaeocy of behavior difficulties with
wfcH-h the school* are unprepared
tJNWOaSAL-GENEVE MEN'S
WATCHES
17
1 Tear Guarantee!
AImmKU t-uvel alarm
CLOCKS
By VICTOR RIESEL
Gertrude Stein would have ssid
a boss is a boss is a boss, but
that's not the way Walter Reuther
and his CIU colleagues see it. In
fact, it cost Henry Ford $43,000,-
0U0 to get Reuther's Union to ack-
nowledge in writing that Henry
Ford was the boss of the Ford
Motor Co.
This was written into the recent
controversial contract between the
Auto Workers Union and Ford. The
clase has escaped notice, though
the contract was signed under s
global spotlight last June. And this
clause is rapidly becoming sym-
bolic of the big issue in toe in-
dustrial warfare we're witnessing
in strikes such as the national stop-
page at the 29 Westingbouse plsn
The point Is just how much any
management any "boss "can do
in its own shop without consulting
the union. Industry has, for years,
been complaining that labor has
moved in on "management
rights." Businessmen, in their
clubs and associations, have been
talking a bou i fighting tor "greater
freedom of management."
These days executive suites buzz
with indignant demands for "man-
agement s freedom to manage'
without consulting the unions.
Sometimes the "executive suite"
is just a stockroom "in the back"
of a little store with one union
member. Sometimes it is the skp
scraper offices of a company pay-
ing 150,000 workers. But the issue
is the sameand it is hot right
now.
It pivots on union demands for
"greater protection' of their mem-
bers' job rights. This will be sn
issue for a long time to come.
The Ford Co. settled it when it
got one all-important clause in the
contract in exchange for creating
a $42,000,000 pool for the Wage
called Guaranteed. This section of
the pact, now being discussed
widely inside business circles, puts
it this wsy:
"Nothing contained herein shall
be deemed to qualify, limit or alter
in any manner the company's sole
and complete authority and dis-
cretion to establish, regulate, de-
termine or modify at any itme,
levels of employment, hours ol
work, the extent of hiring and
layoii, production schedules, man
ufacturing methods, the products
and parts thereof to be manu-
factured, where and when work
shall be done, marketing of its
products, or any other matter re-
lated to the conduct of its busi-
ness or tne mpnner in which the
business is to be managed or car-
ried on, in the same manner and
to tftc same extent as if this
plan (Suppiemental Unemployment
joeneiitsr were no in existence
nor shall It be deemed te confer
either upon the unjon or the board
(oi administration; a voice In such
matters."
Re-read the last few lines. The
union yielded its voice in manage-
mentso it could get the guaran-
es .unemployment .wage. .The
Ford Co. insisted that it .be .so,
if it were to be responsible for
providing joba or a guaranteed
wae toe year round.
Now other companies are stand-
ing pat. Westin'.nouse, the nation s
:second largest electrical equip-
ment proaucer, stood firm last
weex-ena on juit such an issue.
So union president Jim Carey call-
ed 48,000 CIU uiiectricai Workers
out ot plants which will whip up
anjtmng trom a wasning machine
to an atomic motor for you.
Inere are many ouieienees be
tween this company and the union
such as over inc lengta ol the
contract. But spokesmen for the
International Union ot XLli'RiC
Workers told me the men were
more angered by the corporation's
attempt to use cameras to study
union members at worx than by
the fight over any other issue in-
cluding more money.
Jim Carey's people say they do
not object to the PRINCIPLE of
co'.ipauy stuoy of time consumed
and motions used by men on the
job. Tne union objected to the
company's deciding on its own
wiinout consulting the unionto
make such a stuay. Not only does
Uit HJfcl want to be consulted
it wants to arbitrate an dispute
arising out ot the unions retussl
io agree, for example, to go along
on the use of cameras, which,
.aey say among other things, dis-
turb the men at work.
Actually this is a union demand
for the right to object to he com-
!ranys deciding how much work
a union member shall do in one
uay. Westingnouse wants to elim-
1 inste a contract clauseand the
iraoitional practicewhicn calls
for consultation and negotiation
wth toe union in such matters.
All of which creates a third
front in the "ar between labor
and managementfirst there was
the fight over wages, then the
bade over welfare, pension and
security pay menta and now the
conflict ovei union participation
in management. And both sides
have just begun to fight.


Ike's Cabinet
By PETER EDSON
WASHINGTON - the exception of flashes of pun-
gent wit by Secretary of Defense
Charles Wilson, meetings of Ike's
Csbinet are pretty routine, busi-
ness like sessions.
There is nothing like the erup-
tion of personality clashes between
former Commerce Secretary Jesse
Jones and Agriculture Secretary
Henry Wallace in meetings of
Franklin Roosevelt's Cabinet. Nor
are there the banter and frank
political discussions of Harry Tru-
man's Cabinet sessions.
Because of the importance of
their depsrtnftlte andV,their own
strong personalities, Wilson and
Secretary of State Dulles take
part in most debstes.
Secretare of the Treasury Hum-
phrey and Attorney General
Brownell are in on all discus-
sions because of the financial and
legal aspects to most Cabinet
problems.
But the rest of the heads of the
departments stick pretty much to
discussions of their immediate
problems and programs. And their
activity in Cabinet meetings is a
good indication of the roles they
will play in the administration
during the period of Ike's conval-
escence.
They all have Ike a confidence
and backing to act in their special
spheres, and will continue to do so.
The possible exception to the
stay in your own back yard
attitude of the rest of the Cabinet
is Secretary of Commerce Sinclair
Weeks. As former treasurer of the
Republican National Committee, a
former senator and successful
business executive, Weeks has al-
ways had the respectful ear of the
President and Cabinet on top-level
political and economic matters.
Weeks will continue to exert a
conservative, businessman's influ-
ence on government polices be-
yond the scope of his own
department's activities.
Postmaster General Arthur Sum
merfield has been a most pleas-
ant surpise to Ike. The job
traditionally has been a patronage
plum for the chairman of the vic-
torious national political commit-
tee. That's how Summerfield
got it.
But he has pleased Ike snd the
rest of the Cabinetgreatly by
making the post office more effi-
den, modernizing its transporta-
tions system ana getting it closer
to a paying basis. He worked so
hard it put him in the hospital for
a time recently.
But the postmaster genersl Is
well. He continues bis work to
streamline the postal service and
is an Important guide to the ad-
ministration on midwest politics.
Once at the start of his admin-
istration, and just before his at-
tack, Ike went out of his way to
indicate his full support for his
Secretary of Agriculture, Ezra
Tai't Benson, when Benson found
himself in a crisis. This indicates
that Benson will continue to be
the admiistration's' agricultural
the administration's agricultural
executive.
Ike and the rest of the Cabinet
mie Washington
Merry-Go-Round
V DRIW PIARtON
J.
are impressed with Benson's cour-
age and integrity and his vast,
detailed knowledge of the coun-
try':: farm problems. For the next
few months, even if Benson want-
ed to, he wouldn't have time for
tending to anything but the coun-
try'* farm problems and the run-
ning of his department.
Although Marion B. Folsom,
Secretary of Health, Education
and Welfare, is the newest mem-
ber of the Cabinet, in the seat
vacated by Mrs. Hobby, he is a
veteran of Cabinet sessions. As
former undersecretary of the
Treasury he frequently sat in for
Humphrey.
The fact that Folsom is a vet-
eran in the administration and
already an expert on most opera-
tions of his multifunction agency
means that he will continue to
run it with the independence he
enjoyed before Ike's attack.
The two most silent men of the
Cabinet in its meetings have been
Secretory of Labor James P.
Mitchell and Secretary of Interior
Douglas McKay.
That is, they've confined them-
selves exclusively to matters
which concern their departmenta.
And that's what they will continue
to do.
McKay is currently under heavy
atack by the Democrats for what
they call his "give-away'' policies.
As the expert anf. spokesman for
the GOP's power policies, he will
also have his hands full during
the coming months. Public power
likely to be a major issue during
the next presidential campaign.
a ONLY'
ftftMJWM%
Fisherman's Luck
rOff iflllMif On
(UP)- Lather
_ and his 11-year-old son had
plenty of lock on a recent fishing
trip, but it was all had.
After driving 15 mass to the fish-
sag toot, they found they'd 1.
FREE
$48.00 electronic flash
on purchasing 1956 model

HASSELBLAD
THE FAMOUS REFLEX
CAMERA v
2*X2T
EXCHANGEABLE
LENSES
v
Redesigned magaslne, automatic stop
after the 12th picture.
Redesigned film counter, easier film
counter, easier film transport, new
film Indicator.
a New type magnifying hood. Extension
bellows.
Cut film adapter, remote control,
shutter eaa be fired from np to M
yards away.
WASHINGTON-The Eisenhower
Cabinet gave its chief some quince
trees for his Gettysburg farm on
his 65th birthdaya very thought-
ful present. I would like to suggest
something different It could be do
nated by many Americans over s
period of time and I know would
cheer the heart of the man in Den-
ver who cannot work at these
things himself;
At Geneva last summer, where
I watched Ike work, be proposed
a greater and continuing exchange
of people between the United
States and Russia as a means of
winning the peace. Even before he
made that proposal, a group of
Russian farm experts bad arrived
in the United States of America,
while a group of American farm-
ers had arrived in Russia in an
exchange which helped cement
good will among peoples as never
since the daya of UNRRA or the
first mingling of American-Rus-
sian troops at the river Elbe on
V-E Day.
On top of this the home builders,
on their own, snd without any
help fzom government, have
Drought a delegation of Russian
housing experts to the United
States snd are taking them on a
friendly tour of American housing
projects which is sure to build
good will for the future.
Mescwhile Ambassador Bohlen
has reported to the State Depart-
ment from Moscow that already
the new Russian line of peace and
friendship has become so popular
and the Russian people so sold on
it that the Kermlin could not
change without risking grave un-
rest at home.
In other words, friendship be-
tween peoples is the best insur-
ance we have against wsr.
Friendship Train to Bsala
I remember at a luncheon with
Eisenhower in New York in the
spring of 1MB, I proposed a friend-
ship train to Russia to try to ac-
complish people-to-people friend-
ship. This reaction was negative,
and perhaps my idea was ahead
of its time. But today the time for
people-to-people fr'endahip is ripe
and the idea already taking root.
So I would like to propose that
the best and most lasting birthday
present the American people could
Sive would be to carry on the
eneva idea of getting people
acquainted.
If, for instance, the American
Medical Association did what the
home builders have done and ar-
ranged for reciprocal visits of doc-
tors if the American Bar Associa-
tion arranged for reciprocal visits
of lawyers If teachers, university
professors, the engineering socie-
ties, architects, service clubs,
churches, women's clubs, contin-
this idea, it would lead to an
mding which no ruler in
..mho, no matter how belli-
i. could easily put aside.
Moreover, it would be a great
get well present to a man now un-
able to work at these things him-
self. Why not get a message to
him promising such an exchange
right now?
Secret Jury Bag
There's more than meets the eye
behind the Senate investigation of
the hidden microphone plsced in a
Wichita, Kan., federal grand jury
by the University of Chicago Law
School.
Attorney General Browneu,
when he heard about it, got in
Den, a Republican, a good
Denver, a Republican, good
friend of Ike's and chief judge of
the 10th Circuit U. S. Court of Ap
peals. Brownell wanted to stsrt
some fireworks thst would react
against the University of Chicago
and against the Fund for the Re-
public, both critical of his security
prosecution. -
However, what Brownell awn t
know is that Ikes good friend,
Judge Phillips, that OK's the plac-
ing of tht secret microphone in the
Wichita jury room. In fsct, Dis-
trict Judge Delmss Hill of Kansas
snd the University of Chicago staff
refused to go ahead with tht tap
until Judge Philips had given
HIS OK.
Furthermore, Judge Phillips
went on record officially at the
annual conference of the 10th Ju-
dicial Circuit In Estes Park, Cola.
July 7. Here is what he said;
"... At first blush I had. some
doubts. But after carefully going
over the safeguards thst were
thrown around the experiment I
reached the conclusion that it
could not do any harm .... There
are two results that are oh the
credit side: one is proving, I think,
demonstrating that juries general-
ly do a good job. I think it dera-
onstratea that . .
"The other thing is important
thst Judge Murray suggested, In-
truding a jury. As my good
iriend Mr. Rooney indicated, it is
a difficult problem. No matter how
you couch your language it is diffi-
cult to present a charge that will
be clear and plain and intelligent
to the jury, m wc discover in a
particular case from one of these
recordings that the jury didn't un-
derstand the charge, that on a crit
cal issue the charge was mislead-
ing, we will avoid those mistakes
in the future."
Five ex-presidents or top offr"
cials of the American Bar Associ-
ation also approved the Wichita
experiment as a means of improv.
ing the American jury system.
Brownell, however, didn't know
any of this at tht time he launched
his attock.
-i
Merry Go-Rouad
Ex-Congresswoman Helen Gaha-
gan Douglas, one of the most glam-
orous gals ever to graduate -from
Congress, enjoyed "old home
week" in Brooklyn and Washing-
ton. She and Basil Rathbone staged
a program of dramatic readings in
Helen's old home town just after
the Dodgers won the Series, later
came to Washington where Demo-
crats turned out en maise ....
Mrs. Douglas wss the first to tan-
gi with the now vice president,
when Nixon threw the slleged Red
label st herjin the California Sen-
ate race of f!50. This wss the real
beginning of "McCarthyism." Nix-
on used the smear so adroitly that
McCarthy picked it up later ... It
looks as if the powers that, be in
the Democratic party were out to
harpoon Adlai Stevenson. Gover-
nor Leader of Pennsylvania has
been advised to get off the hook
for Adlsi. Senator Kerr of Oklaho-
ma is scheduled to come out for.
Harriman. So is Governor Gary of
Oklahoma .... The boys who
made Adlai in '51 now seem bent
on unmaking him.
AIR-MINDED-Mrs. Zaddie R.
Bunker, OT year old great-
great-grandmother, was recent-
ly certified by the Civil Aero-
nautics Authority to fly multi-
engined aircraft The vigor-
ous, Palm Springs, Calif-, fllr
started flying three years nap.
"Just for fun." Since then she's
logged 401 flying hours, flying
across the country twice.
SIDE GLANCES
By Calbroith
SOLE DISTRIBUTOR FOR PANAMA AND CANAL ZONE
INTERNATIONAL JEWELRY
155 CENTRAL AVE. PHONB 2-1*08
INQUIRE PRICE FOR DIRECT 8HTPNENT
tackle box with
bait at
i To make matters worse, their
boat wss half foD of water. As the
father baled, the eoe climaxed the
weird oafaag by aceWeetly shoot
j Maaaetf m the foot with s a
P. A. CLASSIFIEDS
Tib alad thia report eard ia kind of lowDad always
_________ft such a big hick when I improve!


TODAY, OCTOBXft n, 1M
THB FAN AMA AMERICAN AH INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAP^
PAGE T*"|
-------------TV>
HOLLYWOOD (NBA) Bt-
hind the Screen: The "new" Bob
Hope is the old Bob Hope.
"I'm just back home again" are
bis words for it
It's no secret now that "The
Seven Little Foys" meant either
comeback or bust for Mr. Ski
Nose at Paramount The box-ofr
flee was slipping on those Hope
comedies pul together with off-
screen ad libs, wolf whistles and
fags in sesrch of a story.
No one knew it better than Bob.
"I was typed with the gags," he
says. "Everyone had forgotten
that I bad starred in 'Roberta' on
Broadway before coming to Holly-
wood. All I needed was an intelli-
gent story."
"The Foys," produced and di-
rected with loving care by Nor-
man Panama and Mevln Frank,
New Products
By JOSEPH W. MICHALSKI
United Press Staff Correspondent
NEW YORK (-UP) A radiant
glass electric heater with the ele-
ment built into the glass is now
available.
> The hetei; can be used In a
room which is always colder than
the, rest of the house or for'bath-
rooms, play rooms and bedrooms.
The unit has an adjustable ther-
mostat which cuts off and on auto-
matically and is rated capable of
being set for any temperature be-
tween 0 degrees and 90 degrees
Fahrenheit. It is also equipped
with a unit that the manufacturer
states protects gainst burning ou
due o abnormal or operating con-
ditions. (Can Arm Corp., Box 30,
Chazy, N. Y.)
An Automatic viewer for stereo
slides which simplifies the problem
of changing has been announced.
Slides ire held in a 34-place mag-
azine which advances automatical-
ly in sequence, but may be moved
to select any slide. Slide remains
stored and indexed within maga-
xines. The viewer which has
ground and polished lenses, finger-
tip focusing, and interocular ad-
Sitment, uses standard flashlight
tteriea or AC with accessory
power. It has an all-metal chassis
and poly-styrene housing. (A|r-
equipt Manufacturing Co., Inc.,
New RocheUe, N. Y.)
A new Hghtweight hearing aid
comparable in length and weight
to ladyts Unstick has been totro-
duced. Tte instrument is of the
transistor type and is two inches
long, M4 Inches wide, half an tach
thick and weigbs "ce.JZi-
nltk Radio Corp.,. Chicago, Di.)
k
There is a
manufacturer "claims will be the.
first silent-running tuneless snow
and Ice tire. It wm provide |wr-
late with Increased winter, driving
safety and at the ssme time run
quietly and smoothly on dry pave-
ments. The whine common to most
other wifter tin* is thos ."
nated. iff is claimed. The tire to
available with either black or white
lidewalls and with nylon or rayon
corAFtrestone Tire A Rubber
Co., Akron. O.)
HEADS BIBLE WEEK-Wil-
fliam J. Grede, of Milwaukee,
WJs., is the national chairman
for National Bible Week. Oct.
17 through 23, sponsored by the
Layman's National Committee.
He is president of Grede Foun-,
dries,' Inc., and was 1992 presi-
dent of the National Associa-?
tion of Manufacturers./''
Sved there was hepe for Hope,
i fUm, one of the years big-
gest money-makers, has pat Bcb
back en the road to the big bex-
offtce la a new ene, That Certain
Feeling."
But there's no uncertain feeling
*OW.
Panama and Frank are behind
the camera again. There's Hope,
Eva Marie Saint George Sanders
and Pearl Bailey and ONE
good story.*
It's the glamorous, sophisticated
light comedy role Eva's been wait-
ing for aince "On The Waterfront."
As for Pearl, the 'Tm Tired"
gal of song, she's on Cloud 9"1
couldn't dream a part this good."
As for Bob, well
"There's no danger,'' he says,
"of dying from pie-throwing pois-
oning.''
IT'S ABOUT TIME Hollywood
did something about time.
Even Nick (Time On My Hands)
Carmoaa is frustrated- about it
People whistling "As Time Goes
By" give him a wild frantic look
and when he hears Rudy Vallee's
old theme song, "My Time Is Your
Time," he's been known to shed
couple of tears.
Nick's lob sounds like one ev-
erybody dreams about.
He gets paid for killing time.
Nick's a apecial effects man
behind the movie cameras who
turns June into January and sprin
into fall to show the passage of
time. He flips paffes of calendars
"I can kill a year in 30 sec-
onds" snd he fills ash trays with
cigaret butts.
I found Itim on the set of "Pil-
lars of the Sky." He was standing
next to a big fan, tossing leaves
into Ha rotating blades as Jeff
Chandler rode off with a cavalry
troop. The swirling autumn leaves
gradually fill the screen and sed-
dentar it's whiter with snow re-
placing the leaves.
But there was s ssd look on
Nick's face. He is a frustrated fel-
low. In years of killing time for
movies he's used all of them
sand in the hour glass, spinning
clock hands, newspaper headlines
changes In fashion.
"There's no new way,' Nick
groaned. "They've all been used.
If I can find an angle to beat it
I'll revolutionize the business and
make a fortune.''
MMH i IN HAND-James H. Travis, left, has only one hand, but
SS a civiuVnNSchanic at Altu. Air Force Base Okla. He
handles Ue job with the aid of a newly developed artificial hand
whichlholds practically every tool be needs.. ^<^t "2*
Hand," which eases manipulation of various-shed tools toatt tote
.the holes, is T/Sgt Herman Robert, center of photo, of the MUs
Field Maintenance Squadron at the base.
HORSE GONE
SYLVIA, Kan. (UP) The
horse that carried seven children
of farmer Carl Keesling to school
through the years to dead. The
horse lived 31 years. The children
now are U to S3 years old.
NOW YOU'LL BE "flying"
through space in HoUywood's lat-
est audience "participation ef-
forts for Cinemascope.
A sew Fen mevie about the Air
renes experiments with pace
travel "Threshold of Space," fea-
tures parachute falls, Haas en
ejection seats from the nesa da
Urns te a stop. fuB-seteen, at the I
end ef a sa-mlle-aa-henr ran. I
A revolving camera suspended f
from the rescue cable of a helicop-
ter at 11,000 feet simulates the
spin of a free-falling parachuter.
An automatic camera bolted to a
rocket sled, gives you a ride down
the test track at supersonic speed.
If that roller coaster ride i
"This is Cinerama" left you dizzy,
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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/AA00010883/00900
 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: AA00010883:00900
 Related Items
Related Items: Panama America

Full Text




.1


to LiM
THIJI Y OP TI



NTKRNATIONA'L AIRWAYS


AL INDEPENDENTe n AILY NEWSPAPER



auama uerician

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


Set TZA PANAMA. R. P. FRIDAY. nCTflBRR l1. 195s


SeCANADIAN WO.
CANADIAN WHISKY


ir vi tR~f/CTs '


rM J. W '&W A, %Pio A


Community


Chest


Ot. 23-Nov. 14

Ip making at the "kick-off"
meetings of the Canal Zone
COBr unity Chest solicitors and
ArmS Forces representatives at
the alboa and Cristobal thea-
terp respectively, t. Gov. H. W.
Bchiti, Jr. and Gov. J. S. SBey-
bold -both expressed confidence
that the residents of the Canal
Zon .will accept their communl-
r onsibllity and Insure that
th% ,year's Community Cnest
go of $35,000 will be met.
T speakers also praised the
Oen tslaam of the solicitors and
wotr s present.
A. White, chairman of the
board of directors, Canal Zons
Comt)unlty Chest, introduced
the Wo speakers.
11ps year's drive extends
froS Oct. 23 through Nov. 14.
Following thLmain speakers'
messages, 4" d Instructions
rega=heg campaignn were
Sgvergth g citors by Roger W.
Adams, ,Ifmpaign committee
chalqaa.
Thf solicitors were also given
campaign plts containtlg .peage
card anlid applied.
Following t a partial list of
solicitors engaged in this year's
camMal1n:
,Qoweaor's Office-Mrs. Mar-
gae M. Janssen, Claire V.
.HUghie Mrs. C. Cassibry, Mrs.
Alice .B. Lowery, Mrs. Jessi W.
Dagefaar-Mrs. L. W. Pilachow-
ski, Mrs. Peggy 3. Guenther,
Mrs. florence K. Redmond.
Perdnsonel Bureau MIss Jo-
Ann O*her, Mrs. Elsa Bailey,
Miss Mrgiofet A. Zent.
Admffistative Branch Miss
Wilma R1idalgo, Mr. K. I. Ken-
dall.
Sup Stana u Miss Mary
N. r Ma Stokes, Jonas E..
0uE Kthryn C. Rum-


Canal May Save Nickels


On Unplugged Quarters


Lt. Gov. W . Sehll Jr.
warned representatives of lo-
cal-rate civic councils this
week that in future occupants
may have to pay for property
stolen from Canal quarters.
He referred particularly to re-
ports of thefts of such items of
community property as water
faucets and garbage cans.
He also referred to the recent
increase In the need for screen
replacements in local-rate quar-
ters.
Schull attributed the need for
many of the screen replacements
to damage caused by occupants
of the quarters, or by children
playing In the area.
The monthly meeting of local
rate civie council representatives
with Schull also discussed the
progress of the clean-up program
in La Boca.-,
Council representatives report-
ed that the clean-up campaign
which was started last month
had the active support of the
children in all grades of La Boca
Elementary and Junior High
School and as a result, conditions
in La Boca had greatly Improv-
ed.
Schull congratulated everyone
involved and expressed hope that
the improvements would remain
so long as La Boca was an oc-
cupied townalte..
The question of extending pay-
roll deductions over several pay
periods was discussed and Schull
pointed out that whenever local-
rate employee find that special
item dedUctiots create an abnor-
mally large payroll deduction,
arrangements can be made with
the Payroll Branch to spread
these deductions over several pay.
periods.
Hospital deductions may, In no
case, exceed 20 percent of the
employee's base salaY.
A "cic coeaoclmna who at-
tend the ndetin ald be re-
nue.ta tkS-'on S2 orentI


d -
In response to a request by R.
T. Burns of the Santa Cruz
Council, It was announced that-
train service would be furnished
Saturday and Sundays for the
residents of the Frijoles area. Ef-
fective tomorrow, the south-
bound trains will stop at Tower
19-6 at 7:30 a.m. and 5:10 p.m.
and the northbound trains will
stop at 8 a.m. and 5:40 p.m.
Assurance that residents of
Wew Cristobal would be given
adue notice regarding any with-
draway of the Panama Canal
or Canal Zone Government
from that area was given by
Sehull In response to a ques-
tion by B. D. Gittens of the
Rainbow City Council.
"As you may know," he qaid,'
"it takes legislation to transfer
the land and buildings to the
Re public of Panama and this
legislation has not been enacted
at this time. I do not know when
to expect such legislation. When
more information is available,
you will be advised."
Other Questions discussed were
the possibility of placing a sta-
tionary or a movable caution
signal at the point on Bolivar
Highway where Camp Blerd
school children cross the street;
the installation, at employes' ex-
pense, of additional outlets in
the 12-family local-rate quarters
at Gamboa; an announcement of
a change in the payroll deduc-
tion system for the purchase of
United States savings bonds
through the payroll savings
plan; the disposition of the Pe-
dro Miguel gas station; and a re-
quest for more telephones In
Paralso.

Mayor Heads Groupt

Seeking To Biter


Townsend


6 Slides Restrict

Trans-isthmian

Highway Traffic

Six minor slides about 13 miles
from Randolph Road, on the
Road, on the Trans-Isthmian
Highway, were reported today
due to heavy rains.
In two places traffic has been
restricted to one-way. The big-
gest slide, was reported to be 700
cubic yards.
Drivers on the highway were
being cautioned to drive slowly
along that area until the road
is cleared completely.

115 Jobs Vacant

On Locks Overhaul
)One hundredand fifteen posi-
Lions, most of them for tempor-
ary work on the Atlpntic Locks
overhaul begning in January,
are presently available in the
Panama Canal service according
to the list of vacanuel contain-
ed In the transfer tacancy bul-
let lassuhed this week by the!
Personnel Bureau.
Twenty-one are in the classi-
fied and related group and 94
are in the craft group. The po-
ilons may be filled by transfer
of eligible employes and appli-
eations should be transmitted
tq the Employment and Utiliza-
tion Division.
fancies in the following
of work are listed in the
fMaled and related group:
ltrk,' time and leave clerk,
rkmtennaranher. nrk.tnIr-n. I


PRINCESS AND TIE ARCHBISHOP-Princess Margaret and
Dr. Geoffrey Fisher, Archbishop of Canterbury, are shown to-
gether in 1950. At a state dinner Wednesday in Lambeth Pal-
ace home of the Archbishop, Margqaet faced Dr. Fisher and
other leaders of tne Church of Englgd who are bound by ec-
clesiastical law to-oppose her ma ge to Group Capt.. Peter
,. Townsen=
M : :, .


nubbed?


