The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Panama (Panama)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
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:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:02024

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
ttoNEWYOI
One Plane All Ik
Seagrams
YORK
AN INDEPENDENT f HtfN
vo.
CMAMAR
DAILY NEWSPAPER
Panama American
BRANIFF
EMTERNATIONAL. AIRWAY
1 and EASTERN Ah Lines
'Let the people know the truth and the country is sae" ibrahem Lincoln.
PANAMA, R. P., TUESDAY, OCTOBER IS, ISM
3ZDd TEAR

WHISKY !3 M

Cotun Is Lone Exception
CIVIC COUNCIL VOTING
SET FOR U.S. BALLOT DAY

Civic Councils in All but ons Csnal Zona U.S-rato
town will hold erections for nsw council members on Nov. 6,
simultaneously with tho nstional election in the U. S.
The lono sxcoption is Gatun, when elections havs

been scheduled for Nov. 1 snd 2 because there is not
enough time left to make necessary changes in the bylaws
of the town's Community Council.

The decision to hold the Civic
Council elections on Nov. 6 was
announced yesterday as plan
lor all Canal Zone civic councils
to adopt uniform election rules
neared completion.
At the same time, the acting
president Pacific Civic Council.
Harry Townsend, announced the
appointment of a committee to
plan the election.
Townsend said at present a
total of 39 candidates are run run-nine
nine run-nine for 12 seats on the Pacific
council, but additional candi candidates
dates candidates can have their names put
en the ballot by calling any
member of the committee, eon-
.1.1.1-. f Poirer r. Hackett. w.
w iteliBcer. Walter Lindsay
rd Max M. Schoch.
j nM. framed
xne mciuc v, "r :
bio Heights and Los Woe, but
addition to Yottaffor
Councilmen this year, lone
residents will be asked to veto
In a referendum to adept a
method for a united fund cam campaign
paign campaign in civilian communities.
Trvote on Or. will deter deter-nune
nune deter-nune TV two, or three
f und-raising campaigns will be
held yearly.
YhrAA are flfiUVCU
win. u af vears er
w.7xa footed by all
WTl Ae w-'' L Z J-i
towns this year. Uniform voting
Mors a.m- w p m
fronTsaja.top.m
A list of eandidates for She
various Council posts Is now be-
In prepared. Seen of me can
rftiaiM will have expressed
willingness to eerve before the
ballots are awonmiwa.
Search Called Off
For Missing MATS
Piane, 59 Men
LONDON, Oct. IS (UP)- The
U.S. Air Force today called off a
vast search for S5 men missing
nhoanl military air transport
since Wednesday is a taeit ad-
mission tnai pope was au inn
going for tnem.
at mWniht tonieht the eener
al search will be hatted, an Air
Force communique said. From
ml 11 U.J 1.
mem on, enorcs wui or. unuwi w
"surveillance-type te arching" of
. un lt. um. .kin
w inuv WQmmtm w..w
dinghy and abreraft wheels were
nicked up yesterday by a Brit-
lab
The ares where the search will
continue has already been, inten
sively searched tor rans ana sur
viors without success. The eon
tinuing search will concentrate
en loekini for sians of wreck
age which mar five some eme to
the nig plane s tragic me.

Antyone for Culture?

The US. Chamber of Commerce list of special days, weeks
snd months lists Oct II a National Poetry Day. Purpose: "To
promote the appreciation of poetry la schools, churches, dabs,
radio and press."
St I. D. QTJIGG,

United Press Staff

Sing ho, stag hey, R's Poetry Day a day to ptteh

to the muse.
A day to bespangle the
ramb ifn yon choose.
Hark! Hark! the lark, at

Bear the morning's dew-pearled;
Let's all give a shove to the

boys getting girled.
Let's fling a what-he at E. A. Pee, whose genius was net
wholly nen-eexed;
He did things depraven, like easting a raven entirely
out of context.
A few sugary bleats ef Shelley and Keats are appro appropriate
priate appropriate now in tho nation.

Let eeOege and school forsake jam that is eooi f or seme

appreciation.

Up, sharehss and etass! Wave poesy banners all rh
pUng!
Make a hullabaloo as newsworthy as Sues (A place
that's somewhere east ef Kipling.)
And sing ho, sing hey, for this special day! Stag halle halleluiah
luiah halleluiah ta triplicate!
Let the air waves and press spread a metrical mess till
the national lid ia fliplicate.

Th towns makine tin the Pa-

.ifi. riu rituUi arc avneeSed
iMiw vw -- -
to have about nine candidates
from each of the four towns.
Three conncilmen for two-year
terms ana stx alternates ior
one-year terms are to be elected
from the four towns or ancon,
Balboa. Diablo Heights and Los
Rios.
Twelve candidates will be
nominated for the Cristobal Cristobal-Margarita
Margarita Cristobal-Margarita Council for which
eight Councilmen and four al alternates
ternates alternates will be elected, all of
which will serve for two years.
Oamboa will elect a council
president and three councilmen
for three-year terms, and two
alternates for one-year terms
this year. A list of 13 to IS can
didates will be named to contest
these posts.
The Gatun Council expects 30
candidates to compete for the
10 places open on the Council
)this year for a two-year term.
Oatun will be the only town
in which registration lists will
be prepared. In ail other towns
all residents over 31 years may
vote, although they will be re-
uedted to vote in the town in
which they live.
Polls will be established it
convenient locations in til
towns. The following list n unn.
ing places have been announced
for tin various towns im4.
aorgas Hospital, former service
oenter, and commissary : Bal-
bco-Commiaaarv nat ntti..
Mechanical Division; Civil Af Affairs
fairs Affairs Building; and Administra
tion HuiiQing; Diablo Heights
Commissary and Service center;
Oamboa Commissary; Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal and Margarita Commis-
ana service centenai and
Oatun service Center.Tn ad addition,
dition, addition, polls will be established
on the pacific Side at Ithe Mira Mira-flores
flores Mira-flores snd Pedro Miguel Locks,
A Sufficient numhar nf hall.
will be available at all polling
places to supply all residents ia
each of the towns.
The referanrlum nn tKa Am.
tion of a plan for a united
fund-rsistog campaign to be
voted on next month reads sa
louows;
"The recently Issued White
House policy statement on fund
raising in the Federal establish
ment directs that no more than
three officially-supported solici
tations shall be conducted In
Federal Government installa
tions each year.
MIs it your desire that in the
Canal Zone the rund-xaislng ap
peals of the organizations which
stnnraach the nubile for volun
tary gifts each year be limited
to (mark one): One combined
rund-raising campaign a year
for all organizations; two fund
raising campaigns a year; three
fund-raising campaigns a year
language, and mangle a dtthy
s gate stags! tto, see
ef tote that advocate

Roderick:

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LESSONS teamed during the Civil Defense first aid training course Just completed by seven
teams front the Panama Canal organization will be put to a tost tomorrow when they are
mobilised lor the Jackpot exercise. The above picture shews one of the teams learning first
aid method under W. H. Townsend as Instructor. The team members were given special as assignments
signments assignments by the Personnel Bureau to take the training. They will be given more active
testing tomorrow when they are assigned in the disaster area of Jackpot V-B exercises.

Jackpot V-B
.

'"tg$-
With Corozaf And Clayton As Arena

The second disaster control ex-
acejse for lSSS known as Jackpot
V-B will take place tomorrow morn-
Sag on the Pacific side of the ca
nal Zone.
The disaster scene will be at
Fort Clayton and Corozal staged
by the commander, United States
Army Caribbean.
The commander of Caribbean
Air Command will control the di disaster
saster disaster relief forces from Albrook
Air Korre Base and USARCARIB
forces from Fort Kobbe, Curundu,
nlus the advanced echelon of me
Balboa civil defense organization,
and civil defense volunteer first
aid teams from Psraiso and Gam-
boa to resolve the problem.
The distaff organization, a vohm
tan arouD of female dependents
of mi itarv ana civilian employes
of the Army and Air Force will
also participate in the rescue
namtions.
tie problem wui start with the
public action siren signals sound sounding
ing sounding during Wednesday's morning
hours. These signals will sound on
aU installations participating in
the problem including Albrook,
Corozal, Curundu, Fort Kobbe and
Fort Clayton. They will also be
sounded in Balboa, Anew snd Dia
blo Heights.
lawman Naval Station Reus,
seau, Lacena, Ceeeii, P a r f a n,
Amador and Quarry
personnel will net per.
in this second ef .the
throe disaster control exercises
scheduled this month.
Tka limulated exofosiofl of an
will create the
scenes to be coped with by the di
saster control forces, empnasis
Ml ha idaeaii on realism. A large
portion of the 2,500 msUff workers
fat the Canal Zone will swing into
action manning child care ceoiep,
first aid teams, medlcai-nommg
stations, refugees cemeee rnvmr rnvmr-and
and rnvmr-and decontamination teams.
Duchess Bonos up
asaa
Cars Found In Her
Parking Space
LONDON, Oct. IS (UPV-A mag
istrate today fined the Duchess of
Sutherland $14 for the "common
American practice" ef bashing up
two ears taking up the parking
space in front of her home.
"I have visited America several
times and it is common practice
to do this ia "America," said the
duchess whose family motto is
'Veiout fear."
"I thought I was Justified in
taking that course in this coun-
trv."
Witnesses testified that the
duchess tore a ventllaotr from one
car and a windshield wiper from
the other when she found them
using the parking space in front
of her home.
Then, according to a witness,
she used her own car as a batter
Ine ram to knock the two ears
apart and open up a space big
enough to park her own car

bHbl. Cafe 'albbbI amiafega aSsavjaaaai,

Wmmmw 1

To Be Staged Tomorrow
:i,aa ...

In some easel, distaff wifl e v c n
provide track drivers to assist ia
the exercise.
The last exercise. Jackpot v c
will be staged on the Atlantic side
of-the Isthmus on Oct, 30 with
the commsndsnt of the 15th Naval
District, staging the problem and
the commander USARCARIB con
trolling the disaster relief forces.
All traffic is te be halted for a
15 minute period Wednesday
morning in alt Pacific aide om om-m
m om-m unities ef the Canal Zone south
of Pedro Miguel as a part of the
public participation in the Jack Jack-not
not Jack-not V-B exercise.
Employes at work in the Pacific
side communities snected wui loi
low the 'same procedures as in O O-peration
peration O-peration Alert 1958 in seeking pre pre-designated
designated pre-designated shelters st their pisses
of work. Pedestrians and those at
home have also been requested to

Ex-Marshal Hushing Dies In States;
Came To Zone In 1920, Rose Quickly

LITCHFIELD, HI., Oct. IS
(UP) John I. Hushing, who
was U.S. Marshal in the Canal
Zone from 1935 to 1953, died
here tost night.
. Hushing, 70, became ill shortly
after arriving in Chicago last
May as a delegate to the Demo Democratic
cratic Democratic convention representing
the Zone. He had been named
to the Marshal's post in 1935 by
President Roosevelt and resign resigned
ed resigned in 1953.
He was born here Feb. 18, 1886
and went to the canal Zone In
1920 as a tool maker. He was
survived by his sister, Ota May,
of Litchfield, and his brother,
William, of Washington, D.C.
Burial will be held in Litch Litchfield
field Litchfield tomorrow morning.
In Cristobal today, the U.S.
District Court was in session
whsn word of Mr. Hushing'a
death reached Dr. L. 8. Car Car-"rlngton.
"rlngton. Car-"rlngton. The veteran attorney
Informed the eeart, after
which attorney's Charles K.
Ramirei tad S. T. Frankel sad
Assistant District Attorney J.
Morton Thorn so- expressed
their grief.
. lodge Guthrie F. Crowe ap ap-"pointed
"pointed ap-"pointed a committee of the bar
to draw op an appropriate re resolution
solution resolution on behalf of the bench
and bar ef the Canal Zone.
fat several years, Mr. Hushing
had been serving on the Terr!
torlal' Democratic Committee.
Before the passage of the Hatch
Act limiting political activity for
federal employes, he bad been

Pay

i

cooperate and seek shelter when
ta sirens sound.
A simulated emergency test was
conducted by the Canal Zone Ama
teur Radio Emergency Corps on
Ssturdsy. The emergency corps'
net was activated by Kaiph Har
vey, KSBRV, emergency coordina coordinator
tor coordinator at 10 a.m.
A simulated disaster caused by
a major slide on the bank of the
Canal near Gold Hill was assum
ed to have taken place.
At part of the drill, messages
were solicited from Red Cross au authorities
thorities authorities and were actually dis
patched to their headquarters via
amateur radio. Each amateur par
ticinatlnz in the drill also forward
ed a message to the American Ra Radio
dio Radio Relay League in Hartford,
Conn., advising that he bad parti
ed in the drill.
an active member of the Canal
Zone Democratic group.
While Mr. Hushing was em employed
ployed employed as a toolmkaer in the
Mechanical Division of the Ca
nal, he was active In union af
fairs, along witn ms orotner wn wn-Ham
Ham wn-Ham who also worked for the
Canal before going to Washing Washington
ton Washington to become chairman of the
legislative committee of the
AfofL.
Since his retirement, Mr
Hushing had made his home at
the Tivoll Guest House, in An An-con.
con. An-con. He had been a widower for
several years.

-SsK3ataaaL. r ii Am
asaKsfl b4 msbSt J

FOR SAFEKEEPING After Sn investigation of a robbery at
the home of John Van Huda, In center, in West Babylon, M.Y.,
police were amazed to find the house littered with money.
Two thugs had forced their way Into the home of Van Huda,
a SJ-year-old cab driver, and his sister, a recluse. Van Huda
claimed he had more than $50,000 scattered about his house.

Hike

Insurance
Top Topic
On Agenda
Group insurance for non-U.S
citizen employes of the Canal is
organization one- of the principal
topics listed tor discu s s 1 0 n
Wednesday afternoon st the Oct October
ober October conference of Governor W.
E. Potter and representative! of
the Latin American Civic Coun
cils.
This month's meeting et 4:N
e'eloek Wednesday afternoon
end will be held hi the Santa
Crux Service Center. This will
be the first of the Civic Council
conferences to be held In Santa Santa-Cruz
Cruz Santa-Cruz since they were opened to
the general public.
The question of group Insurance
was discussed briefly at the sep
tember conference at which tirrv
Governor Potter announced that
more definite information was
expected shortly. In connection
with erouo insurance for Canal
employes, proposals were opened
Tuesday morning on s plsn sub
mitted to several insurance firms
by the committee appointed to
Investigate this subject.
Several Items of importance in
the various Latin American com
munities have also been listed on
the agenda for this month. These
include the provision of side sidewalks
walks sidewalks between the cantonment
linns and house ceils by physi
SWf-"eSVeSSd walkway St
Santa Crus school; and unpaved
basements of houses m tsata
Crus and Rainbow City.
(ash-for-Poor Hove
Is Colon's Answer
To Beggar Problems
Th commanding officer of the
Salvatiion Armv in Colon has ap-
nroaehed Mavor Jose M. Vives
with toe idea or esiaousmng
Salvation Armv in Colon has av
hut- rash donations to Door and
destitute oersons of the City of
colon.
The purpose behind the sug suggestion
gestion suggestion made by senior Capt.
.Clement Meonsawmy, the SA a
social end wolf ere officer on
the Atlantic side, is to step bag baggers
gers baggers Ifrom asking tourists,
merchants and businessmen far
money an the streets.
Distribution of donations soli
cited from Colon businessmen
will be made once a week at the
proposed center. Moonsawny ssid
Vives has promised to give the
m latter careful consideration.
Autopsy Is Asked
For Stricken Man
Who Died On Ship
The body of a carpenter who
died at sea aboard the sa Pies
Went Fillmore was removed ye
terday at Cristobal.
Ships officers thought thai
John FJder White, 69. had sue
cumbed to a heart attteek. I
is believed to be an Amerlcl
citizen.
An autopsy has been orderj

Normal

Nothing To Do
With Treaty Says
PC Board Chief

WASHINGTON. Oct 16
assistant secretary of the Army

ama Canal Company, said today the new wags increases

tor non-United States workers' in the Canal Zone have
"nothing to do" with the Panama-United States treaty.
He stressed that the action was taken as part of the
routine procedure whereby wages are periodically revis

ed! in relation to the cost of

In a statement to the United Press, Roderick com commented:
mented: commented: "The increase hps nothing to do with the treaty. As
part of normal review procedures the Canal board recom recommended
mended recommended a f ive-cent-an-hour wage increase for Panama Panamanian
nian Panamanian employes."

A State Department spokes spokesman
man spokesman took the same position as
Roderick.
Re noted that a wage Increase
beginning Jan. 1 had been made
"imminent" by the loss of com commissary
missary commissary privileges for Panama Panamanian
nian Panamanian workers.
Since this would Increase their
living cost, It was in line with
the company's wage polices that
some comaensatloh should bs
thattthmwas nothing in the
treatv to eomoel such action.
Yesterdsy the Panama For Foreign
eign Foreign Office Issued the following
statement on the wage hike an
nouncement:
"In connection with the news
published today relative to
five-cent hourly Increase for em employes
ployes employes of the Panama Canal
Company who earn salaries at
the so-called local rate, a spokes
man for the Panama Foreign
Office said that the Panamanian
Government is pleased by this
action Inasmuch as It represents
a step forward on the part of the

Labor Chiefs OK Hike;
Rank-and-Filers Snort

Two American labor leaders on
the Canal Zone expressed ap approval,
proval, approval, generally speaking, to today
day today to the flve-cent-an-hour a a-eross
eross a-eross the board pay raise to be become
come become effective Jan. 1 for local local-rate
rate local-rate Jobs in the Canal organi organization.
zation. organization. Among the rank-and-jfile US.
raters, however, both union and
non-union employes, the most
common reaction was "disgust
that the United States govern government
ment government has allowed itself to be
pushed into this."
One Aatsricaa heasewrre seav-
atad up a aoaiaioB reaeriea with
the remark;
"I don't care far the increase ia
cast te ate ef a esa ef eeeai ta so
lata the peckers ef Paaaata aier aier-chanrt
chanrt aier-chanrt
Speaking as a union leader.
Walter F. Wagner, secretary of
the Central Labor Union-Metal
Trades Council, observed:
are always glad to see
our colleagues get more money.
We believe all employes are un-
lncludlne those on the
Bl rate.
f "Of course," he added, "we
BBaSJsBaithts Is going to add to
various living costs, but we hope
increase them too great
ly. eMfntually a proportionate
share will probably trickle down
to the individual employe.
"Sat etfl.iUly," Wtfa.r add added,
ed, added, "the unionist havt no ebrlt-
tfea ta tnii nhi. In fact wa are
the rettews set w.
. Lovelady, a national
ent of the American
of Government Em
otion is favorable. I
them (the local-rate
set the Increase.
"1 de feel, ha added, "that the
were more er tees pres-
his.
strictly from a
wages, I feel that
npany Government
that are equal or
eo.ua) to those in
mmy are discharging
Ion to local emoio-
I dont think there is any
reoattrement. or any treaty
any wners. mat we

lif roe

like to see

?PSoome

V

I Samaa,a..t-,s

' the Area7

(UP) Georoe Roderick.

and chairman of the Pan-
living.
United States towards renderine?
justice to Panamanian cltiseas
who work in the Canal Zons. It
undoubtedly will help relieve the
situation which they face.
"The
ama Government
trusts
the Armed Forces
will f
suit as soon as pos-
i also that the
ef toe fielto
t -January,
am anion workers, emu
supplementary legislation for
the Remon -Etsenh ower treaty
in order to render effective tho
principle of 'equal pay for e e-qual
qual e-qual work' without any discri discrimination.
mination. discrimination. "The Foreign Office will eon
tinue to defend at all times the
labor gains obtained by the Re Republic
public Republic In the latest agreements
with the United States and will
spore no efforts so that the next
Congress of the United States
will enact the necessary legisla
tion to give run implementation
to these agreements,'' the state
ment concluded.
pay more than the general
vailing wage.
"I don't know exactly what
the prevailing wage is. but I In
told the Canal is already pay paying
ing paying substantially mors than to
average.
Lovelady stressed:
"Anyway I am glad to sea
them get the raise regardless of
whether It Is justified on an ac actual
tual actual wage basis, or whethwr
pressure was applied to get 1W
Uveeey added that he eertew eertew-atty
atty eertew-atty would llke'te see aM ornate!44
here eat the continental U.S. rate.
He recalled that the labor anions
have stead up far equal pay fat
eqaal warfc For oiamplt, if an A -merican
here get $2 aa hear a lo locality
cality locality rate emptaye net eettiag the
avoraeas differential should got
St 6S
"But there is nothing in any
of toe treaties- that says you
have to pay the continental
rate, Lovelady added.
A mother who is also an sen
(Continued on Page 8.
Pedestrian Is Shaken
By Careless Walking.
Driver Is Not Held
Fltz Gerald Walcott, 63, a re retired
tired retired British West Indian, was
slightly injured- tots morning
when he walked into the side of
a moving car. He was treated
at Grgas for bruises and
scratches. -The
accident occurred si
Roosevelt Avenue and Tlvou

w

r

Pan

thai

me

title .mi trust

next Con tress

nta of
Fan-
JPmmf

Crossing.
Police reported that without
looking where he was going
Walcott stepped Into the right
side of a ear being driven ny
Mrs. Luz Gracielle Ansley. a
Panamanian.
Since the finding in the acci

dent was that it has been caus caused
ed caused by a careless pedestrian, no
further action is planned by oI
fielals.