--0--


No Invitation To




Event Honoring




Margaret's Father

-0 -
LONDON, Oct. 21 (UP) Peter Townsend in a posl
sibly Royal snub got no invitation today to a ceremony
honoring a man beloved both to him and Princess MargeA
ret her father. % # m- V -A*, %!,4
The Queen unveiled a statue of King George VI,Mtha
introduced his daughter Margaret to his equerry Toiwn'l
send 11 years ago. '
Margaret stood in the rain alone to watch with kr
Royal relatives. Townsend stayed in his lonely guest fit"l:
in Lowndes Square. .'
And Queen Eli'zobtth II, who on religious grouiI '
cannot consent to her sister's marriage to the divoei4
Townsend, made ar speech recalling that her father 'ejj
joyed the blessing of a happy home life founded in Chri .
ion faith and perfect love."


Those invited to the senti- whose chauffeur she had. '-
mental ceremony in Carlton waiting for an hour while abs
Gardens off the Mall were not said her long, long goodnighti
restricted to Royalty. Townsend.
They included "members of The papers carried -.
the government, persons espe- headliner reporting that.
clalla associated with the late am S hefs. -d s ,u


Nos... wa
ero. Waton, .L C. t W i L M M A fooiThtwO
I. l w arnette,. c. N e J S nliw Is oraywci or.
Moore,'3. Z. Day, z. B. Callo- by Ha 'h Mayo
man. gAI hAngsm s oy the new
man, group yesterday heod sugges-
Engflerlag and Construction h os for teaing se o t
Mrs. Ebbet wBrown, Miss Re- afft citie h bo i o
gin& omaian. Mrse. EveUa For the first time, the Pana- the board r. -e
Wrigh Mr. Julian Hearne. mA Canal Co. commissaries will The Mayor Wonted traffic
Dre nng Lion Frank P. feature a preview of neW Christ- problems and hhoflg in Pan
Marcza E. Elliott, L. Cooper, mas toys and I sale at the same pre as two topics wbit may be
N. 10la, 3. Martinez, S. Rich- time tomorrow when they open tke under consiwation in th,
yards, Richards, A. Garners, B. their doors to the public at 8:80 next meetings.
Ramsq.. I am.nvice-president Anthoy J. Ku.
Maienance Division 'R. 3. In previous years, the comr- ciks wehoe is DepairtantCom
Risber$, H. T. Carpenter, A. E. missaries announced that pa- umander of the Vetemess of For-
Jamia. trons could come to preview the ein Wars, suggested'a contest
Eeqlrical Division Gall A. stock of toys, but a sale date be sponsored to get people tc
Wardraellrne 1. Smith. Dorothy was usually set for a later time. select an appropriate name fto
8. Leleb, Er t E. Farris, Ar- Tomorrow toy sales and pre, the new organisati
thur ~. Dav .llsha A. Ben- view will be held at the Crst-U.S. Citizens' AssociAtion yes-
t av.l Ith, Henrv Brad- bal commissary and in the Balo terday was represented by Mrs
iiel dC. R. Nwhard, Laura j boa annex toy center. Pat Morgan who s temporarily
Ne lst, V. W. Maitland, P. H. The Canal announced also that in charge of USCA ln the ab-
Thopson :. R. Smith, Chris- although most of their Christ- sence of president Harry Town-
top r E. Haywoo4, H. F. Pad- mas stock will be put on sale to- send
dock, Luther Walker. L. R. Bell, morrow there were still some The group decided to meet a-
Liv pgston Bttke, H. F. Hughes, wheel toys which haven't arrlvi gain on Thursday, Nov. 10 at 7
.w. Maynad; M. Seagrave, ed. They will be added to the p.m. at the OK Amigo, and are
Lee Rodma.up. i. Furr. toys already placed on sale when planning to alternate meetings
they arrive. so that every other.pt-together
SSanta Claus will not be pres- will be take place in the Canal
eent at opening day, but ih will Zone.
'_beat the Toy Sale next Thurs. Those interested in supporting
mau \ r.day night and Saturday after- the organization and offering
nA lis aiseS noon. There will be photo- suggestions may cal tim Mayor's
,,E Vigp ev WUW~.,;, qgrapher pireent at theiN tilhes office at Planrtmi M or Mr.
s a .Gto take plctt*es of children with Kacikas at Orist6bal 2802 for

TheN p u 1 1ft Cadministration ,
In domlnlUratio Fo...rmer .PO Tells Navy What To Do
tec icislns from the UniversityN Rg
of sues arrived in Panama -r
this week to advise the Panama-
ala gov n t improving the s
public adriiibration system in!.Wir.
S.Ie autonomous ag.e,. n th Its Paychecks-Take Em Back
ci es pat of the technical as-
sl ane e p am under the Point -
The teof ians I ho arrived o nt WnAS HINGTON, Oct. 21 (UP)- Vice-Adm.1J. L. Holloway Jr.,
tahama a sr. WPh oiv p A. proud and somewhat non-plus- chief of naval personnel.
ooks, gt. archives and, ed Navy told the story today of "Dear Sir: I am writing to ask
rScorps ,ras.t',; arh.vSa I a World War II veteran who wants you if it would be at all possible
Eage II political scien- jto refund his sailor pay out nof6j me to return my Navy pa I
cs; an W. Meisenhel rattude to the N yavy a .the earned during World War II. I
sat and coo a a oh ult. The Navy said the refund was realize that it was a prilege for

",sn "to co? u nt. _ainear .42 yearn old and fully
.tiv t. e nrogra iver- possible but suggested the ex-al me to serve this Republic. This
program. lotr migL ra oerneotribute toa womMderful country has been x-
Alosg the group ame Dr. scholarship fund or the Navy Re- tree. good to me and owe it
RobetM 8. 1e who will assis t lief Society. more than it owes me.
in t m mnstr of the pilic The veteran went the Navy one t h is
admnistra ., ram here Dr better. He enclosed his first ck f t h e obove is possible
Ayery w Ianama for two to repay his World War I pay n ese advise me. I can afford to
years a. e administration the installemqnt plan sai l be repay it at 850 or $100 pe month.
.adviser -kknew he returned also wants to contribup to a Als tell me how maci! would
thbl. He also asssted scholarship fund. owew, Includg everti og."
1111ama&mre eat more re. His total base soayeam et vInteniathes at that a
- oa fiapratiosn of the nearly SOWO" d hecia al a nd relnd wl1be b
new v .scei law for govern- allowances to another a, way replied:
men ea Dr. Ay is be. The Bame of the former l&rW "Ns-r I-ay t yIt s..u.o
ut C iverslg to o- was not dia ed, at his sddignified A y 1
vi i to establii a pro- IBut the Navy got hisa .- rease i thas b a I'rW-
gras of -. m, larjsduon' ao n to tell the details of wheihe o8.lAi" i lthure bs l
that i, Navy aite was an 1a aoat 3. .


in"ito Ofalce, tMe war as a in Gun .
gyv- tie WhesWa-t.et a 4M

.-..::./ .: ., : = ., .. .,- -.. ;: : .,'. .


steam locomi pnF igineer, t
r boat enginer- '"'cxpentr ledI
foreman, scaling and jiptf :
lead foreman; machilist, air
hoist operator, lock operator,
wireman ri;er, riveter, and
electrical welder.

Rudderless Ship

In Tow To Balboa

The disabled M. V. Mary C.
Petrich. a fishing boat which is
being towed here--at, a cost of
about $17.0QO-by the Canal's
tuR Taboga is expected to arrive
in Balboa. Monday.
The seven-day towing job was
requested after the 500-ton tuna
boat lost a rudder while fishing
off the coast of Ecuador.
Agent for the ship. Panama
Agencies, reported the vessel
was scheduled to arrive here
sometime Monday. She Is car-
rying 500 tons of tuna, a full
load. The Mary tetrich is own-
ed by the Westenm Boat Build-
ing Co., of Tacoma. Washington.

156 Speedsters
Fined In R.P.
Since Jan. 1
Fines totaling $29.483 were Im-
nnsA In 4+h& LiihHodnWa -


PRESENTS COLORS-Britaui's Princess Margaret (left' pres-
ents new colors Lo Lt. D. Ferguson (right) of the 1st High-
land Light Infantry at Bulford Camp, Salisbury, Plain, Eng.


Constructive Help Needed

For R.P.'s Delinquents


puosea uin u twgauuau u rpuaa-
m by Traffic judge Sebastin he lack of funds and a prop- families who don't care. They
Rios from Jan. I to Sept. 30. It er institution to help rehabili- stay on because they have no
was revealed today. tate juveniledelinquents in Pan- place to go, and have no job op-
During the same period, 156 amk ity was pointed up yester- portunlties. She mentioned that
persons were fined 7,800 for day as being the main obstacles anyone of the teen-agers would
speeding, and 6 cases involv- to solving the problem, accord- make excellent help around the
ing collisions drunk-driving and g to Mrs. Clara Gonzalez de house, if members might be in-
other infractions were aired n be -
fore Jge ns wer Behringer, who is Juvenile Court terested In engaging them.
fTor he tdtl numbr f .ds Jude of Panama. One of her projects now, Mrs.
Thie total number ofdays to In outlining her program yes- Gonzalez revealed was to devel-
which 44olators were sentencedr
during the same period was is t terday before members of the ope a farm near Nuevo Arraijan
ed a s141 p. t Rotary Club, Mrs. Behringer told where 30 children are now being
.'.1 the audience that although ev- kept busy learning to raise corn,
.n_ eryo.e seems interested in the chickens and pigs. The building
MileS Receives problem facing Panama's youth, has not yet been completed
e Re and how it can be eliminated, mainly because of lack of funds.
Mexican Award they are attacking the affects She pointed out that their main
instead of the cause. need was cement and lumber.
For fod W rk "The only way juvenile delin- Mrs. Gonzalez concluded her
o F d vork. quency can be wiped out is to talk by thanking the Club for
Order of t strike at the cause," she polhted the opportunity of speaking be-
Order the Aztec Eagle was out. ach case must be studied fore their membership.
awarded last week by the Mex- indlvually to establish the rea-
Ican government tO Rear Adm. rso behind the delinquency. n *ll A .
Milton Miles.. Commandant. Te Panama jurist claimed Rainier Will
5th Naval District for the con- thuthe stress here Is on punih- A .
tribltin ofthe UVl. military lntechildren insteadofes- Art Captain
foces In the recent dBisaste p, ar means to rhe td e
o reti worTin meas to reMhae Capt. Ernest B. Rainier, assist-
aW-m r pr troper family environ ot member of the board of local in-
lt at trt NW R. homales IN hean o d t e- a t. John Andrews, Jr.
Slatbh l l factors In Juvetnl -p k L lrews left the Isthmus yes-
L a I" -n u ab tMO-tnda by plane and will visit
.;RA W.,i nu help," she Sed. "two weeks in the United Stateo6
Maw. of the older boys and During the usme period, CaLp.
.AL A, TWESi ,- 'who are at present livng Anthony C. Roessler, will act -
SA_ MftJOY, t s U lat-the corrections.._home which chairman of the board of Im)
W hepw fl Qonsaloz' heads arenot inspectors, In addila toh 1
7a &be AS i-iti o ta rfmkeis .but have been duties as captain of the iort IR
t iS em. tbowM out Into the streets by Balboa.


eat was closer to thelate king
than Peter Townsead. The
middle class commoner at-
tracted the shy monarch with
feats of combat in the air and
doubly impressed him at the
palace as a man "who can get
things done."
King George brought Town-
send into the palace as an
equerry when the flier was 29
and Margaret but 13.
The king died before Margaret
became entangled in a romance
paralleling that which brought
George to the throne.
Most Britons believed the
princess still had not made up
her mind about marriage, but
a gala dinner with Townsend
which lasted until eight min-
utes past one this morning
confirmed that the romance is
very much alive.
The morning papers were just
hitting the streets when Mar-
garet, wearing green velvet and
a mink stole, rode home from
the dinner in a Rolls-Royce

Lawyer's Wife Asks
Review Of fharne


W.W= WEV EWEW.. The let-her-marry ca
still gained force. The
Against Magistrate Party's official new aper
Daily Herald, publilstaed pd
from churchmen sanc .
The wife of attorney Virgillo Margaret-Towns match,.7
Tejada Luna, who is in Panama .
Hospital recovering from three .
bullet wounds, has requested a llAr i, Dae 1111 "
review of the nature of the Wi Wl U
charge lodged against Superiorn -
Tribunal Judge Dario Gonzalez, nAH AlMizd; ilrlE'-
who is responsible for her hus- HIVsilllllzed, irl:-
band's wounds.
Ball for the Judge, who had n ay riI
been in custody since Wednes- n I ravellondiH
day when the shooting occur-
red. was set at $500 after Judge A Navy enlisted man .d
Gil R. Tapia ruled that the Panamanian girl who were Is.
charge against Gonzalez should Jured in an automobile c
be that of aggravated assault. with a trailer-truck on
Gonralez posted b a Il this Trans-Isthmian Highway -
morninL and returned to his of- still hospitalized today, th
fice in the court building. But in serious condition. -
immediately Mrs. Tejada Luna Two people. Donald 1
filed a petition asking the judge an 18-year-old Navy
to reconsider the charge and seaman, and Leticia E.
deny Gonzalez' release on ball. lez, 23, Panamanian. we
She contends that the charge In the crash which
should be attempted homicide. Wednesday night. ,
Tejada Luna was shot Wednes- In Gorgas Hospital
day morning, by Judge Gonzalez "resting comfortably," w
while the former was attending Ellis Maloney, Jr.,
to a legal matter in the build- seaman, attached to
ine which houses Gonzalez' of- craft outfit In Coco
fice. The Judge accosted the at- terday Navy officials
torney over an allegedly slan. he had been released
derous letter published by the hospital, but thWe -
latter, ant after a brief ex- later that he had
change of words Gonzalez pull- ferred from Seats
ed his revolver and shot at Te- Gorgas. Hospital a
Jada Luna three times. He said head X-rays were
later that Tejada Luna made a Injured sailor, but i
motion as if to draw a weap. ported as yeLt.
Meanwhile, Attdrney Geneal The Wrl who w
Victor A. de Leon declared "- Linda V sW vo
dqa that up to now "there was I= n% = Vdti
ntling.seclal to indicate that ditlon at .mlo -
orcnle is to be suspended.'" employed W b1 I
iLow said Judges can only Zone. --
b sopended when they have -Pulte : -
been found guilty of same fel- Dkaflii
my or grare offe magant
Judi. etoft.- b


re amma :-io quesc
Minister *Anthony
the romance In the
Commons.


Today's ceremony once again
reunited Margaret with the rest
of the Royal family.
Also present were Eden and
the members of his cabinet.
Winston Churchill, the aeI
who first suggested the memo-
rial of George in the uniform of
an admiral, was still vacatione..
ing in France.
The ceremony recalled onee
again the days of 1952 when the
king died and Elizabeth became
Queen.
It was then that Margarpr
turned to Townsend for coaM.
fort and the Queen Mother, agp.-
ed him to take out the proce-
and cheer her up. .
Townsend won his l4M O
the same year and he In
looked to Margaret for
fort. It was then they fom '
love only to run into no B;i
difficulties presented by -
garet's official posilUena
the Church of England -
pleasure against remark
by divorcees.


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THB PANAMA. AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER


FRIDAY, OCTOBER Is


i, N


SPANAMA AMERICAN
H[! , PiUBJPUU S TMH PANAMA AM.NICAN P.lm,. INC.
,- fOW~m t N "sON ROUNeamVa.L IN WW
'.-^;/ MIARIMOIOE AIIIAS, EiIrm


Labor News "AnswerFrankly--Would YOU Switch to Gleoson


14ous WOP0. B ox 10.i Aiend
CAjLo ADDRESS* PANMAi03RICAN. PANAMA


fOrU TH RenA11.SOWN L bin S INC-CJuly 7. Here Iswh I he sI0d:
o I AES OWN ertrude Stein would have said trees or on .. At first blush I hat som
a boss is a boss is a boss, but a h 0 8 7-a very thought- doubts. -But after carefully going
A that's not the way Walter Reuther a*ful prsn I. would like tp su est over the safeguards that were
and his CIO colleagues see it. In setlla different. It could e do thrown around the experiment I
fact, it cost Henry Ford $42,000,- Snated by many Americans over a reached the conclusion that it
000 to get Reuther's Union to ack- period of tine and I know would could not do any harm... here
knowledge in writing that Henry cheer the heart of the man in De- are two results that are
Boa is n oen O forum ho rModere of The Paams Amrcv. Ford was the boss of the Ford ver who cannot work t these credit side: one is proving5I think,
R ed efull d are handled i wholly ofidetial Motor Co. things himself demonstrating that juries geeral-

sent lbte a lttee don't be Impaetnt if Ia doesn't apeeu the controversial contract between the r I watched ke work, hei pro ed onstrates that . .
lieofsee .bhed in the oder riveud. Auto Workers Unon and Ford. Th a greater band continuing exchange
bto keep tlhe letters limited e oe pep0 length. clase has escaped notice, though .. Satos and F.usie as a means of that Judgde o hMurray sugge t
ty e ler write s held in stricter cflde the contract was signed under a St and usa a a means of that Judge Murray suggested
mew ope es ms o mse pomsibilitv for sd tatemets u alao global spotlight last June. And this Fr- .w the peace, Even before he trusting a jury. As my good
a len g from atefladeh. clause is rapidly becoming sm- lma e tat proposal, a group of friend Mr.. Rooney indicated, it is
S o- bolicof theig issue inthe in.Russian farm experts ad arrived d cult problem. No matter how
dustrial warfare we re witnessing i* in the United States of America, you couch your language it is difit
$27,000,000 TOLLS SUIT in strikes such as the national stop- '*, while a group of American farm- cult to present a charge that will
me of the accounts published in the Canal Zone at he page at the 29 Westinghouse plan ,* ers had arrived In Russia in an be clear and plain and inteUigent
Sof the accounts published In the Cana Zone at he F exchanga which hl cement to the jury. w discover a
group of American shipowners brought suit against the The point is just how much any W good will .mon pee ca never particular cas from one of thesd
a Canal ComDany seem to indicate that a number of the maagement-any "boss"--can do since the days ofu RA or the recordings that the jury didn't n-
Zone's residents may not fully understand the situation in its own shop without consulting first mianglg of American-Rus- derstandthe charge, that on a crit
S led to that suit. the union. Industry has, for years, sian troops at the river Elbe on cal issue the charge was mislead
would not be proper to "try the case" in the public press, been complaining that labor has V-E Day, ing, we will avolthose mistake
bu would appreciate an opportunity to point out just why moved in on manageme n t L On top of this the home builders, in the future."
th American shipowners have felt it necessary to ask for rights." Businessmen, m their S on their own, and without any
il relef thclubs and associations, have been help fzom go vernment, have Five ex-presidents or top offl-
ll be recaed that until 1951 he Company was called talking about fighting tor greater rouht d gaton of Russian ials of the American Bar Asoci
th anama Railroad Company" and while it did not own or freedom of management." housing experts to the United ation also approved the Wiehit.
e the Canal It did operate a number of purely commercial These days executive suites buza States and are taking them on a experiment as a means of improve
n ries, such as the Panama Line, the railroad, hotels, a coal- with indignant demands for "man- friendly tour of American housing ing the American ury syem.
ant and terminal operations, agement s freedom to m 'anage projects which i sure to build Brownell, however, didn't know
S 1950 Congress passed a law authorizing the transfer of without consulting the unions. good will for the future any of this at tht tie he launched
th nalto the Company. At the same time it required the Sometimes the "executive suite' Meanwhile Amt assador Bohlen his attack.
Co ny for the first time to pay substantially the whole cost is just a stockroom "in the back" .a his reported to the State Depart-
of ning the Canal Zone Government. of a little store with one union meat from Moscow that already Merry.Go-Round
Zat law then went on to establish a toll formula requiring member. Sometimes It is the skp the new Russian ine of peace and
ut mpany to prescribe a toll rate for transiting vessels ade- scraper offices of a company pay- friendship has become so popular Ex-Congresswoman Helen Gaha.
cover the cost of the Canal operation, including intent ing 150,000 workers. But the issue and the Russian people so sod on Douas, one of the most gla.
and depreciation and an "appropriate share" of the total J ne is the same-and it is hot right it that the Kerl could not orous gals ever to graduate from
Government costs which the Company was then for the first time now. h rave un Conress, enjoyed "old h
iee apropriat illaw sets forth a ormua or d It pivots on union demands for . r'es a h ords, friendship bin Brooklyn and Washing-
ice then, the volume of Canal traffic has grtatly creased "greater protection' of their me- ween peoples is the best insur- a program of dramatic readin n
w tol revenues going up to nearly $34 million a year. The bes' job rights. This will be an ..... ance we have against war. Helen's old home town just after
J i eral Accounting Office has calculated that the Canal opera- issue for a long time to come. in to the Dodgers won the Series,; later
S provided revenues to the Company of $27 million in excess The Ford Co. seated t when t Frendhip Tra to Russia came to Washington where Demo-
of he costs of operation in the three-year period from July 1, got one aye.important clause in thescratieturned outaen masse
to Jun se 30, 1954; and last year the Company declared a 1i contract in exchange for cre an remember at a luncheon with rs Durs ras em aseto an
dividend a $42,000,000 pool fnor the Wage Eisenhower in New York in the g with the now vice resident
SThe Genera Accounting Office reached the fire of $27 m- called Guaranteed. Ths section of a- the a
excess revenues after charging to sha s trans ting the Canal the pact, now being discussed i M cowea l bela r
S two-thirds of the costs of the Canal Zone Government. wdely inside business circles, pt plisha
SThe Company's management,, however, has refused to pre- it this way. shi. This reactn was negative, bennin of "McCarthyism.' Nix
t l awth en e nt onB y P E T E R E D S O N e tellookslf r mfathe pow ersem e .tbe i
old Panama Canal Agency charged before the 1950 law.
The shipowners in their suit are simply asking that the Corn- i me t maiy s t sond pe red s rop looks f the powers thatbe in
S y prescribe a toll rate in accordance with the statutory for- a any mner o c thoe acompays sole a- o I ia etoro thati the Democratic party were out to
o a and that it refund to thethehe excessive profits it has been and complete authority and dis-ieharpoon Adi tevenson. Gver-
cretion to establish, regulate, de- WASHINTON -(NEA)- With Republican National Committee, are impressed with Beson's our- the best and mot las g bnor eader of Pe lvani has
The tshipowe o nsrf t c are not i nu anye wayt seeing tl o avoid t termine or modify at any te, the exception of flashes of pun- former s e n a t o r and successful age and integrity and his vast, present the Amerltcpan people co been advised to get off tie hook
share of the Zone Government costs, including schools and e e mpoent, hoirs n wit by Secretary of Defense business executive, Weeks has al. detailed knowledge of the elr. Dewould be .s carry on the uor Adlal. Senator Kerr of Qklabo.
hI ptals, as was Impied tin some of the published comment. of aoi, production schedules m an Charles Wilson, meetings of Ikes ways had the respectful ear of the try' farm problems. For the n eneva idea of getting people ma is scheduled to come et for.
9b Zone residents. ufactuyor mep os, theIro d ucts Cabinet are pretty routine, busi- President and Cabinet on top-level few months, even if Benson t- ac hain od Harriman. So is Governor gary of
ufarguri.g methodaetahpdoutsewan
George C. Charlten, a s thereof to be ian ness hke sessions. political and economic matters ed to, he wouldn't have time r for instance, the Amer can Oklahoma . . The boy who
SSecretary. a pars s here ad wo There is nothing like the erup- Weeks will continue to exert n tending to anything but the coun- Medical Association did what the made Adlai in '5 now seem bent
Committee on Panama Canal Tol e marketing is tion of personality clashes between conservative, businessman's iflu- try' farm problems and the run. home builders have done and ar- on unmaking him,
t former Commerce Seeretary Jesse ence on government polices be- nin of his department. ranged for reciprocal visits of doc
INTER-AMERICAN RELATIONS dto to e aci other ma ter. s Jones and Agriculture Secretary ynd the scope of his own Athough Maro B. Folsom, trs if the American Bar Associa-
Sness or toe mnner in which'ie Henry Wallace in meetings of department's activities. Secretary of Health, Education tion arranged for reciprocal visits
According to a andum read by an instructor at one busMes os to be managed or ar- Frankln Roosevelt's Cabinet. Nor Postmaster General Arthur Sum and Welfare, is tle newest mem- of lawyers if teachers, university
the Capal Zone IL oliege Extension Division classes: red on, n the same manner lid are there the banter and frank merfield has been a moat pleas- ber of the Cabinet, in the seat professors the engineering socie-



ted bYrves an anwer by the C ana l Zone overnmental authoritie u nion editvo ma Attorne General n, modern ts transport meansct that ohe wl continue to hy not get a mes a to
pttopmotthayedea es te But he has pleased Ike--and the eran in the administration and Moreover, it would be a great