,



AOt TWO

aA FAX AHA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPEB
TUESDAY, OCTOBER II, 1956

THE PANAMA

MB MM WIMLMHtB V THE

rcuNOCO IT MUM ouNMtvnx at late
HAKMODIO ARIAS. tciTOn
7. n nwor p. o. am is. Panama. wr P.
TlLtPHONI 2-0740 S LINKS)
CABLI ADOMS PANAMBMICAN. PANAMA
CFFieti 12.I7S Cintoal Avenue prrwirN 12th amb Htm

rOMIW MPINTATIVTt. JOEHUA B. POWERS. INC.
f S49 MADISON AVE. NEW YoK. 17 1 N. Y.
" LOrdL my wa
P MONTH IN 1.70 2.80
( For six month, in abvance eo 13.00
'0R ONI TEAM, IN AEAAHCE II JO 14.00
am n rout roeuft tni ruoms own column

Tin Me ton b m m tanas
u4
If m cairtttauta hit 40't

ay Lit tan an aaalhaatl la tht erotr mchtm.
taut try la kttp the letters limited ta aaa post bafta.
Mtirtity f Mtttr writan is atla hi tlrietart caaWaaata,

Tan
aaaa ia

THE MAIL BOX

GOOD LAD V
ir;
lin,.l m 1 W f.lln...

when uit.y UunK 01 us uown he.e in ine canal one taking a
sieiiit evtiy uay, and aancing the ona cna cna every night
unuer a uoptctu moon, urouicr, you nave it an wrong, we
live nere under nervous tension.
bince i came here a year ago from beautiful old. Wisconsin
All I read or listen to on me raoio is lcaiaguan dictator snot,
brought to Gorgas or i-an y Ubertad con fcraesto o ia Guar Guar-aia
aia Guar-aia jr., till 1 can't eat breao any more.
" Manama's discontent towards toe USA grows by Inches.
Lateiy ctn the i-anamanian irogs are getting louuer at nlgnt.
to on my day oil last week, leeiing Diue with tnis constant
fain anu humidity, 1 sat down to read some newspapers iroin
fiew York and Chicago. I was looking over the magazine ol a
iunnay iriDune irom late September when I saw "'Otitis in the
Jjews by Micniei Schaier. There were about six photos of a
teauufui smiling girl named Linaa Keimann.
I tnought wnere have i seen that smile? Sure enough, in
Jrtiargie rveimann irom Curundu and Mrs. Keimann, tneir motn motn-r
r motn-r A few weeks ago one oi my dearest pals in the Air r orce
ol suddenly ill. His family was in California, but he was not
Slone here because wonderful Mrs. Reimann made time to get
n touch with his mother, and to be there till the end. Sne
ivas there at the Memorial Service, God bless her. No wonder
tier daughters are Beautiful and outstanding.
J Ole to Mf. Schafer that he recognizes the good things, in instead
stead instead of wasting his space on common gossip.
The Wisconsin Cow Hand
?

DOCTORS'

Blr: .... ...... ....

Ethics among doctors should be nmiiea ro exciuue csw
nvolving dying patients 4 iVl. ,olaH

If a Datienis doctor cannui
-,TL 3HZ fv, A
wait permission when if the
... t .u
here would &e no neea iur uuic

A good friend of mine went mruuKn una
llv cAr mis with dim nos-

Btles of survival. The doctors

as wasted at different intervals wwu mvuuo

ok turns for worse. He died.

T.V. COMMERCIALS

Sir
... 1 in .!,
A f oreign meiciiain.
Oct. 11 wems to me to be
.r. ... ,nioi.
Bo:

we enjoy our raiumwui -i-.
ttclze Panama's commercials, and neltner do they bother us
If "A Foreign Merchant" is bothered by our commercials
why doesn't be sell his US-made TV set. Or at least he can
turn it Off. Mrrl,ant

I FETlYAL
.

T am rertainnlY surprisco hi "' c
venlnS they announced that they would have games for he
JhifirSi it their "Festival of Fun." To my way of thinking
Certainly does not go hand In hand with free cocktails or
fclitSSS 0? the affair (8 p.m.?). The Legion has run some
aood affairs for both the kids and grown ups. My advice to
K f don't mix the two this way, and omJS

In Old Arizona
ACROSS
1 Theisguaro
is Arizona's
flower
Mexico
Arizona to the
U.S. in 1848
11 Freebooter
IS Line anew
' 14 Action spots
UMakasinto
law
l Recent
(comb, form)
17 Nothing
II Eyas (Scot.)
30 Feign
2 4 Bowling term
27 Everlasting
11 Sea skeleton
12 Roof edge
33 So be it!
54 Biblical weeds
35 Bathing spots
Its Sheaves
40 Lures
42 Health resort
45 Tahitian god
46 Romanian
j coin
48 Arizona is
nicknamed
tht "Grand
State"
52 The Painted
is one of
ita scenic
beauties
55 Geese
36 Hebrew
ascetic
I n.
4 Light brown
t Greek letter
6 Century (sb.)
7 Note in
Guido's Kale
8 Gambling
cubes
8 Grafted (bar.)
10 Layer of
stones
12 Hireling
13 Rent anew
18 Follower
20 Swagger
21 Unit of
reluctance
22 Compass point
23 visions
24 Wound
incrustation
25 Apple, for
instance
58 Withers
I DOWN
' 1 Bridge
' 2 Weary
i 8 Martian
(comb, form)

P'NAMa AMERICAN
WANT AD

i i gftn JTTTTrr
BUDA XI ikaa. rm
UUDCAKK

wvu

fltatt
tlWSi

r.4V FILL YOLR NEEDS!

AMERICAN

PANAMA AMERICAN
tat mini of Tht
art aaaelae m a
at ImpttitM if
aaaaa'l aaeaat lb
OF CURUNDU
imApiMM t U a TTC? A 1.
ETHICS
iui.ai.cu emu v..c
hv should thev have to
patient's doctor could be located
AaiafonA n tha first Til APP
i" -
did their bit o
-
m
lpttpr armeared in the Mail
-- wi.v,
narrow minded and selfish.
nt Panama s. We do not cn-
'OF FUN
.t u.'. inlm T pffinn Last
Answer to Previous Puzzle
FT
26 Range
28 Nostril
20 Asseverate
30 Not as much
34 Pedal digit
28 Holy Name
(ab.)
43 Window part
44 Handle
46 Sidelong hook
47 Sea eagle
48 Shoshonean
Indians
50 Affirmative
reply
51 Native metal
53 Worm
54 Mariner's
direction
37 Short jackets
28 Courtesy title
41 System of
signals
42 Begone!
-luTtsran
!
toL "OP
6 m

I lAlrtlKil I A Ib M U iKIflt I I IIMlAI

Labor News
And
Comment

By VICTOR RllfEL
Behind the closed doors of the
Ohm Hnnm in Wflhln0tnn c Mntpt
StaUer last Friday moraine. Ad-
lai Stevenson s campaign chief
tn!H V) inflnpnt.iol mn t.hal it urac
their dollars which are providing
the power for toe Democratic
drive for the White House.
Thp 5ft men are lahnr UaHorc
The dollars are not theirs the
money is coming in from their
. 1 1 .1
louowers in uie greatest outpour outpouring
ing outpouring of voluntary contributions in
presidential campaign history.
mis me union chiefs told Paul
Butler, chairman of the Democrat-
icNational Committee AnH th.
record will show that the dollar
drive luanched by the national un
ions has netterl over tl SM)flftn All
-. w.v ..1WVV..V. J
of it has gone to the Democrats.
The Renuhlieanc urmiM k. U
F ..uu.M uv w
ceiving themselves if they doubt doubted
ed doubted this. It's the record. It's the
evidence of te impact of labor's
year round political activity which
does not suddenly sprout to morn morning
ing morning glory only at the dawn of crit critical
ical critical campaigns.
Without this kind of support
from labor, the Democrats would
be in as deep financial trouble
a bank with vaults filled only with
Confederate currency.
There are a few officially politi politically
cally politically neutral unions in this cam campaign.
paign. campaign. Of these, only one has
bucked the Democratic-labor coal coalition
ition coalition That's the Teamsters
Brotherhood, America', most pow powerful
erful powerful union.
What its chief, Dave Beck, has
done is to write an open letter to
his 1,500,000 members to tell them
he thinks that all labor ought to
Stav out nf nnllHrt n.l t
. - r ""-i My icigr uiuai-
ly on its 'economic power"
mc.nuig, ui course, the picket
line.
Beck's loiter ..h... .1.-1.1! 1
ly tough He says he feels "very
strongly" about what he says and
no one wiu push the union
iiito supporting any candidate it
doesn't like.
vuyviscuicill, 01
Stevenson and Kefauver.
mere are some represenU-
UVeS Of lahnr ttfhn arl..n..l. .11
mg themselves with one of the
f.nues, mil with thi
course, the Tn,.t... tt.i.
I. j ,7 ,"-raa UIUUI1 IS
in definite disagreement and we
nave placed ourselves on record
wrote Dave Beck.
JiP1?1?" of.wht It may en,
tail the International Brotherhood
01 Teamsters mil j
. ,7 " nut ucrmu an
infringement of its autonomy to
Aet fftr mnA 1- iL. i .
-y .Uu M ine oest mterests
of is members."
3l th wterests are!
r 3 ...vu u, every state
Hundreds of thousands of dollars
Morshii of TV broadcasts ad
k ,?C?WI11,C cravans have
'""w "P ny we local team
sters for Republicans and Demol
crats acrosi tht land
But Mr. Beck says" there will
be no delivery of the entire union
Whv? Rpraiico t..u t.
will not barter 7oMtil ,Ue!
'""'." 5Von lem "is which
mettts """ term -b,ota
''The course we enunciate here
soundest insuranct against
anv trend tnwanl. ,ti lirlr.
of industry through political ac-
Mvaa, ocl-r sain
"Economic rfitn k ..-j.
i I r w" luiiuet-
mental DrorpHnrp for aii AaM..
, mi vi Kan i
zation. We were built that way
. uown. ine American labor
movement, was hnilf in a.
; "7 v it. iicacill
importance primarily through eco-
nnmir ha m1;i;..i . :
Hw...v, ii, lAiuucai, action.
"... l.y stressing the impor importance
tance importance nf errmnmir aetinn ... ...
guaranteeing that the labor move-
moiiv win nmain a tree move movement,
ment, movement, not tied to the political
forces of any nary."
&o says uave Beck, who still Is
the. most powerful man in labor's
most powerful union. It's a lone
but loud voice. If Mr. Stevenson
wins, the voice will not be heard
above the din. If Mr. Eisenhower
wins, necit wm not be alone next
time.
laBSMaaBkaa. .
FOR THE BIRDS That s
what many homemakers in
Ham Common, England, seem
(o think of this statue. Called
"Home Making," it represents
a woman examining a bird's
nest and is the work of mod
ernist Keith Godwin. On the
grounds of a new apartment!
protect, it's being viewed skep skep-ticrllv
ticrllv skep-ticrllv by Mrs. June Rossdale
ind.MKi James, 3.

r r"T ffTi i r Ti i l iWtiriiaa IVl V. ." .- raanaMassaaV- tr I

Walter Winchell In

The First Nights: The season
began with a wink when a spoof
titled "The Loud Red Patrick'' in
augurated its mischief-making at
the Ambassador, borne notices
ha-ha, others so-so. The hell-raising
by David Wayne Arthur Ken Kennedy
nedy Kennedy and Co. was generally en
dorsed. The JournalAmerican's
Mr. McClain happily reported:
"It'll be around for a long spell,"
which conflicted with the Herald Herald-Tribune's
Tribune's Herald-Tribune's Mr. Kerr, who grum grumbled:
bled: grumbled: 'The play is thin as span
candy and just as oW-fashioned."
The Mirror s Mr. Winchell em embraced
braced embraced it and enthusiastically rec
ommends it only to people who
njoy laughing The second
hallenger, 'Harbor Lights, was
(nited by lovely Lnda arnell,
ho lights up the stage. The script,
unfortunately, lacked sparkle. It
ran three performances
Double in Hearts" was graded
by Variety's Princeton professor
as "very flimsy fare" J . "The
Happiest Millionaire received
unhappy tidings from Philly's
peasants . The theatre s Mag Mag-lies
lies Mag-lies are gaining triumphs and
treasures in the hinterlands. Roz
Russell's "Auntie Mamie" and
'Li'l Abner" shattered box-office
records in Wilmington and Wash Washington.
ington. Washington. The Moom-Pitchas; An exciter
titled "Toward the Unkown" un unreels
reels unreels a testimonial to rocket pilots
those who raee with lightning.
William Holden is the top Whu
Kid . 'Showdown Abilene' con concerns
cerns concerns the familiar hero-eiro sher sheriff.
iff. sheriff. Martha Hyer'a badges are
more entertaining . 'The Silent
World," a pictorial dandy, focuses
the lens on underwater wonders.
Fish, however, will never replace
Esther Williams . "The Grand
Maneuver" (a superior, sintertain sintertain-ing
ing sintertain-ing Frenchie) demonstrates that
when Eve tasted the apple she
made possible the French film in
dustry, among other things ,
"The Best Things in Life are
Free" records the popular sounds
created by DeSylva, Brown and
Henderson. The script plays see
ond fiddle to the songs . "im"
recaptures the shudders of Georee
Orwell's novel which detailed the
horror of absolute tyranny. It's a
nightmare that comes to people
woo sieep ana steep, in kussu
and China it's 1984 today .
"The Beast of Hollow Mountain
offers science fiction co-starring
uee and Whiz.
Stairway to the Stars: Tonj
Perkins, who is getting Holly
wood's Big Buildup, has his first
taste of success: Tony is under a
medieo's care "for exhaustion"
. . You'll feel older after read reading
ing reading this: The forthcoming "You
Can't Run Away From It" is a
remake of "It Happened One
Mgnt" produced zi years ago
Mike Todd (who owed over a mil
lion several years ago) repaid
every cent. That s what Mike as
sures interviewers . 'Friendly
Persuasion," a soondue flicker, is
a departure for Gary Cooper. In Instead
stead Instead of the customary yup-and-nope
heroics Gary indulges in
comedy . "Tea and Sympathy"
deals with such delicate themes
as homosexuality and adultery.
Nonetheless, the movie seems as
wholesome as milk. (Well, almost)
. . The quote of the week is
Robert Mitchum's: "1 lead a qu'ct
life. I don't go out with anybody.
Friends come to my house and
play records, and I go to their
houses and play records. And if
anvbodv sets in the way. he gets
a punch in the nose."
The Telebrites: NBC's "The Hip
Wave" (authored by Pearl Buck)
was something you rarely encoun encounter
ter encounter in tv drama: Extreme sensi
tivity and words that provided
?hei own music . "Dr. Chris Christian"
tian" Christian" resumed his network prac practice
tice practice and demonstrated there's no
maladv that can't be cured by a
orovrrh . The ay. gay life of
rtrvs'rv wa ttefjtmkeit. di? ing t-bel

"Ow-ww-w!"

4
Wt, fllaaiall

iMurrow
The Duke declared he i
spends his spare time gardening,
buying gadgets and watching de demolition
molition demolition work . "The Mickey
Mantle Story" was generally ef
fective and frequently poignant.
micKcy s career nas not oeen
composed solely of home runs.
There was als much heartbreak
. . CBS's "Look Up and'Live"
was something different. A dance
drama. Imagination at its most
imaginative . "Broken Arrow"
is a Western that gives the im
pression it was written, not mime mimeographed.
ographed. mimeographed. (Quite unusual) .
The best episode in "Wide, Wide
Worlds tour of Hollywood was
Jimmy Durante acting like Jim Jimmy
my Jimmy Durante ... The dimples re returned
turned returned to teevee with Lucy,
Groucho, Danny, Jackie and J
Benny . "The Brothers," a new
series, was described as a com
edy . Oh, Brudder!
The Press Box: The dizzy-mak
ing aspects of the campaign were
represented by Adlai and Estes
In Oklahoma, Stevenson spoke of
being in Colorado. And Kefauver
told a crowd in Minnesota how
glad he was to be back in Ne
braska. (You alright, boys?) .
Adlai, incidentally, lost the jukebox
vote by inquiring: "Who is Elvis
Presley?" ... In other words,
the campaign's political parrots
make you appreciate the quiet dig
nity of the American Eagle .
The understatement trophy goes
to the N.Y. Times editorialist, who
reprimanded Nasser for "causing
mischief for the Western Powers"
. . Mischief? Col. Jacknasser is
only threatening to incite a world
war! .... The following news from
overseas will help you appreciate
your free press: In Turkey a 15 15-year
year 15-year old newsboy was fined and
jailed for shouting a headline in
the street . Colyumist Lipp Lipp-mann's
mann's Lipp-mann's accurate size-up: "Eisen
hower finds himself carrying the
Republicans on his back and run
nine against the Democratic
Party" ... The final tally on our
Presidential postcard straw vote:

Dependable

New YorK
For
Eisenhower (38,645 cards):
89.0 per cent . For Stevenson
(4,506 cards): 10.4 per cent .
Memo to Steven Allen: Imitators
are never competitors. They mere merely
ly merely know a good idea the minute
they burgle one.
The Mags: Newsweek's has-been
dep't includes Joe McWilliams and
Liz Dilling (defeated in the Winch Winchell
ell Winchell Wart a thousand battles ago).
Yawn . Dr. Ruth Alexander's
essay on juvenile delinpuaks is
Reader's Digest's hottest fire firecracker.
cracker. firecracker. Read it you'll think and
talk about it . The Satevepost
is very winchelly. A gossipy item
releals that Kim Novak refuse in
Wear girdles and other restraining!
ocvjccs. ii you nave noining to
aiae, wny niae it?" logically in
quires Kimmmmm ... See Time
mags photo of Ingnd Bergman's
17-year-old daughter. (Mother's
good-look alike) . Coronet, as a
contribution to 20th Centurv cul
ture, explains why husbands fre frequently
quently frequently make poor lovers. (You
guessed it) . Look Mag breath breathlessly
lessly breathlessly reports a British marquee's
inscription: see uina Louobrlgida
on wide screen. Bust 190 inches,
waist 125 inches, hips 195 inches"
. . The U.S. News-World Report's
shocker: "Crime is costing the
country an estimated 20 Billion
Dollars a year and the outlook is
for more crime and higher costs"
. . Ironically, the honest taxpaye
is paying for crime. (What a
crime!)
Typewriter Ribbons: J. W.
Krutch: There is no such thing as
a dangerous woman; there are
only susceptible men . F. P.
Jones: The best way to resist
temptation is publicly . . Tay Taylor:
lor: Taylor: The one who loses is the cap captive
tive captive . G. J. Nathan: In the
theatre a hero is one who believes
all women are ladies. The villain
believes all ladies are women .
Anon: Men are vainer than wom women.
en. women. That's why they don't wear
make-up.