T e A Citizen menmt-so it ~oi get tha guara- Brownell are in on all discus- tons system and getting it closer run it with thn independence hse himn promising such an exc ange
S ED. NOTE: Canal Zone governmental authorities believed te .unemployment .wage .The alons because of the financial and to a paying basis. He worked so enjoyed before Ike's attack right now
Otherwise. sFord 'Co. in a td that it .be legal aspects to most Cabinet hard it put him in the hospital for The two most silent men of the rh n
p b aeif it were to be response e problems. a time recently. Cabinet in its meetings have been Secret Jury Bug
a rwwrthe e a t t oab s reg uanrtee But the rest of the heads of the But the postmaster general is Secretary of Labor James P.eret ing
elled Chidren Not Controlled ov tine oyar departments stick pretty much to well. He continues his work to Mitchell and Secretary of Interior There's more than meets the eye
Expelled Cydiseussions of their Immediate streamline he postal service and Douglas McKay.entthe eae e o n
CAO -(UP- Some x- Some are danger to other chl. Nw other companies are stan- problems and programs. And their is an important guide to the ad- That is, they've confined them- behindthe hone ed tin
e],shool drenr alowedren or te y ay d"ro u t center c ing pt. mWse.actievityan in Cabinet meetings is a ministration on midwest politics, selves exclusively to m a tters tihet, hden.microoede placed jur
pe s.hol dhe r n ae allowedent or stsey mlay din 't entire kin t etn oe e nian good indication of the roles they Once at the start of his admin- which concern their department cr tthe aipersitynb yL e Rgaw di
no aC issn o hwid"letdri an t ofui- she dconi n.. s edonn" t a tproductseru lfe&ai will play in the administration Istration, and just before his at- And that's what they wve cill continue ni sty of Chicago aw
_no u weid," studn bn th.dren 1d "Bu- cs s hesi 'ake me ont l ess. thtiaetmlo ntplay mro cnl,*
o mission on Chdrn and she continuedprtoovisn for these children and wee n Jt such an isse i during the period of Ike's conval- tack, Ike went out of his way to to do. choo.
ah reveals no provision for these children and o weeps lyd n aeat uch an issue e nce endceate hiveful support or his McKay is currently under heavy Attomney b Glers h r d owned on ,Bn
e commission, an offlcialy ap-- to permit them to run wild without bo union present Jim Carey call. hescenle indicate his full support for his McKay is currently under heavy when he heard about it, got in
o~d group charged with carry- sup~rvison or treatment is inex- ed 4,000 ;IpU c oa ectrhci Workers They all have Ike's confidence Secretary of Agriculture, Ezra stack by the Democrats for what Rpla
od g sup on or treatment is ine- in their special Ta Benson, when Benson found they call his "give-away" policies. Den a Republican, a good


e e attitude of the est of the Cabinet the administration agricultural the coming months. Public p fireworks that wod react
nss o er nhis Secretary of Commerce Sincir executive, likely to be a major ie durg against the Universit of Chicago
ch d Eman de ramm i nad t rud re oad buens c t as e m e o Weeks. As former treasurer of the. ike and the rest of the Cabinet the next presidential campaign. d against the F for the Re-
thei results were "shocking." e h:leled erom school in the six Intsernaiwal Uou_ ot wL,_________________________________ public, both critical of his security
,drSesaid that same of the chil- Illinons counties. Workers told me the men were prosecution
S were called "unmanagea- You can omiagine what the fig- more agerecd by the corporation's TE A.ow hn 1 hHowever, what tvBrownell didnha et AIR-MINDED-rer. cddi R.u-
ble ome were considered too ure must be nationwide," she attempt to cameras to tudy e ectronic la h that Ike's d friend, Bu
disl rbed" or too handicapped, adrided. union members at wora than by L TO. C LL U11 Judge Phillips, that OK's the plac- grtt-grandmother, was receitt
p ically or mentally, for class- Mrs E "sendrath said the find- the fight over any other issue in- ing of tht secret microphone in the ly certified by the Civil Aeuo.
ro work. lings indicate "The relative fre- cudag aore osy. O u1rchasn 1956 l Wchita jury room. In fact, Dis- nautics Authority to fly mu*i.
s. Eisendrath added that the quencvy of behavior difficulties with J ay pand strict Judge Delmas Hill of KansaCstaff seng1dcraift Th .,l
eh ls, of course, cannot keep which the scheoik are unprepared Jim Carey's people say they do an the Univ-rsit; of Chicao *taff cus,Pl Sprmis calif r
a aof the outcast children. t, deal.' not object to the PRINCIPLE of refused to go ahead with tht t s arted ping thre years
co .ipauy stuny of time consumed until Judge Philips had given "Just for fun." Sne th
and motions used by men on the HrS OK r, logged 401 ylag hourn, tg
ob. 'The union objeCted to e Furthermore, J u d e PhInoars thlg country, twis
'company's deciding en its own-- went on record officially at the acs twiue t-
f withuuL ;onesuPtmg the union-to | THE FAMOUS REFLEX annual conference of the 10th Ju-
make such a stuy. Not only does CAMERA -
uihb IU.' want to be consulted SIDE GLANCES BytCobroroh
arising out ot the union a recusal H ASSEaLBLAD
to agree, for example, to go along .S...LBLAD
I s le ey say among other things, d.ms- n ,
S aoturb the men at work. LENSESiI=ra e ln t
Actually this is a union demand 'i
eATCHES pfor the rHght to object to he com- '
Naaany s decidin how much work'
8EI-.P'WINDING la union meme r shall do in one .
WATERPROOF I mate a contract clause-and the
SHOCKPROOF traditional practice-whicn calls a Redesigned magazine, automatic stop New type magnifying hood. Extension |, "
S17 JEWEL *b, for consultation and negotiation after the 12th picture. bellows.
SYear Guarantee wth toe umon in such matters. Redesigned film counter, easier film Cut flml adstpter, remote control, *'
o counter, eas er film transport, new shutter e ar be fired from up to M >-
el SA .s0 FIESTA PRICE o .00 All of which creates a third film Indicator, yard awaMy. t fm up to ii%
front in the 'a between labor
ANGELUS TRAVEL ALARM and management-first there was SOLE DISTRIBUTOR FOR PANAMA AND CANAL ZONE
;GE UShMthe iht over wages, then t


ID AYX MOVEMENT conflict over ; onl participation
DLUXMO LOATHERCShve be to flg INTERNATIONAL JEWELRY Y
8 DAY MOVEMENT in masaement. ndboth sides
P.15 JEWEL haveJn sbegn to fight 155 CENTRAL AVE. PHONE 2-180
s el E A E A Eh v j e nh$27J 9 FAP I E_4______u___IN Q U IR E P R IC E F O R D IR E C T S HB m a l\

00% WOOLLEN CARPETSar
r0egiS d .lgzrM, pl ingle color, washable F/ r
.Si.e 4x6 / Erheme, i. )- MM Lather
$3.8 FWTA PRICE $25.oo &we a t =1 bb 11-
Ol tri f Saturday, -. lft P A. CLASSIFIEDS

home 4ba" baitat
STo make matter worse, their
-" boat was half fUll of water. As the a _
I__ ________\__ __ tad mi lad . i f lwD aw I
ble i4L 991"__ _ __oot with a -__ U. wMen I apevei


'. ,1 -.
.. ;-- - - - - - - - - - -*-- - --i... --- -- -' .Jf eait.'- .


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fldSA ol .,...-


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AM WnDEhNDNT DAILY NEWSPAPK


S PAGE T"


IT'S ABOUT TIME Hollywood
did something about time.
Eveb Nick (Time On My Hands)
Carmona is' fruIstrated. about it,
People whis gin "As Time Goes
By"' give him a wild frintin look


By JOSEPIH W. MICHALSKI and wen he hears audy Vallie's
Unaed' Press Staff Correspondent old theme song, "My Time IsYour
NEW YORK (--UP)-- A radiant Time," he's been known to shed
glas electric heater with th ee*r cone of tears.
meant built into the glass Is now Nick's job pounds like one ev-
available. erybody dreams about.
A lhe heater can be used in a He gets paid f6r killing time.
room which is always colder than Nick's a special effects man
thoe rest of the house or for'bath- behind the movie camerps who
rooms, play rooms and bedrooms. turns June into Jdnuary and spring
The unit has an adjustable their" into fall to show the passge of
motattewhich cuts off and on auto- time. He flips pages of calendars
matfaly'.nd is rated capable of -"I can kill a year in 30 seq-
being etfor any temperature be- onds'-and he fills ash trays with
tween 60' degrees and 90 degrees elgaret butts.
FahrenheIt. It is also equt ped
with a unit that the manufacturer I found Id on the set of '711-
stateseprotects against burning oun Im of the Sky." He was standing
due o abnormal or operating con' next to a big fan, tossing leaves
diti.os. (Can Arm Corp., Box 30, lat its rotating blade as Jeff
Chy, N. Y.) Chnder rode off with a cavalry
I roop. Thae swirng autumn leaves
Aa .Automattc viewer for stereo fll the screen and sud
lide which simplifies the problem den ts winter with snow re-
or ranging has been announced. placing the leaves.
Slides are helddn a 24-place mag- -
azine whichh advances dutomatical; But there was a sad look on
lyn sequenee, but may be moved Nick's face. He is a frustrated fel-
to select any slide. Slide remains low. In years of killing time for
stored and indeed within maga- movies he's used all of them-
nes. ihe viewer which has and in the hour glass, spinning
ground polished lenses, finger* clock hands, newspaper headlines
tip focusing, and interocular ad- changes jn fashion.
admmen~t, uses standard flashlight *There's no new way," Nick
batteries or AC with accessory groaned. "They've all'been used.
power. It has an all-metal chayis if I can find an angle to beat it
and lystrene housing. (A. Ill revolutionize the business and
euipt Mtnufacturing Co., Ine., make a fortune."
Ne" Bot elee,-N. Y.)
-- 1- NOW YOU'LL BE "flying"
A new lightweight bearing -aid through space in Hollywood's lat-
comparable in length and weight est audience "participation" et-
to has been rintp fort for Cinemascope.
SJ _nerIFd& movie about the Air
^u forces' _x ue tt th sNpa ce"
ltJI :aTresrold f,


q end of a ."1 a ine-aU-M r r.
te A revolving camera suspended
m tt from the rescue cable of a helicop-
q smoothlyy aondry ter at 11,000 feet simulates the
l ne comm on t spin of a free-falling paracbuter.
Stires Is t il An automatic camera bolted to a
a cimd. i- The rocket sled, gives you a ride down
avs either black ofr the test track at supersonic speed.
side with nylon err2 0 If that roller coaster ride I
cor "Thl is Cinerpma" left you dizsy,
o., there's only one answer for this
one. You'll have. to gulp drama-
-.- '-" _-_ mine tablets instead of popcorn.


II


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i a TOWm RAO.M Model SQR7SX. Contipental-styled hand-rubbed wood cabinet Simplified universal
power 'Itau omr permits .set to be operated on voltages of 110. 127, 150, 187, 220 AC; 50/60 cycles.


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TI PAXAMA AMnsICAN ANM i1wmDNDUT DALST MwAPrU -


By OSWALD JACOBY
Witea for NBA Service

NOWT= () 1i
KATe8
VA78
*J
SAK7652

6Q4143 J102
f1SSt42 K9
*632 *KQI09
644 4J 1098 .
sOUft
aAov.
*A8154
North-South vul.

2: .P 22N.?T Pass
S T.? Pasa Pass Pass
Opening tead-V4-


4 School Teachers

In One Family
SANDY SPRINGS, Md. -(UP)
-The national teacher shortage
could be eliminated If more fami-
lies were like the Claggetts. The
schools of Montgomery County
(Md.) have four Claggetts teaching
in their classrooms.
The teaching Claggets Include
Falln his wife, Pane his sis-
ter Edith, and his niece, Ethel
Maxine. They estimate the fami-
ly total of teaching experience is
about 30 years.
F;Uin received his bachelor's de-
gree in education from the Mary-
land State Teachers College in
1940. He was a basic education
instructor in the Army for four
years before entering the public
school system. Other members of
his faml9 followed his lead.

dummy at the first rtick. East
wins with the king of hearts and
shifts immediately to the king of
diamonds. South wins and goes
after the clubs, discovering too
late that the suit isn't going to
break. Now East is bound to make
a club, three diamonds and the


"Ti is i no time to fool around king of hearts to set the contract.
S extra tricks" observed Pes-
tic Pete as he studied the recover by letting East win two
eu lead in today's hand. He and will savet he .contract if the
oen made sure of his contract by or three diamond tricks instead
aski a play that would go of taking the ace of diamonds
iiU3 the grain of most players, promptly. However, anybody who
Sta t the four of was optimistic enough to make
d ad adeclarer. tht ewron play at that trick
Pete went rht up with dumm 's (by ylng a ow heart from the
round for a free finesse, change his character aid refuse
two or three diamond tricks.
Pete was right, of course, for
thUS Iesso was athni but free. There's another point tremem-
Pete went after tbe elubs next. ber about putting t ace of
discorering that East had a sure hearts at the first trcn If the
trick ln suilt. East took his clubs happen to break favorably,
club trick, but South had nine sure South can eventually set up a
tricks: five clubs, two spades and second heart trick for himself.
the red aces. Hence the correct play will cost
nothing if the breaks are good
ANow see what happens if Pete and will save the contract if tht
iautiously plays a low heart fro breaks are bad. ___


Speal roesdt trip ares froma Cristal to New
York, Los Angles, SZ Francisco and Seattle.
S To New York ........................24Q.00
S To Los Anple and San Francioo ... V270.00
*J To seattle .......................asesoo


'o M WA4I
ti ^ i i i a t


PAISCdLLAI POP


ELEPHONES:
PANAMA 2.2904


Si WiLSON 8CBUGOS


- 4


By AL VtRMZE


Work It Out .


As Othen See Us


IRadio Act"r .


Great Wite Fleet
New Orleans Service


I
ffPBB 4S


ACXMB 8 X4 Lega pait m E
1 Radio aetrbs, *aA ead (Fr.) z z
Lynne 10 Fashion .
7 She s n 11oIar dIlu k
radio 12 Soep dish
18is eth 10 esure da
14 Distant 22 Make dsW
15 Handled CtIn
16 Stage whispers '., 1, 1 .
17 Scouting 2 Exhausts. .a
group (ab.) '24 ish
2OAbftrct baiaf1 4018 R I an
2ISow ----- toiu 0te(Ban= y
25 ws Ii0fty WUti 8 41 Pewterto ,i
28 nSk e stake otTlavand
SIiench income (uffe) 4. 3 Mof ward
' ~ urr r Z $1b
35 Sury
84tAVlWagparty
38 Loades
39 Saulee
41 Bustleo
45 Younggoat L.I 8|-.-
4&Sereed
31 Ridicule
54 Dealer
55 Make possible
57Plant anew
DOWN
IPiercewlthe .
knife
2 Browns ftom
thesunm -
3 Bear I
4 Indonela of -
tindanfao
5 dent
S Teudendea
7 Dry goods


chilblain
46 Unoccupied
47 Act I
4GI s name
50 ow baunt
63 Short-napped
MIThQ


Arrlves
Cristobal


8.5. "AGGERSBORG" ............................Oct. 21
*S.S. "YAQUE" ...................................Oct. 23
*.. "MORAZAN" ....................... ....... Oct. 30
8.8. 'TLD"I ..,................................. Nov. I
8.6. "MARNA" .............,....................Nw.
8.. IBUEAB l ...... .. ...... .No 6
*S.S. "YAQUE* ...................................Nov. IS
*S.S. "MORAZAN" ............................../.Nov. 20
*8.8. "BIBUERAS" ................................Nov. 27
*Handilng Refrigerated Chbed and General Cargo


New Vork Service


Arrives
Cristobal


`r~TA AD TWD aMu


ALLUt OO


;- Io Dm *'n

00TS2 AMD BEB BUDDB9f


U% V -r MO.
APM^


IL-L_1


VIC wINT


tS aOG&"s WUaNV


Problem "Boy"


Action


1 T. T. BAMLIM


~rD0~~
ME BACK IN
SONING/I T HE 7
-I FREEZ


1V eDGAR MARTIls


Na 4 .


Like Old rriendsr


Temper


BT JIAT BAVILIN


S r 1sI a *...


sows ssityp


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Show Must as On


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W-, 1 7. -


95. ..I- ..A~... .- ~ - -- -. -
I- -. a .-
I ~ I~~k? .ia..L.ISdAJa-.; ~ ~ ~.


i.. M wm0


UNITED FRUIT COMPANY


S 8 'PABIEMINA" ..............................Oct. as
3 *****... *....***.*.. ,*S .
8.8. .I ORA* .*N....*............*........... NOTv. 4
8.8. 8*..PARTA" .............................Nv.
8.86 JUNIO ........ ......... ........ .......N 21


Yfcb4 wOr iew LAd
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Rs. V> 9. "S*g T
o thomytmrMom buysh 'atmwnttoprve Pam/ITOBAL 2121
that the boxlokb ebttoer thin ge hetr" LL "21


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SAT, OCTOBER 21. 1355


TRB PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILI NEWSPAPER


1B


C


5


onrla MRevita and an, auua/s
near .se of the slain boys. The
menti hospital also is only about
a nik from the-spot where the
bodies were found.
HoOver, authorities here estab-
lishedDevita escaped from the
hospifl bout 10 p.m. Mon d a y
night ptd doubted he had any
connexion with the case. An au-
topsy t the time of the b y s'*
death between 9 p.m. and mid-
night' Onday.
Polici,.wept all-out to find the
mIssin 'clothing of the boys as
the st geat possible lead to the
scene thetr slaying.
Handplls were printed and dis-I
tribute by URe in mailboxes
inbtie Vbyo rl&",s I


ped fIf.Kifboya Mf Ige hoppl"
housee( e might spot some of
it.
Painaking police work n a r-
rowed ie search to the six-block
area vere the boys last were
seen Sqday night.
The #ungsters set out Sunday
afternop to see a movie and vis-
f ited seral bowling alleys sever-
al mil 'from their northwest side'
homes $at night.
A' b1i driver, Bruno Menearini,
44, piibinted the post where e,
they re last seen, in the heart
of tod 's search area.
Mienrnini said the boy board-
ed 'hibus at 8:55 p.m. Sunday

EGGS AWAY!
GR$D FORKS, N. D. (OP)
S e Treasurer Albert Jacob-
son s dive-bombed by a bird
nea rere recently. The bird dove
at Jcobson's car but pulled up in
tim to avoid, a crash. However,
it copped an egg that splashed
acrO the windshield. '


Until you've seen the NEW


Chevrolet Oldsmobile Buick




RELEASE
TODAY at the 'CENTRAL'


c- Exciten Utri


^m^


.nd Ron d..) ,


A-Fif'C A


All the neuesmary action ingredients for breathless ad-
venture drama are presvtt in suu .-abundance in Columbia
Pictures' "FIRE OVER AFRICA," which continued today at
the CENT:RAL Theatre, in shows 1:15 3:10 5:05 7:00 -
8:55 p.m. Staring Maureen O'Hara and Macdonald Carey,
the film includes a colorful, even exotic, locale,, a fast-
moving and suspcnsefui story a beautiful heroine and a
rugged and resourceful hero. Advt.


r|An aO' 4:30 p.-'
Ert aV^ n^aua 10-30 Pa


DAMS and 2.30 a.m
a ingI" pan 0a a.m"
A driving pa N


Inter.nte..I Schdoled Airlo* o PmM
Connections with
every City In the States
ROUND TRIP
Tocumen-New York 187.00
Soeumen-Chlcago 199.60
Tocumen-Washington 171.60


For lnf. matilon and'reseirvatles, ph"m
S* A4gOVIAS AVE IEI f li t PMMU MTU
PANAMA PfimnI. IP P LP.
ANMATS fl3AI-WAY1W 3I*. -19 fl mt3M.1
... OR CONtT IOI LOCAL AgIMM
Z i i i r i .. .. B I i i F .1 i


city government can "tell it to Ci-
ty Hall" without leaving his neigh-
borhood.
A local newspaper (The Chicago
American), with the cooperation of
hhe city's newly elected mayor
has established a mobile compaint
center in a station wagon with
radiophone connections to City
Hall.
A reporter for the paper drives
the station wagon around the city
to gather suggestions and hear
gripes from citizens. He then re-
lays the suggestions or complaints
by radiophone directly to the city
official concerned.
. To encourage residents to speak
lr t that lays: 11'<, I


"CGot a suggestion or complaint?
"Talk it over I.ERE and NOW
with t city official."


icago Cops Scour Six-block Area Pope Warns AgainsI
C n il Acceplting All Forms

Itmhing For Clues In Triple Killing Of Coexistence
CASTEL OANDOLFO. Italy,
Oct. 21--(UP)-Pope Plus X1I
appealed today for efforts to
Lear down" obstacles still in the
path of peaceful coexistence"
between the peoples of the!
world.
The Pontiff warned however.,
against expecting speedy and-
simple solutions. or accepting .
certain forms of coexistence
which are "impossible because
of.. intransigence which is im-
perative towards error and d
evil."
The Pope made his remarks
in an address to 100 radio exec-
S Idiutives from'European nations.
i, A n After mentioning the Impor-
Stant role of televise loA in educa-
tion and family life, the Pope
said in his French-language ad-
n'' I -- andress:
.. "There Is another great fam-
S fly, the community of peoples,
whose reality is taking shape
I ''more clearly every day In the
field of law, even though it ac-
A-_tually still is seriously Jeopar-
dized by contrasts of ideologies
D THREE YOUTHS SLAIN Officials inspect tire marks in Robert-Preserve, a wooded area and particular interests.
thwest of the Chicago Loop, where three you ths, missing from their homes since Sunday, "'This family is intended- for
6 found slain. Cook County coroner Walter McCarran called it the "most horrible sex crime man, and is therefore naturally
ears." The slain boys are: Robert Peterson, 14,- John Scheussler, 13, and Anton Scheussler, inclined to 'consider less and
TIheir bodies were badly mutilated. less necessary and useful cer-
CAGO, Oct. 21 (UP) Grim and he left them off a few min- ly have started out to "de v I'" tain separating barriers, which
are contrary to the superior
plodded a six-block area to- utes later at an intersection where the boys but went too far and kill- principles of human sol idarity,
a door-to-door search for there is another bowling alley. ed them'to prevent them from and which even the self-Inter-
to. the heartless slaying of Police said there was a known talking. est and welfare of each people
young boys. teenage gang in the' search area. are today making undesira-
y officers poked in garbage They said it was composed of The Shuesslei bo y s were ble .. a
rad. scoured vacant lots and boys and girls who caress each strangled by powerful hands and "That.. as we said on prev-
'for some sign of where the other on the street and shout in- taped over their eyes and mouths. ous ocso t n pre
were mutilated and stran- sults at passing women. Peterson w*s strangled with a of casions, Itis not matter
Many authorities subscribe to a cord of wire and was brutally bat- ai cocepisngors which are rm-
nude bodies of Robert Pe theory the boys fell prey to a tered about the head, as if he posnile becances wh h are Im-
13, John. Schuessler, 13, gang of teenage toughs. put up a struggle, and was sub- sibe because of the intran-
is-.brother, Anton, 11, were They reason the toughs may on- dued. wse ohich ad mperativeto-
dumped in a ditch in a for- wards eror and evil."
es yve Tuesday.
iidelphia, meanwhile, ies lan Reach
questioned a youthful escap- I C R
0n the Chicago State Mental
I who was found wander- PL C I
weh D9nt buy any .'56 car! wicago ily Hall
nunv hishnames ls CHICAGO -(UP)- A Chi
w hI I,.


FOREST GREEN
PINK
DOVE GRAY


BURGUNDY
YELLOW
BLACK


WHITE


YOUR PROTECTION


All Universal Dinnerware is guar-
anteed against checking or glaze
cracking (commonly known as
crazing) or any damage to the
glaze or decorative treatment re-
sulting from exposure to either
heat or cold. This does not include
ware exposed to an open flameor
to any direct source of heat.
Universal Dinnerware may safely
be transferred directly from a cold
refrigerator to a heated oven.
Universal Dinnerware is regularly
tested for one hour under 150
pounds live steam pressure then
immersed in 50 degree water-a
test more severe than three years
of hard use.


20 PC.


SET 7.50


40 PC. SET 15.00

OPEN STOCK
ON ALL. AND
37 DIFFERENT
PCS. TO CHOOSE
FROM.


BUY NOW ON THE

SECOND FLOOR OF FIFTH AVENUE


I saw it in the


CLASSIFIED


reminds warns-awakens

1 .I.








|1 TIVOLI AVE.


The brillllme of uwr eigaleet
DIameoId


.. .equaIIed ely
by the sparkle
In her eyes

.q /i,, diamond comes
Casa Jas/ tlic,, th8


fma


Anow its ti; finest your
mofi6r could ugy. s our"
ai rt tifn tomorrow'


I .







THE. a/ara/FAchk


DUTY
FREE DIAM0 ND CE NTER
STORE 161 CENTRAL AVINUI. PANAMA


GUARANTEEl
FOR LIFF


"I


(feuquarlers

Home of
Vertikal Blinds


re AsL DA SATURDAY FOR al U ar aEr-v
OV5N ALL DAY SATUJ3DA Y FOR BOj IJOas U I*RV


AVAILABLE IN
CHARTREUSE


n
wi
In
11.
CI
polio
day
clueI
thre1
Fi
cans
alley
boys
gled.
Th
terse
and
fount
est
At
ice
er f,
Hos
ing
road
Th


- --


.L-


= .


I II r __ ._ I


-- I y - --m-m- --w


---


I I ,II


- I














PAGF: SIX


TER PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER


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


Inexpensive .Want Ads Briag Quick Kes




LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTS OR OUR OFFICES AT 57 "H" STREET, PANAI
I IU I II I I I J I "I


MINIMUM

FOR

12 WpRDS


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


LOURDES PHARMACY
182 La Carrasqullia
FARMACIA LOMBARDO
No. 26 "B" Street
MORRISON
4th of July Ave & J St.


LEWIS SERVICE
Ave. Tivoli No. 4
FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOS
143 Central Avenue
FARMACIA LUX
10i Central Avenue


HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE
J. Fee de la Oae Ave. No. 41
FOTO DOMY
Just Aroermena Ave. amd 3 St.
FARMACIA VAN-DER-DIJS
S3 Street No. It


FARMACIA
Parque La


FRIDAY, OCTOBER 21 n55






ults?






EL BATURRO
ofeve 7 Street


FARMACIA "SAW'
Via F orras 111I
NOVEDADES THIS
Via Esapefa Ave.


12 R
12 WOM)


______________ s


COMMERCIAL &

PROFESSIONAL

CANAL ZONE POLYCLINIC

DENTAL MEDICAL
Dr C.. Ptibrea or.B. Avll Jr.
D.D. ( fGerget4oW University) Ma.
'Treit (t of Jul") Ave., o. 2 .1sA
(ot~4oe Aon Shool Playstanad)
TeL 2-2011 -- Panasm.


RETIREMENT, LIFE
EDUCATION INSURANCE

JIM RIDGE
n 0hoe Pasas -Mi0582
T _______________


"Keep mailing rith
chiropractic"

CHIROPRACTORS
Dn. A. and E OdILAC
(Palmer Graduates
5T rert Avenue Tel. -a13s
(1 blo'k from Theatre _


TRANSPORTED BAXTER, SA.
Peckes -. Shippers Movers
Phones 2-2451 4-2562_
Learn Riding at
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Riding & Jumping classes doilt
3 to 5 p.m. Phone 3-0279
or by appointment.


HI-FIDELITY
Specialists

CBS, Webcor, Thorens,
Bogen, Fairchild, Tannoy,
Wharfedale, Quad II
Anything in electronics
Fir t rate service department

I_% 45th St. No. 3


HARNETT & DUNN
B!. LkOOM DANCE STUDIO
A CHARM SCHOOL SUITE 111
Balboa 2-4239 or PanamA 3-1B60
Studio El Panami Hotel


Call

CASA DEL TORNILLO
East 29tth St. No. 1
Tel. 3-0973
for a complete line
in screws and
bolts.


-IT


TYPEWRITER S O
REPAIR SHOP
CUrUNDU POST RESTAURANT
BUILDING
Tel. Curuadu .1110
EXPERT REPAIR SERVICE
G. J. KELLEY. Manager.
Par U.S. Personnel and their
dependents only.