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.DWMKtMa,

WASHINGTON Biggest political
bonanza of the presidential cam campaign
paign campaign has been handed ex-Con
gressman Jake Javits of New
York, now running for the Senate,
after he came to Washington to
speed up a $75,000,000 loan to
Israel.
Javits, now the Republican at
torney general of New York, is
running for the Senate seat of re
tiring Sen. Herbert Lehman. Dem
ocrat. And one day after Mayer
T, l m. r T V r .
ooo rvagner ox new xorK, javits
opponent, urged that arms ibe
given free to Israel, Javits hied
himself to Washington.
There he saw President Eisen
hower, urged him to speak in New
York. Then be saw Secretary of
Mate John f oster Dulles. After
leaving Dulles' office, Javits, who
Knows nis way around Washing Washington,
ton, Washington, went down to the State De
partment press room- and cor
ralled apathetic reporters who
hadn't paid much attention to his
conference with the secretary, of
state.
He told them that he had urged
Dulles to grant a 175,000,000 loan
to Israel.
f ..,.v v' i ;'
Actually this loan has been in
the works for some time. The
Israel government had applied to
the export import bank for the
loan and there had been every ex
pectation that the loan would be
granted. Irrigation in Israel is a
sound and important investment.
However, thanks to the frantic
appeal of Jacob Javits and the
GOP desire to win a Senate seat
from New York, the loan not only
is being announced earlier, but is
being announced by Secretary of
state Duties himself, who has lit little
tle little to do with the export-import
bank.
At first it was proposed that
President Eisenhower announce
the loan to Israel when he went
to New York to sneak for Javits.
This was finally ruled out as too
political. Also Dulles has aroused
mneh bitterness among Jews, to
it was considered expedient to let
mm make the announctment.
Javits surprised New York
voters by defeating Franklin D,
Roosevelt Jr.. for attorney gener
al in 1954, despite the fact that
Averen Hamman and the Demo
crats carried other state offices.
Javits polled a big Jewish vote,
even though the Roosevelt family
had carried almost 100 per cent
of Jewish voters m the past.
This year, however. Mavor Wag
ner, a Catholic, has shown strong
support in New York City, which
is heavily Jewish. Many New
York Jews are disgusted with the
Eisenhower administration for its
refusal to sell arms to Israel and
With Dulles' handling of the Soez
question, i ne -outcome of the Jt-vits-Wagner
race is by no means
certain.
Health and Presidents
Louis Bean, the statistician who
has predicted so many elections,
has applied cold statistics to the
health issue and came up with
the sober conclusion that Presi President
dent President Eisenhower has only one
chance in four of surviving a sec second
ond second term.
Bean's analysis ia haseH nn
Metropolitan Life Insurance Com Company
pany Company study 10 years ago of the
question, "Does the presidency
shorten life?" The company found
that, despite a general increase in
life -expectancy, our presidents
have been dying at an earlier age
than formerly.
The Metropolitan study rmn&
that "the presidents who took of office
fice office before 1850 outlived their ex expectation
pectation expectation of life on inauguration
by an average of 2.9 years. On
the other hand, the presidents who
served from 1650 to 1960 fell short
of their expectation of life on in inauguration
auguration inauguration by an average of 2.9
years ...
"The presidents who have held
office during the present century
Services

37 yean of
ing experience
AY "EL PANAMEfiO" lor
luxurious Service
direct to Medellin and Bogota

mm-mum

A$flAI$CA.

yew Travel Agent or call ear

have made an even poorer rec record,
ord, record, continues Metropolitan Life
Insurance. "Their length of life
tince inauguration has been, on
an average, eight years less than
their expectation of life on the time
of taking office."

Expanding the
study. Bean found- "In Via. .f
una uuwnirena, tne statistical
equipment of a president aged 66
would be aged about 70 in Lin Lin-coin
coin Lin-coin s day and 85 in Washington's
day. This provides a basis for not.
ing how many presidents attained
the equivalent of age 66 and how
long they lived beyond it. There
have been twelve that fall within
the upper age bracket. One three
of these twelve, namely John Ad.
ams, Buchanan, and Taft, lived
more than four years beyond the
equivalent of 66 years. The other
later Wlthin 004 to three years
"Conseauenth- n
mi i v. m u LUU
eluded, "the statistical answer to
the question of Eisenhower's
chances of surviving the next four
years is only one in four."
Heever and Truman
Bean did not indnd in
iijcJ :tud?. tot two presidents'
T- frnoover- K d Tru Tru-man,
man, Tru-man, 72. However, he also did not
ut0 """deration rke'g heart
attack and ileiti, operation. Both
better health than Ike at age 66.
jlLSfe Wrf "I f,Ct tott lif.
"K' k..Ids mlysis declares,
age at which our presidents have
died Among the first four prel"
dents one John Adams, lived to
0 Adam? frr' on'-
W. Adams, lived to 80. Among the
.only Buchanan lived to 77
AM since Lincoln, only one Taft
ftjrftoTl. Settin' g asidethe &
living exceptions to this rule
(Hoover and Tnim.n iT.
shows ,.t kl "z record
E Presidents have died
has d
about 65.'
fwlaus French
The French are to sizzling mad
WHSPm for his unnre:
riint.ki "-"-a "ii ma unnre
dictable performance on the Suez
Canal, crisis that they could fry
Nbl ; since the end of the war Xl',
there
MM 1. .
feeiin. ""American
. mcc as mere is now.
Premier ,Mollet not only h
SMhl hs betrayed France
out has sided with Egyntr-now
jonsiderd France's morfa?e7emy
snoot French soldiers m Algeria.
itT.sn!V,,j'inet ls
it has towed to oppose Egvnt
Thi, !t WW Y?iedv Stats does,
ie ,y b,uff- but Amerl
can embassy is genuinely
nlJi !lM ZtTnti 0,6 St'
Department the French will not
ve up as they did in Indo-China.
Yon can f
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Duke's interview with King Ed1



TIE PANAMA AMERICA AS WDEFEOTEHT DART NEWSPAPOt
MM TH1II

TfSSDAY, OCTOBER 1. 1

HOLLY

Iff

ten

mini il

rv n fl w pssssm- 'jm

X MOWC TV AWO

by MUM J l ii awn

HOLLYWO 0 NEA) -Jiyne
Mansfield, the uncover girl
who has been bus tin' out on
Broadway and in all the peek-a-boo
magazines, is m a k i ng her
big bid for movie stardom in a
"discreet" wardrobe of 18 form form-fitting
fitting form-fitting gowns.
"Realty, nothing it tressed,"
the xiapy, one-woman double
feature pointed out to me. Or
rattier AT me I
It's just that Jayne of the 40 40-lnch
lnch 40-lnch bust, 18-lnch w a i s t and
IVi-inch hips, puts the stress on
almost everything.
OtMoner Charles LeMaire used
the word "discreet" about Jayne's
wardrobe In the big 20th Century Century-Fox
Fox Century-Fox filmusical, "Do Be Mi," add adding
ing adding with a wink:
"There are certain ways of
Hno around rhinos," Ho said it
just that way, too.
"After aH." Jayne said, "the
censors can't condemn a girl If

she sticks out a little. Besidts,
I play a sweet, honest girl un-j
aware of her sex appeal." 1
"Are you unaware of It?' I
asked, rather foolishly.

"Certainly, she smiled, inen
she added the proper dramatic
pause: "In the picture."
Not Since Joan Harlow has
Hollywood had a doll as unin uninhibited
hibited uninhibited as this Mansfield chick,
who told me she likes to shed all
her clothes at home and loll
around on the floor on her mink
coat and two fox stoles.
"It's iust divine," she reported.
"I don't drink and it's much
she sticks out a little. Besides,
relaxing, too, and It mikes me
fool real feminine."
But being uninhibited, she in insists,
sists, insists, isn't because she's trying
to live it up like a prewar glamor
queen. "I was c o I o r f u 1," she
says, "even before I landed in
show business. In fact, my only
problem is being TOO colorful."

"The big movement in clothes,"
designer LeMaire continued, "is
toward the back.". So he's
trimmed several of Jayne's film
duds with buttons V bows on the
derriert.
"You should see the rushes."

he said, "of a scene where

Jayne walks UP the street. Wow Wow-Even
Even Wow-Even Buddy Adler (the studio's
executive nrodurert couldn't un

derstand it when I went to his

office and discussed Jayne s
wardrobe for the film. I told him
about the burtons 'n' bows in the
back and he said:
" 'Do we have to ADD things

to Jayne Iansfield?'
"I assured him it was Ugh
fashion to have a little movement
in the back, too."
"And you should see my act act-ine
ine act-ine in the rushes," Jayne said.
"Whv even the director (Frank

Tashlin) said I had it made be

cause my acting gave mm goose
pimples. But I'm just taking his
advice. He told me when the film
el aripH

" 'fovn vnii've soften all this

publicity with cheesecake photos
of yourself and playing an un uncover
cover uncover girl on Broadway (in "Will
Success Spoil Rock Hunter?").

Now you have to prove you are
an actress with close-ups of your

face.' .

."And I'm doing it," reported
Jayne, who has been taking dra dramatic
matic dramatic lessons ever since she left
Hollywood a year and a half ago.
Designer LeMaire put the final
stamp of approval on the doll
Fox signed to a seven-year con contract
tract contract with the beating of publicity
drums that "she'll be another
Jean Harlow
"Jayne," said LeMaire, "hat
the greatest shape of any gal I've
vtr dretsod. She'll bring back
the hourglatt figure, only people
will be calling it 'the Jayne
Mansfield look.'

ly OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NEA Service

NORTH
A95S2
VAQB
Q 10 4 1
4A4
EAST

Q8 410
TJ10I7 VKIJ
K J 7 5
105 Q J 5 J
SOUTH (D)
AAKJT
541
A
AK 9 7 6 2
North-South vul.
Sooth West North Bast
1 A Pass 1 Past
1 Pass 3 A Pass
4 A Pass Pats Pan
Opening lead V J

Labors Share Of US Income
Up Under Ike, Nixon Says

YOUNGSTOWN, Ohio, Oct. 16,
15 (UP) Vice President Bichard
M. Nixon said yesterday labor's
share of the national income is
higher under President Eisenhow Eisenhower
er Eisenhower than in any other peacetime
year.
He predicted that the GOP will
get a greater percentage of lab labor's
or's labor's vote than it did in 1852.
In a long day of barnstorming
through i n.4us t r i a 1 Ohio, Nix-
m tllrri confident Iv o f victorv

and said the Republican party's

campaign IS on me upgrsae
while the Democrats are going
downhill. He made appearances at
Dayton, Toledo, Defiance, Youngs Youngs-town,
town, Youngs-town, and Warren.
Nixon charged in a speech pre prepared
pared prepared for delivery at Youhgstown
University that Democratic nom nominee
inee nominee Adlai Stevenson "has decided
to employ the tactics o fMr., Tru Truman."
man." Truman." Nixon said that when Stevenson
questions President Eisenhower's
sincerity and desire to help all
Americans, 'that is low-road cam campaigning
paigning campaigning in the worst Harry Tru Truman
man Truman tradition."
As he entered Toledo, Nixon
atopped his motorcade when h e
was greeted by some 800 squeal squealing,
ing, squealing, pushing it u d e n t s of Our
Lady of Perpetual Help Element Elementary
ary Elementary school. He told them to ask
their parents to vote, no matter
which party they support.
Later, he told a news conference
that the election of a Republican
congress was needed to carry out
President Eisenhower's program.
He said Mr. Truman said Satur Saturday
day Saturday that the basic issue of the
campaign was a choice between
Truman and Eisenhower policies.
"I submit that while Mr. Tru Truman
man Truman stands of this choice, Mr.
Stevenson is stuck with it, "Nixon
said. He also accused Stevenson
of "outright misstatements of fact
. . when he is desperately trying
to get his campaign going again."
The vice president said Steven Stevenson
son Stevenson "would have the people be believe
lieve believe we are heading for another
depression; that the nation is rid ridden
den ridden with poverty and fusecHtv.
he says that four families
out of five make less than $5,000
"What he fails to point out is
that there are fewer Americans
earning les than 5.0on today
than ever before in our history.
"And the fact he most conveni conveniently
ently conveniently forgets is that 1V4 million
families who were earning less

than $5,000 In the Truman admin administration
istration administration are earning more than
$5,000 a year in the Eisenhower

administration.
Nivnn said Stevenson Implies

that the rich are gettins richer

and the poor poorer, "wnsi ne
fails to point out is that labor's
share of the naional income dur

ing the Truman administration

was 65 per cent,." Nixon saiflL ,it

has ancrfasea,i4,w rWitSWlW
four vears of the Eisenhower a

ministration."

H aaKaaL
Hp
MBaBaaaaafl
smmk

SYMBOLIC

Layman's eye

view of the pilot of the future

is assembled in front of robot robot-controlled
controlled robot-controlled helicopter to symbo symbolize
lize symbolize electronic control which
replaces a human at the stick.
Demonstration of the craft was
recently made at Fort Belvoir,
Ye.', by Kaman Aircraft Corp.,
which is building a model of
the camera-carrying ship lor
testing by Defense Department.
Pilot went along for the ride to
conform to regulations, but did
not handle the controls.

Not long ago you could find first
class bridge only in a few Eastern
cjfies, but today experts live in
every part of the country. When

the regional tournament begins

next week In Missoula, Montana,

the standard of play will be nearly

as high as in the national cbam

pionships now being held in New

York.

Today's hand is contributed by

C. H. Scholer, of Missoula. "Kiev

en out of twelve declarers played
this hand correctly," he writes,
"in one of our recent duplicates,"

"They all took the heart finesse
at the first trick, losing to the
king. Regardless of East's return
lead, the successful declarers all

drew two rounds of trumps and

then went after the clubs. They
managed to ruff two clubs In the
dummy and won tricks with all

four trumps in their own hands!

together with the two red sees and
the twn ton clubs. Thev all

k.nnnlif In ton 4hllr mabino iha

game contract.
"The one unsuccessful declarer
took the first trump with the ace,
entered dummy with the ace of
clubs, and finessed the jack of

spades. This lost, of course, and

back came a third round of
trumps. Now South could ruff only

one club in dummy, and ne had
to lose a dub, a trump, and two
hearts."
The hand reflects great credit
on the state of bridge in Montana.
South should not finesse in trumps
hocanto ha Hnesn't sain bv a suc

cessful finesse with normal breaks

ia the black suits. As we nave
seen, he does lose by an unsuc

cessful finesse with normal

breaks In the black suits; As-we
have teen, he does lose by an
nc,ipressfiil finesse, ft doesn't oav

to take a risk when you lose one

way and gain nothing the other

way!

i

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FASTEST AIR CARGO SIRVICE

Hodge Investigators
Hay Desire Governor
In Court Witnessbbx

CHICAGO, Oct. IS (UP) A Sen Senate
ate Senate committee expected to know
today whether it would be neces necessary
sary necessary to call Gov. William G. Strat Stratum
um Stratum as a witness in its investiga investigation
tion investigation into the Orvillc E. Hodge
scandal.
The U.S. Senate Banking and
Currency Committee began public
hearings into the 1 million dollar
embezzlement of state funds by
convicted auditor Hodge to deter determine
mine determine whether federal banking
laws needed revision. It also
sought a possible link between
bsnks and Illinois politicians in
campaign fund donations.
Scheduled to testify today were
Herbert C. Paschen, Cook County

(Chicago) treasurer, and John E.
Sullivan, former deputy treasurer
under Pasehen.
Paschen was the Democratic
candidate for governor to oppose
Stratton, the incumbent Republi Republican
can Republican seeking re-election, until a so so-called
called so-called "employes' welfare fund"
was uncovered In his office.
It was disclosed the fund was
kept up through donations from
hanka uhii'h hart rnnntv monev on

deposit. Paschen withdrew as the

Democratic gubernatorial candi candidate
date candidate after disclosure of the fund
and under strong party pressure.

lif I tf- n art-
wonos iwST

fsrnotts locution,

Nil

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TAP!
11, NEW YORK
ON 1IMES SgUAtf. AT UNO (in
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irr LISTEN TO STATION
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Alto available at
year local commissaries

THIS MOTOR'S RUNNING Eor the first time, an X-ray
photo has been made of an engine while it is running. Using
radiation pulses of a ffve-to-15-million-vplt betatron, and
special equipment, engineers can now get slow-motion and
stop-motion photos through the engine block and cylinder
walls. The revolutionary process gives designers their Artt
glimpse inside a completed machine operating at normal speed
under load conditions. The technique was developed by the
General Electric Company in cooperation with the Detroit
Artenal. The X-ray, above, was taken-of a two-horsepower,
four-cycle engine.

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ducted conducted by Paul Dunlap, internationally known far his mu musical
sical musical artistry and for bis originality of theme. "The Come
On" stars Anne Baxter and Sterling Hayden In one of the
most torrid lore stories ever pat on the screen, a romance
that biases the very instant they meet on the beach at La
Pas, Mexico. At the moment of their meeting she is a so society
ciety society swindler and he a seagoing soldier of fortune, and
their meeting- starts a chain reaction of wild passions,
violence and death. "THE COME ON," OPENS AT THE LUX
ON THURSDAY 18. "tm

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TUESDAY. OCTOBER II, USI
ease rout
Social and Oik
& 134, P
7etfofotefhtent
erwtde

19

HftG

H

Staff,

J mS L mmJl If tLpL.