"e will relieve Your"
FOOT-TROUBLE
orn, callousses, nalus
-CHIROPQDIST-
(Dr. Scholls trained)
ORTEPEDIA NATIONAL
fS Just Arosemesa Ph. 3-2217


wMilBOUND-Str Alex-
L'r ranthai, governor of
g Kilng, heads for Commu-
highebstritish ofl-
todoas lace the Reds took
1 l4. Trip is supposed
S rictly euaecial but-
tm it- that Grantham
to& to ic I omunt afcials


ra,


FOR SALE
Miscellaneous


FOR SALE:-Table saw $100 at
Sears, fine shape $35. Box 794
Balboa.
FOR SALE: German Hartzer
mountain canaries, excellent sing-
ers $15 oa. ACUARIO TROP-
ICAL PET SHOP, 49 Via Espaea.
Fhone 3-5411.
FOR SALE.-2 fish aquariums;
electric fan, 25-cycle; dining
set; single bed complete; misc.
articles. 359 Ancon. Phone Bal-
boa 2384.
Clearance Sale of ALPA and
S, RECTAFLEX cameras:
Alps Madel 7 with i. lens
$150; Alps Model 7 with 1.9
leI $125; Alps Model 7 with
1.9 lenI,. autematc, $150; Alpa
Model 5 with 3.5 lens $100; Al-
Model 5 with 2.8 lens $110;
Alps Model 4 with 3.5 lens $90;
Rectaflex with Voltglander f/2
lens $125; Rectaflex with
Schneider f/2 lens $100. Take
advantage of this special' offer
on a limited number of cameras
only. PORRAS, Plaza 5 de Mayo.
PANAMA CANAL COMPANY
OFFERS VARIOUS ITEMS
FOR SALE
Sealed bids, for opening in pub-
lic, will be received until 10:30
a.m., October 28, 1955, in the
office of the Superintendent of
Storehouses, Balboa, for clam-
shell bucket, hoist, engineers'
rods, and trucks located at Cris-
tobal Storehouse, telephone 3-
1265; stacking conveyer located
at Pier 10, Cristobal, telephone
3-1609; engineers' levels, sand
loader, adding machine, calcu-
lator, digging and loading ma-
chine, welding machine, pumps,
engineers' transit located at
Sectin "I." telephone 2-2720;
screw anchors, blades, snaths,
chinaware, barbed wire and since
sulphate located at Section "B,"
Balboa Storehouse, telephone 2-
2379; paint thinner located at
Section "H," telephone 2-2361;
illuminating oil located at "H"
and Cristobal Storehouse. Invi-
W dion Ne. ,193 ay be oebained

ous. telephone 2-1,1W'..


FOR SALE: Baby's car bed
S2.50, "Thayer" twin baby car-
riage, plastic covered, chrome
handle bars, sofa-bed with new
cover $30; snow pants and cost
(blue. size 5) for girls both $7.
Owen Street 2354-A,'Balboa.
FOR SALE: Bargain. 3 hp.
Johnson motor 1955. sailboat
PB50, 1951 Chevrolet i-doeor,
w/w tires, radio. 821-X Croton
Street, Balboa.


New Books


Two technical books, written
by Capt. Robert H. Emerick, chief
of the Industrial Division of the
Panama Canal Company, were
placed in circulation during the
past week by the Canal Zone
Library.


-They are "Heating Design aid
Practice," which was published
in 1951 and Emerick's latest
book, "Power Plant Manage-
ment," which was published this
year.


The complete list of new books
and their authors announced by
the Library this week follows:
Non-fiction The Woman in
the Case, Lustgarten; Occupa-
tions and Careers, Greenleaf;
Power Plant Management, Eme-
rick; Keepar of the Lights,
Adamson; The Art of Flower Ar-
rangement, Ishimoto; Personnel
Relations, Whitehill; Heating
Design and Practice, Emerick;
The Female Approach, Searle;
The Family Man, N. Y. Museum
of Modern Art; Men, Women and
Pianos, Loesser: A Stranger in
Spain, Morton; P. 0G. T. Beaure-
gard, Williams: Gladstone, Mag-
nus; Daughter of the Khans,
Liang, and The Game of Hearts
Wilson.


Fiction Murder makes an
entrance, Kelland; The Five De-
vils of Kilmainham, McCullough;
The River Witch, McIntyre;
Dead, She Was Beautiful, Mas-
terson; The Autumn's Bright-
ness, Newman; A Nail Merchant
at Nightfall. Waltari, and Ad-
mirals on Horseback, Willans.

SHORTS
BEAR VS. CAR
STRAWBERRY VALLEY. Cali.f
-(UP)-Mrs. Ray Tretzel was
driving along a road in Plumas
County when a bear, apparently
frightened bp a nearby blasting,
(ran blindly at full speed ito the
side of her car. The bear was
momentarily stunned by the im-
*pact, but shook itself and ambled
off into the woods. The side and
door of the auto were wrecked.
K lBE PREPARED

ANSONIA, Cown (UP) The'
burglar who ransacked Gilmore
Cark's home left prepared for aay'
,un in te weather. Taken were
Iam aWltwftad a two 7


FOR RENT
Apartments


ATTENTION G. I.1 Just built
modern furnished apartments, 1,
2 bedrooms, hot, cold water,
Phone Panama 3-4941.
--
FOR RENT:- Furnished apart-
ments in residential district.
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: Apartment, 9ia
Porras No. 64, facing Eden The-
ater: living room, dining room,
2 bedrooms, kitchen, bathroom.
Phone 3-1863.

FOR RENT:- Furnished 1-bed-
room apartment, available im-
mediately. Phone 2-2788 before
5:30, 3-3395 after 7.

FOR RENT:-One-bedroom fur-
nished apartment, Golf Heights,
G.I. only, $70. Call Balboa 2870.


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
& Peredes.
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 SALE: 1953 Chevrolet
four-door sedan, two-tone, ex-
cellent condition. Phone Balboa
2815.
FOR SALE:-Packard, in good
running condition, suitable for
taxi, duty paid, $250 cash. Call
Panama 2-2642 office hours.
FOR SALE:-'49 Ford Tudor se-
dan. Leaving Isthmus. Must sell
before Nov. 15. Phone 84-5167,
Pfc. Coleman or Pfc. Plant.
FOR SALE:- 1948 Mercury 4-
door black, good condition $350.
238-B, Sibert St., Gatun 5-529.
FOR SALE:-Cadillac Fleetwood
in perfect condition, w/radio,
w/s tires and all the extras,
$990 cash. Call Johnny, Phone
2.2636 or 2-2631 .
FOR SALE:-1950 Ford Sedan
$550. Call Panama 3-4808 aft-
er 4:30 p.m.


MISCELLANEOUS
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
BOX 2031, ANCON, C.Z.
BOX 1211, CRISTOBAL, C.Z.
NEWCOMERS Top quality
beauty service Is offered you at
Cocoli Clubhouse Beauty Shop.
Experienced Stateside licensed
operators. Navy 3812.
DR. WENDEHAKE Medical Clin-
ic, Day-Night service. Opposite
Chase Bank. Phone 2-3479.

FOR RENT
Houses
FOR RENT:-2-bedroom chalet,
maid's room, completely fur-
nished. Jose de Fabrega Ay*nue
No. 12 (Pasadena).
FOR RENT:-Modern chalet two
bedrooms, maid's room, garage,
nice lawn at 9th St., San Fran-
cisco (residential section )125.
Phone 3-5551, call Mrs. Vega.


FuR RENT: modern office in
new building 26th Street Exposi-
tioi neighborhood Imprenta Her-
n6ndez, Molino Criollo and Otis
McAllister. Rent $80.00., Wolff and
Co., 5th Street No. 7-29. Tel.
2-2388.


SKY PILOT-The Rev. William R. Hill, rector of Trinity Episco- '
pal Church, Birmingham, Ala., recently put his Air Force training
to good use. Sitting in a bosun's chair hanging from the boom
of a derrick he was hoisted more than 55 feet in the air, still
wearing his clerical collar and shirt. His "mission" was to place i'
the seven-foot cross he's carrying atop the steeple of his rew g
church. After the cross was securely bolted down, Rev. Hill I, ,
whipped out his handkerchief and polished the aluminum cross.
He was an Air Force instructor for four years during World
War II. EXCLUSIVE NIA PHOTO. STRANGE DINER-"Blondie"
------ ..- the pet lion licks her chops as
she prepares to consume a $10
-breakfast at Hotel Texas in
7"-- IFort Worth. The pet of Charlie
r04'." .'.' : 1 stopped off for a snack before
"- making her guest appearance
.," on a TV show.
r. I---
+.:,.,, ..++ + ,


PICK OF- THE PICKING National cotton-picking queen
pretty Ruthie Jane Wasson, 18. but she says she's never picked
cotton. The University of Arkansas coed is shown on a fresh
picked bed of cotton n at Blythesville, Ark.


U,


Gramlich's Santa Clara Beach
Cottage. Modernm convenience,
moderate rates. Phone Gamboa
6-441.
Shrepnel's furnishd houses on
beech et Santa Care. Telephone
Thompson, Balbsa 1772.
FOSTER'S COTTAGES. One mile
past Casine. Low rtes. Phonr
Balboa 1866.
GENELL BLISS Santa Clara
HOME and GUEST HOUSE over-
looking ocen. Private seps to
beach (2 min. walk). Gds ranges,
refrigerator, pingpong, putting
green, etc. Call Navy 3812 of-
fice hours and Navy 3121 eve-
nings.
PHILLIPS Oceanside 'Cottagu.
Santo Clara. Box 435, Belboe.
Phone Panma 3-1877. Cristo-
bol 3-1673.


FOR SALE
Real Estate


WE BUY, Sel eid Mange Real
Estate. "The Imperial Eagle,"
Cathedral Plaza. Panama. Tele-
phone 2-0857.
FOR SALE: Gorgona Beach
'frontage, large lot, furnished
house. Call Balboa 2933.

Egypt Receives 100

Tons 01 Weapons

From Red China
CAIRO, Oct. 213 (UP).-Egypt
received a shipment of 100 tons
of arms from Communist China
yesterday, a well-informed mari-
time source said.
The source told the United
Press the arms, mostly machine
guns, arrived aboard the Egypt-
ian freighter Khedive Ismail
from the Chinese port of Wham-
poa, near Canton.
The cargo was unloaded at a
Cairo dock'under the supervision
o014.armjofbcerS, thgsawue aif.
any Egypan arms deal with
Communist China. Last month,
Premier Gamal Abdel Nasser re-
vealed he had arranged a barter
deal with Communist Czechoslo-
vakia, exchanging Egyptian cot-
ton and rice for Czech arms, re-
ported to include tanks, guns
and planes.
The Khedive Ismail, owned by
the Khedivial Mail Line in Cairo,
left Alexandria two months ago,
en route to Red China carrying
a load of Egyptian cotton.
It was not immediately clear
whether the shipment was an in-
stallment of Czech arms sent via
China.
The Nasser government, which
has denied buying "Mystere" jet
planes from France, never has
mentioned any trade deal with
Communist China.
It was considered unlikely the
war equipment delivered today
would be sent half-way around
the world from Czechoslovakia
through China when shorter and
less expensive sea routes are
available.
The Egyptian government has
insisted on its right to purchase
arms wherever they are avail-
able, including Communist coun-
tries, despite protests by the
United States.












It takes a lot of pluck for o girl
to keep her eyebrows In shape. t


Help Wanted
WANTED:- Experienced cook.
Excellent salary. Alberto Navarr
Street N. 26 (El Cangrejo).

Position Offered
WANTED: Bilingual young
lady for office work, must be
steno-typit. Write giving details
of experience and personal data,
including recent picture, Box
949. Ancon, C.Z.


FOR SAL
Household
FOR SALE:- Frigidaire ft.
with large deep freese
ment, excellent rue6ing m dl
tion, $160 cash. Call Pan 2.
2642 office houer, 3-486 eve-
nings.
FOR SALE:-Brand new ,.
ra hand-embroidered table tov-
ers, asserted sises. At tive
prices. Apply Via Espane 106,
bottom floor.
FOt SALE: 7-piece 4.ad
Rattan living room set 4 i0
Chinese nest of tables ~
Lionel electric train -
Suge $25. 6452-L C
Street. Loe R.,.


MAMIE MAKES AN APPEARANCE Mrs. Mamie Elsehower
flashes a big mile as she leaves Fitzsimons Hospital, lender,
for the first-time since President Eisenhower's ill~il


CONFERS WITI ILE -Secretary of State John Foster Dull
arrives at Fitzsimo.s Hospital, Denver, for talks with Press
dent Eisenhower. Dulles conferred with the President in pre
paration for his trip to the Big Four Foreign Minister's talk
at Geneva. At right is Maj. Gen. Martin Griffin.


I GUIDES STARS-Fern Car-
ter is still on the job after 36
years as a schoolteacher in the
movie studios. Child actOrls
is must keep up with their school
ed work, and she has been the
S teacher ofa great numbee Oe om ng
them, starting with the "group. O T AIOit Fort S Lore Wc given in September 19
Gang" comedy group. P MA and the Capal Zone by the Commandins


RESORTS


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1-PA
PAGE WlV


S IIT PANAMA AMERICAN A ILE NEWSPAPER


FRIDAIT OCTOBER SI195 If


I-.0 LI O


IBOR3TR


MKHBER PATROl
Also; -
JOE LOUIS
sTORT


FIRE RED RELEASE
Maureene O'lara Macdonald Carey
they've got a date with destaling!.. .in
FIRE OVER AFRICA
In TECHNICOLOR!


SPECIAL RELEASE!B
Randolph Scott Joeelyn Brando
; in -
TEN WANTED MEN
In TECHNICOLORI


Popular Night! $1.10 PER CAR!
Fredrle MARCH Dorothy ELDRICH
n --
ANOTHER PART
OF THE WORLD


IDA LUPINE, in
PRIVATE HELL No. 36
-Also: -
GEORGE SANDERS, in
CAPTAIN BLACK JACK


Great Presentation
the Magicia*
RICHARDINE
and His Company


STREET


- Also: -


- Mr. UNIVERSE


mmii I IT I> III


s ca! and 0/hewwt

a 4Siaff

JISSBIaruu nA, artie n 7ra.HU^/J L,.


-e -;. :... ...
MR. AND MRS. HOWARD IMAMURA
MISS 6 TAKUSRI WEDS MR. IMAMURA
IN Aim OON CEnLMONI AT FT. AMADOR
I" ate afl 'noon ceremony at the Ft. Amador Chapel,
MiM IeN y Takuhi of Pepeekeo, Hawaii, was married to Mr.
HoWar Im usa of Delano, California. Chaplain Roy Morden
offlela at- 6 rites last Saturday. .


she i to the -Isthmuw '
mon t o. .. Mrs. Donovan, who now mokes >
Mr. I mra. is the son of her hone in Lima, Peru, is the ,AO6t0tY .5
Mr. Han Inamlura of Delano, house guest of Mrs. Charles Hull ""
Calif., a tite late Mrs. 4namu- of El Cangrejo. AGGAAVATED '"
raCotillion Club Kicks Off
Given in marriage by a friend, Halloween At Costume IUAGLARY.,4.-
Mr. Thomas Moy, the lovely Dace Tamorrow Night
bride was gowned in a dress of First group to launch the Hal-
nylon tulle with a lace bodice. It loween season is the Cotillion Club LARCENY
was fashioned with long sleeves of the Atlantic side. A full turn-
coming to a poiqt over the hands. out of hobgoblins, and other crea- AUTO THEFT
Mother-of-pearl and sequins dec- tures in costumeare expected at
orated the collar a small collar at Brazos Brook. Cl u b tomorrow
the throat of the bodice. She wore night when the Royal Sultans tune TOTAL -1
a ved of nylon tulle attached to a up at 8:30 p.m.
'headdress of nylon tulle accented
with mother-of pearls and se- CRIME decrease
quins. a Naval Ofleeks' WiVeS In cities In the firs
The bride carried a bouquet of Enjoy Tour of Panama Biggest decreased
gardenia. The Naval Officers' Wives' Club, ies-15.3 per cent
S. aciousp guided by Mrs. Lola crease-10.4 per
Her matron of hon .r, Mrs. i unoz Boyd Velazquez, enjoyed rape. Estimate of
Thomas Moy, was attired in pink historic sights in Panama for their numbered at 7
nylon tle over tataffeta. Her dress monthly meeting. about 90 per cent
had a 'strapless bodice over population.
which was worn 'a lace bolero a-i The tour included the Church
above alfull skirt. She wore-a plnk of The Golden Altar, a visit to the *
headdress and carried a bouquet home of the laee Miss Ramona
of pink larnaelons. ILefevre, where they were we 1- .
Mr. Charles. Welch served aes comed most kindly by her broth-
best an for Mr. Imamnura and er, Mr. Jose Lefevre, to view the
Com ander Fordham Tabor ush- famous Pollea collection.
ered guests to their pews.,
Fo wing the ceremony a 're- from her home the group con-
cepti n was held at the t. A- tinued on to the Presidena to VF
Ma service Club.
ma e rvice Club. njoy the beauty of the Palace. 0V
:The rlde and groom drove to n II
El Valle on their wedding trip l ni
and will be at home is Cuuadui ,.* _. ..I
on t hci return.
Foreign MXhisteer.
Wife Fetes Lades
Of Diplomatic Cps C
Mrs. Cardela Arias de Boyd,
wife of Foreign Minister/Alberto y
Boyd, is entertaining today with a
tea fort adiesothe diplowat-
i corps. The affair has been an- t(
bounced from 5 to 7 p.m. s Sq

For MOr;n EninEeerH
The Marine Engineers Benefi-!
cjal Association are holding a 1UCWOIUS CO -
coetl and buffet dinner dae c
at- amb Golf Club tomorrow at lIY IN AN INSrANgf
7 -%` to bme messrs. A. T.
Ve ad A Parker who are' fare9 ',
renting as chief engineers in the.
ttuoat service'of the Panama IS 100r. Put t FW
Cal. -Mrs. Vet will also be an -

'ickets are 42 per person andl
ma. be secured by telephoning II' *
Mr. A. Daisey at Gamboa MB or ,
Mr, G, Huldquist at Balboa 1805.
Ti eti may also be purchased at

es v--ts
p A pghetti and meatball dinner
is laied tomorrow -naiht at the.
PedromMiguel Boat Club.
On 1ie evening of Oct. 31, there
wis b4 *a ow"een costume par-
ty atlhic prias U will be award-
Motr-boat races 1 6bcon-
testantp from .both aamia .ad

Carnal Zein copleI
1 a, U 'as FrmerV


Jm r-eWE


f B 5037, Ancon U. Of Rochester-
e Sets Up s 1Opportunity knocks not onn
A Single Campus Rt ins dA
SPanama ROCHESTER, N. Y.-(UP)-A
Aox 134, P anama 37-ton bronze and granite statue of -
the institution's first resident B MRS. MURIEL LAWRENCE rents that he looks for this frame
forms a link between the old and of reference."
m.I' ^ i* 4R **-. the new at the University of Ro- IN my town certain policemen
chester. will soon face trial on charges The children want our moral
t,... 9 ,. 10 o. / he statue of art Brewer brought by young girls. Their trial measurements.
Anderson, who served from *1853to will be called a vlce probe." This is exciting news for par-
,__,_____ __ 18. was moved recently from the Your 12-year-old Barby will read cents.
The tour terminated with a original college campus to its new about it. What will she make of
it to the Natinal Assembly,a location across the city on the Riv- this "vice probe"? Think what it would mean if we
stroll along the sea wall and a ure coincided this fall within What do our young adolescents could all know that the young
beautifully served Paynamanian combining of th e university's generally make of all the sex prize our moral values! Why,
luncheon at the Union Club. men's and women's c o11 e news they hear and read about? things would straighten out be-
l nt th Cl. m. .which for 25 years had occupied It's often pretty sensational. It tween us overnight. For knowing I a
The Navy Officers' wives werewipaorate campuses four milc e a- tells Barby as much as it can our moral standards to be prized
pleased to have as guests, Mrs. The River Campus eonstrte aboun abortion rackets, and and respected, we could offer
Ettie Jerman, representing Mrs. tion program cost some $7,000,000. love nests. It refers to pretty them gently, kindly without an-
Wilma Miles, Mrs. W. K. Harri- The impressive statue of Ander- young women as "call girls -and xiety and suspicion.
son, Mrs. L. C. McGarr and her son had stood sin e 1904 in front of promises more facts on a new y i
sister-In-law, Mrs. Amsler, Mrs, Anderson Hall, erected in 11 as paternity suit."
0. McKenzie, Mrs. Lola Munoz the University of Rochester's first I think they find it fascinating- AS FOR
Velagquez and her mother, Mrs perma ntb d. Thitr tr but vry o usng. A
Aea Boyd d3 Munoz, Mrs P mand others buld .This strte yDENTAL EXTRACTIONS TODAY and TOM(
Duras, MrsJuliette Arias Moss,eventually will be disposed. o! by This wouldn't it confuse them?
Mrs. L. J. Meyers, Mrs. W. te universit This sex information bears not And Minor Surgery
Laidlaw, Mrs. Hardin g, Mrs. te _nivers_' MAthe slightest resemblance to the Under the Supervision of
waue, Mrs. E. E. Saunders, Mrs. kind we've given them. Its sensa- Specialized Professionals
Clelo McVey, Mrs. Shive, M r pa tionalism hints at the existence of at i
Block, Mrs. Drake, Miss Barbara a strange, ec1d underworld of sex-
Mathews, Miss Jo Ann Johnson, quality utterly unlike the happy CANAL ZONE DENTAL
Mrs. Stenmoe, Miss Susan Mar- kind we've talked about. So the POLYCLINIC 17 Jewel
shall, Mrs. Ball, Mrs. Craig, and ,S youngsters wonder and puzzle.I
Mrs. Koeb. WE said that sex created love, Tivoli Ave. 21-A24
shelter and children for parents (Across Aneon School Swiss W catches
Young Daughter | to care for, didn't we? Then how Playground) I
Of Jorge Boyds 1 come it also creates "love nests" Tel. 2-2011 Panama
Celebrating Birthday I 'u and "call girls"? Are there differ- for Appolntments Fully Guaranteed
Miss Graciela Boyd, the daugh en kinds o exuality?How can
er of Mr. and Mrs. Jorge Boyd there be? And what is a "Call girl"
of Panama City, is celebrating anyhow?
her 15th birthday today with an .' F
at home given at the residence of They want to ask us these ques- Doubler Your M(
her parents. tions terribly. Just as they once D uble Your M
..._ wanted us to tell them what we, .
(Turn to Page 8,. for additional thought abiut physical sex dif-
Social News) ference, they now want to know <
___________v _ our opinion on difference in sex FE
behavior. They not only want to
Shat you want to tell about know what a "call girl" does-but .p
f dur business but what we think about what she In Our W weekly R
L what you repeat about the pn- does. ETMI GNON In Our W ee
URE M CENT I vass' affairs of your friends As In the September Ladies Home W /.
ANStAUG.TEt CHm A.AgGeAN.G One o th$ sfest Josual there was itin* piece ei I parsley, butter, French


d 1.4 per cant
St halt di I3.
was In robber-
. Largest In-
cent-was in
F city crimn --
11l.-l-eovers.
Sothe urban






BLOOM

'ER










ldf/f 74 I


*t
James P. Roberts,
as hwer ds, .41
! ata diner
gl.'*.,,-S. ... ,., ..- ._-_,-.


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
Mahdcany dining
Table and 4 chairs
$29.00
Mahogany wardrobes
Table and 4 chair&
$25.00.
China closets
$15.00


Many other bargains in
both New and Used
Furniture


Easy Terms
Tel. 3-4911


o THEN he makes the point of SIRLOIN STEAK!
new, special Interest to us. Our w/ or
children do not scorn our sex va- mothered onions or
lues. Instead of scorning them, hQraradish parfait, a n d
they are anxious to learn what French fries, vegetable,
they are. The Barby who wants salad, bread and butter.
to ask us if boys "respect" girls $1.50
with pre-marital sex experience --
also wants to know if we respect
them.
Writes Dr. Levine, "The help-
ful answer is the whole answer.
The early adolescent, looking at a TOCUMEN
strange, perplexing world needs a
frame of reference in order to Restaurant & Bar
form his thoughts. It is to his pa-


18-47 Central Avenue (137)


'
fi


1. KLIMis pre. seof.t k
2. KLIM ksp. hwlbeers reIe l r



) Ia each and eve a of Mse u hilg KLIM
.1y7jou get benefits found only In the nest
r oulb cow's milk, Esactly the same amounts
of important food .Manetials are yburs in s
every in. KLIM's uni f u r assur*
ndc of rossistsly i s f 1

4. KLIMs e1x-elt for K w Tm aOM*8
5. KLIM *eds eurmih.n est se ed ises
6. KLIM is *.e.*ewe w *fe Inafe fed* i
7. KLIMb.is se ain MeMspeNy.peked*i *


8. KLIM is produced mdw smet riet con


Tkepure .
add KLIM, silor md, ye j

us, h prmeS As Mwm ev M


KLIMI

MILK
Cd.low. swa CK..
h iu n C A P. a oW Im


START THE DAY THE HAPPY WAYI


EVERREADY
THt ,NUANT

COCOA
Med lRight in the cupi


JUST LIKE YOU-your
children want a hot drik,
Aornins., For the o that"
builds real Energy Rserv.,
get Nestl6's EverleWdy
Cocoa. It's inslawt-just 3
te~poonfuls in a cup and
add hot water! It's deli.
cious-you'l love hat rich
chocolate flavor!


WIOI MMI AND SUOAR Al ALREADY IN III
63 % -.


When you odd a squem o SATINA to yem
kot dmch, you will en*y ts odvantges
The iron glides smoothly over the fabrics.
The iron doesn't drag or stck, therefore
you're through much soowR.
Clothes keep cleaner loaer because dust
and dirt roll off the SATINA AnUh.
Apart from giving your gpnmnt B "like.

gives them ean, f
frehbfragrance. a


Buvy SATIMA tod.y, end y.
will *te***reeter ene* In
your Iroling end better
epprnma ie yew delbeas.


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waffle


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TfM PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAB.T NEWSPAPER


rm ,vAT. wCTOs l, S,


NEVER A DULL


DON'T FALL INTO A WEEKEND ROUTINE!
HERE'S THE BEST PRESCRIPTION FOR A REAL CHANGE...


sW4


OPEN NIGHTLY from 8 p.m.
poker roulette crap tables
21 blackjack) chuck-a-luck
slot machines of various denominations
BAR SERVICE AIR-CONDITIONED SALON


k DINING and DANCING to the magic music of
CLARENCE MARTIN'S ORCHESTRA!
Nightly in the AIR-CONDITIONED BELLA VISTA ROOM


and his TRIO EL ARRANQUE
every FRIDAY and SATURDAY in the "CLUB 4:30"
the favorite meeting of the late crowd
from midnite to 4:30 a.m Balboa B,
Nightcap on-the-house at 4:30 a.m


* SUNCAf' BRUN.ri DANCE
from 11:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. Balboa Room
on'mpiniE:.tar. cO kikail, de ',ious menu -- and
AZCARRAGA and his Trio to entertain All foi 2.25


Wait Until You Hear


About Our Special
FAMILY WEEKEND PLAN!