BRITISH AMBASSADOR AND BIBS. HENDERSON ENTERTAIN
,. rnuuiscinMTD DC rivini i

fptSXV uuw
nD iwivi a. I I n I r. LUJ'L

The British Ambassador and Mrs. Ian Henderson gave
k dinner party at the British Embassy, Saturday, In honor
If Mr J B. Midwinter, Assistant Trade Commissioner, who

it visiting from Guatemala.
Spanish Ambassador
mt nMMr Partv
vira-a wm"
The Spanish Ambassador ana
Mrs. Herminia de Gabaldonjave
a dinner party last night inhonor
of Monsignor Paul Bernier, Papal
Nuncio and Dean of the Diploma Diploma-tit
tit Diploma-tit Corps.
Among e other distinguished
imW- who attended were Monslg Monslg-nor
nor Monslg-nor Francis Beehman, Archishop
nor Francis Beckman, Archishop
United SUtes JuUan Harrington
said Mrs. Harrington, General and
Mrs. Lanehon, Ignaclo Mollno and
Mrs. Molino.
IAWC Plana to Visit
C-...... Biaatista
Inter-Ameriean Women's elu b
members intemted in visiting the
Spanish Floating Exposition Oct.
3j in CriitobaT, are asked to con contact
tact contact the IAWC office at either
(Balboa) M4W or (Panama) 2-0518.
Further details and transporta transportation
tion transportation plank will be given at either
of these numbers.
Mrs. McNevha Will inrertem
Nature Study Bream
Mrs Elizabeth W. McNevin and
Mrs Austin F. Yoder win enter entertain
tain entertain the Nature Study Group of the
Canal Zone College Club, at the
home of Mn. McNevin 2422, Mor Mor-gan
gan Mor-gan Avenue, Balboa, at 3:30 p.m.
tomorrow.
All Star Circle
WW Sponsor
The SU Star Circle will sponsor
Tupperware Party, tomorrow at
one o'clock in the Scottish Rite
Temple in Balboa. The public is
SUe Gloriously j
t oily thill e, externally caused I
IgeeSSb puniWitM rashes em
relieved
mm
ISHCUTICURA1
J
Stop Those
Horrid Lies
I l'oor Skin Telling
About Your Age
i erowVfeet at the corner
f year erea are often canted by .kin
drynee. SUa drynen U ranted by
joar tkin't inability te make enonth
lahriealiftg eneleateroli and eaters,
PeietiBsUnolinPlu..irWnsed
, adtMyataeleeMer-meaaf(irexm
' drop gently aiamiad into your ikhi
. before retirisg neit day a few more
; dreeaaaedHepewderbete.Thiekeepi
' yow skin constantly tuppbed with
I ahundence of cholettcrolt and eaten.
1 Xetalt : dry tkia it evereouM pren
taee dry-tkio wriaUea qnickly fade,
, iTtnjyonaurpriinlyyonntfrloak,
J Get yow Lanolin Plot Liquid today,
' Uat it tonight. Actnally SEE and teej
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UnoJin Hand Lotion
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mm P 2-0740 as 2-0 741 -aW MO mi tO u. mtf.

uwiv"un v.
invited. Light refreshments will be
served.
Colon IAWC Celebratas
10th Anniversary
The Inter-American W o m e n's
Club of Colon celebrated its Tenth
Anniversary on Friday, with a
party at their clubhouse. The eve evening
ning evening affair boasted a large attend
ance of husbands who joined their
wives in observing this anniversa anniversary.
ry. anniversary. The guest speaker was Dr. Al Alfonso
fonso Alfonso Coma Garcia, President of
the Institute de Cultura Hispana.
Mrs. Geanna Mayohas was the
center of attraction with the beau-
tiful birthday cake which she
bu iur me ucMMuii. uc ta.c w
a replica of the clubhouse com completely
pletely completely made of sugar. Every de detail
tail detail was perfect including indivi individual
dual individual roof tiles. Inside the club clubhouse
house clubhouse of sugar could be seen a ti tiny
ny tiny tea table covered with a minia miniature
ture miniature tablecloth and a floral cen centerpiece.
terpiece. centerpiece. The "ground" surround surrounding
ing surrounding foe clubhouse replica was the
actual cake which was covered
with green cocoa nut to resemble
grass. In the "grass" sugar flow flowers
ers flowers were growing Everyone a a-greed
greed a-greed that. Mrs. Meyohas' cake
was a masterpiece and an out outstanding
standing outstanding tribute to the club on its
tenth birthday.
Canal Zona Art League
Community Show
Members of the Canal Zone Art
League, and also all artists in Pa Panama
nama Panama and the Zone, whether mem members
bers members of the League or not, are re
minded that Entries are to be re
ceived in the lobby of the Hotel Ti
vol on Oct. 26 and 27, from 5:30
p.m. to 8 p.m.
Entry blanks may be obtained
at that time also, if needed. All
entries will be insured from the
26th.
Each individual may present six
entries, though not more than two
in any category. AU must tie on
ginal, no reproductions are accept
ed. and, besides paintings, draw
ings, prints, and sculpture, cera
mics and textiles may alto be ex
hibited.
Exhibitors must be 18 year Of
aae or over. There is a small
hanging fee, except to members in
Monthly VFW Tolk
On HOC Tomorrow
Knl T Kanlan. denartment pa
triotic instructor of the Veterans
of Foreign Wars, will give a radio
talk rnoarriine- the views of Presi
dent Eisenhower and Dr. Elliott of
Harvard University on informing
school students of the workings
and meaning? of communism.'
This is another in the strict of
monthly radio talks on "Speak Up
For Democracy" and is scheduled
to be broadcast over station HOG
at 6 p.m. tomorrow.
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good standing, who may exhibit
without charae.
-
Ladies Auxiliary
Civet Social
tk. Ladies Auxiliary to the VFW
post 3835 held their monthly social
Oct. 4 at Koaman.
After a Johnny Moxetti dinner,
a film was shown. A large group
nf members, husbands and their
friends attended.
(CONTINUED ON PAGE S)
Tanya Coming Home!
Mothers Thinks So;
Father, Child Held
DETROIT, Oct. 16 (UP) Mrs

bak-jEdna Diaclok waUed anxiously to-

j... Whih wmiM
nay ivk ., ... .-
sent,
her on the long trip to London and
into the arms of her tiny
daughter.
The daughter. JH year-old Tan-
... t. : i
ya, was Detng laxen 10 nusue uj
her father, Alexei Chwastov, de
spite Mrs. Diaczok s promts, ine
eirl and her father were ready to
leave for Russia Friday out Bri
tish immigration officials removed
her and her lather irom ute no
viet shin Molotov just before it
sailed.
Mrs Diaczok obtained a re-en
t.rv nermit the same dy to take
the expected trip to London bat
decided to remain in Detroit at
he request of British attorneys
who thought it would be beter for
her to stay in this country until
Chwastov can be asked to surren
der the little girl voluntarily.
"I am ready to go when they
call me," Mrs. Diaczok said, "and
I hope it is soon. I want to fee
Tanya very, very much."
She added, however, that she
would not attempt to make the
trip until properly notified by
authorities. Her expenses tor the
expected trip will be paid by a
New York newspaper.
British officials removed Tanya
from the Molotov on the authority
of a court order obtained by the
mother which contended the fitl
was being kidnaped.
The order made Tanya a ward
of the British courts for at least
three weeks, while a decision is
made on the outcomt of the cus
tody proceedings.
The child and her father are
expected to live at the Soviet em embassy
bassy embassy while the case is being
judged.
Tanya was horn to Mrs. Diacxok
when she was living with utwaa
tov in Philadelphia. She later
married George Diacxok and
moved to Detroit, leaving the girl
with her father.
Mrs. Diaczok claimed Chwastov
promised to five her the girl if
he ever decided to return to
Russia.
More Doctor
of Ha
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840 kcs.. Panama Gty
1090 Kcs., Colon
PRESENTS ;

Telephones: 2-3066 Panama
1063 Colon
Today, Tuesday, Oct. II
P.M.
4:00 Feature Review
ainwhat's Your Favorite (re
quests taken by phone
till 3:t)
(in Mew
S:35 What's Your F a o r i t
(cont'd)
1:00 Allen Jackson (News)
l:l-BLUB RIBBON SPORTS,,
review (Pabst Beer)
6 30 On stage America
(WRULt
7:00 interlude For Music
7.15 HOW CHRISTIAN SCI SCIENCE
ENCE SCIENCE HEALS
7:30 VOA Report From US.
g:00-World Of Jaz
: 30 Life With The Lyon
9:00 You Asked For It (re (requests
quests (requests taken by phone
till 7:30)
tO: 30 Music From Hotel El Pan Panama
ama Panama 10:45 Tempi Of Dream
11:00 Concert Under The Stars
12:00-Sign Off.
Tomorrow, Wednesday, Oct. 17
AJfcV
6:00 Sten On Alarm Clock
Club (requests taken by
phone till 7:00)
7:30 Morninr Salon Concert
1:15 Church In The Wildwood
8:30 Musical Reveille
i. 00 News
0:15 Sacred Heart
9:30 Paris Star Tira
10:00 News
10:15 Spins and Needles (re-
que
till
uests taken by pnone
1 8:30)
11:00 Newa
U:05-Splns and Needles
(cont'd)
11:30 Meet The Entertainer
12:00 New
FM.
12:05 Lunchtime Melodies
12:15 MEL AC HRINO MUSI MUSICALS
CALS MUSICALS (Nescafe)
12:30 Sweet And Hot
l:00-News t t
1:15 Music Of Manhattan
1:30 Sons Of The Pioneers
1:45 French In The Air
2:00 Tex Beneke Show
it
2.15 Freddy Martin Show
2:30 Music For You
3:00 Hank Snow And Hit
Rainbow Ranch Boy
3: If. Sammy Kaye Show
3:30 Music For Wednesday 1
4: DO Feature Review
4;30 What's Year Favorite
(requests taken by
phone till 3:00)
S:3 New
5: 35-Whafs Your F v o r 1 i
(cont'd)
6:00 Allan Jackson (News)
Program
4:15 BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW (Pabst Beer)
:30-Hawall calls (WRUL)
7:00 Halls Of Ivy
7:10 VOA Report From US.
S: 00 Music By Roth
:3U Musical Theater
1:00 You Asked For it (re (requests
quests (requests taken by phone
' till 7:30)
10:30 Cavalcade Of America
11:00 Cfjacert under The Stars
12:00 SfJJOff.
1 Cops Invited
BERLIN, Oct. 1C (UP) Three
boys who broke into a construc construction
tion construction project canteen accidentally
invited police to join them, author authorities
ities authorities reported today.
One picked up the canteen phone
and aimlessly dialed the number
1110 the eall for a police alarm.
Ponce traced the can and arrested
the boy as they caroused in the
canteen.
Need lots of pepj.
The juices of ( different, garden garden-trash
trash garden-trash vegetables are blended into
this famous drink. YooH love it
lively flavor, and thrive on its vtta
anin packed goo-
I
At meal time
V 8 gives you the
refreshment you
id thai

14$ I

BY MRS. MURIEL LAWRENCE

"ihuugh my two younger
xniidren matte little trouble, my

oldest one makes more than I can; This is mental manipulation manipulation-handle,"
handle," manipulation-handle," writes a reader. ithe secret desire to eon'roi tie

So matter what you ask her to
do, she s got to give you an argu-
ment. Recently a neighbor over-
heard her arguing with me about,
bringing in some laundry. Later
the neighbor said I didnt seem to

love me giri. now mis nas oecoine;iv reseDt arguments presst'- to

a- sreat vorry to me.
Instead of worrying over our
dislike of an arguing child, it is
more realistic to ask ourselve ourselve-"Do
"Do ourselve-"Do I myself argu with him?"
If it's our first-born youngster,
we probably do.
In our early inexperience with
narental authority, it's very easy
to develop arguing treatment of
cmW As MW mother, we're
not sure that what we want from
our toddler is right. So. if we want
to leave his blocksto come and
eat lunch, we'll give him argu arguments
ments arguments to win his agreement that
we're right
WE assemble as many argu
ments as we can to support our
:-u 4U n, k. .inn nr.uma a mar
wish that he stop playing to eat
his lunch, saying, "All children
come when their mommies call
them. Otherwise they make extra
work for their poor mommies anu
Bon Vivanf Club
Completing Plans
For Oct. 27 Dance
Plan arc being completed for
the Bon Vlvant Social Club's In Inauguration
auguration Inauguration Halloween dance
which will take place at the C C-sino
sino C-sino Vina del Mar In San Fran Francisco
cisco Francisco Oct. 27, It was announced
by a club spokesman yesterday.
Music for the dance, which
will be a completely informal af affair,
fair, affair, will be furnished by La Su Super
per Super de Angelo jaspe from 8 p.m.
until dawn.
Only persons with Invitations
will be admitted. Gentlemen
will be charged $2.
Members of the newly formed
club are Jorge de Leon, cecilio
Bullen, Dunstan Nix, Victor Nu Nugent,
gent, Nugent, C. Ettrlck, H. Soley, K.
Sinclair, A. de Pass, J. Relna, B.
Campbell, E. Burnsee and A.
Manning.
Only Two Cocktails
Before Dinner, Says
Duchess Of Windsor t
NEW YORK, Oct. 14 (UP)-The
Duchess of Windsor had some ad advice
vice advice for "prudent" hostesses to today.
day. today. Always include a judicious
number of bores at dinner parties
and never serve more than two
cocktails per euest before dinins
The duchess gave her advice in
an article in Look magazine on
"our life today," the final section
of her recently published autobl
oaraphy. "The Heart Has Its
Reasons."
"The most important rule is
never to have too many brilliant
or entertaining people at one
table." she said. "They tend to
exhaust themselves, not to men
tion the other guests, in their com
petition to hold the center of atten
tion.
"When faced with such a possl
hllitv. it seems to me that a prud
ent hostess would be well advised
to arrange for a judicious oauasi
ing of. .well, bores.
"Finally she said, "there Is
one auicksand in which many a
hostess has found nersett nope-
lesslv boened: That of letting the
cocktails run on too long before
dinner, to the ruin of the meal
and the demoralization oi tne
staff. In my house, the immutable
rule is never more than two
cocktails before dinner.''
Moonshining Skids
Say Georgia Chief
WASHINGTON, Oct. 1 (UP) -Georgia
Revenue Commissioner T.
V. Williams said today moonshine
liquor operations have been cut oy
more than one half during the 21
months he has been in office.
While moonshine production was
drooped. Williams said tax paid
whiskv sales have increased 23
per cent during that period.
Sneaking to the annual conven
tion of the National Retail Liquor
Package Stores Assn., Williams
said the increased sale of tax
naid whiskv has brought Georgia
retailers tt.025,000 in additional
profits during the first nine
months of 1956. This means an
average increase of profit for
each retailer of $1,430.

lapssgga WlTfi
IfESTEA.

INSTANT TEA

n

'their nice baked potato gets cold

l You don't want that to happen, do
vou? So come alone now like
: Mommy s good child
child by substituting our views
for his.
Youngsters alwavs sense it.
Though they secretly like us to
iput control on their undersirabie
or dangerous actions, they fierce
change their minds. In our effort
to force them to agree with what
we thin1'.. bev en feel o'-- ovn
doubt of the goodness of what we
think.
And tbey begin to resist our eon
trol of their actions out of distrust
of our wordless demand for their
moral support.
THE real problem of the argu
ing, we don't get sidetracked into
counterargument but can keep
our eyes on the real issue the
demonstration of our moral inde
pendence.
We can say, "If you think it's
I silly to bring in the laundry now,
T H,t p-anffe vour mind.
u t ant some heip bringing it
. - .... .7 i.
In. If you don't want to give it to
me, I can bring it in without your
help.
The less demand we make "on
children's moral support. e
more interested they are in
we have to say.
NIGHTTIME IK
NEW YORK I
By DONALD S. ROCKWELL
Enterprising Guido Fecci In Invited
vited Invited Rex Harrison and the cast
of "My Fair Lady" to dine at
his small but distinctive Pygma Pygmalion
lion Pygmalion Steak House in deference to
the fact that this smash hit is a
musical adaptation of Shaw's
stage play "Pygmalion."
In a scarlet coat genial Guido
extends a warm welcome at the
bar. Black and white cowskin
pattern upholstery of the ban banquettes
quettes banquettes sets the dominant, note
m the lively decor, steaks, chops,
French and Italian dishes are
appealing!; served, while pian pianists
ists pianists Laura Sands and Joe
Brandfon offer pleasing enter entertainment.
tainment. entertainment.
At Le Marmlton on EsJt 49th
gracious Mme. camllle receives
you in the fine tradition of
French hospitality, and M. Du-
thu with polished charm helps
you choose among the delecta
ble dishes of genuine Frencn
cuisine. The "homey" atmo
sphere is enlivened by a series
of small but interesting framed
scenes in the various wine dis
tricts of France. Lucille Ball,
Benny Goodman and Lillian
Roth are among the many cele celebrities
brities celebrities who enjoy duckling, lob lobster,
ster, lobster, mussels maiiniere and oth other
er other specialties here.
What to do on Sunday night Is
rewardfully solved by attending
one of the Sunday night read readings
ings readings of a special dramatic ver version
sion version of Sean O'Casey's autobio autobiographical
graphical autobiographical nov4, "Pictures in
the Hallway," starring Aline
McMahon and Staat cotsworth
There Is no stage setting for this
unique presentation. The four
men and two women who enact
the roles of many characters sit
In a row on high chairs behind
readme stands. An uniorgetta
Die glimpse into lives so differ
ent from our own, yet strangely
pareiiei.
Seldom does one encounter
such charm in both a restaurant
and its hostess as in the Little
Old Mansion on East 51st and
its likable proprietress, Mrs.
Wilcock. Determined not to be a
slave to her business, she opens
this lovely place for only three
and a half hours dally, refusing
to serve a midday meal. She
closes for ten weeks every sum
mer to browse about Europe,
bringing home new recipes and
taste thrills tor her patrons. The
colonial atmosphere, chaste
white walls, high flower-decked
ceiling and lofty balcony spoil
charm, individual touches here
include savory cheese blended
with port wine, fresh lobster
with black walnuts and sherry
sauce, New Orleans praline pie.
The sensational Scopes trial
in Tennessee focused world at
tention on Darwin's theory of
man's evolution from the ape
Starring Paul Muni, "Inherit
the Wind" dramatises this in
tensely colorful episode, with
convincing portrayals of the de
fens attorney, brilliant Clar
ence Darrow, and the prosecut prosecutor
or prosecutor perennial presidential candi candidate
date candidate Bryan, both of whose
names are changed In this ex exciting
citing exciting play.
... j

s part of a
troubled with akin eruptions or
round, usually accompanies skin
poo to clear up this condition while
oy Aiaiia ttAKT, nea seamy

Legion Commander Urges All
To Voie-Rights In Pen?

"Ill the mtarm, hanafita that
have been gained over a period of
half a century siano m pern,
nriar C. Rnnzflumet of Lt.
fiarvvn H. MoumMow Memorial
Pn. 3R7R announcea toaay. ine
present administration in Wash-
incrtfm hoc ffivpn cognizance to the
anti-veterans recommendations of
thp Hoover om mission, ana me
latter and more dangerous recom
mendation of the Bradley Commis
So many anti-veteran legisla
tions have been presented to Con
that Senator Walter Lanier
Republican of North Dakota, was
prompted to say, me repuri, w
tho rnnorpssional Commission on
hnfit. in a signed and
sealed death warrant for all ex-
servicemen s benefits. The report
he added, '.'is the crudest, con-nart-A
effort to strin veterans and
their dependents of benefits that I
have ever seen auempiea in my
long years of service In the Sen Senate."
ate." Senate." Commander Botuoumet added,
Klansmen Picket,
Donate To Church
W)nTT.K Ala Oct IK fUP)
While a pianist played "Onward
Christian Soldiers," more than 109
white robe Ku Klux Klansmen
paraded- in front of a congrega
tion at a cnurcn in nearny non non-tier
tier non-tier Sunday night.
The hooded men marched sin single
gle single fHe up the church aisle to the
altar where tney ten coninouuons
and then left.
The naatnr of the Culvert Street
Baptist Church, the Rev. B. R.
Mills, could not ne readied ior
comment but the Klan spokesman
said his group has visited
churches before.
E. C. Barnard admitted, how however,
ever, however, this was the first time they
had gone in robes.
"THE SEARCHERS"
"THE SEARCHERS" OPENS
TOMORROW AT TBI t-nrt-r1.
John Wavne. atwaya
among the top boxoffiee star
in Hollywood, last waa accn
i "ftlonri Allev" In THE
SEACHEBS," he plays the role
f a hard-outen lexan wnv
returns home after a period
f iumI rivii War strife, onlv
to find that his family ha
been wiped out by renegade
Indian and hi nieces have
beam taken captive. Tne
search that follows is report -eiiv
nnlane enerienea for
all film fans. Co-starrea who
Wavne are a XToup of fine
wuine- nerfnrmera ten nV JCI-
fray Hunter. Vera Miles and
Natalie Wood, three fast-ris
ing young stars in motion
pictures today. BUS wooo nas
received an Academy Award
nomination for her work in
"Rebel Without A Cause."
"THE SEARCHERS" in Vista Vista-Vlsion
Vlsion Vista-Vlsion and technicolor OPENS
TOMORROW AT Tata Uisn
TBAL.