P. A. CLASSiFIEDS
~ ,






'*fi
----i---I-i-I-I-------_ _IIJ___


The sensational


Sdsc


51t/ with the cont

that gives a complex

kind of "under-an


Youll fhel Ike dandng in Pro-lude Stropless all night!
The -sam comQ'~whbi4 b a lraop0es verion does rho ase
ffceul IhfrBa,'Wurlwe lift-you. hold you, flanews you
unhmleufabdyl A d -he 'aeflschonMe..t's Iituiy lined wrhl fowm
-j.Lk. L -.


Youll liy in Pre-lude* oil day!
O tw wfros -- no underarm 'cm
,nlo brband ff u so 0 O ?0 o
ups, Carvesw Mgly up between oh
over ycuv. you ojmw


Discover Pre-lude today!
assM id. .ferwm bunker we m..d n 1 itile Soms of. Amwicea
w *a ^ 4^sr^ '.- ws-- . ..I.


*-
U
!+

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natural asd appealing the more fll p -
they become a part of a woman's SILVER CENTER
everyday personality % : P2 f VVU W I
Why then do so man! women 161 CENTRAL AVENUE PANA
hoard their charm. Their pleasing
qualities, their laughter and their A chance meeting! But.wgl your
gentle tonr-s o0 .iire denying their nearness charm NJi? Why t*
families the right lu see them at chances?UseMUM andlW um ireot ._...
their best unless company is full protection againtu derarm *
present' odor ary momms of thliday!
Next time you start to yell at the O0e applicationma fragist7MUN
children, or to listen impatiently as 24 ho=, weo' tritat
while Junior starts to ttll youla 'o malol a s or harm IeIbriU
long and involved story, or neglet o 't sit and wait
'^to laugh at a wisecrack made by a M3b" Is e I 't La k .. .
member of the family, or throw a r trm "Lady Luck"
Thee's never a b of 'pu thing or tracks muc. into the house, bsd orillly on G od et her ...
a stand off from 'ourseLf and see detos discovery"'
ing because Pre-iuoe s what ynu look like and hear how ma e t nM.3, wcahll. M I
OU. .. Iyu ft from undew the you sound d5Sii..do PA
e cups to fai the eMW t oo ,guest were present and you were CLASSIFIED AD
determined to appear charming, CI A
would it?
Why not start thinking of the a "Ust fo
members of your family as being
eter.) bit as deer Lnig of your best
jed as the srt,.t important guest? AM
Your family will find you MGM
.n ,;pleasant to live with. You
Seven finmd t easier to lye w'.
,ou U.. .. i++:


%';F F;IGH-1
.V


WEEKEND at T 9uanama!


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--Cesnmsudj NEW yORK-(P).i America's .
1955-56 fulc season miky be con-
-sidered latched the Philadel-
phia Orchestra began Its 56th sea-
IAWC Classes I ganized in morning and evening son in Philadephias Academy of
The Inter American W o men's classes and meets each Monday. Music Sept,30 It opens 53rd Monthly 5.00
Club will start classes in batea 148 are from Panama and the rest New York season in Carnegie Hall
painting next Tuesday at 10 a.m. I from the Canal Zone. pb Oct. 4.
at the noie of Yvonne Bennett. IThe course is open tp the pub- EUu Orm1ndy the orches- l I .
Mrs. Bennet. a nd Ann Green will lic without charge. trash music irecor, returned "
act as instructors I f E '
,Bridge classes will start at 9 Gatan Turkey Dinaner to putahis men through their final
.mt Monday at the Ti.oh Guest Is Tonight rehearsals. During this new sea-
House. Charlotte Hunter w ill The Woman's Auxiliary at the; sono ne of the country's be!.t-
teach these classes. Member in- Gatun Union Church is extendingl'loved orchestras will have Sir
terested in joining either c I a s s a cordial invitation to everyone toIThomar Beecham as a guest con
should call the clubhouse any attend their Fall Festival Dinder doctor, specializing in Mozart
morning, tonight from 5 to 7 o'clock at the and playing for the American deb- L
-- Gatur Masonic Temple. Beside; ut of the sensational young pianist, ,-
Cost-And Tie Dance *. the turkey dinner with all theiGeza Anda. y p I
Tomorrow At Amador trimmings there will be a white Meanwhile the New York Phil
The Army-Navy Club at Ft. A- elephant able and a fancy work harmonic-symphon was winding
mador will be tie s tene of a coat- and novelty table at which hand- up an European tour-and getting
and-tie dance tnnorrow n ig h t made articles may be purchased. ready for its new season, opening
MusIc starts at 8:30 p.m in Carnegqe Hall Oct. 22.
--n Tickets are $1.75 for adults and1 The Phnlharmonia Orcheatra of
Flower Arrangement 75 cents for children under lwel'.e London, for some time a familiar
Course At Morgans Iand may be purchased at the,name on record labels, opens its
The F lo i% e r ArrangementI door. first American tour in Washington
Course at the Balboa. YNICA-USOIjOct. 23, with Herbert von Kara-
will hold it% second session at' Ijan conducting. The orchestra will
Morgan Gardens on Sunday at 2,O) d observe the tenth anniversary of
pm.oW ,.. r, .O nsU e ;ts founding two days later. The .
On Monday t 24. Mrs. average age its members is 35,
Morgan. instructor for the course, avnd there are 1ago wofit n among, ,a
will speak on lthe subj'ct of basic' andtthem r o'1 w ni-mo gw ood m *4,0
ur'lo;f he' newly formed Brooklyn % -
principle o( design and color har-I Fight he newly formed Brooklmn
mOe .j Phiilharmonic will hoped its second* ; wIIs
Oer 300, indh.iduals have regis season Nov. 1, in Brooklyns Acad-
tered for the series whih is or- emy of Music. Come in and look this set o4'
T oreehS eu ay . you'll be delighted at its
T ree D isease beo phe rapyeara gets under ,%ay id""orme to ee Nosy looks, amazed at Its strdy cism.
-- Opera Company (City CbUter) be- ldi steelbrid ruction, and wounded at ts
KENT, 0. -t UPt- Target prac- gins its fall season with.- two new btier,? And, as suca. low price. It's a bridge se
tice with aerial balloons is training stage directors, including Broad- ew pricel you'Il be proud to own. Order'
troops" for the all-out war on tree ays Margaret Webster, and 10 your set now! K
disease and insect pests. new singers, including a Chinese
To gain experience in estimating bass-baritone.
the range of chemical spraym'ing Miss Webster will stage a pro-
equipment, tDavey, tree experts'duction of Sir William Walton s
S" here formed a balloon ascension a"Trollus and Cressida." Ludwig
crew. This group sent up large,: Donath was engaged to stage a
red, helium-filled balloons, each new production of Mozart's "-The
anchored at a different height, and l Marage- of Figaro "
fired at them with mistblowers,, The Chinese baritone is Yi Kwei
machines that send o a fine Sze. He .appeared with the San
chemical spray. Francisco 'Opera in 1950.but has .
The firing practice was held at never sung opera in the east.
night, with spotlights following theother new singers include Jacque- i7h Ave. Central 21-02 Tels. 2-1930 -2-1833
mist blasts. Lynne Moody, of San Antonio.
--------- hTex.; Beverly Sills, a native New
I Yorker; Irene Kramarich. who
4Ofg4j comes from Youngstown. O.; Rich-
ard Cassilly, who sang the leading
tenor role' in the Broadway pro-
VL/4 Lharrm Bleecker Street," and' Earl Wil-
liams, of Cleveland. who also
comes from Broadway.
The wife of a man who works! Rudolf Bing, general manager
overseas for the State Department iof the Metropolitan, is back from
recently gave a handsome demon-I Europe and preparing for the new
stration of charm gamed through'season at the Met whbleh begins
''experience in diplomatic work. It(Nov. 14 with a new production of
o iould work well for anyone who "The Tales of Hoffman'
enjqrtains.
-'This woman gave a largepty.
Naturally, as each guest arrvedI rs S ed
Giv ing a tWeshe aintrduced him around. -, .
hGiving a L lat while she caught up on the
mother If the yeag is wearsl o home from each guest,
a wahablei pleated eton dr sentences and questions always
,Thesesa me ir~ning eAes., incorportated the guest's name. L"18 NGEES
This party wts going smoothl OS ANGELES -(UP)- Why
in half the time it usually takes not shed a tear for science?
to get a party rolling. This host- If you do shed the ter, save it '
.e ss knew that people very Mal ad send it to Dr. Robert Drunish



SThis shouldn't be interpreted to possible clue to the elusive eye ir-
mean that introductions should be ritant in smog and to learn some-
abandoned. They are as integral thing of other factors involved is
a part of our social a b it a as shedding tears.
shaking hands. It does me an,
though, that a hostess can give
her visitors aid along the way to
being sociable. j1 ., Ifl a
One of the essences of attrac- IN el r,
tive entertaining is that the dress WWWW UW VIW_
should make the hostess feel pret-
tour band but it should not at the same 2 f
our band time mike her guests feel iL at
Dressing and behaving for one's
own party involved many of the 1ee
same things as being a goa d olu ql
*I guest, but in addition it should in- jiigI' I.
Se oclude a relaxed-lookjng effort to
d-up uplift!make the guests feel welcome
and ready to enjoi themselves.
U.e names often. Bend over and when O VE- rget-
pay attention to what's being said you
to you rather than worrying a- 'o
bout someone in the corner while
listening. Don't overwhelm the
1', visitors with offers of this or that
if they re obviously deep in con-
'.ersation.



CONSERVE THE BEST CHINA ')
BUT DON'T SAlE UP CHARM
Maybe it's all right to save your .
best for company in the matter,
of fine china, delicate able linens W
and fragile glass. Everyday use :.r t so c rn" e .i~n tfl .
can be hard on such things as em f. Sfie. uas *'! 7. S, 7, .4
But certainly no woman can mUSASmitt...
find any excuse for saving her
,her understanding smile, her re- !-

wich graces as these improvemA DUTY
l witSuh diyuse and grow more


-I


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JAI












FRIAY I I I T33I I I IIII I II D E l NESAEAE


., -I
At 67, Maurice Chevalier is out.
to "make good." There's no though
of retirement, no laurel-resting-
only an intense desire to conquer
a wew generation and a new med-
lum of. irtainment.
"'That as why I came 'ere zis
time," 1aa82 with the disarming
smile a the-projecting lower lipi
that still sets the ladies a-twitter.1
"It 'as been eight years since .
was in America, and 20 years since
lade an gAmericon moo-vee. The
young pelpie-bore, they don't know Chevalz-18 ChevaMler--Is55
me. I wat lo "ave them like me.
cr This, then, is the crossroads for
Maurice Chevalier. Certainly not
the first crossroads, and probably work out for the best."
not the lst. But an important one.-. aler, the pop-up toast of
For, on Dec 4, he's going ton .krd Pa made his first trip to th
atelevson, where ma'gbe 50.000000 U in '23. But I' was "Just id
people wonll see him, and there's a tree weeks, Just, to look around
pievl eeht im thereca to sin h 8Mith
fot riding for him on those 50,000.He came back to sing In '28, at the
00 A mericana-who can be right egfeld Roof- on the same bill '
"I will make good (pronoundec with Paul Whiteman, Helen or-
S igo-o eo-o ) or I will not make gsa, Lillian Roth nd the Rhythm
go-on-o-o-oAi) or Iwllnot mer jy.,1 i Ring Crosy. And
good that night" Chevalier says. eoys- including lang Crosby. And
It do Make god, I will be back he made is picture, Innocents of
'ere and I will make a pic-choore 1aris,' In Hollywood, the first of
ian 'lwOd for. Billy Wilder and m any that quickly pushed him into
Sr will make goud (pronoun ced t r.e front ranks of stardom.
appearances in the spring. It I do He was a big Hollywood star in
rot make good, then I go backIthe '30s. His musicals were lavish
to F-an e forever., and they'd get only the best song-
And he's going to work hard to writers to do his music. For one
make good. picture, a struggling lad named
make goo e wa PI
"I am doing thees one-man Richard Rodgers was commis-
shiw.,_ he says. "It will runI soned to so the songs--and came
until October. That is the hardest up with "Mimi.
thing in our profession, a one- He'a been in show. business 55
man show. Just me out there, and years now, and he's still strong as
a piano. Then, after that, I will a Stradivarius. His cheeks are
sn at e Eapice Room in the veined and ruddy and his thinning
Wa dorf- tor a for four weeks, air is gray, but his eyes still
nt.alo eAtoree, four geeks. htw o l"s e s ing new
night. r body else ngs two friendss as it always has. There
os M, ,lonly sing t been much change in his
late sho ae early hours I will oice.
watch th television and see if i ,.o I.... mulhd change in I
can understand why some people New'York the n 2Years" e
are good, other not. I will watch !says. "Too know, the New York of
for four weeks, and then may the entertainer is Times Square,
bee-I will know." Fifth Avenue,. Broadway.. That
hasn't changed-oh, a building
With Chevalier, making good is here, a building there, but nothing
an old trick. He's been ,. working much. New York's only change I
at it since he was 11. ean seei s Park Avenue-that is
"I am b oy from the working now so many office buildings, so
pippie." he says. "It was the usual commncial, and it-was-such fine
thing in ,y suburb of Parts for avenue. I would; walk aloAng it and
boys to f d a job SomehoW, the look around. Itwas very nice. Aut,
idea of going in the factory did ah, that's life.'1
nmt appeal to me. So think tA He still walks a. great deal. Ev-
mysel f I na be an 'aoobat. At ery night,'"he walks from his hotel
1, wo'i. ,aob .at _..,t the theater-, and "I break my
mother mille me stop being aso many'of them."
acrobat. New York, he says, has the most
",so I become a singer at 12. I1 pretty girls of any place. Other
m .ake 1.2 frqnc a week at f rst. cities and other countries may
then I. get a raise to. 21 francs-'1ae girl, with more charm. "but
that maybe three, four cents. But from Just tie physical thing"of
by the tim I am,16., Im the beauty Nw York te
first yo Andiep toI. He.tikes to loork at'th pl" e

hai so many'young'loci. was
afraid only the people who knew
him in past years would come
JACK STERLING "Make Up iand they 'ave grown so old.
JA CKJ TERL~IN 'Make n up ,"That is why I am here -ou
Your Miad," CIS-Radio): An arch .know ," he gays "Ilmust find this
criminal is a guy who robs shoe hc: dai u f nd ti
stores.' new audience. If I wanted only the
"___________,_ o ones, I would not have come.
TWould ave let the old ones just
could never get fo where T am as remember me as I was-a sou-
an acrobat,. so, you sed, bad things venir."


'COONS FORM A BREAD LINE-Walting for their bread. s a
host of raccoons that almost nightly come for dinner at the Berea,
Ohio, home of Mr. and George Schuster. It all started three
years ago when 1austflt a lone 'coon that had ventured onto
his property. Nwat. Wght the racoon brought a friend, and soon
the friends were bri going friends. Now almost 40 panhandling
raccoons come for a \lite of bread, which Schuster feedsthemn
from a casement window. They seldom act disorderly, preferring
to wait patiently for thf r turns, They consume about 50 loaves
of bread a week.


Coleman Andrews to Head Firm

Involved In Tax Fraud Case
-o -
WASHINGTON, Oct. 21 (UP) has overpaid its taxes.
Retiring federal tax chief T. Cole- Andrews issued his statement
man Andrews said today the in- after the Washington Post a n
surance company he will head aft-: Times Herald disclosed Americar
er Nov. I is involved in a $4,372,- Fidelity's tax troubles. The news'
836 tax fraud case with the gov-' paper said the government coulc
ernment. 'have a $5,582,698 tax claim a
But he said in a formal stae-, against the company by the end of
ment that he does "not propose this year.
to participate" in the case after,
he becomes president and board' Andrews said company officials
chairman of American Fidelity made it clear they were at look.
and Casulty Co., la hns home town' ing for a tax man when they hir"
or Richmond. Va. 'ed him. If be were interested is
Andrews explained the compa-,profitinj from his government po'
ny s case had nothing to do with sition he said he would have re
his being hired. He said he told turned to his old accounting firm
Treasury Secretary George M in Richmond.
Humphrey in an Oct. 10 letter -
that "outside counsel" had assur- RENT COMES 'ROUND
ed him there was nothing wrong
with the move. j ST. LOUIS (UP) When a
He referred to. the so called couple of tenants moved out of
conflict of interest law. It bars a Mrs. William' Glassman's cottage
former government official from in St. Louis County in 1932, she
representing any companies or wrote off their three months' back
persons with claims against the rent as a bad debt. However, re
government for two years if such 'ccntly-23 years later-the former
claims had been handled by the tnant showed up with $45 in hand
former official. to pay the rent.
He said he did not become in-
volved in the case while commis-
sioner of Internal Revenue ex-
cept to creek how it was pro-
gressing and to "make s u re"
preparation of the governmenSt's
case was "as thorough as it could
be made." -
American Fidelity and its agent,
Markel services of Richmond, are
charged with filing fraudulent tax R
returns for the years 1944 through R. C.
1949. The government claims $4,-
372,838 in back taxes, interest and
penalties.
The firm describes itself as "the EG
world's largest insurer of trucks
and buses,"
Andrews said he wrote Humph-
rey before taking the job that he FORm
would have the firm's directors
"adopt a' resolution which wil I 1 N "N O !
state that it is understood between NE W N O
Us that I am not to havea any au-1
thority or responsibility with re-
spect to the cae."' CANAL ZONE
The company contends It onwes
the government nothing. In fact, Tel. Pan.. 3-2
attorneys for the firm,, claim it


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FRIDAY. OCTOBER 21, 1955


TRB PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DATLY NEWSPAPER


m


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~I~_


PAGE NINE


, *i












mmow wo a11
. .... 'r


9FAGE TE --- ..-- .
I _fi~~l I I I t l.I l.


FOR IKE AND THE HEART FUND-These Chicago, Ill., grade
sehoolers joined the movement to contribute to the Heart Fund
on President Eisenhower's 65th birthday, Oct. 14. They're shown
preparing for the President a giant birthday and get-well wish
which informs him of their donation.


MacArthur Report Does Little To Quiet


Controversy Over FDR's Yalta Deals
WASHINGTON. Oct. 21 (UP) Gen.,sia in making territorial conces- come binding upon me as upon a-, shall, then Army chief of staff,
Douglas MacArthurs conceded sion to Russia at Yalta. ;ny other theater commander." that[ the "hazausrd and loss will
yesterday he urged Russia's en- I be greatly lessened" if Russia
trp into the war against Japan Democrats h ave countered "All future discussions thereon attacked Japanese forces on the
but levelled a bitter new attack that pressure from MacArthur Iwith War Department representa- Asiatic mainland before U. S.
on concessions granted the Soviets and other U. S. military leaders lives necessarily became limited forces Invaded Japan.
at the Yalta conference. I to get Russia into the war led to consideration of their u ti-
The former Far East c o m-. FDR to agree to territorial con- mate application to the conduct of Sen. Douglas said the newly-dis-
mander also declared that if his cessions. They also say the Rus- the war," lie said. closed documents show MacAr-
views had been sought in advanced sians would have grabbed the thur, Marshall and Secretary of
by the late President Roosevelt territory anyway. "The attempt to interpret any War Henry L. Stimson all urged
and others, he would have opposed statement I may have made in that Russia be brought into the
ds "fantastic" the secret agree- MacArthur-said in hi, statement the course of such post-Yalta dis- war to reduce American losses.
ments made at Yalta to get Rus. that, while he urged Russian en- cussions as reflecting my pre-Yal- "The net effect of these docu-
sia into the war. try shortly after Pearl Harbor, ta views and convictions is whol- ments," he said, "will be to clear
there is no evidence he called for ly unwarranted." the reputation in this matter of
MacArthur made the statements Soviet participation just "prior to Franklin D. Roosevelt. He has
in a reply to a report made pub- Yalta." The Defense Department been called a traitor for agreeing
hie Wednesday by the Defense De- showed MacArthur In June 1945, to Yalta. It is now shown that he
apartment on long secret docu- But onc. the Yalta decisions about five months after Yalta, merely acted on the best military
ments which stated that M-cAr- were made. he said, "they be- messaged Gen. George C. Mar- advice," Jackson said.
thur strongly favored Russia as -
an all. in the fight against Japan
In 350-word statement issued .
from his Waldorf-Astoria h e a d- .
quartet, min New York. MacArthur "
said an. attempt to associate him .
with concessins made at Yalta
would be "wholly unwarranted"
and 'prevaricate the truth and
the record."
He said he had called for Rus-
sia's entry into the war as early
as Dee 13. 1941, since this would
have sAdved "countless lives" and a
flocked the Japanese from seizing
the Philippines, Malaya. D u t c h
East Indies, New Gumea and mm.
ny Pacific islands.
But he declared the newly-re-
lease Defense Department docu-
ments show he "was never cona
suited about the Yalta confer-
ence" and its concessions to the


Sov;ets and that he "knew noth-
College Students ing about its secret agree e-
Invest In Stock mn.
Suspension Bridge F t'r ears MacArlhur's views on
ERIE, Pa. (UPI -When a cop- Russias entry into the war a-
ae _a- ainst Japan ave been the cen-
leg boy talks about finance, he's LANSING. Mich. (-UP)- The ter of controversy hetwten Dem-
usually thinking more of floating a Straits of Mackinac Bridge linking ocrat and Republicans.
loan for next Saturday' date than Michigan s upper and lower penin- The Defense Department re-
of investing in, stocks and se sulas, will be "the safest suspend 'port did little to quiet it.
curi ties sion bridge in the world," accord- Sen Paul H. Douglas (D-Ill.)
But the young men at Gannon mg to its designer. said the documents "seem to ex-
olleere reaynowaboua B San a I operate Presiden t Roosevelt de-
College here really know about Dr. David B. Stenman said wind sionate Pr Yalta to bring Russia PINT-SIZED PICKETS-They're picketing the CIO pickets picketing their father's cleaning shop
uch things as blue chip to tunnel scale model nto the war aga ingst Japan in Detrot, Mich. The Amalgamated Clothing Workers were trying to organize Bert Parson's em-
prospect and debentures due to showed the 100,000,000 span willHe said they showed MacArthur ployes. Three-year-old Gary, left, and Kathy, 4 found picketing hard work,quit in two hours
program instituted by Edward be able to withstand winds up to a d ,other U. S. military leaders
Lamb, publisher of the Erie Dis- 1,000 miles an hour. The bridge 'advocated Russian entry to cut
patch andowner of radio and tele-will open in 1957. U S. oes.
ision stations The documents contained a re-r e au For n a ap ti
port u Col. Paul L. Freeman, Ar- 4 vO ernO S eeT 0k S ut F loi pti
Five years ago, Lamb set up a *my staff officer, on an interview
Student Investment and with he o0rt Davis Lt he had with MacArthur on Febw gPa 0 sl to Ari
first of four $2,500 contributions. 13 1945, shortly after Yalta a
He stipulated that the money was G e Certi13, 1945. shrl after ta.
oebplese todach edenshow Gets Certificate Freeman said that during the Nuclear Po*er Capitol O f US For Assn. Mee ting
o be used to each sudens how interview MacArthur expressed i
to studt prospective investments.'wr a
report on their research a n d First Lt. Roy M. Barber, as- the opinion Russia would want all -
eventually make actual invest- sstant to the officer-in-chargeof Manchuria. Korea and perhaps Dr. C. Ry Ange, well known
mnents. at the Atlantic Supply Point, North China as the price for en- POINT CLEAR, Ala., Oct. 21 place "sane and sensible" limit. pastor of the Central Baptist
Fort Davis received a certifi- t.ring the war. tUP) Southern Governors mov- tions On imports of foreign made Church, Miami, Fla., arrived at
Any profits the stu ntsn'madel l ats of achievement last week,'I MacArrthur was quoted as say- ed today to pg their region's ee- textile products. The last is a hot Tocumen airport last night to be
carrying out the program were to In recognition of his oUtsta nd- irg this "seizure o territory was u omle fi on atomic power issue with Southern cotton f-i- the st speaker the_ an al.
go to the eatowment for Gannon.' In f perfp ance of duty while inevitable" --and that the United with a refolu nary plan to make ers and textile Interests. an e 8 tt AsOOl
Lamb mare the last of the $2,500 serving at Fort Lee, Va., during States should "insist that Russia the South the nation's nuclear ie meet
contributions last spring, and al- the year ending last June. pay her way by cpvading Manchu- power capitol. Collins proposal for the South-
though that final sum has not yet ia at the earliest possible d a t ewide nuclear energy program was There will be a "get acquaint-
matured in investment, the $7,500 The certificate, signed by after the defeat of Germany. Gov. LeRoy Collins of Florida the high point of the conference. ed" rally tonight at 7:30 at the
he gave earlier has grown to Maj. Gen. J. C. Holbrook, corn- In his bristling statements, won unanimous approval of his Five governors, including Allan First Baptist Church of Balboa
$12,260. manding general, Quartermas- MacArthur said the controversy plan for a united Southern effort Shivtrs of Texas, where pet r o- Heights, wIth the Cocoli Baptist
ter Tra ning command, praises never was over whether Russia plan for a united Southern effort leum interests might possible op- Church and Margarita Baptist
The students make the actual Barber for an immeasurable should have entered the wa r. to develop nuclear energy for in- pose the plan, already had de. Church as guests. Dr. Angel will
investments. Two fault members contribution to the efficient op- The real i s s u e, he said, is dustry before the rest of the na- parted when Collins made h i s be the seaer.
act merely as technical advisers. ration of his section at FLee whether "we should have made on acts proposal The others reacted en-
The students hold weekly meetreectng upon vital territorial concessions at thusistically Tomorrow at 9 am. and a-
The students holdweekly meet-reflecting greatcredit upo ........ ene........r^ ankClement.""
ing to discuss detailed reports on himself and the Quartermaster the expense of Chinese sover- Tennesse t Goh Fr cutlemento The Southern Regional Educa-. gain at 1:30 p.m. the Margarita
i I egnty to induce Russia to COM 36, youngest chief executive
various stocks and promising ousi- Training Command. Snca r opui ..te end. hold the office, was elect ted new tion Board, an instrument of the Baptist Church will be the host
I in at the end" holdnt heaof fice enasu o eu RCd iewdiBar anoinstrumnt of the t'o the -o and eneIro
nhess venture. Then they vote on As 8-4, Hq. Special Troop .There is not the slightest hint chairman succeeding Gov. Law- governors' conference, was in- to the Cocoli and Balboa
whether toc bu or dsell ny of 9135 TU at Ft. Lee, Barber ef- of documentation over my signa- rene Wetherby of Kentucky. structed to begin at once prepara- Heights churches for the busi-
particular stocks under discussion ecte a reorganization of t ure. . which even remotely sug- The governors also adopted 101 tion for a regional conference on ness and Inspirational meeting.
After that, anoe the numbe t o Spply Branch through the gets my support of these territo -.resolutions including endorsement industrial nuclear development. ng
shares to be bough or sold.men o a s onar concessions which so adverse. f a bi-partisan federal s t a te Southern experts an represent. angel w speak at the
When the final de i o stnre I ly altered the course of future e- highway program; urging automo-Itves of the Atomic Energy Com-. lose of the morning and after-
s reached, a delegationa oes to a: vents in Asia.' he said. bile manufacturers to place less mission then would recommend a noon business sessions. The
broker's office here in Eri to n o see how much money he su- Republicans have claimed Pres emphasis on horsepower and speCLC course of action, meetings will come to a close at
broker's offith e transaction. rie toee nts own muke, but money he sm idenRosevelt opened the v a speed and more on safety a n d 4 pm., however, Dr. Angel wll
make the transaction .nts can make, but to give them e o d t ( A the fea governmentt Toi Collins said if a separate agen- remain in this area over their
The students aren't trying to practical experience in the inet- for Communist omnation of A- urgingthe federal government to Collcy is needed If a separate planningweek-eman in hid sp breaking in several
make s a killing. ment felightaid the Rev. exom; l\ make a killing, meant field, said the Rev. Thomas, land research stage "we can con- churches.
"The purpose of this fund is not Griffin,one of the faculty advisers sider a new interstate compact.
SHOWING AT YOUR SERVICE CENTER creating a Southern authority for
nuclear development." Plant Energy
,THEATERS TONIGHTI Left to chance."' Collins said,
"nuclear energy for industry use Mystery Solved
Bolboa 4:30, 6:10, 7:50 DIABLO HTS. 6:15 8:00 wll gravitate to the existing in- Mystery Solved
eMikey ROONEY dustrial areas, mo stl y in the BERKELEY, Ca lif. (UP --
,R-Co E "THE ATOMIC KID" North. The South, already short of Two Universiyt of California scien-
CH EF Suiurduy "ULYSSES" industry, is likely to be left still tists have discovered the answer to
SKfarther behind unless we do some- one of natures most baffling my-
GMBOA 7:0rI thing about it. teries how plants capture sun-
G "THE NEBRASKAN" "Nuclear energy can mean the light and turn it into energy and
d "T LOOTE economic emancipation of the the food we eat.
.] ,.d&. L OOTERS".--. South. The challenge to the South
GATUN 7:00 is to make industry follow t h e The process in nature is called
"DADDY LONG LEGS" atom, and not stand idly by and photosynthesis. Until the use of
MAKE A DULL DISH SMOKE SIGNAL permit the atom to follow exist- atomic energy was introduced in
ST E iEng indusry.' Blaboratories, it was almost a corm-
C OMARGARITA 6:15 3:00 Collins said the South long has plete mystery.
"SMOKE SIGNAL" been handicapped because of its Scientists knew in general that
lack, in most areas, of adequate green plants somehow combined
WSat. 'THE PURPLE PLAIN" cheap power. sunlight, carbon dioxide and water
PHIL CAREY CRISTO BAL 6:15 8:10 "Aomic power for heat or for into complex sugars, starches and
So many ways to us them, oo e.'--f"'5 ash!. PHIL-CAREY R OAir-Conditiond : generating electric current -can other energy bearing materials
Snoo seevk oulgh tkeep temn onhershe"lf. m EVAfS*-f. f'WEtNM NSIWP o Guy MADISON wipe cut the geographic handicaps that support all life. However,
Joan MELDSON of leack of water power, oal or there had been no way to learn
e "THE COMMAND" !oil," he said. "If we are to bring what happened between the inm-
BOY'Sai "MISTER ROBERTS" CinemaScope Colorl the atom to the South it will take take of the various materials and
CHFAYA -E pgewn Sat. "JOAN OF ARC" !immediate joint planning and ac-the formation of the finished ener-
Sauce with Meat is really tasty with ,tion among the Southern state on gy compounds.
apaghe.i but also it's 'delicious on' PARAISO 6:15 :0 LA BOCA 700 and progressive scale beyond any- To solve the problem, two chim-
fried eg,withmeit, ,"The Golden Mistress" "Six Bridges To Cross" hIng yet attempted ists, Dr. Melv C ad J A.
&Mevnw. Wi"I cannot stress too much the Bassham, began woe in 1946
and even wsth rice o -- -'urgency for getting something using radioactive carb 4. hi
make ouw delicous yellow :ke. With a SANTA CRUZ 6:15 8:20 CAMP BIERD 6:15 -,8:10 started right away. All of us want "hot element' could c se a-
Seven Brides for Seven Bros." "HOUSE OF WAX' to build a new Imdustrial South. termediate chemic steps in
little imagination you can find many ways II ,We must neser again allow the photosynthesis. ,
of using this rich prepared sauce Buy is South to become the nation's num- In all. the scien(' fs f und. there
today rad keep an always on hand. her one economic problem." qre 11 intermedja co pounds be-

tioun:of energy com S.
There ar-1. diffet enzymatic
h Sauce with Mushroom step in which at leas eight differ-
makes a dish to delight the most ex- ent epz)mes. comrnlex organic
acting taste., It's very easy to prepare. you w ant ourbon at its best call for substafs which h ry chemical
just aprocessts, p~aticipat
eJust athe con- The findings f-the two doctors,
tents of a can, add- R E r Am which took nine years of research,
ing water (measured a th te same KGREEN R IV ER Am erica s sm oothest were reported to the International
can) and when ir s hot, pour it over the N Conference on the Pepceful Uses of
spagheto already boed in salt watermic Energy in Geneva recently.
Sprinklde with ground cheese and taste it! applications resulting pom their
tYou can also use it with rice, meat or wh Tiop study:
o fisk The complete picture as pre-
sented by Calvin and Bassham
may be used to improve photosyn-
Peared At You Commmary Store I/ L 'thesis carried on in plants grown
Sold at all leading bodegas and bars. byaes
- .O.I ata8Da uruegas uai And once the sunlight conversion
CIIlEF BI -II-I S A S A P Il lITY ,IIproress is clearly understood, It
CHEFP I DE ET EC SPEC BEWARE OF IMITATIONS to duplraos to rhe too theb e

"__ _ _ical sy__hesIrs hid to Ieua te mar -
"r . .. I : ; :iw: ,..


BUMPER CROP-Lee Chaudoir of Oakhurst, Calif, dtapays tr
unusual hand of thih stag deer she shot to the High Stees
Fresno. The odinary stag sheds its antlers M c ear, vswW9ng
new in the same place the following yeai. But this amme
dropped its first set, so each succeeding growth sprouted I rn
In the futn ot bumps. Some 100 bumps are n the oartgaal




Scout News
a -


A meeting of the Commission-
ers Staff of the International
Boy Scouts of the Canal Zone
was held at the residence of
neighborhood commissioner E.
B. Walker of Camp Coiner re-
cently. It was presided by Scout
Commissioner James A. Has-
socks.
Considerable business of In-
terest relative to the progress of
the organization was discussed
in an endeavor to accelerate the
activities of the movement In
the Interest of the youths of
the community.
Scout executive Raymond
George, Q., who represented the
S nrgWntoto. at. the recent 8th'
World .aborep .of Scotts an4
Special Conference, held at Ni-
agara on the Lake, Canada, gave
a resume of the part he played
in the presentation of facts and
dates justifying the status of
the IBSCZ as an independent
organization in world scouting.
He concluded by saying that
with the support he got from
Maj. Gen. D. C. Spry, director,
Boy Scouts International Bu-
reau. London, (who presided)
W. Arthur McKinney, assistant
to the Chief Scout, Boy Scouts
of America, Salvador Fernan-
dez, executive secretary, Inter-
national Bov Scouts (for Latin
Americat, and others, the ob-
jective of the organization
would shortly be achieved.
The report was well received
and, coupled with the president
Ellis L. Fawcett, the Scout Ex-
ecutive was complimented for
the result obtained by their


team work.
Other business dealt with on
the agenda was the plan for
the Council Annual Camporeo
for 1956. After a brief discussion
it was agreed that the cam
site would be at Camp Blerd an
the following were appointed
as planning committee to' wor
out the details: Cub Com. Dan
lei T. Foster, chairman; Pear
E. Ford, Pacific Dis. Com.; NRo
meo G. Miller, Atlantic Dio
Cornn; Dudley Woodman, Ast
Dis. Com.; E. B. Walker, neigh
borhood Com.; James A. Has
socks, Scout commissioner.
During a short Pow Wo
plans for futurt .tCA.toi.l
crease boys,' th
movement, w@a d uad,
Fawcett reported that he p r
sonally had reactivated Troo
No. 7 of Paralso recently whe
he held a meeting with 70 boy!
In attendance who gave assur
ance that they intend to be
come active members of the or-
ganization.
Building of the organization
generally was discussed and
plans are on foot to approach
several influential persons in
the community who have given
assurance of their willingness to
serve.
Attending the meeting also
were: Clive M. R. Bailey, neigh-
borhood commissioner: William
Jump, council coordinator; Wil-
liam Arthur, chairman, plan.
ning and activities committee:
Claud L. Walker, council office
secretary and Harold Rerrie,
member-at-large.


d LB STA RTSRO
B LBOA TOMORROW!


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AMBRICAR AM IWNDE IN T DAILY NWSPAPR "


NOL:MILCT AND EAVOC i DAN~UY Traffie moves along in normal manner on White
street (left of broken line) In Danbury, Cogn., but Just around the corner. Main Street (mid-
dle right) and 'res beside it He covered by floodwaters. Note citizens standing around offi-
cer'., traffic signal station (lower left).

Nagasaki Recovering From

Chaos Of Atom Bombing


1IGASAKI (UP' This A- mainland ald southeastern Asia.
bomb city that the world forgot is But th once vital China trade is
quickly rebuildingiits big factories now a trickle.
and shipyards without toe fanfare Nagasaki does most of its busi-
and publicity of Hiroshima. ness with Singapore, Hongkong,
Any mention of the terrifying India. West Africa and Burma.
birth of the atomic age 10 years Despite its long historic associa-
ago immediately suggests Hiro tion with the West, only about 70
slima. It was Hiroshima that de- Americans and Europeans live ',
cared ciself the peace city, that Nagasaki a city of 300,000. Twenty
each year holds huge international nine are Americans, most of them
rallies against nuclear weapons medical scientists connected with
and that sent 25 well-publicized the atomic bomb casualty com-
women to lue United states lor mission which is studying nuclear
lasaic surger.,. radiation effects on Hiroshima and
But Nagasaki, famed as the Nagasaki bomb victims.
home of Lno-Lo S8an heroine of "The anti-war feeling," one Jap-
Puccini's opera, "Madam Butter- anese newsman said, "is very
fly," has taken a back seat in strong, butthere are no indications
displaying the horrors of atom pointing to its connection with
bomb warfare. anti-Americanism.
"We don't like publicity," Mayor "Nagasaki folks are genial in
Tsutomu Tagawa said. "We are a character, and their feeling toward
gende people with a mild outlook America and Americans is good on
fi Adiie. I the whole.
For centuries when Japan was, "The Communist party's organi-
ah but closed to the West, the nation and strength in Nagasaki
military dictators permitted lim- are weak. Registered party mem-
ited trading with the outside world bers number only about 200, and
through Nagasaki. With one of the there are 1,000 fellow-travelers."'
finest natural harbors in Japan, In a recent election for city
trade was opened in 1571 with the assemblyman, only one Commu-
arrival of a Portuguese ship. nist ran and he received only
Missionaries, particularly Catho- 1,000 votes.
lij, followed, and to this day Are Nagasakipeole alous of
Nagausaki Is in the center of CA-s the at gtion given HMrohima?
tiantty ,in' W a '." -'. ,I.,- "T6 e -t have ,been -o cow4-
Thes. + Ig coatacis .h -laintsthisTearN,'said a Japanfl
West, Mayor Tiawa said, gave newspaperman, "that mousy given -
Nagasaki people a tolerant spirit, or treatment of A-bomb patients
and they met the atom bomb with- i aagasaki.was small compared
e rancor. with what Hiroshima received:
On Aug. 9, 1945--three days aft- "But aside from the professional
er a uranium bomb killed at least jealousy f some city officials, the
78,000 persons In Hiroshima-a general public does not seem to C
mn)re poweJul plutol um bo mind one way or the other." 0
was dropped a neavUy populated ----,__-- (
Naasa k valley. The wit- hot ..
searing blest hurtled down the o
v. 3y toward the harbor, burning
gr.I splintering some 18,00W houses
a, buildings and killing an elst
Ir 4d 74,000 persons. e
ie proud industrial city-much 6
of it built by the fabulous Mitlsu- b
S1i wealr th-was reduced to bo
ta ted steel girders, sickening p
pi es of flesh and tons of bric
a: stone rubble.
-y, 10 years later, there is no
Subjhi rebuilt its shipyards,
anm Nagasaki vessels are sailing
on every sea. New factories 'are
making inductions- and direct
current motors, tabo-generators,
boistingmachines, winches, forged a1
products, plate,highgrade
steelsl and a popular tourist item,
tortoise shell ware. d
c"The city has now almost re- el
covered from its disaster," Mayorn
Tagawa said. p
'-We are firmly convinced that, a
wLiv there old traditions and rich th
ex :rience in foreign trade, the til
traders at Nagasaki will in time Io
make our city one -of the most :as
important traing ports in wetprn tr
Jr nQ QUEEN AT 100--Most com..go
.3asaki faces the same major ffiunities pick teen-age beauties pe
pr. Aem plaguing all Japan. loss! to reign over centennial cele-
of the China market. Because of brations, But Hastings, Mich.,
its location in western Japan, Na- selected Mrs. Ida Palmaller, te
gasaki before the war was a major who expects to celebrate her te
port fOr trade with the Chals 100th birthday on Dec. 2. be


ar Boders Closed
During Referendum
SAAURBRCKEN, Saar, Oct. 21
(UP).-The Saar territory, strad-
dling the borders of France and
lermany, will be sealed off dur-
ng this' weekend's referendum
n the future of the area. it was
announced today.
The borders will be partially
closed from noon Saturday until
a.m. Monday, with all traffic
banned except for buses and
their means of public trans-
ortation.
The western European Union
ommlislon in London announc-
d that all countries bordering
he coal and steel producing
rea would close the frontiers
impletely from 6 p.m. to mid-
Ight Sunday while the returns
f an estimated 660,000 voters
re being counted.
It is understood that the bor-
er closing will exclude all for-
gnera from the Saar except
ewsmen while the German-
leaking residents vote for or
alinst "Buropeanlzation" of
eir strategic region to con-,
nue the present economic un-
n with France until such time
i there is a final German peace
eaty. The territory would be
governed by the Western Euro-
can Union.
Saarlanders returning to the
rritory to vote will be permit-
d to pass through the sealed
orders.


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1
m


BUD-TO-BLO140M IN MINUTES-All taken during period of lesw than 15 minutes. th photograpM above deplet a so
performance te moonflower, which blossoms into full bloom before the watcher's eyes. The smese w8as mm ae u at I
home of W. F. Post, near Sharpsville, Pa. He pointed out that the pocss would have required even less ti had the evlt,
been warmer. When completely opened the flower measure about Ave inches in diameter. One, it hasIt ble s it as Sa
through the n t, bt its place s taken by others the next evening. Pats two- plants' obtain, thousands o id
continue bleomsn until the first frost


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After that prizes accumulate.

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RON MONTEZUMA


"ORO"


T&au PHOro ABOVE SHOWS aix of the amateur photographs memt'ers of the Thru the
Lena Tour" orraznied by Braniff Airways, during a recess in the intensive program set up
for them by- opular "Jungle Jim" Price, sitting ir, tle center. During five days the teurist-
parographcrs visdteo the moes ticturesque spot in Panam* including San Bla Islands, The
Ant6n Valley, Las C'ruces Trail, Colon, Miraflorez. Pcdro Mi?;el and 'at-ln Locks. Madden
Dam, and thelruins of San Lorenzo and Old -PsAl. The urc left for Quito, cuador, fol-
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V"anet to suit the specILLIzed interests of Pbotog apher. I.. (Mercurio)


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VVidle Open qO650 Sprint Hea.lnsRc rga


Febrero II, Jaquimazo


I ooL-1 Mutuels Choices


In 'C-D' Track Feature

Speedy Febrero U and strong-finishing Jaqul-
mazo loom as the probable mutuels favorites in to.
morrow's scheduled $650 Class "D-C" seven-furlong
sprint at the Juan Franco race track.
Little Manuel Ycaza has the post winner against a Class E
leg up on Febrero II under 1 1 0 group his last time out and could
L .nas while hustling Virgllo be dangerous here. Postinovich
Castillo will pilot Jaquimazo with and Persian Countess have done
7 weight assignment of 112. Five little in their most recent starts
theirr horses are scheduled start- while Hipocrates and Lexden are
,ns. They are Postinovich, Per- returning to action after being
*Alln Countess, Mirzatoats. Hipo- given well deserved layoffs.
clrtes and Lexden.
Rector Ruiz will be in Postino- Ten other interesting races are
vich's saddle, Alfredo Vasquez included on an attractive pr o-
wBI handle Persian Co un tess' gram. One of them is a $500
reins, E. Corcho will guide Mir- "Special" for imported non-win-
a toats, Alejandro Icaza is up on ners while the sixth, seventh and
Socrates and Luis Giraldo will ninth races are wide open affairs
attempt to surprise with Lexden. that could produce juicy d I v i-
Mirzatoats was an easy post-to- dends.



,. Sharper Than Ever, Plays


Cristobal At Mt. Hope Tonight


U -


By TRIEVOR S IMONS


Tw teams with a single
thought, to stay in the fight for
the 195 grid championship, will
meet tonight at 7 at the Mt.
tiope Sudium in Cristobal. They
afe Junior College and Cristo-
bal High School, both of whom
must take this one If they are
+6 entertain any ideas of halting
,;alboa's drive to recover their
lost championship. Of course
rnly one of the two .teams can
Lake it and each of the two con-
tg tants have expressed mom#




Xia, a
RV ^-------


Pa elv'


sort of confidence in a victory
tonight.
Junior College has been una-
ble, to do the thing that has
brought two previous cham-
pipnships to the college campus;
that' Is to replace the lack of
quantity with quality. Without
McKeown this fact becomes
multiplied three-fold. But no
one dare sell this J.C. eleven
short on determination and
fighting spirit and with these
two elements as their allies,
they could-avenge the 7 to 6 de-
feat suffered at the hands of
Cristobal on.the College home
grounds three weeks ago.
The Tigerp too have had to
bear the burden of their share
of troubles since they last met
Junior College. Kaiser Bazan Is
on the doubtful list and last
Tuesday's practice sass a a I o n
brought about another setback
when Allen Robinette, first
string end, suffered a leg inju-
ry. Criatobal, like J.C., can ill
afford the loss of a single start-
er. However, with both teams
having suffered the loss of one
of their dependable aces, the
|ttU pazl be expected to be an-
em.close ofhe.
From the sidelines this one
shapes up as an even battle and
a break at the right time for ei-
ther of the two teams could
mean the difference between
victory and defeat.
Junior College has shown
marked Improvement with each
assing game. Their two defeats
ave been 19-6 and 7-6 decisions
against Balboa and Cristobal.
In one extra game against the
Athletic Club, not counted In
the Interscholastic standings,
they were edged 13 to 12. They
remained close despite superior
forces of the AC. Cristobal has
only one loss tacked on to their
'55 Interschool record and with
another Balboa contest still
pending on the schedule, they
can still hold open the hopes of,
at least, a co-championship
with dim visions of taking it


Kick-off time tonight is 7 o'-
clock and the Gold Coasters are
S- preparing to handle a full
S. use as the Cristobal Tigers
make their final home appear-
o fj i *ance for1955. '

:: "' _Wes Santee Defeats

Wum Fr Dwyer In Fast
w I I IInvHaltion Mile'

NEW YORK, Oct. 21-(UP)-
Wes Santee unleashed a savage
q I burst of speed in the final lap
and defeated arch-rival Fred
ihwyu U CA_. B"h Il- 1. LZ -_CC-1-1


mhm "I N -lw
eavemstmhaip bee
aewirasUd e nws





h. ea g4jar ceso Ic
-webj.dewdwr


jZ~ O& baO W-ON
apd seeifwith so re. r


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*Ww! in awy WieC O
"ves
MW eMJ BM tedlM ob 'd


Dwyer by ou var u in bce speuai
Invitation mile in 4:05.2 that
wound up the Olympic Sports
Carnival- at Madison Square
Garden last night.
The race climaxed a six-sport
program during which strong
man Paul Anderson and world
figure skating champions Ten-
ley Albright and Hayes Alan
Jenkins drew applause from the
10.300 Tans.
But probably the biggest hand
went to the skating Helms sisters
-Carol, 15, Nancy, 14 and
brother Bruce, 12. This trio
skated with the skill and spirit
of future champions to thrill
the spectators.
The show kicked off a nation-
wide drive to raise $1.000,000 to
lend 500 of the country's finest
amateur athletes to the Winter
and Summer Olympics next


On t buy any '56 car!


Ustil you've seen the NEW


l rolet-Oldsobi=e- Buick
1* *7


Greenberg


Offers To Buy


Frisco Seals

SAN FRANCISCO, Oct. 21-
(UP) Hank Greenberg, who
saved many a ball game with
his home runs, today offered to
rescue the San Francisco Seals
and only formal approval by the
PCL stood between the famous
slugger and one of baseball's
worst headaches.
After 7Z hours of palaver,
which saw one press confer-
ence postponed for a full day,
Greenberg announced yester-
day that be had offered to
buy the debt-ridden Pacific
Coast League club on a "clean
deal or no deal."
By that, the general manager
of the Cleveland Indians would
put $150,000 in the bank for op-
erating capital and hope to pay
off the Seals' $200,000 In back
bills with the profits accrued
from having a winning ball
club. He pointed opt that he
would have access to the Cleve-
land farm system.
Greenberg Insisting, how-
ever, that this was a personal
venture on his part and not a
move by the Cleveland organ-
izsation-said that if the deal
went through he would hope
to bring "major league base-
ball out here eventually."
League President Claire V.
Goodwin said he would start to
poll the eight club owners (di-
rectors) today by phone. Six are
needed to approve a new owner,
but Goodwin said he would like
to get an 8-0 vote for him.

Gil Turner Favorite


Over Isaac Logad

At Garden Tonight
NEW YORK, Oct. 21 (UP). -
Middleweight Ofl Turner, who
would clearly love to get even
with former welterweight champ
Kid Gavilan, will try to do it by
proxy tonight at Madison Square
Garden when he fights Isaac Lo-
gart, the youngster they are call-
ing "the new Gavilan."
Turner, 10th-ranking con-
tender in the middleweight d1-
vision, is a 9-5 favorite over
Logart in the TV-radio 10-
rouneader that W ags- boxing
back to the Garden after a tdx
weeks absence,
Turner of Philadelphia was
cruising along on a fine welter-
weight career back in 1952 when
champion Gavilan, the "Cuban
Keed," spoiled everything by
knocking him out. So tar at icast,
that kayo has prevented Turner
from scaling the fistic heights.
Logart, 22, halls from Gavi-
lan's home town of Camaguey,
Cuba. Moreover, he's adopted
"The Keed's" flashy, flurrying
style. He even wears high white
ring shoes like Gavilan and he's
anonunced he wants to bring the
welter crown back to Cuba,
"It will give me much satis-
faction to beat a fellow from
Gavllan's home town," said Tur-
ner confidently. "My loss to Ga-
vilan was the biggest disappoint-
ment I ever had."
Turner, 25, is favored be-
cause of his experience and his
persistent aggressiveness. In
six bouts this year, he scored
decisions over Italo Scortichini
and Gene Fullmer, knocked out
Joe Micell, drew with Ramon
Fuentes, and lost decisions to
Fullmer and to welterweight
champion Carmen Basilio.
Logart won four out of live
bouts this year, but never has
faced opponents of the caliber
that Turner has been meeting
for several years. He counts IS
knockouts among his 47 profes-
sional victories, while he has lost
five and drawn four.
Contracts for tonight's bout
provide that neither man may
weigh more than 155 pounds.
Turner weighed 151 against Ba-
sillo on Sept. 7; Logart weighed
145% when he stopped Sugar Al
Wilson on Sept. 12.


Juan Franco Tips
By LUIS ROMER


1-Crusada
2-Onda Real
3-Montero
4-Dr. Bill
5-.-Metto
6-Qullacoys
7-Scythia
S-Alminar
S9-Ferte
10-P. Countess
11-Patriotica


Cadrino
TUama
Moon Fighter
Ttli Tiin
Nacho
Dainty Duchess
Saluatio
Armador (e)
Greco
Postinovich
Faques


year.
Pvt. Lan Stanley, former San
Jose State runner, defeated Lt
Lon Spurrier by two yards in
the half mile run. Harry Bright
of New York was third pand
Gene Mynard, former Illinois
runner, was fourth. The time
was 1:54.L
In the quarter =me, Dick Ma-
alocco of New York defeated
Jim La,. Srer*. southernn Cali-
fornia r, by three yards. Lou
Jones, the Manihttan runner
who set a world record of 46.4
moods for 400 meters during
t year's Pan American
urlsnthed third. The
tha w f* dull I.O seconds.