SB
U'!aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaK

series of bcautv i

acne. Dandruff.
troubles. She
edtheshaaae
being; aided
skin problem
bditor.
"the fact that the legislators in an
election year would foster such
legislations, shows, how concern concerned
ed concerned they are about the veteran
vote. It therefore behooves us to
increase and strengthen our ranks,
and with the prestige that- goes
with strength meet this unpreee unpreee-dened
dened unpreee-dened challenge to veterans. It
demands that we beeome strong stronger
er stronger than ever in numbers. It plac places
es places the emphasis upon the respoasU
bluty of each of us to do our part
towards drawing every eligible m m-to
to m-to our ranks."
la closing, Commander Boniou-
met said, "there still iig time to
apply for your absentee ballot, la
most states the deadline isn't- un until
til until Oct X. Vor information ia
available by calling 3-3178 or J J-1590
1590 J-1590 between 3 and $ from Mon Monday
day Monday to Friday."
Bulldog News
By Mary Smith
An ImtUM-tant event innlr
week. Each class elected their
officers. Jerry Duefee is the 1MT
graduating class president. Ken Kenny
ny Kenny Morris and Virginia Reynolds
u au team.
The 1un ior elaas aMean mmm
David Tate, president; Albert
Nhmj, vice president. J,,,
pimffljy, secretary. Ta 1MB team
u Bui Brunner, Chsrles French.
atyrna rierce. last, put net least,
are the freshman leaders: Bon
ner Hadly, Ray Caldwell and
fenny webb. Ths oflkrs wore
inaugurated on Oct. S at too
balll
This is for all vou Zoniaaa arhe
have net heard who are en
cheerleaders and ROTC sponsors.
ine squad hacking up the
boys this year are Linda Jacobs,
Geri MeGriff, JuHa May, Gladys
Miller. Lvnn Ravmatuf. Jaelria
Dunn, Judy Hotx, and Share
uevore.
They are full of pep and vita
lity and will be sure to cheer our
BHS team to, victory- The four
girls representing the ROTC this
year are Forest Wise, Co. "A":
Maria Girard, Co. B sussi
Potter, Co. "C". Gerri MeGriff
holds the honor as bataflioi
sponsor.
The seventh annual jamboree
was a feather in the Bulidai'a
hat. Balboa hat won the trophy
three years and now it the per permanent
manent permanent owner. Kenny Morris
was our winning captain and
Maria Girard our football queen.
Mr. Musseman is already off to
an early start on one of his very
fine plays. The name of his
first play is "Seventeenth Sum
mer by Maureen Daly. He has
picked a choice cast and I'm
sure the play will be a big suc success
cess success as sD bis are. Our Ionian
editor for 1957 it Linda Jacobs
and our Parrakeet editor is
Chris Hearon. They are bath
hard workers and I'm positive
they will put out toe best
yt.
Jim Dorsn, one of those high
and mighty seniors, it our stu student
dent student association leader. He it go going
ing going to make the school year of
1956-57 a very successful sad
memorable one.
Don Ryter, Joan Degenaar and
Forest Wise are his assistants.
The SA has put out a BHS hand handbook
book handbook for the first time in tea
years. It can answer all the ques ques-ends
ends ques-ends up all the Bulldog's news.
I hope you an all up to data
Cristobal KofC
Essay Contest
Prizes Awarded
The $15 first prize of the Cris Cristobal
tobal Cristobal Knights of Columbus,
Council 1680. essay contest has
bean awarded to Miss Patricia
Braezinski. a ninth grader of St
Mary's1 Academy.
A second prise of $10 wont to
uiu nlm-ia KnaM a seventh
grader of same academy
Essays were juagea on u iw-
jMifi1 (rtLernretaMnn erf tBO
theme "Columbus, the Catholic

Iwlmiiaghwa.eWlMaa
Leader.
P.O.
4Ui Tel.

lltllltl y Cta. Lata.



TBESDAT. OCTOBER IS. 15

tun rvn
Social and Oth t
erwise

Women's MiwwiMry Society
Calibrates Hsh Anxfiry
The Wwoans Missionary Socie Society
ty Society of the Church xf God in Colon
will celebrate Us ltth anniversa

ry tdnight. mi special prv.-.
is planned to begin at 7:30 The
Church of God in Colon is locg locg-ed
ed locg-ed .at 7038 Eighth Street. The
pastor of the church is the Rev.
Wm. C. Ellis
Representatives of in a n y
churches in Panama wiU appear
rr ;u -.., tin Ethel Robm-

Ma wiU he the chairman for the

MEETINGS

Pro-

Few Cases

Medical Association

Theth meeting of theMedi theMedi-l
l theMedi-l Aoci.tion Isthmian
Canal Zone will be held a r aio
Seetf Leprosrum Tuesday, Oct W
it 7 00 p m. This announcement
the date as lu ed m
ai.- Df.csinnal Stan r roc ecu

Goria. Hospital, for the

month f October 1956.
TOe following Scientific

gram H f
. t. tinn n 1 PC

of LepW M "jLt
Era Huxwitl Siiperintendent
2. "Hand Surgery in Lep
bv Dr E. H. Hartmann. Chief,
Orthopedic Section, Gorgas Hos-
P To" avoid traffic congestion at
Paw Seco. bus transportation will
to. available. The bus will leave
from the lower parking lot of

Gorgas Hospnai ai v
Caribbean Colic? Club
. -iTmhr rif the Caribbea

r-.iia. l:'mh's Literature Group

flij hn.it r'v.w eiven by

Sr. E S. McClelland on "Beyond

Tv..i uriitpn bv Pierre La

MuVe on the life of Felix Mende-

thi evennma at i

Mrs. Rayburn Bnanns wull be in

charge of tne r-

miuee. f ne xf ro'"y"7 T r7e
ler the direction of Mrs. U "e

This is the aecond meeting of
the new year for the Literature

Group,
Rosary Altar Society Moots
i. M.-.riu TaniaM

The Roaary Altar Society of the

Holy Family tnurcn in
will meat this evening alter devo devo-tiMi.
tiMi. devo-tiMi. aBd.ajLmab.rs jjr urged
to he present.
SrB)imiit Ciob
Tha Roroptimist Club will meet

tnmnrrnw Wef nCSOSV. t-M

hm in tne Panama salon, Hotel

El Panama.

evening's service. The guest
speake.- for this meeting will be
Mrs. Kathleen EUis, who w 'l b
discussing the life and work of
Mrs. Nora punier who was the
founder and first president of

Church of God.
The public is cordiality invited
to share in this program of wor worship
ship worship and inspiration.
Balboa Assembly No
Rainbow Girls
Initiation
Balboa Asscmb'y No. 1, Order
of Rainbowsfor Girls will hold its
monthly initiation tomorrow t
7:00 p. m. at the Scottish Rita
Temple in Balboa.
Diane Jacobs will preside asj

Worthy Advisor.

Members are urged to be pre

sent and all Master Masons and

Eastern Stars are cordially in
vited to attend.

Anion Balboa
Bridee Association
Winners of last Monday'
bridee tournament at the Hotel
Tivoli are fist Mr-. P. Hodgsoo
and Mrs. H. Raster, third Mr

Brown and Mr. DrscoH. Fourth

Mrs. Brady and Mr.5. A. Davis,
Fifth Mr. and Mrs. E. Bruck.

Cherries Give Lemon Pie
Additional Tasfe Appeal

Panama Line

Sailing

Hnj wu.ii 1 r a araaV
Hattyp mT WW
BaW. BS Hg
LHsk Ik s PI

TART, RED cherries art the foundation en which this unusual

cden j-.imen meruicve pic te aafrarted. f
By GAYNOR MADDOX
NIA Food and Markets Ed iter

mm
AH Bk
ViaTBgBl! f
BHbRH w far' jgaar a
BgHoBgln

Sixty-six passengers arc sched

uled ':o sail from Cristooal satl
urdav aboard the Panpma on
the northbound voyage for New

York.
One passenger. Mrs. Bertha L.
Gregory, will sa;l aboard the
Pan ma for Port-au-Prince,
Haiti.

Amone the passeneers des destined
tined destined for New York Is J. E.
Heady, who Is retiring this
montli al.er over 30 years serv service
ice service with the Canal organization.
He and Mrs. Heady plan to
spend some time in Texhoma,
Oklahoma, and wi'l ma'-e their
permanent home In the San An Antonio
tonio Antonio area of Texas.
The complete passenger list
follows:

Mrs. Jessie E- Albright; Theo Theodore
dore Theodore F. Babich; Mrs. Emileo
Barbone: Mr. and Mrs. C. R.

Clark; Mr. and Mrs. William

Cook; Mr. and Mrs. John J. Cos-

grove; Mrs. Beatrice s. Crook;

Mr. and Mrs. Harlon Dean; Mr.

and Mrs. Allen c. Davison, &r

Mr. and Mrs. Boyd w. Ferry, and

two children; Mr. Cyril I

Friedman: Mr. and Mrs. Opal R.

Harvey and granddaughter; Dor

Dan. wuirea: Mr. and Mrs. jas.

E. Heady: Miss Katherine Hoch-

relter; William H. Hyde, Jr.; Mr.

and Mrs. Carlos A. Kebe and 2

children; Charles F. Knapo, Jr.;
Mr. and Mrs. William C. Lelpold;
Mrs. Abbie Linares;

In Yorutown Heights, N.Y., as
thousands of other American

towns, the presidential campaign

is taking the socal spotlight. Mrs

William L. White, a busy mem

ber of the local Republican par party,
ty, party, mother of two children, usual

ly gives her "Ike" parties at night

when the young people re in
bed. To make her "Come to the
White House" evenings appealing
to men, Mrs. White plans her

supper menu carefully.

One of her most successful
choices is cherry lemon meringue

pie served with ample quantities
of full-bodied coffee. Using a new

lemon pie filling which produces

a meringue-type pie. and requires

no cooking, She adds sugar, boil boiling
ing boiling water and juice from canned

pitted cherries. Into a graham

cracker crust moistened with

honey and dotted with drained

cherries, she pours the pie filling,
then chills it in the refrigerator.

just before serving, she adds a
quick meringue and browns It, or

a nun of whipped cream.
Cherry Lemon Moringuo Pie

One package Instant lemon pie

filling. 1 can pitted cherries

cup sugar, 2 egg whites, 9-inch

crumo pie sneii.
Prepare lemon pie filling ac

cording to directions on package,

suDsuiuung juice drained from
cherries for part of the liouid.
Spread cherries in bottom of 9 9-inch
inch 9-inch crumb pie shell. Sprinkle
with W cup sugar. Pour pie fill filling
ing filling over cherries. Te make me

ringue, beat egg whites until

foamy. Gradually add remaining

sugar, beating until meringue
hold peaks. Spread on chilled pie

filling. Spread and seal well to
the edge of crust. Brown in 500-

degree F. f extremely hot), oven,

anout s minutes.

COP FOILS CULPRIT The policeman Is Invisible, but the
culprit's plain to see in this photomicrograph of drops of oil
standing on the surface of a piece of fabric. The invisible
guardian is a chemical treatment for textiles which Is said to
make them resistant to stains of various greases as well as
cloth-marring liquids such as coffee and ink. All may be
removed without leaving the usual stain ring on the fabric,
according to developers of the process, Minnesota Mining and
Manufacturing Company.

Turks' Segregation Pleas
Ignored By Supreme Court

Sunday School Contest Begins
At Curundu Protestant Church

Mr. and Mrs. -Anthony C. Mag Mag-giori;
giori; Mag-giori; Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Ma Ma-hon;
hon; Ma-hon; Mrs. Adele M. Major; Mrs.
Herbert Mandeville; Norman
Marshall; Mrs. Isabel Martin;
Miss Alice M. S. McElroy; Miss

Katherine Mclntyre; Alfred M.
Morris: David H. Morris; Mr.
and Mrs. William Nathanson;

Michael F. O'Brien: Mr. and

Mrs. Ernest Pollak; Mr. and Mrs.
Daniel Proven; Mr. and Mrs.

Gilbef; A. Reynolds:' Miss
Blanche M. Richards; Mr. and
Mrs. Frank B. Sanders; Mr. and
Mrs. Miehel gimhon: Miss Alice

Simpson; )&n. Violet V. Sum

mer; miss Etnei whaeler: Dr.

and Mrs. E. Arthur Whitney;

Rosay Altar Society
Members of the Rosary Altar So
Hi nf Sacred Heart Chanel in An

inn trc reauested to meet at

Gorgas Morgue Chapel this eve evening
ning evening at 7:15 for recitation of the

Rasary for tne repose oi me sum
of Mrs. Mary Morton, one of our
members. The regular meeting
will be held in the 'Sacred Heart

Social Hall immediately following
the Rosary. Guest speaker for the

evening will be Mrs. Heaiy.,
Atantie Side
Music Club u
The Atlantic Side Music Club
will meet at the home of Mrs. C.
J. Gents, No. H203 A. 6th Street
Margarita, C.Z., at 7:30 p.m., on
Thursday.

Mr. Norman Slate, well known and Miss Edna Wilklns,

Isthmian pianist, will play some
selections, after which a short

business meeting will be held. All

members and friends are urged to

be prompt for this interet.ng eve

ning of music will start at 7:30

shapr,
Astronomy Club

The Panama Canal Astronomy
Cub- presented the first of two
programs to the Junior Youth Fel

lowship ot tne Margarita union
Church on Sunday. Mr. Theodore

Bailey gave a most interesting ac

count of what one would encoun

ter as he left the earth and start

ed out into snace. 1

Also present were the President

of the Club, Mr. Charles E. Herr Herr-men
men Herr-men and Mrs. Herrman and Mrs.
Fay Brown the councilor and
sponsor of the Fellowship.

Sunday moraihg marked the

beginning of the national Chris Christian
tian Christian Life Sunday school, contest.
Thousands of Protestant churches
across the U.S. and around the
world will be striving to increase
their attendance during the next

Ova Sundays.

The theme lor the contest at the
Curundu Protestant Church Is
"Reach High." A theme song en

titled "Reacn High For Christ"
has been written by Loy E. Bates,
Jr. The goal at Curundu for their
contest has been set at 275 by the
closing Sunday, Nov. IS.

U1CA Opens Fall Meetims
The United States Citizens' As Association
sociation Association will open its fall season
with meetings on both sides of the
Isthmus. Atlantic side members nf
the Board of Directors will meet
at Margarita Clubhouse this Sun Sunday.
day. Sunday. Oct. 21, at 3 p.m. Action is
scheduled on extending the eligi eligibility
bility eligibility for membeiship. Pacific
side members of the Board of Di Directors
rectors Directors will meet the following
Sunday. Oct. 2g, at Diablo Clubhouse.

Sunday morning a large balloon
was placed on top of the church
with the words, "Reach High For

Christ" painted on it. At the close

of the Sunday School it was an

nounced by Virgil Worsham, Sun

day school superintendent, that

on next Sunday the balloon would

be burst and many Scripture vers

es would come floating down on

the church grounds. Each pupil
was to get a Scripture verse and

keen it until the. fouowiOE Sunday

The person having the same verse

as tne one cnosen ny tne commit

tee would receive a leather bound

Bible.

The following committees have
been chosen and are already at

CHICKf"

mt

GETTIN6 UP
If vou uffr fros

Vigour, Ncrrouanaw or wekne, you

oould ttna your Prott Gland

udUUly with nogtna This medicine

nuko you fori youngm-, tronfor. and

um w uw wiuioui interruption
Get Rogana from your chemlat today.

work: program; visitation, publici

ty, tcrapbook, and follow-up,
The program committee Is com
prised of the Rev. Milton K. Lei
rtiff pharmnan' Vircril VmkiM

Mrs. Ben Kietrman, Mrs. Robert

McDoy, Ley- E. saws, jr., and

Jim Maxwell.

" Last Sunday wa every pupil
Sunday. The following Sundays re

maining m me contest win tie: Oct
21, good neighbor Sunday; Oct. 28,
every parent Sunday; No. 4,
friends and guests Sunday; Nov.
11, no excuse Sunday; and Nov. 18
over the top Sunday.
Every member i of the Sundav

School has been urged to eive

their attention to this contest.
Sunday School begins at 9:30

a.m. each Sunday morning at the
Curundu Protestant Church. The

Rev. Milton K. Leidig is the pas

tor.

WASHINGTON. Oct. 16 fUP)

The Supreme Court today refused

to hear the complaint of a group

of dark-skinned Turks" in South

Carolina whose children were il illegally
legally illegally denied admission to white
elementary schools.

In another action, the court
agreed to review the tax-fix con

spiracy convictions of Henry (the

Dutchman) Gruoewald, the Wash
ington wire-puller, and Daniel A

Bolich, assistant commissioner of

internal revenue during the Tru
man administration.

The Supreme Court's decision

against the Sumpter County. S. C

'Turks" was contained in a brief

order, with no written opinion It

left standing a lower court ruling

that the Turks have not yet ex

hausted the aaes adminisraive

procedures.

1 Attend Own School

the Droteathu Barents de

scribed .themselves as, "people of

Dtwwn skm" whose Turkish fore

bears came to South Carolina

shortly after the Revolutionary
war.

Their youngsters of high school

age attend the Hillcrest High
School, a. white school, and a few

of the younger children have

attended white elementary

schools. But most attend the
Dalsell School, which is provided
exclusively for them.

Grunewald aad Bolich were

convicted In 1955 of conspiring,

along with New York lawyer Max
Halperin, to fix the tax case

against Pattullo Modes, Inc., a

New York clothing firm, and the

Gotham Beef Co., another New

York firm.

All three were sentenced to

three years in prison, but have
been free on bond pending their

appeal.

The appeal was based primar

sly on the contention that the
federal statute of limitations, the

deadline tor beginning prosecu

tions, had expired on the IMS
ease before the government ob

tained indictments against them
The government contended

nowever, inai ine mree naa a
continuing conspiracy agreement

beyond the expiration date.

The court's brief session

marked the end of the judicial

career of Justice Sherman Mm

tont who. is .ret

kaBI1aa mJ

failing health. His successor.
Judge William J. Brennan Jr., of

tne. New Jersey supreme Court,

win oe sworn in tomorrow.

Minton stayed on the beneh

today only long enough for the

court to hand down the dav's

orders. As the first case was
called for argument, he rose and
slipped quietly out of the cham chamber.
ber. chamber. Announcing his retirement

last month, he said: 'I love the

place, i hate to go.