Franco Graded Entries


IP. morem


J -.e u a W
Jofk@s WgS


COMMENT


ODDS


Il Re "V' Impered 4% pe. Prse $175.00 P-l Clem 12:45
FIRST RACE OF THE DOUBLE


1-Quo Vadis
2-aedur
3-Cadrino
4-Alabarda
6-W. Stranger
7-Cruzada


F. Godoy
A. YcaMa
E. Dario
R. Gamero
J. Phillips
R. Cristlia
B. Aguirre


112i -Distance suits style
110 -Dangerous In mud
115 -Depends on start
108 -Rates good chance
108 -Could score in upset
115 -Distance to liking
115 -Hard to beat here


2Rnd Race "F" Imported 7 FVg. Purn $500.60 Peel Closes
SECOND RACE OF THE DOUBLE

1-C. Prince R. Yeaza 112x -Impressive win last
2-Tilama R. Cristlin 113 --Should be close up
3-Cames A. Ubidia 105 -Nothing to indicate- -
4-Dixiprincess 0. SAnchez 112 -Last two were poor
5--Supper Girl M. Yeaza 115 -DangerOus ootender
S-PugilIst J. 06ngora 110 -tRates good chance
7-Onda Real A. Ycaa 1;3 -Hard to go against
8-Dark Sunset S. Carvajil 115x -Longshet possibility
3rd Race "G" Natives 6 FPe. Purse $275.00 Pool Closes
ONE-TWO


1-Mimi B. Baeza 102x --Quits badly in stretch
2-Moon Fighter H. Ruis 110 -Apparent in-and-outer
3-Asegurada J. G6ngora 110 -Rates fair chance
4-L. Dancer. A. GonzAlel01x-Shewing improvement
5-Montero F. Goday 106x -Long overdue
6--Srena M. Yeana 10 -Dngerous this time
7-Mufieco A. Cretdidlo 9x -Rates good chance
8-Joe R. Gaimeo 100 -Reportedly ready
4th Race "G" Natives .6% Pe. Purse $275.00 Pool Close
QUINIELA

1-Avispa 0. Prescott 118 -Returns from layoff
2-Tilln Tilln S. Sarvajal 104x--Usually in iponey
S-Dr. Bill A. Yeaza 113 -Shpuld score again
4-=Lxaola J. Jimrnes 107x -Could get up here
5--Que Lndo A. Ceridldlo 102zx-Ran well in last
6-Pregonero R. Criastn 113 -Back in top form
7-Bull Flea A. VAsquez 118 -Could go all the- way
8- Fll6n J. G6ngora 113 -Rates chance again
9-(Don Jaime J. Avila 118 -Poor recent races
Sth Race "I" Natives 7 FPa. Purse $50.00 Pool Closep


1-Valaria
2-Daniel
3-Metto
4-Nacho
5-Jachalin
6th Race "H-2"


1-Gonzaga
2-B. Blade
3-Marianina
4-Granero
-0G. Dame II
6-D., atdsen
7-D. Duchess
8-Matruh
9-Donny Boy
10-Quilacoya


15-1
8-1
2-1
3-1
10-1
3-2
even


1:15


5-1
3-1
8-1
10-1
3-1
4-1
3-2
10-1
1:45


3-1
4-1
5-1
5-1
2-1
4-1
4-1
3-2
2:20


5-1
3-1
3-2
10-1
8-1
S-1
2-1
3-1
3-1
2:55 1


10-1
2-1
2-1
even
15-1


J. Phillips 106 -Not gcod enough
B. Agulrre 116 -Hard to .catch here
M. Yeara 112 -Will fight it out
K. Fl6res 120 -Rates best on form
A. Reyes R. 112x-Cahnce nla mud only


Imported -7 VPa. Pure $400.00 -Peol Closes 3:35
FIRST RACE OF THE DOUBLE

J. Jimdnes 115x-Could score-In upset 15-1
L. Giraldo 118 -Serious effort here 5-1
E. Orta 110 -Aiming for payoff 5-1
B. Agule -Way own class 4-1
J. 06noora 110 -Would pay nicee o ds 5.1
E. ;1WQ. 10-x-DAngerous m mUa P5
Mw-R-Rates
A. VAisues 120 -Should mat e th
V. Castillo 115 -Last was revealing 3-1.


2-1
3-1
5-1
4-1
20-1
10-1
even
even


1-EacAndalo S. Carvajal
2--Salustio H. Ruiz
3-Joe's Fiddling A. Yeasa
4-Zaratustra J. G6ngora
5-M. Slipper R. Gamero
6-Mr. Foot L. Olraldo
7-Turf Lodge J. Phillips
8-La Enea R. Cristiin
9-Scythia K. Flores


8th Race "Special" Imp. 6% F1g. Purse $500.00 Pool Closes
QUINIELA

1 -Dofia Beatriz H. Rulz 108 -Should be runnerup
2-Pont6n M. ,Ycaz 108 -Showing improvement
3-Choys R. Yeana 105x -Early speed only
4-Alminar V. Castillo 110 -Poor start in last
5-Dixie E. PIts G. 103x -Has shown nothing
6-Alo Alo A. VAsquez 115 -Unknown quantity
7-(Armador A. Valdivia 120 -Form indicates
8-(Don Dani E. Gastell 102 -Could help entrymate


9th Race "G" Imported'- 6V Fgs. Purse $450.00 fool Closes 5:15
ONE-TWO


1-Greco
2-Gay Spot
3-D. Club
4-Mufti
5-Supersun
6-Puerte
7-Topocalma
8-Polemda
9-Encachada
10-GrisA


M. Yeaza 115 -Back in best form
V. Castillo 115 -Was never better
C. Chavez 105x -Would payoff here
A. VAsques 115 -Dangerous contender
S. Carvaal 110ox -Iiproving slowly
B. Agulrre 115 -Will fight it out
A. Yeass 113 -Could score again
A. Vergara ll2x-Rates good chance
L. Girqldo 113 -Returns from layoff
R. Gamero 103 -Not in this distance


10th Race "C-D" Special 7 Fig. Pure $650.00 Pool Closes 5:40


1-Febrero II
2-Postinovich
3-P. Countess
4-Mlratoats
5-Jaqulmaw
6-Hlp6crates
7-Lexden


M. Ycaa 110 -Rates best on form
H. Ruiz 11V--Has strong finish
A. VAsquez 118 -Apparenlly off form
3. Corcho 107x -Rider only handicap
V. Castilo 112 -Sould fight it out
A. Years 105 -Returns from layoff
L. Giraldo 120 -Weight handicap


11th Race "I" Imported 41A Fgs. Purse $375.00 Pool Closes......

1-Newpinster L. Giraldo 120 -Distance to liking 5-1
2-Wild WIre B.- Baesa 100xl-Nothing in months 10-1
3-Viajero V. Castfllo 115 -Would pay well here 8-1
4-Bartolo J. Jimdnez 10x-Dangerous contender 2-1
5-Paques A. Oonualez 1Ox -Ran well m last 2-1
6-Patri6tlca R. Gamero 105 -Hard to beat here 2-1
7-V. Darling M. Yeaza 118 -Distance handicaps 4-1


Faltering Philip!
Chile We b Cued wikhnbre
WeD-west Ms Si rape he b -
rpairs we IemA a a tae e
f. AL thMManmt ir I M tight ehlu


1 Ox-Looked good in last
105 -Could go all the way
112 -Returns from layoff
108 -Rates outside chance
108 -Should score off last
112 -Rider should help
110 -Doesn't seem likely
112 -'Could get up here
115 -Way down in class


' IM .' A .AN .


HARDER, HARDER


Bud Smith Look in"g Forward


Ser Pcheck Now


'CINCN=ATI, Oct. 21 (P).-
Lightwelght on Wallace
"Bud"' Sz-th oki forward
to faittr lpycheeks and mOrEre-
coynition today. ,
I gue'a," says Si, "eve-
body will reaslzeow ,that I'm
really the champion."
Smith removed any doubts
Wednesday night by beating for-
mer champion Jimmy Carter at
Cincinanti.
Smith's vltory was g Mp t,


AmitH's manager plans t*o
over-the-weight bouttbefore he
champ defends his title again.
And Bud says-'Maybe I'll make
some big money now." There .p
speculation Smith may fight fbr-
mar welterweight champ Tony
De Marco, or the Current welter
king, Carmen BSaUlo.
Carter thinks 1e .won last
night. Thea former champ says
he would like to challenge 'Smith
again.


Another man who believes
Carter won.Is Joe Blink, one of
the judges at Cincinnati Wed-
neSday night. Blink was the
span who caused tree &if-
Sfrent announeements-" fi
majority decision for Smith,
then a split decision, and final-
ly a unanimous decision.' -
The two other judges. both
named Smith the winner. The
Mot time Blink's scorecard wap
added up, he had it a draw. Then
Blink's scorecard was added up
again and it favored Carter.
Later Blink's scorecar4 was add-
ed up a third time. This tlime'It
came out in favor of Smithr. The
chairman of the Cincinanti Box-
ing Commission -Paul CaSt-
says, "That's final and official."
"But," says Blink, "th4t's not
the way I voted. I had Crter
ahead. I thought he won the
fight."


Connie Mack Leaves

Hospital To0morro
PHILADELPHIA, Oct. 21 -
(UP.. Connie Mack, 92-year-
old former owner-manager of
the Philadelphia Athletics, is
scheduled to be released attur-
day from Presbyterian Hospital
where he Is recuperating ftom a
fractured right hip.
Mak has been b mapovng
steadily wcee underwent 'a
"pinning" operation two .wees
ago on the hip, Injured to i fall
at his apartment Odt. 1. -im-
provement continued deMite a
tumble from his -hosial bed
similar to the one thitldis h


'_eore announce .Jc R
ddharge, the hovpsW-flI
tht e was ph*ed
for the a fraiWt
day in a whelcalhat&El
;ara s." 1" .

T. B.CA" PEPUJ ,
* Ibs ke(bal pr ia t Ten.


- A) r
rueO16~
S ~aa 16


*. i *1
Upset Scoreed In .boubles.
-~~ Pl ..-- -
At Table. Tennis Playoffs
I


a-e-up in the rece5t'Fi t'f.,
Uonal. Games, weredeatd at by
rrfton and Cumberbatch of
Club BSn Juan-
Keen competition continued
In' the singles and' doubles
brackets In both the military
and civilian playoffs.
Twenty entries competlqg for
the women's. Isthalan smiles
chla.ldnship have been. enter-
ed ad playoffs are scheduled
to take place tomorrow, at 7
p.m."- .
Service ..wives and dependents
from. the Canal Zone and Pan-
ama have registered for the
women's tournamimet, which Is
being held fbr toe first time at
the.USO-JWB Club. A trophy,
donated by Mercurio, will be a-
wardedto the winner.
I iIles to the elvilia'brafket
aid 'doubles In the civilian qnd
military brackets ill continue
to be played tomorrow evening.
The results of "Thursday's
playoffs art& as follows:.
' Military Singles
. Hoffman vs. Collins:; off-
man 21:18, 21:15. l
| M. Barry vs. J Flores: Bar-
ry 21:14, 7:21, 22:20.
I. Isacnian vs. R. Haynes;
RHYnes forfeit. arc
E. V. Rovwan vs. C. Starcher:
Rovan forfeit.
M. Payes vs. R. J. van Polt;
M. PavsA 21:6, 21:12.
I. Stafford vs. bye: I. Staf-
ford.


.Cmm. va, D. campbell:
ampbell 18rfeit.
7 Mara 11 vs. H.MeKail;


S t Ovs. 4 Joseph;
Joseph.3! 1:12.
.81. Asl vs. S. seles; Hall 21:-
4, 21:13.
H. pcKa- vs. E. Salerno; Mc-
Kall 321:8, 21:8.
Civilian Doubles
J. Rabb-R. Peat vs. A. Cabre-
do-E. Salerio, Babb-Peat 21:17,
21:18.
F. Carrington-0. Cumber-
batch vs. D. Leacock-A. Clarke;
Carrlngton-Cumberbatch 15:21,
21:15, 24:22.
A. Ollette--D. Campbell vs.
A. Vargap-O. Davldson; Gil-
lette-Campbell 21:17, 10:21, 21:*
18. .
A. Hamilton-King vs. F. Dur-
him-H. McKail; Durham-Mc-
Kail 21:13, 21:10.


Sports- Shorts

KANSAS QITY, Mo. Oct. 21-
(UP)-Willfam A. turnbaugh,
Jr., a 22-year-old left handed
pitcher form Kansas City, Kan.,
has signed a 1956 contract with
the Kansas City Athletics and
has been assigned to the club's
Lancaster, Pa,, fatm team in
the Pedmont League. Turn-
baugh compiled a 20-3 record In
two seasons with Army teapsm.
ARCADIA, Calif., Oct. 21 -
(UP) A yearlin filly, owned


Military Dohbles by Linday Howard, was burned
E. V Rowan-J.M. Barry vs. P. to death yesterday and anoth-
Cumlners-R RIavnes: Rowan- er unidentified horse was in-
Barry 21:16 16:21. 34:22. jured severely when fire broke
Civilian Singles out .1a the tack room of a barn
A. Lonep vs. A. Joseph; Joseoh at Santa Anita race track. The
11;7, 21:17. fire .was quickly brought under
N. Eversley vs. S. Halt; Hall control.
21:7. 21:12. -
. W. F. Marshall vV P. Parrets: MONTREAL. Oct. 21-(UP)-
W. F. Marshall 21:7. 21:16. Harry Schwarts, an umpire in
L. Moreno -vs. B. Gonzalez: the South Atlantic League w
Moreno 21:10, 19:21. 21:11. the past, two seasons, has been
0. Grannum vs. 3. Ottley, signed to umpire in the Inter-
Grannum 21:13. 21:14. national League in 19M.
Humberto McKnUl vs. A. Ham.- SiCwarts 37, lives in Cleveland,
litnr: MeKail 21:17. 22:20. Ohio during the off season.
John' Hall vs G. Cumber-
batch: Cumberbatch forfeit. GORENWOOD LAKE N.Y.,
P. Perex vs. M. Preclade, Pre- Oct. 21-- Ut.- Former heavy-
elado 21:12. 21:18 .. welght,ehamplon Joe Louis, who
A. Cabredo vs. 8. Lindo; Lindo fcatelUl former middleweight
1i'1 *1I:iA. cho.mpion Ray Robinson, work-
E PhArds vs. R. PeatL: Peat out here yesterday, said he
br forfeit. "-i. Ray can beat champion
W. Art4ur vs. 0 Jordan; .or- Ca (Bobo) Olseon in their tite
dan bv forfeit.t [ t, Nov. 4. "if his legs hold
M, Armljo vs. t. onales: "
GpOnzales,b forfeit. -
0 Grata'lm vs. D. Campbell- N W YORK, Oet. 21 (UP). -
0"er"min 21:1' 11.-. HfeavYweight champion Rocky
- Peat vs. P peliz: Felix 21:- UiC iRo has been voted Sea-
14. 21:19. te, ber's _Let'e o the month
i. Orauztte va. M. Preolado: 1*te b by qpota.wrlt-
Ftecteadc 22 1: 21:8. for t0"
F Marx;ill v 0. Jordan; Uat. aretne,
M'flhaI 21:18,a21-14as p^e5Siemt..
H. CUSItD.B vs. D. Campbell; tal .u sww. Q:ttW e ,
Orf paum 1:12. 21:1U. .. tirms former witer to
R Pa t W prelIx; FelIt 21:- qam t it aeend shot at the
14. 21:19.l /oW. wUld. mre-
. Oranutte vs. U Preelade: .es s-40-ve A ee&ped_ to t2
rfelldS i21:K. 21:A. fay rur-up Joypodr
Mara .: .aa iorda W SiSeSt1 u herb
MaShan .', -21:14. s stetlyn o-


- 4 1- -
~tt~a- ~. -~


- I'-,
.2


''- ''


7thL Rac "H-2" Imported 7 Fes.Purse $400.00.- Peel Clses
SECOND RACE OF THE DOUBLE


mAde


- ---- *


I


'.~ ; ~~tl


^


.. . il &so 1 iLALO i~dO






A-v


FRIDAY, OCTOBER 1, 19S5 5.. w.. .. .A.... .. I N- - A -------- ...


-.., : 'M
, ...M- TBmtTB~m


Big intrsectional Football


Games


Tonight


. WELL GROUNDED


'KEY PLAY-Quarterback Ed Scott is,shown starting a keep series from the split T formation. He later pitched out to No. 43,
halfback Owen Sutherland, for a gain. of 20 yards and the play that set up the one and only touchdown in the Oct. 1 Balboa
High School-Athletic Club thriller that was won by the Bulldogs 7-0.


BHS' Stiffest


Test Tomorrow


Against AC.


SWINK 4 ACK VAc


















by


JOE WILLIAMS

Secop"r Do.,cr, columnist trained news hound, who was
v tol the hose m t ta suceed.at Canine U. ('6) l)a _ea.
up. with. a qopy oLa rttfr to Cofnell alumni fk.~ae-be'-8eetOr "of
athletics, Robert H. Kane.
The letter deals with the contemporary football situation at
the school, including the effects of the ban on spring training.
Obviously, the ban is not uniformly popular and there is add-
ed testimony to believe that the purpose of the Ivy League presl-.
dents, In Imposing the ban, was to discourage studePts from try-
ing to make the team, yet apparently that is precisely what is
happening.
An excerpt: "Ordinary players, those who perhaps were un-
der poor coaches, or on poor teams in high school, those who did
not perform too well for the freshman team, no longer come out
for the variety because there is so little chance to be taught to
improve.
"One must now have established his prowess in secondary
school, or he is, by dint of circumstances, virtually denied op-
portunity in the Ivy schools... these days we must get our play-
ers tailor made. It seems an odd and inappropriate practice for-
the Ivy League to espouse.
"The sinister effect of the rule. . which was inaugurated
in all sincerity to de-emphasize football.. is that it has closed
the. door to the ordinary, the average, or the untutored candi-
dates.
"I'll lay you a bet there are darn few, if any, players on Ivy
teams today who were not romanced, after a fashion because they
had football ability. There are no surprises any more; disap-
pointm~ets, -perhaps, but no surprisess. . meaning, I suppose,
the coach has neither time nor material for experimentation, and
therefore, the odds are against the sudden emergence of a third-
stringer as a star. .
It is unnecessary to remark that any regulation which
prompts a youngster to turn from football because he is consci-
ous of .his shortcomings--and no provision exists for remedy or
correction-is hard to defend.
HOW IT DISCRIMINATES
As noted in an earlier column, the ban has no justification in
the Ivy *roup, where rigid enforcement'of high scholastic' stand-,
ards automatically rule out any possible football abuses.
Itf was also. noted the regulation fostered a singular form of
discrimination-a discrimination which, in effect, reduces foot-
ball-minded students to the status of second-class campus citi-
This excerpt from the alumni letter offers a pertinent exam-
ple: ', :
"For the first time since coach Harrison Sanford came to
Cornell as head rowing coach in 1936, he had to cut the fresh-
man squad. Over 80 freshmen were at the boat house every day
for all practice, and with a varsity squad of 50. .. the old place
was bulging at the tohe freshman squad was cut to 50."
Rowing Is a spring and summer sport, but even so, you will
note there is no ban on fall practice for the blade sweepers. .
and, presumably, rowing practice takes as much time out of stu-
dent's If[e as does football practice.
Mr. Kane is only partly correct when he writes the ban was
conceived as a de-emphasis weapon. It can be described more ac-
curately as a sacrificial gesture. De-emphasis was in no sense
a problern in the Ivy League.
The presidents apparently hoped the gesture would influence
others. It didn't. Another noble experiment has thus failed.
Nothing Is to be gained by keeping the rule in the book. And if
only one spirited youngster is discouraged from participating in
his favorite sport, It's much too many.
HOW IVIES CAN HELP
Harvard is in town today to play Columbia, so this excerpt,
also may not be without interest:
"Football is now becoming quite a respectable and acceptable
activity at Cambridge. Lloyd Jordan has done a splendid job.
not only' in coaching the team, but in weighing the successful
battit to re-establish the sport as a dignified recreation.
"Victories ever Yale, Princeton and Cornell last year were
helpful. In fact, arch rival Yale has gone down to defeat two
years li a row, and this alone has engendered an almost un-
seemly enthusiasm for the sport among the Crimson alumni, the
administration, and even the undergraduates."
The slightly sardonic tone is not unwarranted. There have
been thues in recent years when one got the impression that any
enthusiasm for football at Harvard was not only viewed as "un-
seemly" but offensive, as if some how It were gauche and crude-
ly early America.
This sort of thing usually mirrors the philosophy of the ad-
ministration, and it may or may not have been pure coincidence
that the renaissance of the Crimson set in after the president Dr.
James Bryant Conant. accepted a call from Washington.
The Ivies run the best football shop In the college world
Stronger, not weaker teams should be their desire. There is no
more practical way to demonstrate to erring academic brothers
that representative teams can be fielded without comprising
classroom standards.


The Balboa High School Bull-
dogs have spent this week pre-
paring for their return battle
with the Athletic Club. This
game may well be the severest
test the Bulldogs will face this
season- n, their drive to an un-
defeated season.
The first meeting of the two
clubs resulted in a defensive
battle, the Bulldogs winning by
a score of 7 to 0. In holding the
Bulldogs to 7 points, the Rams
of the Athletic Club have prov-
en to be the toughest opponent
on the Bulldogs' schedule.
Balboa will go into their Sat-
urday night's game undefeated
ind scored on once for 8 points
while the Athletic Club will
carry a record of two wins and
one defeat, that loss attributed
to the Balboa Bulldogs.
Both squads have worked
hard this week, practicing in
the rain and mud; Balboa de-
termined to preserve their un-
defeated record, and the Athle-
'tic Club determined to knockI
the Bulldogs from the top rung
of the ladder. The test will a-
gain be the passing attack of
the Athletic Club that was the
main weapon in defeating the
Junior College, and the running
attack of the Balboa Bulldogs.
Canal Zone fans can look
forward to a hard fought bat-
tle this Saturday night, Oct. 22,
St S' p.m.- .as the Balboa BtMil-
dogs meet tha&lpsa2f the.Ath-:
letle Club.
Halftime entertainment, as
witnessed by many fans during
the BHS-JC game, will be vast-
ly Improved for the coming.
games with the addition of
some tumbling exhibitions.

Along The Fairways
Ladies Day At Ft. Davis


Manolete, Prescott Windup


Training,
Colombia lightweight champ
Baby Manolete and Colon's
Manuel Prescott windup their
drills this afternoon, for their
eight-round 129 pound feature
match at the National Gym
Sunday.
Both men have been im-
pressive in workouts during


BABY MANOLETE


Schedules
the past week and a battle
royal is expected to be staged
Sunday.
The Colombian, who has
beaten Panamanian Sammy
Medina several times, is being
tabbed as a favorite. Manolete's
trainer in Panama is Cuban Al-
fredo Perez.
Prescott will be making his
first ring appearance since Aug.
28, when he gained 'a unant-
mous decision over Les 11 e
Thompson.
Caras Nuevas 8.A., promoters
of the program, has a co-fea-
ture on tap for Sunday.
Carlos. Watson will meet Be-
to Scantleburv also over eight
rounds at a weight limit of 138
pounds.
The Idea of having two
headliners on one card is the
promoters', whose aim is to
get boxing back on a firm
footing in Panama.
Interest in the. sport has ta-
ken. a downward trend over the
last several years. With the ad-
vent of Caras Nuevas In the 19-
cal promoting picture, enthu-
siasm has been increasing by
leaps and bounds.
Sunday's prelim will pit San
Bias Indian Arias Mendez a-
gainst Daniel Moreno. The
leatherweights will go over four
heats.
Mendez made a successful pro
debut several weeks ago, by
earning a sullt decision over
Melanio Pacheco.
Moreno will be fighting as a
professional for the first time,
Fans"toIlAli in Suntday's
carlt Will .be offered a special
treat a three-fall wrestling
match between The Great
Chazam and The Shadow.
The grunt and groan match Is
the first item on the agenda, so
the promoters have asked that
fans be on hand before 8:30
when the show will get under-


Sports Briefs


There was a nice turn-out for o -.
ladies day at Ft. Davis Wednes-
day. Though some of the "irls PHILADELPHIA, Oct. 21 (UP) sons. Wolgast recently had been
got pretty wet from a sudden A former world flyweight box- training fighters at a Philadel-
rain, their spirits weren't damp.- ing champion has died in Phila- phia gym.
ened. delphia. ----
A tournament for matched WASHINGTON, Oct. 21 (UP)
play against par was held. Viola Midget Wolgast flyweight Baseball's oldest active execu-
Pavlick and Ernene Dials tied champ from 1930 to 35 toppled tive Clark Griffith is re-
for first prize and Louise Reyn- from a chair in a restaurant yes- ported in fair condition at a
olds, Louise Johnson and Tess terday. He was pronounced dead Washington hospital.
Fabreau tied for second. Prizes upon arrival at a hospital. Wol-
had to be drawn for with Er- gast was 45. The 85-year-old president of
lene Dials taking first and Lou- The, former champ whose the Washington Nats is suffer-
ise Reynolds taking second. real name was Josebh Robert ing from nauritis, an inflamma-
A re-played shot tournament Loscalzo fought more than 300 tion of a nerve. Griffith's doctor
will be on schedule for next says the illness is painful but not
week. Don't forget that tee-off Purdy. serious.
time is 8:30. 8:25 P. Danielle, L. Reynolds,
Also. don't forget girls, there K. Call, S. Carpenter. Griffithentered the hospital
is a PWGA tournament to be 8:30 L. Hadley, M. Ritter, B Wednesday.
held at Rodman Saturday Octo- Fish, H. Schull. -
ber 22. We would like to have a 8:35 D. LaCroix, R. Daniel, B. The asstant general manager
good showing from the Atlantic Dilfer. The asstat general manager
side. Anyone who wants to go 8:40 J. Holquist, Louise Jones, of the Philadelphia Phils Ed-
but doesn't have transportation, E. Mathison. ed because of what he calls "a
please call Jean .tirewalt at Co- 8:45 F. Twomey, M. McNulty. e becauseonflict of what with higheralls "
co Solo 380. L. Johnson. conflict of ideas" with higher
S8:50 P. Montayne, M. Bucoli, club officials. Club owner Bob
S, Helm. Carpenter accepted the resigna-
PANAMA WOMAN'S GOLF 8:55 E. Dial, W. Banks, M. Da- tion "with regret," but says he
ASSOCIATION vidson, L. Knuth. has no immediate plans to name
9Line u for Sa 00 P. Porter, J. Wilson, I a replacement.
Line uo for Saturday's PWGA Robiomon. ---
tournament at Rodman is:
8 a,.m J. Copeland, M. Dalton. I There are many entries for A horse named "Oneida' came
L. Jones this tournament so please check home first in the Turf Writers
8:fl5 A. Todd. P. Waring, B.'youi starting time and arrange Hurdle Handicap yesterday as
Hughes to be there to tee off on sched- the United Hunts opened a two-
8-10 N Spagna, V Pabllc, M ule Rodman is a nine hole dav meeting at Belmont Park
Sullivan. course and there will be a large New York. "Basllia" ran second
8:15 L. Braden, J. Stirwalt. J size tie up if everyone Is late in the two mile hurdle while
Clare CbouiP in the flyweight, bantam- "Landscaping" ran third in the
8:20 C. Bishop. E. Perantl, K. weight and featherweight divi- seven horse field


LADY ON THE RUN-Patricia McCormick scampers away from a charging bull after her cape
was torn from her hands in the Tijuana. Mexico, bullring. It was her first encounter winl the
vicIous La Punta bul'a since one gored her seriously two )ears ago. Cape is shown under build's hools.


This PM

".. . .' .

".. .-
.6 "
-, ~. : .r
'.


MANUEL PRESCOTT
way.
General admission is 75 cents;
ringside, $1.50.