Th secret's
in th iauce

f and the sauce
is Campbell's I

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TUESDAY, OCTOBER H, 151
PAGE ms
Baltimore Gives Richards New 3-Year Contract

PANAMA AMERICAN AM INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

Field, General Manager
To Receive More Than
$50,000 Per Season

By FRED DOWN
NEW YORK, Oct. 16 (UP)-Paul Richards re received
ceived received a vote of confidence for a "job well done' to today
day today but to the Baltimore Orioles' field and general
manager "it's only half done."

' "it's great to receive a new
contract," said the "j0"
Texan "But I won't be satlsliea
urttil i give Baltimore fans a
winner."
Tru Orioles finished sixth 28
aames behind the American
League champion New York
Yarikees-last season but were
rated the most improved team
in the circuit by no less an au authority
thority authority than Casey Scengel. It
was a tribute to Richards-whose
Three-year blueprint for the
Orioles success seemed nope nope-lessly
lessly nope-lessly bogged down in 1955.
Richards' new contract ex extends
tends extends through 1959 and is esti estimated
mated estimated to call for more than $50. $50.-000
000 $50.-000 a year. The fact that he
"as to receive a new contrac
was revealed exclusively by the
United Press on Oct. 8 in uie
face of reports that Balttinore
officials were dissatisfied with
hlIThe Ofoles' board ofdirec ofdirectors
tors ofdirectors also announced they are
seeking an executive vice pres president
ident president "who will work wlltj
Richards and the directors.
They said they would not make
their choice until the entire
field has been canvassed.
The post-World Series -flurry
of baseball activity also contin continued
ued continued on other fronts today with
the Yankees, New York Giants,
Chicago Cubs and White Sox
and Kansas City Athletics in involved
volved involved in deals of various sizes
The Yankees sold 30-year-old,
right-handed hitting outfielder
Bob Cerv to the Athletics In a
deal the Kansas City club said
nmniptiH the F.nos Slaughter
ransart.inn. Cerv hit .304 last
season and Ml in 1955 but nev never
er never has played regularly with the
Yankees. The Athletics also an announced
nounced announced the purchase of pitch pitcher
er pitcher Bennett Flowers from the
Philadelphia Phillies.
The Yankees followed up the
ale of Cerv by dropping two
veterans and purchasing seven
players from minor league affi affiliates.
liates. affiliates. They sold pitcher Sonny
Dixon and outfielder George
Wilson to Denver in the Ameri American
can American Association; then they
bought pitchers Mark Freeman,
Jack Urban and Jim Depalo, in in-fielder
fielder in-fielder Woody Held and catch catcher
er catcher Darrell Johnson from that
club, brought up third-baseman
Dick Sanders from Blnghamton
and pitcher Al Cicotte from
Richmond.
Sanders it considered the
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most important of the new newcomers
comers newcomers and is given a good
chance to win the regular
third base job from Andy Ca Carey.
rey. Carey. Sanders, 25, hit .305 for
Blnghamton, was the league's
most valuable player and led
the circuit in runs scored, to total
tal total bases, triples and runs bat batted
ted batted in last season.
The Giants sold Bob Hofman,

31-year-old utility infielder and
catcher to Minneapolis ini me
American Association and pur purchased
chased purchased fouj- pitchers from their
farm teams. They were Joe
Shipley from Minneapolis and
Neil Roberts, Fernando Rodri Rodriguez
guez Rodriguez and John Fitzgerald from
Dallas.
The Cubs purchased outfield
ers Jim Bolger and Bob Speake
from their Los Angeles farm
team. Bolger hit 326 last season
while Speake, an early-seasor.
star for the Cubs in 1955, batted
.300. The Cubs also brought up
pitcher Gene Fodge and infield infielder
er infielder Bob McKee while selling
Frank Kellert and Ritchie My Myers.
ers. Myers. The White Sox sent third third-baseman
baseman third-baseman Joe Kirrene to Indian Indianapolis
apolis Indianapolis on waivers and obtained
outfielder Jim Landis and pitch pitcher
er pitcher Don Rudolph from Memphis.

Table Tennis Tournament
Off To Enthusiastic Start

The fifth annual Isthmian Table
Tennis Tournament got off to an
enthusiastic start last night with
111 civilian and five military
matches playea at the USO-JWB
Armed Forces Service Center. A
capacity audience witnessed the
opening of the tournament Shy It.
Col. Arden L. Bennett, Chief of
USARCARIB, Sepcial Services
who threw the first ball.
Rabbi "Nathan Wftkin, Director
of USO JWB, greeted the players
and spectators and introduced Lt
Col. Bennett who spoke a few
words after which Lt. Commander
George King of the Navy also
spoke and hoped the Navy will win
the tournament. The next speaker
was Captain Paul Cromwell, Air
Force, who himself is an ardeit
player and placed in the last two
tournaments first and runner up
respectively. He was sure, that
the Air Force could beat the Na
vy and called on his men, to do
their best in this tournament. Ju
lio G. Davidchairman of the Ta
ble Tennis Tournament, addressed
the players and announced the
schedule of play-offs.
A cordial invitation is extended
to spectators to attend the tourna
ment games, which are played on
Tuesday, Wednesday and Satur Satur-nay
nay Satur-nay this week: and
Lest nights' results:
John Ng and Joaquin Perurena
made early bids for the table ten tennis
nis tennis men's crowns with first,
then second round victories.
4t 4
WKEKENFl RKLKASE1
A W:4, 2:12, 4:28. t:44, :m2!
ft ".-0- 1

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$1 inMwti'iii I

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f JULIE ADAMSV

XA DAIUVBK V

Atlantic Teenage
Baseball League
Meeting Tomorrow
The Atlantic Teenage Base Baseball
ball Baseball League will hold a special
meeting tomorrow afternoon
at the Margarita Service Cen Center,
ter, Center, starting at 4:3. All offi officials,
cials, officials, managers and coaches
are requested to attend this
meeting and managers are re reminded
minded reminded to have a I sting of
iht baseball equipment they
now have on band for their
team.
Buffalo Baseball
Club Buys Noble.
Astroth, Herbert
BUFFALO, N.Y., Oct. 16 (UP)
The community-owned Buffa

lo baseball club continued to
strenethen its ranks for the
1957 season today by acquiring
former major league catcher Joe
Astroth from San Diego of tne
pacific Coast League.
Astroth, a 34-year-old veteran,
was a defensive standout for
the then Philadelphia Athletics
In 1953, sporting a .987 fielding
average and leading American
League catchers In double plays.
Last year for San Diego, Astroth
batted .246 and drove in 45 runs
in 106 games.
Previously, the Bisons pur
chased three rlghlhar.ded pitch pitchers,
ers, pitchers, Ai Romberger, Bill Bradford
and Jose Santiago, from the
Kansas City Athletics, with
whom Buffalo now has a work working
ing working agreement.
Buffalo has purchased catcher
Ray Noble and pitcher Ray Her
bert from Columbus, Kansas Ci City's
ty's City's International League farm
club last season.
Ng won a 21-9 and 21-13 match
from Alvin Goode in first round
play. In second round action he
beat Fred Bryan 21-5, 21-12.
Perurena whipped first round
foe Elias Salerno, 21-14, 21-17; then
brushed by A. Mehlman, 21-1 and
21-13.
Cromwell, a third second-round
winner, last niglit, drew a bye,
then licked John Perry 21-10, 21-14.
Other winners:
PMo Ortiz over Carlos Hyatt,
21-15, 21-16; Earl Best over Octa Octa-vio
vio Octa-vio Diaz, by forfeit; Al Barnett o o-ver
ver o-ver J. Ferryman, 21-19, 21-28,
Raul Navarette over A. King, by
forfeit; Patrick Felix over Clifton
Inis, 22-20, 21-16; Robert Huie over
r. carandy, 17-21, 21-19, 23-21; To
ny Yau over George Goodie, 21-13,
21-17; Roger Ottey over Henry
wane, ai-is, i-zi, zi-13; M. Gor
don over Jose Perurena. 21-15. 21
17; Eduardo Dominguez over Web
ster Marshall, 27-29, 21-18, 21-16;
Hiram Johnson over Joe Hoyte,
ii-iB, zi-is; jonn uraaons over
Alson Gillette, 21-12, 21-13: and in
the military bracket:
Raymond Nesbitt over John Ep Epstein,
stein, Epstein, 24-22, 15-21, 22-20; A.R. Pow
ell over G. Booker, Jr., 24-22, 18
21, 21-18; Earl Grubb over King,
by forfeit; and John Perry oyer
Orville Sherwood, 23-21, 20-22, 21-7.
0 A Mm Mfe. ate. am m an n a
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Richard Crenna in
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GLENN FORD
Donna Reed in
I
"RANSOM"
Showing At Your Service
BALBOA 6:15
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7:50
Wed. "Bottom of The Bottle
MARGARITA 6:15 7:4
Leo Gorcey
e Huntz Hall
"CRASHING LAS VEGAS"
Wed. "News of The World"
FARAISO 6:15 8:25
"Trouble In The Glen"
CAMP BIERD 6:15 8:05

(NEA Telephoto)
THE BEGINNING OF THE END Yankees' 1 ogi Berra follows through after connecting with
a Don Newcombe pitch for a two-run homer In the first inning. Plate umpire Dusty Boggess
and catcher Roy Campanella watch the action with first base umpire Larry Napp.

TIVOLI MOTORS AND ATLAS
CLUB WINS HONORS IN COS COSMOPOLITAN
MOPOLITAN COSMOPOLITAN MIXED BOWLING
LEAGUE
Tivoli Motors swept three
games from Tasco Batteries and
ousted the Seymour Insurance
team from first position that
they had held for the past lour
weeks. Seymour Agencies drop dropped
ped dropped tow out of three to the last last-moving
moving last-moving Braniff Airways and
dropped to a tie with Braniff for
second place one game behind
Tivoli Motors. Ted Albritton
rolled the only 600 series of the
evening as he led the Atlas Club
to a new team high series for
the season. All of the Atlas
team was on as they hit three
games over the 1000 mark for a
series of 3063.
Ted's 604 aeries was high for
tha nieht followed not too close
ly by Bill Coffey of Tivoli Mo
tors with a o3. Bua uaicer oi
the Tasco five and Bill Coffey
had the high games with 246 and
238 respectively Reggie Schmidt
of Tivoli Motors was the whole
show for the ladles as she led
with a 188 game and 523 for the
series. None of the other girls
were even close to her.
Tivoli Motors 3, T. Batter" e.
Tivoli Motors actually bad a
bad night but Tasco accommo accommodated
dated accommodated them by having- even a
worse time of it. Bill Coffey and
Reggie Schmidt were the big
guns for Tivon wruie sua naicer
with a 590 series received most
of his help from Harry Colbert.
Braniff Airways z, seymour
Agenclea 1
Harrv Klumpn and Bob To-
land played the giant killers as
they knocked the Seymour A-
gency team oui oi rirss pmce.
Harry had games of 303 and 222
to mak9 up his 592 series. Bob
had a nice 232 game to finish
the evening and a 590 series.
Curly Bates came out of partial
retirement to replace Chuck Mc Mc-Garvey
Garvey Mc-Garvey and led the Seymour five
with a 210 game an da 540 se
ries.
Colonial Insurance 2, APA 1
The cellar-dwelling Colonial
Insurance five led by Al Minor
dealt the previously threatening
APA a severe blow by taking two
out of three. Nyra Riley had her
best series of the season to give
Al Minor and Jim Riley the push
thy needed. Bob Bwen, just out
of the hospital, led the APA Fly Flyers
ers Flyers with a 225 game and series
of 559. He was closely followed
by Earl Best and Bob Easter with
547 and 533.
Atlas Club 3, Pepsi Cola t
The Atlas club threw all their
power at the fatlerlng Pepsi Co Cola
la Cola team as they set a season
high of 3063 for the three-game
series. Ted Albritton had his sec second
ond second 600 series of the last three
weeks. Ted was followed by Mac
Lane with 563, but the big man
of the team was Walt Colclasure
with a 561. Walt had a big 212
in the first game and went on
to bowl 120 pins aoove nis aver
aae to make the difference. For
peosl Coia George RUey led with
573 and followed closely by
Frank Melnlch with a 223 game
and 557 series.
Center Theatres Tonight
I DIABLO HTS. 7:00
Frank Sinatra,
Doris Day
"YOUNG AT HEART
Wed. "Quincannon, Frontier
Scout"
GAMBOA 7:00
'THE COURT JESTER
Wednesday 'The Cobweb
GATUN 7:M
"BATTLE STATIONS"
Thurs. "News of The World"
CRISTOBAL 7:1
Alr-Condltloned
Lana Turner
"DIANE"
CinemaScope-Colort
Wed. "Cash On Delivery"
SANTA CRUZ 6:15 7
"KILLER IS LOOSE-
SO
"I'VE ALWAYS LOVED YOU"

&WL-NG

STANDINGS AT THE END OF
THE 6TH WEEK
Team Won Lost
Tivoli Motors .-12 6
Sf ymour Agencies . A 11 7
Braniff Airways 11 7
Tasco aBtteries 10 8
APA 9 9
Atlas Club 9 9
Pepi Cola 6 12
Colonial Insurance ... 4 14
High ;ame (men)
Woodcock, Braniff 256
Balcer, Tasco 255
Best, APA 245
' High Game (women)
Dell Peters, Braniff 231
Mim Smith, Seymour . 201
Camby, Seymour i. 196
High Series (men)
Woodcock, Braniff 667
Colbert, Tasco 644
Best, APA 642
High Series (women)
Peters, Braniff 585
Peters, Braniff ........ 528
Schmidt, Tivoli ....... 523
High Game (team)
Tasco aBtteries ills
Tivoli Motors 1068
Seymour Agencies .... 1064
High Series (teem)
Atlas Club 3069;
Tasco aBtteries 3027
Tivoli Motors 3026

Kobbe, Clayton Remain
Deadlocked In Service
Cage League Standings

Fort Kobbe and Clayton re remained
mained remained deadlocked for the Pana
ma Area Armed Forces basket basketball
ball basketball league leadership following
Saturday night's games, which
closed out the second round of
play in the four round schedule.
The Kobbe Regulars stymied
Albrook AFB, 88-69, and the Clay Clayton
ton Clayton Cavaliers defeated Army At
lantic, 70-56, to stay knotted with
9-1 records.
In Saturday's other game, the
Tri-Pest Troopers scored their
first win of the season, 72-65 over
Navy.
Wednesday night's contests will
see the Troopers at Fort Kobbe,
Fort Clayton at Albrook and Army
Atlantic Vs. Navy a5 Cocp Solo.
All games begin at 6:30 p.m.
At Albrook, the defending cham champion
pion champion Regulars maintained a five
or six point margin through the
third quarter, then poured it on in
the last period with 26 tallies to
the Flyers' 11.
Kobbe forward Joe Bellizzi gar
nered 24 points to lead both teams
and was backed up by guard Ron
Slay maker and center Willie Hatc
hed, playing his last game, with
TROPICAL
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On the Screen:
GREAT DOUBLE FEATURE
IN TECHNICOLOR!
Clifton Webb in
'THE MAN WHO
NEVER WAS"
Sheree North in
"THE LIEUTENANT
WORE. SKIRTS"

Nashua Returns
To Bluegrass;
Retired To Stud

LEXINGTON, Ky., Oct. 16 16-(Tjpj
(Tjpj 16-(Tjpj Nashua returned home
today a local horse who made
I good.
Born and bred In the blue blue-grass
grass blue-grass country, the big bay colt
arrived aboard a special railroad
car at 10:30 a.m. after an over overnight
night overnight trip from New York, where
1 he ran in his final race last Sat
urday..
Nashua was bedded down in a
stall at' the Keenslahd race
track, only about 15 miles from
the Claiborne farm where he
was foaled in April, 1952, he will
make his final public appear appearance
ance appearance during ceremonies at the
track Thursday and then will be
retired to soud at the nearby
Spendthrift Farm of Leslie B.
Combs II.
Combs headed the syndicate
that purchased Nashua for a
record $1,251,200 last year from
the estate of the late William
Woodward, Jr. During his rac racing
ing racing career, the husky son of
Nasrullah won 22 of 30 starts
and earned a record 81. 288,565.
WASHINGTON (UP) Connie
Grob, the 23-year-old pitcher who
was the Washington Senators' first
draft choice last year, has bead
sold Jo the Montreal Rovals of the
International League. Grob had a
4-5 won-lost record with the Sen Senators.
ators. Senators. 22 markers each.
Guard Emmett Bryant and for
ward Don Ball carried most of
load for the Flyers, scoring 23 and
a, respectively.
At Fort Davis, the Cavaliers
brushed by Army Atlantic for three
quarters, piling up a 82 36 lead.
then relaxed and scored only eight
points in the last period while the
Bushmasters, paced by forward
Tom Tucker, rallied for 20.
Center Sam Williams sparkled
for the Claytonraen with 32 points,
even though he sat out the final
period. Williams, a 6 6" behemoth
by PAAF standards, was virtually
unsteppable under the basket, tip tipping
ping tipping or laying the ball through the
hoope 15 times. He was supported
by Vera demons, who flipped in
10 tallies and played a good board
game.
Tucker was the Bushmasters'
only bright spot, dunking 27 points
At coco boio. the Troopers duI
led the year's most astounding up
set as they pulled out of a 35-31
half time deficit with 19 points in
the third quarter and 222 in the
fourth.
The difference came in the
third, where Navy cooled off al
most to a standstill and scored on
ly six points.
Guard Lee Straube, the League's
leading scorer, agitated the net
for 33 points, 13 of them from the
foul line, while center Cfiuca uan
ing bagged 18.
Ed McPherson of
tallies 22 and Fank
Team
Fort Kobbe
Fort Clayton
the Middies
Doran 20.
W
9
9
0
s
2
1
Pet
.900
.900
.600
Albrook AFB
Army Atlantic
.300
Navy
.200
.100
Troopers
CINCINNATI (UP) Elmer
aingietun, oo jmi uiu i v
major league piicnei am Jc"
old outfielder Ultus (Chico) Alva Alvarez
rez Alvarez have been signed to 1957 con contracts
tracts contracts by the Cincinnati Redlegs.
Singleton compiled an 18-8 won won-lost
lost won-lost record with Seattle of the Pa Pacific
cific Pacific Coast League in 1157, while
Alvarez batted .261 with Havana
of the International League.

Editor: CONRADO SARGEANT

Intramural Sports

Bob Rathgeber and his team teammates
mates teammates playing under the name of
the Buckeyes have taking over the
favorites position in the Balboa
Junior-Senior High intramural C
League football race. The Buck Buck-eys,
eys, Buck-eys, under the very capable lead leadership
ership leadership of Rathgeber have won two
games thus far without tasting a
defeat.
Moving right along with the
Bucks are the Longhorns, captain captained
ed captained by Doug Chassin. -They1 have
the same record as the Buckeyes
and both teams have won their
games by impressive scores. The
Longhorns have defeated the Ter Ter-rapns
rapns Ter-rapns 32 to 0, and the battling
Bruins and then swamped the
Trojans 46 to 20.
Things will come to a head in
the C League tiiis week for these
two powers will clash on Thurs Thursday
day Thursday afternoon. Before that, howev however,
er, however, both will have to pfay other
games, and all other teams in the
league will be seeing action twice.
In the B League the Wildcats
have the only perfect record with
2 wins. Simms Allen is the cap captain
tain captain of this group and results
thus far point toward a perfect
season for the 'Cats. They have
speed, size, and; the knowhow to go
through undefeated. Five other
teams in the league will have plen plenty
ty plenty to say about this, as five
games will be played this week.
In the AA League tackle foot football,
ball, football, the Jayhawks won their first
game of the season by taking the
measure of the Cornhuskers to 6.

by
JOE WILLIAMS

At 1:13 in Wednesday's bright October chill Lawrence Peter
Berra, the Yanks Good Humor Man cracked AWft?rn, hMtoff
over the right barrier into a parking lot and the 1956 WorW
Series was over. 'jj. .,
The two clubs continued to go through the motions as re required
quired required by regulations, and the Yank3 were te- get two more
homers and run the score to 5-0 In less than four inningsjje inningsjje-fore
fore inningsjje-fore Walter ALton decided he had aeen enough of bis pltenei,
Big Don Newcombe. . i,:
The Yanks, of course, never get to see enough of Big Don.
This Is one of the few complaints they have about life. Being
big business men, they like Ike. But If Adlai will guarantee
them two Newcombes in every box for the next four seasons
'ffiffifcjnfvefbeaten the Yanks in the Series. Maybe
he never got ever the heart breaker he lost fit his first start
against them, a 1-0 nip and tucker in '49 that was settles tor
Tommy Henrich's homer in the rilntn with none out. Since
then he's never finished against thein, and generally he get
messily clobbered.
Why then, In the light of these dismal and discouraging
circumstances, would Alston want to have in there in the sad sadden
den sadden death game. . And especially since the Yanks had knock knocked
ed knocked his brains out earlier in this Series?
In all fairness, this was a tough tpot for the manager. Not Notwithstanding
withstanding Notwithstanding ail the raps against Big Don, it still stands that
he was the league's wlnnlngest pitcher, 27-7. INot only the book,
but common stnse says that when there's no tomorrow you
must go with your best. . ",
Statistically Newcombe wee indisputably Alston s belt. In
other, and probably more Important respects, he wasn t. Com
Ing down the stretch, he couldn't win the big one. . and Wed Wednesday's
nesday's Wednesday's was the biggest of all.

BERRA LOVES HIM
Still, no one should know Newcombe better than Alston.
He had him as a rookie In the New England League 10 yean
ago and has been pretty close to him all along. Obviously, he
wouldn't have started him If he didn't feel he could get the
job done,
However, not everybody in the Brooks' dugout shared this
faith. Of nine squad members confidentally polled six would
have started son.eone else. One added: "Our plnch-hltters have
been lousy. Maybe he can help us with his bat If we need
him."
And the night before, one of the Dodger stars, dining in
a mid town cafe, said: M
"I think It's a mistake to atart Newk. He's still upset over
the fight he cad with that parking lot guy, and of course, he
don't have to be reminded that he blew another big game lait
week. I hope the skipper changes his mind and starts (Don)
Bessent
Before the fonrth Inning was ovee, the skipper had Bes Bessent
sent Bessent on the hilt bat by then the Brooks were whipped knew it
and looked it. Berra had hit Newcombe for another two-run
homer and Elstun Howard, who had replaced Country Slaughter,
got to him for a sole round-tripper that marked his finish.
No matter what others may sy about Big Don, Berra
thinks he's a wonderful fellow, and hopes he stays around a
long, long time.
Yogi whacked him for three succes?ive homers in the Series,
one a grand slammer; eight RBI against the same pitcher is
three AB's would be sensational even in spring training.
Johnny Kurks made his first WB start a white wash opera
tion. It was a mild gentle breeze all the way. The Brooks
were unable to get an attack going against the Hoboken-born
righthander. Only three got hits (singles) and none advanced
beyond second. At 23, you laugh at such nonsense as snake
pits. And with a happy cave man Kke Yogi standing guard
with his big oat, you laugh loud and long.
NO PITCHING? HAW!
Either Casey Stengel doesn't know good pitching when hi
sees it or he's been putting on an act, piping about how in inferior
ferior inferior his staff Is and moaning because the front office doesn t
want the kind of deals that will help him.
There wad certainly nothing wrong with the Yankee pitch pitching
ing pitching in the Series It was merely phenomenal, that's all, ancT I
would have to doubt that any other club In the Jack rabbit era
has been so abundantly equipped. In taking four of the last
five they limited the NL champs to a total of six runs, and in
the last three, to only one.
Whltey Ford, the ace, was expected te do welL . and did
after escaping the Gowanus Gehenna. The others. . Sturdi Sturdi-vant,
vant, Sturdi-vant, Larsen, Turley and Backs. . ranged from exeeOent te
oat ef this world.
Over the last five games one run was the meet the Brooks
could score In any one Inning, and in two of the five they did
not score at til. Larsen's perfect game was of course super superlative,
lative, superlative, and with proper support Turley would have had a oae oae-hltter
hltter oae-hltter the following day. .
The Brooks practically conceded after Ben.s second easi easier,
er, easier, but even so, young Kucks might have been able to handle
them under any conditions. Shuddery thought: if this accurate accurately
ly accurately reflects the class of Yankee pitching, what a going to nap nap-pen
pen nap-pen to the rest of the American League, most of which is a.
ready grade B?

All the games in this league lave
been very dose, the greatest
margin of victory being a 6 to 0
win for the Cornhuskers in the
first game. After their voctory on
Monday, the Jayhawks found- the
going tougher on Thursday and it
was strictly a mid field battle as
the two teams fought to a score scoreless
less scoreless tie, the second of the season.
The A League bowling win get
the league competition under way
this week. All teams have bowled
two practice rounds and the teams
are ready for action. This should
produce some exceedingly close
competition for ll the teams seem
capable of winning. The captains
of the four teams are Jim Watson,
Dsn DesLondes, Art O'Leary, and
Ed Cunningham.
C League landing
Team WI T Pet.
Buckeyes 2 0 0 1.000
Longhorns ,2 0 0 1.000
Bruins 1 1,0 .500
Trojans 1 1 0 .509
Indians 1 1 0 .500
Cougars 110 .500
Terrapins 0 2 0 .000
Lions 0 2 0 .000
B League Standing
Wildcats 2 0 01.000
Huskies 1 10 .500
QuaRers 1 1 0 .500
Fighting Irish 1 1 0 .500
Hurricanes 110 .500
Spartans 0 2 0 .000
AA League Standings
Cornhuskers 2 12 .600
Jayhawks 1 2 2 .400



f AGE SEVER
D'Amato 'Assured' Of Clean Officiating For Title Battle

Jm PANAMA AMERICAN AN WDtJPKNDKff PAILT NEW8PAFH

.
BSdIIl JrK --.'Li
K.0iHw ' bbbbbbA .ataK

(NEA Telephoto)
vrwroMBE TAKES A WALK Dodgers' pltc her Don Neweombe fright) leaves the field in
rtStoSimtaJtM he i T relieved by Don lie ssent frear, left). Waiting at the mound for
SLSrtSe We ".MnSn (42), manager Walter Alston (24) and catcher Roy Campanell.

Tigers Favorites To Defeat

Ponderous Bulldogs Friday

LOOKING FOR LOUISVILLE Nashville headed Into the Bel Belmont
mont Belmont Futurity and The Garden Stat figured as the top two-year-old
of ths year, well thought of as Kentucky Derby
material. Ismael Valenzuela rides the Nasnulah colt.

Archie, Floyd

In Training

SCOUTS flocking for the World
Series deeply perturbed about
the failure of Little League to
tart producing talent for organiz organiz-4
4 organiz-4 baseball. . blame it on lack
of competent teaching and favori favoritism
tism favoritism . "Kids from the other
side of the tracks don't get a
chance," moaned one, "turn to
football instead." .
Karen Anderson, the pert ja ve veils
ils veils thrower on the women's Olym Olympic
pic Olympic squad, also has the makings
of a great golfer .-. like prede predecessor
cessor predecessor Babe Didrikson.
No less an authority than Satch
Palgfc once said of Don Lsrsen:
"He oughta be the greatest." .
twfnre the kid ever pitched a ma-

jar league ball game. . also be before
fore before he took to reading comic

in the bullpen. ....

Cristobal fans, coaches, and

players must be feeling pretty

good- about now. Alter waicmng

the Junior college ios a ww
heart breaker to the vastly over over-raited
raited over-raited Bulldogs last Friday night
there can be no doubt in their

minds that J.C. was a far supe

rior team.

inasmuch as the Tigers hum

bled the Green Devils 14 to 0 on
Oct. 5, It looks bright and rosy
for Cristobal come this Friday
night when they visit Balboa
Stadium to play the Bulldogs.
This will be the first time to a

number of years that the Atlan Atlantic
tic Atlantic Side school rates the favo favorite's
rite's favorite's role in a game with Bal Balboa.
boa. Balboa. The Tigers, have what gives
every indication of being the
best team in the history of tac tackle
kle tackle football at Cristobal. Dana
X. Bible, noted football coach
and currently athletic, director
at university of Texas, once said
that any good football team
must have spirit, speed, skill and
size. Using this as si yardstick
the Tigers snow strong in the

most important of all, spirit,

and rate equally high in speed
and skill.
If they are abort at aH K is
In she, and Mr. Bible said this
was the least important of all.
Junior College lust about
proved this beyond a doubt
Friday when they pushed the
ponderous, apathetic, and le lethargic
thargic lethargic Bulldogs all over the
field.
Another Indication M the
overall strength of the Tigers
can be found in their willingness
to tangle with the AC Rams. In
past years headman Luke Pa
lumbo has been most reluctant
to schedule the Rams until the
tag end of the season. He was
ready, willing, and able to take
them on anytime or place.

TJTCW VflBK nc:. 18 (UP)

Manager Cus D'Amato unexpect

edly admittea today ne naa re received
ceived received "assurances" of clean of officiating
ficiating officiating at chicaeo before he

permitted young Floyd Patter

son to accept yie ov. w ug"v
with Archie Moore at Chicago

Stadium for the vacant heavy

weight crown.

D Amato's admission was un unexpected
expected unexpected because promoter Jim
Morris announcing th. match

in New-York last night, said. "I
haven't heard anything about

any assurances.
D'Amato explained today. "I

have been given assurances a-

bout omciating at cnicago. nut
I am not at liberty to discuss it."

The stocky, gray-hatred pi pilot
lot pilot of Brooklyn's sensational
21-year old contender, had re refused
fused refused for several weeks to let
Patterson fight 39-year-old
Moore ;n Chleago, "because of
my suspicions of Chicago offi officiating:."
ciating:." officiating:." He stressed.. 'I became suspi suspicious
cious suspicious of tfie Chicago situation
when Johnny Saxton took the
welterweight title from Carmen
Basllio there -on much criticized
decision last March."
Although terms for the 15 15-rounder
rounder 15-rounder have not been announc

ed, D'Amato indicated Floyd and
Archie would each receive 30 per

C AH TO LIO
I5c. 15c.
BANK NIGHT!
THE RAIDERS
- Also:
28,00 PH ATOMS
BENEATH THE SEA

Tl VOL
35c. 20c.
JOHNNY CONCHO
- Also; -A
KISS BEFORE
DYING

CECILIA

NO OTHER LIKE IT.
ONLY FOR ADULTS!
ONE NIGHT AT
PLACE PIGALLE
DONT MISS IT!

SHBH3Vsl ML

4

Don Larsea

cent of the net gate,TV-radio
money and ultimate movie pro proceeds.
ceeds. proceeds. Charley Johnston, Moore's
manager, bad been asking 35

per cent.

Noma said last nignt, "the two
fighters will share 60 ner cent."

He explained that the exact
terms would be announced at
the official signing In Chicago,
Oct. 34.

The promoter predicted a
$400,000 gate for the bout, which
will be televised and broadcast
nationally to homes. There will
be a TV blackout in the Milwau Milwaukee,
kee, Milwaukee, Chicago and south Bend
Und.) areas,
Broadway odds-makers install installed
ed installed ancient Archie the favorite at
7-5 to win the title In his second
attempt. He failed last Sept. 31
at Yankee Stadium when Rocky
Marciano knocked him ou; in
the ninth round. Rocky's retire retirement
ment retirement in April left the crown va vacant.
cant. vacant. Moore of San Diego, Calif.,
who- i number one heavyweight
contender as well as light heavy

weight champion, will not be
risk! his 175-pound title a

Chicago since both he and Pat Patterson
terson Patterson will be much heavier than
the Hmit. Moore will scale about
187 pounds; Patterson, about 178
about nine pounds lighter,
Floyd, whoa only loss In 31
professional bouts was on a
questionable decision to ex ex-Ught
Ught ex-Ught heavyweight champion
Joey Maxim in June, 19M, will
seeking his lgth straight vie-
fjht b'S f'rSt 1S"rBund
He became the second-ranking
contender and recognized chal challenger
lenger challenger last June 8 by outpoint outpointing
ing outpointing Tommy (Hurricane! Jack Jackson
son Jackson in a 13-round bout at Madi Madison
son Madison Square Garden. Trnfnrtn-

0

35c.

20c.

Spanish Program!
LLAMAS CONTRA
EL VIENTO
- Also:
LA BELLA OTERO
with Maria Felix

VICTORIA

15c.

SEMINOLE
UPRISING
- Also:
TEEN-AGE CRIME
WAVE

Tiger Rags

By TREVOR SIMONS
The Cristobal Higl. School foot football
ball football Tigers have another obstacle
to overcome before meeting tht
Bulldogs this coming Friday night
at Balboa Stadium. Cristobolites
have long been taught to act first
and talk later, so none have es es-pressed
pressed es-pressed it openly; but who could

Diimi uie tigers u they were a
little overwrought with confidence
after the miserable display of foot football
ball football shown by Balboa against Jun Junior
ior Junior College last Friday at Balboa.
College, but for untimely fumbles,

were two touchdowns i better tnan
BHS and the eventual 7-6 win

scored by the defending champion
ean be classified as nothing less

than a smashing moral defeat.

Most of the Tigers were over to
see the great coaching job done by
3. C. Coach Brown, They cannot
help but feel, and rightfully so,
that the prohibitive favorite role
in which Balboa has been cast,
has fallen somewhat and they

can now be rated only slight fa-

rites to retain the championship in

the Isthmian lnterscholastic con

ference.
But regrdless of what happened

over in Balboa rnday night, it

does not change the fact that Baf-

boa is at least two deep in first

stringers and will outweigh Cris Cristobal
tobal Cristobal even more than they did J.C.

Richie More, Bulldog injured
quarterback, relumed to action

against .1.0, but despite the Pari

fic Sice acclaim of More, Larry
Estman might still retain the

first call for BHS quarterbacking.
No less than five capable half halfbacks
backs halfbacks can alternate for Balboa

and at the same time keep the

team at full strength. Joe Godsey,

Owen Sutherland, Dan Winklosky,
Charlie French and Raul Barbara

provide no Weakness in the Bull

doe offense. Then there is that

"big boy," Bruce Bateman who is

without peer in size and drive.
A line that features, Bob Fear

on. Ken Morris, David Tate, Bob

Wills and a host of others, too

many to name, can always be con
sidered dangerous to the opposi

tion. Add to this the fact that Bal

boa is the most overcoached team

This would seem to todicate!;ehhe."tl J bone to
that he ha. great confidence

his boys to stand up to and play

on even terms wit

round, and

Commission

the K.Y.

physicians

Boxing

would

" Digger uu-inftt i.Wi u.i."

nonents. It is also an accurate :VZYa2"11 0K8' un

showing of the great depth of
the CHS squad. This year they
know they can substitute In any
position witubout mat erially
hurting the team.
This shows that Palumbp does
not have to be concerned about
injuries as he has in years gone
by. It also means there Is keen keener
er keener competition for positions on
the starting ll which is a
healthy condition on any foot football
ball football team.
After the Jamboree the Cris Cristobal
tobal Cristobal coaches moved BUI Gibson

from his regular end position to

The scouting report on the Yan Yankees
kees Yankees turned In by AI Campanis
had this note: "Yogi Berra and

Harvey Kuenn get more wood on
the hall than anyone in the Ameri!
can League" . what, no Mickey trouncing of the Cleveland Browns
Mantle Next day Shaw got a cail from

. a. Frank Leahy, the.i coac uaa tuc 1-
Dazsy Vance was telling us the risa: "We're going to play TuTane
last batter be ever faced in i active Understand the; use the Cleveland
competition was Babe Ruth. . .'offense. I'd like to know whatyou
"R was my last inning there were used u coptain them ..
two out, so I walked a fella named shrugged Shaw, "the same stuff
nAt-tfA InHrnmc tn at at the t u"

S5 wbTinoed ud This IZ LT 5 al Dame", passer, who can throw the long
ttm?Kl2 swing An !" E? ,2JL f nbefe,f.t balt the big gainer when it

jtvwm in Danv's Florida" Y'Z:r"-::?wul u,e need

, r- r.j r "uio ixuny wsrnioien with
basehaUwbool showing a kid the "Whyi r neve, heard th r,;
fundamentals of batting when he:Kddle WM ukinl, k w
was taunted, "Where does a 250 der out of Shaw's office
hitter get off showing anyone how
tehit?" . Andrews swelled his I n, g 8urpirjed t Ri,
chest: 'IShow me another guy who McDougald making good ,t short
was em walked to get at Babe gtop was Phil r000
otB I great at second. . but I didn't
Shotputter Perry O'Brien Vt&'Xl
4icta he'll hit fctJ in his event tow Mcfcugald succeed'J ".
by the tune the Olympics are herd. j vwucu-

til mid-September.

The broken hand prevented
Norris from matching Floyd and
Archie for Yankee Stadium,
Sept. 35, as he had hoped.
Boxing Men Hail
Garnet Had As
'Another Sugar Rayr
NEW YORK, Oct. IS CTJPl
Many boxirnr men hailed nar.

the backfield. This can't be foH2!L'?SLt-rLHt nother

speed, although Gibson is sure
no slowpoke. It might have been
for added size, for BUI will be
far and away the heaviest Cris Cristobal
tobal Cristobal back.
It wouldn't come as a surprise
to too many if the real thing pa pa-lumbo
lumbo pa-lumbo and his right hand, Paul
Moser, had in mind was passing.
If Bill follows in the family tra tradition
dition tradition he will be a powerful

ed. The fact that Gibson

can also do a creditable job of
punting means that the Tigers
will have a real triple threat
prospect in the left half posi-Jon.

tail-

five

This they don't have with
any of the other backs, and no
single wing attack is very suc successful
cessful successful without the kev man in
the left half slat. After watch watching
ing watching the way Fred Ray bourne.
J.C. quarterback, pitched tell telling
ing telling sir keg through the hap hapless
less hapless Bulldog patawdefensc, Pa Pa-lumbo
lumbo Pa-lumbo and Moser are probably
lickinr their chops in antici anticipation
pation anticipation of what some good
passing from the single wing
will accomplish.

tt' sddS Eriffi S1Ib.ack Johny MiO" i his dad,
loops was Eddie Erdelatz. . Shirley. . a high school coach
who devised them as an assisUn who never ft cof
at Navy a decade ago. . but w. u... ,. .s

Ti rr .... ana nas never had a

them atfher until Eddie whispered, and to sh3W you wnJ, exoect'J This win be the first visit of

!Lr.? 1 zLZZr" .i tte ,uture' Johnn- d to be -he Cristobal Tigers to the Pa-;

V va persuaded he was good enoush to csfic Side tins srrson and ai
25? ,JTC ,.ire 8Tad gsve g0 t0 Tennessee, is the oldest. . ;ood sited erowd wiU probably
a.? .m.pr?S- -J:i ,B'ween youVme, World Series be on hand to see the ec'on.
. 2m JlZt .!p2Sh XS? aU- Ews Slaughter will Xlckoff time is 7 p.m. at Balboa
was held to minus yards rushing s;,n teI 01l he , Rt,dlum. th!i Fri5.v Tn. hn

"eam riaiHum inniwimi usi uMifl!! mini (Usm rnv nfttM v mwn w. a ..ri L

Sugar Ray Robinson" todav he

cause of the young Philadelphia
welterweight's impressive tele television
vision television debut last night at St.
Nicholas Arena, where he regis registered
tered registered his ninth straight victory.
It was also 30-year-old Hart's
fourth straight knockout as he
topoed aggressive Earl Dennis
of New York at the end of the
third round before 1,773.
Dennis, weighing 143 pounds
to Hart's 146, gave the new
Sugar man" interes'.inr eom eom-Detltlon
Detltlon eom-Detltlon until hewaa floored;
but he lacked Hart's speed and
weapons, which were featured
by left and right upoercuts, as
well as an excellent left jab.
It was Hart's 17th victorv in
18 fights and his 15th kavo.
Dennis suffered his itth defeat
in 49 bouts and bis third knockout.

have a host of reasons why no

team should come within 3 touch'
downs of the BHS score.