GUN CLUB
NOTES


0-o

UCLA, Miami Of Florida t

Boston College Favored;

Clemson Beats S. Carolina i

By JOHN GRIFFIN
NEW YORK, Oct. 21 (UP)-Defending nation-"
ai champion U.C.L.A., dangerous Miami of Florida,
and unbeaten, untied Boston College are favored tot
score victories tonight in the three big intersection-
al football games that start the college football week,-
end off in high gear.
U.C.L.A., ranked fifth nation- game and Brigham Young is at"-
ally, Is favored by 13 points Denver on the Skyline Confer-.
over Iowa, ranked No. 13, In a ence. 1*
clash that is expected to draw Actually, the football "week--
another huge crowd to the Los end" got off to an early start &
Angeles Coliseum. yesterday with the annual -v"
Miami of Florida, is favored "Big Thursday" clash at Co- n "
by lust six points as host to lumbia, S.C., between old ri- ..*
Texas Christian, a Southwest vals Clemson and South Car- "-?.
Conference power' r olina. Clemson. sparked by .e'
en only once in five games sub quarterback Charley Buas-'"
and then by three poinLs. Sey came out on top, 28-14,
Boston College, which has for the first time In five years.
steamrollered three rivals, is Bu&sey passed for one touch-
favored bvy 13 points over Mar- down, set up another and ,
quette, which has lost three of made a spectacular tackle on ,,.
four games, the 10 yard line.
In other leading games to- Although Intersectional games
night. Oklahoma A. and M. and highlight tonight's gridiron pro%
Detroit are rated even money 'in gramithere will be a full sched-j
a Missouri Valley Conference ule of games across the nation."


T
Oe-

.
Sq'


la
**
;i

; :.
**X


(NEA Telephoto)
YOUNGEST TO SWIM GOLDEN GATE Nine-year-old Dick
Poe splashes his way into swimming history as he becomes the
youngest person ever to swim the Golden Gate at San Francisco.
He swam the chilly nine-tenths of a mile in 38 minutes. I


Colleae Beer


CBISTOBAI, en .
Anhbther "full hbise" attended
the Wednesday afternoon shoot ".
at the Cristobal Gun Club. By BILL BREWERY to the excuses from "Tige- ."
Some came to shoot, some to see, Rags."
and some came to enjoy the' Here I am back aagin (under Every athlete on the J.C. teamn
good food and hospitality of the another alias) to give you fans is in "Tip Top" condition for
club as guests of the members, some more chuckles about that the game of the season. rm just'-_
Even Norby Keller from Balboa "Green Splash." My last article hoping that the band doesn't
came over to try his skill, but received such an ovation from start off with "Roll Out The
shot a borrowed gun which did the college fans that I couldn't Barrel" as J.C. comes onto the
not fit too well, accounting for resist the impulse of "firing up" gridiron because a couple of theif
a few misses, those J.C. Bums before their all boys might get excited.
There will be Trapshooting at important game with little CHS. Really getting serious now,
the club on the first Sunday Tonight J.C. will show the folks, I can tell you that Mount
morning in November to deter- public how football is supposed Hope Stadium is going to be an-
mine the winner of the British- to be played as they take on the other "Heartbreak Ridge," as
American Tobacco trophy. The "kittens" from the Gold Coast. each team will be. fighting to
date is November 6. Shooting to The J.C. squad was sent to the last second of the ball game.
start at 11:00 a.m. "hades" and back again for And I know J.C. has a personal
A turkey-shoot will be held practice this week and that or- score to settle with C.H.S., si
on Sunday, November 13. All ganized mob is really looking that should make the game
shooters who think that they like a ball club now. twice as interesting.
are good enough and are in pos-I If you want to see football at
session of a scatter-gun, that I was fortunate enough to its best with two evenly match-
they think will win a turkey. watch one of their practices this ed teams, then grab a case of
should come out and try their week, eight men suited up that beer and come join the J.C.
luck. We will bet you a turkey, afternoon for a rough and rooters.
against a crisp dollar-bill, that tumble scrimmage of touchl
you are wrong. r football with four men to a
Scores for Wednesday follow: team. Those who witnessed the
A.C.-J.C. scrimmage Tuesday Todov Enconto -.35- .20
Skeet (25 targets) afternoon were treated to a fine In Cinemascopel
Art Sutton (410) ....... 25 display of football as J.C. "rock- Victor Mature, in
Joe Kueter (410) ....... 24 ed-and-rolled" those working "VIOLENT SATURDAY"
R. Dugas .............. 23 boys the whole game, VIOLE.NT SATURDAY
Lt. Hinkle ............ 23 Yessir, one could not help Dick Bogarde, in
Windy Sellers .......... 22 but to stand back and admire "THEY WHO DARE"
W. Johnston .......... 22 the aggressiveness, the staniino,!
S. Schexnayder ........ 21 the fight, the spirit, (I could go Td IDEAL .20 10
Bill Clark .............21 on all night like this) of those I-ID
W. W. Rowland .........17 J.C. fighting beer kegs. "Son of The Guardsman"
Joe Cook ............. 16 Egad, Major Hoople you've Episodes 10 11
B. Brandi ............* 16 only got J.C. favored by six "SANTA FE"
Ruth Hinkle .......... 12 points tonight and you call TN R OM TXA"
Trap (25 targets, 16-yd.) yourself a football expert. Look STRANGER FROM TEXAS"
Windy Sellers ......... 24 at the statistics, man, and listen
Joe Cook ............... 23
Bill Cronin ........... 22
Norby Keller.......... 21 -
B. Brand] .. ,I
S. Schexnavder ........2 "5 AGAINST THE HOUSE"
Tommv Sellers, Jr. ..... 17 Adventure sizzles w;th suspense, action, romance...
W. Rowland ........ l
Ruth Hinkle ......... .i Releas. tomorrow at the "LUX" Theatre.


THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN R


m i 7w .


II


9i














JC


Battffles


CHS


At


Mt.


Hope


Tonight


Read story on page 12


LE.AVER Oct. 21 (UP) At- "Let the people know the truth
torney general Herbert Brown-
ell. Jr., flew toward Denver to-
day to give recuperating Presi- 31st YEAR PANAMA,
dent Eisenhower a personal re- A ,
port on the Justice Department's
studv of big businessmen as
"dollar-a-year" advisers in the 0 O T S
administration. i ent f rr Et S" l
The President, nearing the
end of the first month of his re-
covery, was refreshed for to-f
day's conference by a session at
pain ing yesterday, by having
his favorite dish, quail hash, form I I A
lunch, and by a visit from Clif- I
ford J. Roberts a personal friend v
golfing and bridge companion. I
Brownell was also expected to! WASHINGTON, Oct. 21 (UP) Is now at hand if w
review with Mr. Eisenhower the Sen. Walter F. George said courage to grasp It,
usticj Department's recommen- yesterday after a secret briefing "It's a matter of
datiois for new legislation on by Secretary of State John Foster courage."
several subjects. The major to- Dulles that he considers the George and other cc
Pic. however, was whether the Geneva conference with Russia leaders who attended
Kdollar--a-year" men violate con- "the greatest opportunity of the ing said earlier they ,
fliec-of-interest statutes, century" to work for peace. Dulles' strategy to p
T e temporary White House The Georgia Democrat, chair- new goodwill camp
ruled out politics as a subject of man of the Senate Foreign Rela- acid test at Geneva.
the President's conference with tons Committee, told a news Six Democrats and
Brownell. Brownell said, he will conference he was "very hope- publicans attended thi
hold a news conference at the ful' the meeting of the U. S., 50-minute conference
temporary White House w h e n Russian, British and French for- les.
his visit- with the President is eign ministers "will be produc- They later expressed
over. I tive of much good." optimism for progrei
The President did no work "The greatest opportunity man reunification, Et
aterday. Cloudy skies cost him of the century to do something curity, disarmament
is daily wheel chair outing on for the stability of the world duction of East-West
the Fitzslmons eighth floor ter-
race. But he sat in his room,
painting awhile on a Colorado Coral Snake F
landscape he started Wednesday, J-"a ow hile on C
put it aside and started another
-- Forf t harrnnn /Incri


I V 1
Little Leg -,
Snakes in the grass are not
Gr 6 uncommon "visitors" during
practical exercises at the Jungle
Warfare Training center, Fort
S ISherman. Usually a snakh at-
tracts as much attention at JW-
Thirteen babies were born in TC as a rainy day in the Canal
Coco Solo Hospital during the Zone...But recently a three-
week ending at midnight Oct. 19, foot coral snake-believed to be
according to the weekly hospital one of the largest of its kind
report. ever captured in the Panama-
During that period 94 patients nian Jungle-was found mean-
were admitted and 88 discharged. dering around the center.
ne dwas report Aureo Rata Assistant instructor Sfc. Rob-
Babies were born to the fol- ert Fogt. 7437th AU, while um-
lowing American citizens: Mr. pairing in an ambush problem,
and Mrs. Jose E. Tdres, of Coco noticed the snake in the vicin-
W. Partto, of Goca olto, son; ii r
Sgt. and Mrs. William E. Hoff- I


Irtnr


S-
ity of Battery MacKenzie-the
training center's headquarters.
The sergeant immediately cap-
tured it with a forked stick-
rigged from a tree branch-and
presented it to Pfc. Ray Sharp,
JWTC zoo keeper.
Sharp put the unusually large
specimen in the zoo's snake pit
along with the four other coral
snakes on exhibition.'Approxim-
ately 45 minutes later the coral
pulled a "Houdini" and emitted
a snake from its mouth four
inches shorter than itself -
which it had swallowed a feW
hours eariler.
"King Coral" Is being treated
With special attention, not only
because of its rarity, but to see
what "it comes up with" next.


George said, however, that
Dulles considers German unifi-
cation and Western European
security the most pressing prob-
lems and believes they should be
tackled first at Geneva. The con-
ference will get underway Oct.
27.
The State Department an-
nounced meantime, that Defense
Secretary Charles E. Wilson will
accompany Dulles to Geneva.
There was no elaboration but
the move may mean Wilson's
opposite number, Soviet De-
fense Minister Georgi Zhukov,
also will be on hand.
George said the congressional
leaders found no fault with the
agenda Dulles has mapped for
Geneva.
He said he believed the French
and British also were in accord
in principle although they might
differ on details.
He said Egypt's purchase of
Red arms, which Dulles discussed
with the congressmen "in a very
limited way," is not on the agen-
da.
But he said the foreign min-
isters will take up East-West
trade and this might cover the
arms issue.
The senators also -quoted
Dulles as saying President
Eisenhower, with whom the
secretary conferred Wednes-
day was "very vitally eoncern-
ed and very keenly alert" to
the problems coming up at
Geneva.
Dulles' secret briefing was the
first of its kind since Congress
adjourned Aug. 3. Congressmen
present were mostly chairman
and minority leaders of key com-
mittees which deal with variiou
aspects of foreign affairs.
As Georr* left f.h meetinoe he


Dulles, Soviet Foreign Minister
V. M. Molotov, British Foreign
Secretary Harold Macmillan and
French Foreign Minister Antoine
Piney was set up at last sum-
mer's Big Four summit meeting.
President Eisenhower and Dul-
lea have described the forthcom-
ing conference as the "acid test"
of Soviet intentions.
A big issue at Geneva is ex-
pected to be an Allied proposal
for an East-West security pact
in Europe to guard against pos-
sible German aggression. This
would be part of a last-ditch
Western bid for Russia's agree-
ment to German reunification.


Russia Blames U. So

For Disarmament

Conference Failure
UNITED NATIONS, N.Y., Oct.
21 (UP) Russia sought today
to throw the blame on the Unit-
ed Stated for the failure of the
United Nations disarmament
subcommittee to reach agree-
ment on an overall arms reduc-
tion program.
Soviet delegate Arkady A. So-
bolev made his pitch in a meet-
ing of the U.N.'s 12-nation dis-
armament commission unex-
pectedly demanded by the Rus-
sians.
From Aug. 29 until Oct. 7, rep-
resentatives of the U.S., Russia,
Britain, France and Canada, met
in secret sessions here with no
semblance of agreement on dis-
armament. f h
The report Of these discus-


Ike.Beat Down -Russian Efforts


To Bypass German Unity ,


WASHINGTON, Oct. 21 (UP) Geneva.
President Elsenhower fought and The record, which was not
won At last summer's summit c .mpleter because some of the
meeting a battle against Russlan othe powers refused to agree to
efforts to set up a European se- full publication, was made pub-
curity pact ahead of German re- ic just a week before the Big
unification. our foreign ministers meeting
A new State Department re- in Geneva.
cord of the four-power session
showed that Mr. Eisenhower told Ptablesation of even the -
Soviet Premier Nikolai A. Bulga- till record was expected to
nin bluntly that the problem of toglh off new, international
European security and German eoatrteneft ,
reunification are "inseparable." "We bie--,, w.,.d, .... h id


The Eisenhower B u 1 g a n I n
squabble was revealed clearly in
an 88-page record of the July
meeting of U.S., British, French
and Russian heads of state at


US Treasury


Still Hopes To


Balance Budget


WASHINGTON, Oct. 21 (UP)
Officials indicated today that
administration hopes of balanc-
ing the budget by next June 30
remain strong despite an in-
crease in government debt dur-
ing the past three months.
The Treasury Department re-
ported yesterday that the gov-
e r n m e n t went $3,950,362,976
deeper into the red during the
period from July 1 through Sept.
30, the first quarter of the cur-
rent fiscal year.
During that time government
spending totaled 316,947,386,024
(b) while the treasury took in
from taxes $12,997,023,047 (b).
The figures pointed up the ad-
ministration's difficulties in its
drive to balance the budget by
the nd of the current fiscal
year. But an official said the
debt statistics "are only num-
bers." He said the treasury
"won't be able to tell anything
definite (about the success of
the budget-balancing drive) un-
til next March and June" when
the largest portion of corpora-
tion as well as personal income
taxes are paid.
The administration had esti-
mated earlier it would face a
deficit of $1.730,000,000 durg
fiscal 1956. But secretary _t
treasury tGeorge M. Humphri e
said last week he hoped increas-


man, of Fort uavis, daughter; Corals range in length from -...- sln, ogetner with a complete cd revenues and government
Mam. and Mrs. John W. Snod- i 10 to 20 inches and are identi- told newsmen the group was n record of a similar series of economies would permit a bal-
grass of Fort Gulick daughter Defends Sub e ve fed by their distinct black,eement" on Dulles' meetings in London last spring, ance budget by the year's end.
pt. and Mrs. Juan Collazo, of white, red or yellow alternating cles for Geneva. was published only this morn- The Treasury said the nation-
Fort Gulick, daughter; and Mr.' n | At A markings. The coral is not con- ouseGOP Leader Joseph W.n as a 6000-page document al debt as of Sept. 30 stood at
and Mrs. Charles R. Soukup, of l Act 50 sidered aggressive and will at- Martin Jr., who walked out arm- The West believed that time $277,044,977, 481, not far under
New Cristobal, daughter, tack its victim only when step- in-arm with George, said "we all should be given to the other se- the temporary debt limit set by
Babies were born to the follow- WASHINGTON, Oct. 21 (UP) ped upon or mistreated. agree to" the policies. ven members of the disarma- Congress of $281,000,000,000. But
Ing parents were born to the follow.amanian nWASH Te government hs asked th e One of the fundamental ec- Dulles also will be accompa- meant commission to study this officials tended not to place too
tionality: Mr. and Mrs. George S. Supreme Courtto uphold a 190 tures In the 33d Infantryman's ed by Harold E. Stassen, pre- record before attempting a seri- much importance on the close-
Ricketts, of' Colon, daughter8; Mr law requiring the Communist Par- jungle training course is an ori- dent Eisenhower's special aide ous substantive discussion of the ness of the debt total to the debt
and Mrs Egbert W Williams, of ey to register as a Moscow-do- entation covering all the snakes on disarmament, ard a number question, ceiling, because this is the time
Coon, daughter Rev and n~rIated organization bent on taking common in the Republic of Pan- of key State Department offi- Such a discussion had been ex- of the year when the govern-
David Morgan, of Rainbow City,'over the country by violence. ama. There is no record of any cials. The secretary plans to pected to be postponed until ment must borrow heavily to
on Morg. an of Rainbow CitLahley co. coral snake bites ever having leave Washington late today on after the Geneva meeting of the oay its bills. Tax collections are
,o Mhn, r, Ivn" ah. In a 307-page brief, the Justice, occurred at the Jungle Warfare the first leg of his trip. Big Four foreign ministers open.. at their lowest in the fall and
of RClareinbow City, son; Mr. an d Department defended the 1 95 0 Training Center. The Geneva conference among ing Oct. 27. Winter.
bow City, son; Mr. and Mrs. Ver- Subversive Activities Control Act
nal Bryan, o; M on vn asa eansof protecting the na-
M and Mrs. Charles Bryan,f tion from a "Czeehoslavakla-type Den$
Colon, son. -l ouhh u t Census Bureau Defense Department Spending $20,000
"ruthless Communist dictator- ,
ship. AA t 7
NO INTERRUPTION The brief said the Communi Sees 207 To 228
WARREN, Conn. (UP) intend "the destruction through o Fly 3 Junketing Cong press men Home
... rthan litl ..int force, violence, and deceit, of our I OUII JpI I o I
took more than a little thing like constitutional form of government M " P o l n
a $4,000 fire to stop 81-year-oldons the subjection of the nation WASHINGTON, Oct. 21 (UP)- other two members, Sens. Harley was no alternative under the leg-
Mrs. Martin A. White from knock- to . a foreign dictatorship." 1 WASHINGTON, Oct. 21 (UP)The Defense Department said to- M. Filgore (D-W.Va.) and Lever- isolation. . but to provide the
rsg out her daly 1,000 f-word stint a* fe dt a tlo -The Census Bureau predicts day it is spending $20,000 to send ett Saltonstall (R-Mass.) are re- special aircraft to meet the re-
on what is said to be the longest! The act also requires the Con- the United States will have a two-68-passenger transport planes turning by other means. quests."
continuous serial story in history. munist Party to list its member- population of from 207 to 229 to Europe to return three touring Assistant defense secretary Rob- Ralph Matthews, McClellan's
Assutered that thKinge iremen were en ship and finances and label its million by 1975. I senators and their wives to the ert Tripp Ross said the depart- aide said the senator must return
route, Mrs. insimply moved hermail and broadcasts as coming d d United States. ment has a "duty" under law "to immediately to attend a meeting
typewriter into anotherpart of the from "Communist a c t i o n" I said the total willdepend provide without question transpor- of a water basin association at
house and continued pecking out group The party has attacked ion which of two sets of figures A spokesman said the senators station to members of Congress Little Rock, Ark. He said
"Revelations of a Wie," a storythe statute as unconstitutional., on anticipated births for the had requested the transportation who are travelling" on social he knew nothing about the travel
which has been running 40 ye Oralarrgumeps in the legal bat- next 20 years proves correct. and the department had "no alter- committee business. arrangements.
under her pen name Adele ble are scheduled before the high .. mer the. native" but to arrange the flights. .Tom Fontaine, aide to Stennis,
rtson, court for the week of Nov. 14. In mid-September the popu- But aides to the three senators He said it is "not the normal said he didn't consider the special
The government brief said con- latlon was estimated by the insisted special trips should not thing" to send special flights, it flight necessary. Frank Burnett,
gress had the right to act "when census "clock" at 165,930,000. The be necessary. They said the Air $10,000 a round trip, to pick up aide to Chaves, said Chaves told
an agency of the world Commu- clock records increase in popu- Force kpow well in advance the congressional groups. the Air Force in advance he had
nist movement poses tactfully as nation lasted on estimates of lawmakers had to be back home But in this case, he said, no to be back around Nov. 1 to ful-
sa benign domestic organization birth, immigration. and death on specific dates. regularly scheduled aircraft will fill pressing engagements.
and champion of constitutional is-, rates. One four-engined Constellation be available on the return dates
sues while concealing its ultimate ..will go to Madrid Sunday to pick requested by the senatorst. The two planes were ordered on
strategy of foisting a communist The 207 million estimate as- up Sens. John L. McClellan (D- Ross said regular transportation their special flights less than a
distatorship on the nation in a sumes the birth rate prevailing Ark.) and John G. Stennis (D- could have been provided two to week after D e fe n se Secretary
ICzechoslovakia-type coup." from 1950 to 1953 will decline to Miss and their wives. Another will, three days later if that had been Chares E. Wilson had laid down
Last December, the U.S. Court the relatively low pre-war level pick up Sen. Dennis Chavez (D-| "acceptable" to the senators. "guidelines" for saving money in
of Appeals here rules 2-to-1 that of the 1930's. N.M ) and his wife in Paris Nov. But he said the department was the armed forces.
the law is constitutional. At the' 3. advised through Maj. Gen. Rob- The guidelines Included travel
same time, it agreed wih a Sub- The projection to 228 million The senators are members of a ert Moore, escort office assigned economics such as use of "p r e-
versive Aetivieies Control Board; persons by 1975 assumes the five man Senate appropriations to the group, that the later dates mium-type" transportation "only
finding that the Communist Party high birth rate of 1954-55 will team checking defense spending, .ee "unacceptable." to meet emergencies or where its
is directed from Russia. continue unchanged. in Europe and the Near East. The "Therefore," he said, "t h e r e use itf economically sound."


and the country is safe" Abraham Lincoln.

SP., FRIDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1955



,erge Encouraged



"Geneva Preview


'Dollar-A-Year'


Men Report


Goes To Ike


"that the division of Germany
itself contributes to the insecur-
ity 'of Europe and that seems
to us to be the principal point
of difference between what he
(Bulganin) baa Just said to the
conference aid what we believe."
The President won his point.
The final declaration eof the
conference plaIed European
security and Gersan anfica
tion together as the first Item
ef business to be discussed at
the coming foreign ministers
meeting.
'The State Department record
also showed that-Mr. Eisenhower
took special pains to assure the
Soviet Union that the United
States will never start a war or
even participate in an aggressive
war..
Turning to his old World War
II friend, Soviet defense minister
Georgi Zhukov, Elsenhower said:
"I can assure you that under no
circumstances is the United
States ever going to be a party

New Argentine Govt.

Restores Privileges
To Catholic Church
BUENOS AIRES, Oct. 21 (UP)
The new Argentine government
has restored to the Roman Ca.
tholic Church all privileges It lost
during the, Peron dictatorship, it
was learned today.
Religious property again is ex-
empt from taxation; subsidies to
religious schools have been re-
stored; priests and nuns have been
reinstated to service in hospitals,
schools and prisons, and C a t h o-
lies may worship without f e i r
schoolsaand prisons, and C a t h o-
cs may worship without e a t
'tro ghou r ,09ti
grs. Manuel Tato and Ramon
Nevea will return Saturday night.
Msgr. Tato, auxiliary bishop of
Buenos Aires, and Magr. N o v e a,
pro-vicar of the Buenos A i r e s
archbisopric, were deported by
Juan D. Peron on June 15, The
first revolution against P e r on
broke out the next day but was
crushed in a few hours.
Peron's anti church campaign
began with charges that Catholics
were infiltrating Peronist I a b o r
unions. It soon swelled nt a chor-
us of anti-Catholic measures, in-
cluding legislation offensive to Ca-
tholic sentiment, such as legaliza-
tion bof absolute divorce and of
prostitution and finally demand
for separation of church and
state.
Priests and' nuns were fired on
masse from state schools and so-
cial institutions. Subsidies to Ca-
tholic schools were canceled. More
than 100I0 priests were jailed on
charges of disrespect of Peron.
Hundreds of Catholics were im-
prisoned merely on suspicion. Vio-
lence flamed in the streets and re-
ligious processions were forbid-
den.
Less known is what happened aft-
er the June 16 revolt. Former
Gov. Carlos Aloe of Buenos Aires
Province jailed 900 prie sts in
scores of towns and villages. Ma-
ny spent several days without e-
vyen water.' Sick priests were de-
nied doctors.


KIT CARSON


By Russ Winterbotham and Ed Kudlaty


Mr. Alfred Katz, Supervisor
Of itte Caribbean Area for
United Artists Corporation, ar-
rived today as part of an ex-
tensive business trip through
the Caribbean Area.
During his visit, Mr. at will
diOouss general sales policy for
forthcoming United A re-
leases: "Not As A Stranger."
"Night Of The Hunter,' "Sum-
mertime," "The Kentuckian."
"Gentlemen Marry Brunettes,"
"Desert Sands," and the multi-
ilon dollar spectacle, "AHf-
ander The Great."
Vre hope that Mr. Kats will
njf hbSe brief sty in Paama.
1. (MefturilO


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Iaamn a umwrcan


to aggressive war ipainst aii
nation."
Be also took pal& to pledge
that the North Atlftc Treat
Organization, which Rusia ha
cqnastently tried thfve dis
banded, "Is purely dtive."
In the ame lstlm t, the -
President ealledl is fnrtere
.Klndsbhip with ukov and
Sthe 'marshal knew that
have never uttered a plngle .
word ths t I df not believe to
be tS truth."
The United States&romised to
work to reduce armoients whed
the study and testily of a "re-
liable system of inspections and
reporting" had been approved*
The guarantee was offered l i
connection with th Presldent'f
dramatic proposal at Geneva tO
exchange military. igormation
On another important point .*
lowering of East-West barriers -'
the President said progressit
elimination of unnecessary trade
restrictions would, rpuch to
chart paths towar eace.
Regarding the wh6le field of
East-West relations, -the Presi-
dent said the four ppwers could
"do much to transform this cen-
tury of recurring conflict into a
century of enduring and invigor.
eating peace."
"This, I assure you," he said,
"the- United States of America,
devoutly desires, as all of us do."

French Soy

'Allah's Army'

Cairo-Led
ALGIERS, Ogt. 21 (UP) -'
French authorities claimed to-
day to have captured documents
indicating that the rebel "trmy
of Allah" is directed from Cairo,
They said that two letters,
believed to be from exiled Na-
tionalist leader Mohammed
Benbeila in Cairo had been
found in a saddle-lag captur-
ed by French Forees after a
clash with the rebels In the
DJeurf region of Algeria.


The letters, addressed to rebel
leader 81 Messaoud, said that
preparations were being made
to supply arms requested by theS
rebel forces soon as transport
difficulties were overcome.
One of the lettw said thaS
the exiled nationalists were ift
close touch with an Egyptiar
identified only as "big brother.'
The letter called on the reb-
els to maintain their guerrilla
warfare in country, districts and
at the same time increase poli-
tical agitation in the towns to
build up a national liberation
front.
It said efforts should be made
to extend the liberation front
to Tunisia.
Last night eight Algerians
were kidnapped by a band of
30 rebels at Bent Foughal, 4
miles South-West of Texanna
in the Constantine region, in-
cluding the son of a local vil-
lale chleftahn.
Meanwhile. in helghboring
Morocco Si Fatmi Ben Slimane,
who has been asked to form the
first Moroccan gov rnment as
oart of French Premier Edgar
Faures' peace plan, said he would
withhold his decision, until the
role of the newly-formted throne
council had been more clearly
defined.
While the talks continued,
new terrorist outbreaks were re-
ported. *
In Casablanca s Moroccan
merchant was last night shot
dead in the new Medina and 4
European pharmacist, Rene Pe-
russot, wounded by a revolver
bullet.


C L C