Balboa's coaching staff consists
of four men; two are on the bench

directing activities on the field, a
other prods up and down the field,
never strolling too fir from the
player's bench, and a busy tele telephone
phone telephone keeps coach Anderson in informed
formed informed on what can be seen from
the crow's nest atop Balboa Sta Stadium.
dium. Stadium. With all the odds In their favor
Balboa could not slop J. C. quar quarterback
terback quarterback Fred Raybourne from

throwing some beautiful passes
and Lirry Erwing from snagging
them with amazing consistency,
and more often than not they seem seemed
ed seemed helpless against some beautiful

running by Joe Cicero ana r ranme
Smith, a pair of 5-2 backfield men.

And the determined m i n n e r in
which linesmen fete Lang. Jim
Morris, Dick Home, John Schmidt,
and nick Richter held off their

drive must have been inspiring to
the Tigers that mus. face the fear fearsome
some fearsome Bulldogs Friday night.
In the words of one of the Balboa
Coaches who came to the J. C.
dressing room to congratulate the
losers, Balboa got ill the breaks
and only once were they able to
get a drive going and even thit
was aided materially by l IS
yard penalty against College.
It would be a fool's folly for Cris Cristobal
tobal Cristobal to now relax their efforts in
pre game workouts because of
what they saw nearly happen to
Balboa Friday night. Cristobal is
a light team and comes nowhere
Close to matching Balboa's some
181 lb. average eleven. They must
depend upon the shock and sur surprise
prise surprise attack and to dp that their
plays must be mastered to per perfection,
fection, perfection, i
Coaches Palumbo nd M o s e r
know that the Bulldogs had in off
night against Junior College, but
they must have been somewhat
heartened by what they saw. In
their opinion the worksheet for this
week calls for an extra effort and

plenty of hard wore wun wnicu
u mo!, nnw hnnp tn brine the

"T" T2T r 4k.

oriri rnamDionsmp ovei w

' (NEA Telephoto)
IT'S ALL OVER Yankee manager Casey Stengel (right) and
Dodger managei Walt Alston shake hands after the Yankees
defeated the Dodgers, 0-0, to win the 1956 World Series.

' OUT OF DOORS uh

HEADING TO THI HUNT

BY AIR
By WAR R IN PACE
SheoNna IdHvr

(I

in the lnterscholastic loop and you Gold Coast after a long absence.

igflggl E4
Vgggjsr ; Ejj
i In
lm
I

- (NEA Telephoto)
BAD DAY FOR BROOKLYN A rejected looking manager
Walter Alston cf the Dodgers si.s in the dugout during tne
final game of the World Series at Ebbets Field, Brooklyn, N.Y.
Yankee batters belted Dodger pitching tor 10 hits as they beat
the Brooks, 9-0, to win the series.

Today Encanto .25 .75
WAHOO! $115.00
Glenn Ford in
"TRIAL"
Betty Hut ton in
"ANNIE, GET YOUR GUN"

Todov IDEAL .20 .10
"TIGER WOMAN"
Chape. 13
"Hitchhike To Happiness'
"OREGON TRAIL"

The Pacific Steam Navigation Company
( INCORPORATED BT ROYAL CHARTER 1840)
FAST FREIGHT AND PASSENGER SERVICES

TO COLOMBIA. ECUADOR, PERU AND CHILE

S.S. "FLAMENCO" ....
8.S. CUZCO"
S.S. RE1NA DEL MAR"

Oct. 22
Nov.
Nov. 9

TO UNITED KINGDOM via CARTAGENA, LA Gl'AIRA.
KINGSTON, HAVANA, NASSAU. BERMUDA
SPAIN and FRANCE.

M.V. "REINA DEL PACD7ICO" (18,000 Tons)
S.8. "REINA DEL MAR" (20,325 Tons)

TO UNITED KINGDOM VIA CARTAGENA. LA Gl'AIRA,
TRINIDAD. SPAIN AND FRANCE.

TO UNITED KINGDOM DIRECT
S.S. "PIZARRO" Oct. 15
S.S. "POTOSI- Oct. 25
ROYAL MAIL LINES LTD. HOLLAND
AMERICA LINE
TO NORTH PACIFIC PORTS
8S. "DUTVENDYK" Nov. 4
S.S. "ARENDYK" t Nev. 14
TO UKCONTINENT
SJ. "DONGEDYK" Oet. 2
S.S. "LOCH GARTH'1 Oet. 22
All 'Sailings Subject to Change Without Notice
PACIFIC STEAM NAVIGATION Co Cristobal lei.: lOW
SMistt. iwr (PANAMA Ave. Peru No. 55 Tel. 3-12511
FORD CO INC ) BALBOA Term. Bide Te. MP0S

GOING to i hunt by plane is ob obviously
viously obviously the quickest and most

time-saving method these days,
but it does pose a few problems.

The primary one is weight, and
since there's no way in the world

to pull the poundage of ill the
clothes, guns, ammo, bmoculirs,

sleeping bag, camera stuff and ex

tra socks you need, or feel you
need, below the normal 44 or OS OS-pound
pound OS-pound allowance, the only answer

is prior shipment.

With ill the flights scheduled
nowsdiys, I've found that sending
off your heavier and bulkier gear
two weeks ahead by air freight

will get it anywhere in the world

before you'll be needing it. Clear

from New York to Alaska, it's on only
ly only about 70 cents a pound.
Sen off all but the regular bag baggage
gage baggage allowance and keep that in
your cameras, rifles and other
"tender" equipment which you'll

want to carry It it's a really long
haul, pack a ditty bag for a fast
change.
Failing i truck-type case, the
best protection for your pet scoped
sporter is a hooded saddle scab scabbard
bard scabbard made .of skirting leather.
Three of my rifles recently mide
the trip to Africa and bsek this
way ai regular air biggsge, with without
out without the slightest injury or sight
misalignment. The airlines like to
feel that a rifle is deactivated, so
stick the bolts into your' camera
big
Freight shipments of ammuni ammunition
tion ammunition should go in tin boxes inside
wooden boses, properly marked,
but I've always sent the few
rounds, needed for s mountain
country hunt, for example, tucked
into my bedroll or parceled out in
the baggage
One of the nice things about
hunting by lir is that you cm
bring back a few grouse or
chunk of moose bickstrip right a a-long
long a-long with you, over chunk of

dry ice, while the trophies are

coming ilong by slower mean;

sm Em Ar
EBstVw

Si

4 call to remember
rherei- no more wholesome and pleasing drink
than good Scotch Whisky and there is no finer

Scotch than Black k White ". Distilled and
bottled in Scotland, "Black ft White" it
Scotch at its belt Remember to ask for
Black& White"ne time you call for Scotch.

Distilled and Bottled in Scotland
BIACK'WHITE'
SCOTCH WHISKY
MSB BUCHANAN B CO. IT P.. SUISOW, ICOTl.N
DISTRIBUTORS
AGENCIAS W. H. DOEL, S. A.
CENTRAL AVE. S-28 TEL 2-2771

als topped it off with a 55 28

the links in mid-season.
' tickets sell xoi 75 cents.
1



TUESDAY, OCTOBER II, 1154
ZZTi 77Zi di Arc vmiD ah AT 14 niFPcpcKIT IftTAI ITIFS IN THF TITY
'inexpensive Want Ads Bring Quick Results!

PANAMA AMERICA! A3! INDEPENDENT DAILY NBWSPAPM

l

LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR ACENTS OR OUR OFFICES AT 57 UH" STREET, PANAMA

i

MINIMUM
FOR
4 12 JTOKDS

Agendas

COMMERCIAL &
I PROFESSIONAL

INSURANCE
(ALL KINDS)
"
jlM RIDGE
Phone Panama MS"
Write B L. Balboa,
BBM to i 2f JSi
cnrriovs a.m. w rr:
Pan 3-1050
After noura
wu....tiAnl. life. H
OENTAl-MEDICAL
OR. C I. FAIMA B.D1.
(-Vfooy, ranuu
HI-FI RECORDS
riaarrliy popular and jM
ACENCL4S DIAZ
Open mntfi P-m.
The aewT- a areete areete-covery
covery areete-covery Fr
"ABitfirm" Royal JtJy
A
MOO'
AO tWCI A3 LATINO AMERICA-
HAVwNOArYCIA.LTOA.
Panama, HP.
Balboa Service Center
BEAUTY SHOP
SPECIAL COLD WAVE
$7.50
For I S personnel an
families only.
Sunday Schools (lass
Contmues at Curundu
' Tha anaviel class tar the DUTDOSP
of training for the Sunday School
teacher and worker continued at
the Curundu Protestant Church
Monday evening.
The first hour o fthe I a s
was devoted to the use ef a pan panel.
el. panel. The members ef the panel
i were: Mrs. I. O. FMfer, Mrs.
Philip Steers, Miss Heme, Mr.
C. I. Maxwell, and Mr. Virgil
Worsham. This panel sought to
discus and answer problems re related
lated related te Christian education and
teaching principles. The Jest
i hour wee deeeted to the study ef
the workbook, "New Training
For Serlee."
Those attending the class were
Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Maxwell, Jim
Harwell. John Davis. Fred WiT-
aan. Juando Pennington, Lois Lei
dig, Marie McCoy, Robert McCoy
Sylvia Scandritt, Mrs. John R
Conch. Mrs. Hugh Durrett, Mrs
Msrle Steers. Miss Lynn Braun
Miss Marilou Jordon, Mr and
Mrs. E. G. Filer. Mrs. Otis Bsron
SECURITIES IN PANAMA

TANSPORTIATrTA
I PANAMAS KHOt

AJUAS, M ATI! SSI It ASSOCIATES)
see a
Abattoir Nadonal ......
BaaK riduclarlo ...... 41t
Biokmlgon
Cemento Panama TS UJt
Cerreceria Nadonal .... SB
Chirleana tie Lethe .... 31
fSUseo 4B
Com Cola .....v......m Mt
Cueatas ComercUlee
Prat, with Com. ..... tBB
DerUadera National ... 414
Financiers brtmena
Prat with Cora. .....
Pinaniaa. 8.A.
Fref. with Com. ...... US
Poors 7 bus Prat. ... AT jyi
ruerm 7 fua Cam, IS
Hotels. Interamericanoe. SS4
General da Seftiro .... BB
Panamefla do Acettea ... St
Panamefia de Fibres ... St
Panamefla de Sefurot ..St St
PanamfBa da Tabee .. It 11 1t
Teatro Bella vlata tap
Yoatro Central .......... Stt

L1BRERIA PRECIADO
i km n. u

Internal. do Publicaclones
No- I 1
CASA ZALDO
Central At. U
RESORTS
PHILLIPS Oceanside Cottages,
Santa Clara. Box 435, Balboa.
Phona Panama 3-1877, Cristo Cristo-bal
bal Cristo-bal 3-1673.
FOSTER'S COTTAGES and Urfl
beach home. One nil pat Ca Ca-aina.
aina. Ca-aina. Phona Balboa IS66.
Baldwin's furnished apartmantt
at Santa Clara laach Telephone
fjwith, Balboa 3631.
FOR SALE
Real Estate
FOR SALI: $3000 will buy
beautiful let of land in town El
Valla, measuring 6IS0 sq. mts
with 32 rata, along street to Ho Hotel
tel Hotel Cam past re. and 32 rats, in
roar of lot along Rio Anton. In In-formation:
formation: In-formation: Phone 2-1809
Lopez Back Home;
Plans To Rest Until
Pro League Opens
ff By HERBERT MOISE
COLON Panama's first full
fledged major leaguer, Hector
Lopez, arrived here lafte Satur Saturday
day Saturday evening and plans to rest
until the Panama Professional
Baseball League gets underway
on December 5.
Under the organizational gen
ius of Ramon Mendez, now
spokesman for the Carta Vieja
Yankees, the city of Colon will
turn otft in full lor "Hector do-
pez Day" on December 16.' Men-
des, who voices for a new colon
Syndicate that purchased the
CV franchise, pleaded with the
loop to hold at least three games
In this city and to Insure the
sponsorship of these games by
tha loop, the syndicate had to
pledge a return of $1500 to the
league.
Lopez has lust returned from
his second full year as a major
leaguer, playing for tha Kansas
Cttv Athletics during- the nast
two years, in his rookie year he
was third in the 'Roome-of-the-
year" voting and this season
played an important part In the
A's machinery. During the past
season, Hector started hitting
for tne distance and many fig figured
ured figured that he would classify a
mong the leaders in slugging,
but he tapered off just enough
to drop out of the select circle
but nevertheless remain one of
the feared hitters In the Amer
ican League.
According to Mendez. hl rv
Yankees will train in Miami be
fore coming to the Isthmus for
tneir opener. This club will be
managed by Billy Shantz and
the club that the player-manager
is getting together will
equal the other two teams in the
loop. Many are the speculations
surrounding Wie formation of
this club, but one thing is sure
that the Yankees will be con
tending in attempt to go to
Cuba for the ninth Caribbean
nail series. Another certain
fact Is that many of the top
players on the club will be high
classification players in the
Kansas City chain.
Miss Minnie Hennen, Ann Houston,
Betty Jo Opry, Mrs. Kenneth At
kinson, Virgil R. Worsham, Major
and Mrs. H. W. Von Nessen, Mrs
Edward Mack, Mrs. William R,
Stone, Mrs. Marion Schoenfelt,
Mrs. F. B. Simmons, Jr., Mrs. Wil William
liam William Arket, Sec and Mrs. Urbin
Johnson, Jr.. Mrs. Carl Pearson,
Mrs. Fred M. Lawrence, Jr., Mrs.
Mist Johnson, SFC Robert W. Ry Ry-als.
als. Ry-als. The class wtt taught by the
psstor. Rev. Milton K. Leidig. The
clsss is open to the public and
meets each Monday at p.m.
LEGAL NOTICE
UNITED STATES OF AMERICA
Canal Zone
United States District Court For The
District t The Canal Zon
Balboa Division
In the Matter at the Adoption ot Car
men Maria Murlllo Dial, a minor un under
der under the aae ot 14 vears and Juan Joae
Murillo Caacante. defendant. No. 43tS
Civil. Citation petition tor adoption
To: Juan Jos Murlllo usscanie.
You are hereby required to appear
before the United States District Court
for the District of the Canal Zone. Divi
sion of Balboa, at the Courtroom thereof,
in Aneon. Canal Zon on the 14 day
of December. IMS. at t o'clock in the
forenoon of that day. then and there to
show eauae. If any you have, why the
petition ef John L. Fischer and Blanea
E. Fischer for the adoption of Carmen
Maria Murillo Diaz, a minor, heretofore
filed herein, should net be granted.
Witness, the Honorable Guthrie F
Crowe. Judge. United State District
Court for the District of the Canal Zone.
this t day of October. 15
C. T. McCermick. It,
Clerk ot Court.
(Seal)
by Sara de la Peaa
Chief Deoutv Clerk
Te: Juan Joae Murlllo Caacante.
The foreeoini citation Is served upon
you by publication pursuant to the or order
der order of the Honorable Guthrie F Crowe,
Judge. United States District Court for
the District or the Canal Zone, dated
the 4 day of October. ISM, and entered
and filed In this action in the office of
the Clerk of the United States District
Court for the Dislrict of the Canal Zone,
Division of Balboa, on the 4 day of Oct,
Bap
C. T. McCermick, Jr.
Clerk of Court,
by Sara de la Pena
Chief Deputy Clerk.

LOURDES PHARMACY
Ut l Cexraasjailla
FARMACIA LOMBARDO
No. M "B- Street
MORRISON
4th o My Ave. A J St

FOR SALE
Household
FOR SALE: Due to urgent Mat
living room set. cost $600, sell selling
ing selling for $125; dining room Mt,
cost $500, soiling for $125;
doubt bad with spring $20; new
Frigidaira refrigerator $50; Ben
dix washing machine $50. A real
bargain. 43th St. No. 27, Apt. 4.
FOR SALE: 12-pe. Cowas ma mahogany
hogany mahogany dining sat; Inglis auto automatic
matic automatic washer; G.E. radio-phono-console,
double mahogany bed bedroom
room bedroom sat; singla bad; mahogany
innerspring mattros and spring;
Q.M. metal library desk; vena venation
tion venation blinds; 21 -in. RCA T.V.;
2 mahogany bookshelves 57"
44". 119 Ridgo Road, Ancen.
From 5:30 phono Balboa 3331.
FOR SALE: Rattan furniture,
teak desk and chair, teak silver
cabinet, chew bench, nest tablet,
lamp, 25-eycle fan, 2 radios,
Venetian blinds, small tables,
pictures, kitchen utensils, mis miscellaneous
cellaneous miscellaneous dishes and glass,
bathroom fixtures and other mis miscellaneous
cellaneous miscellaneous items. Leaving. Mutt
sell House 1345-A 15th N.D.
Phone Balboa 3000.
Labor Chiefs OK
(Continued from Page 1)
ploye In a non-Canal Federal
agency had this to say :
"I am glad to see the peopls
get it. because they certainly
need it. But why does Panama
fuss at the Canal Zone for not
navine; more, when they won't
pay more themselves?
"It's pot calling kettle black,"
as she saw it.
"Now that Panama going to
get all this business away Item the
Zone, are they going to raise wag wages?"
es?" wages?" she inquired.
"Why doesnt Panama change
tha srsil. thev are always
tan-in n.hout?" she wanted to
know, adding:
"The wan, other people to do
all t.h raisins; of wages."
some employes were a little
hitter at what thev termed the
"weak-kneed" reaction of Amer
ican authorities.
rn man ald: "The U S. has
fallen over backward again.
Another remarked: ''We have
been pushed into sometning
else."
Summing up several "coffee
break" reactions, one man said
"The American citizens on the
7.one definitely feel that the
United States is allowing itself
to b pressured into this. The
average person feels this is just
another instance.
Another observed: w)bH
"I think that if the people felt
this pressure would aver let up they
would lake It with more calm, lot
the consensus of all is that 'they
are aevar going to stop.'
A working mother inquired:
S "Did we get a compensatory
raise when Income 'tax was ap
plied here? We did not. When
our rents were aouoiea? no.
'I cant see why the rest of
us should be stuck to support
the high profit charged by the
Panama merchants. They could
cist prices if they wanted to, and
suil make plenty.
EXPERIENCE COUNTS
T.V.
W RADIO
HI-FI
a Antennas
e Service
e Installations
o Parts $
Prompt Service I
Fair Charge
"ERICOURT"
plays f
CHOPIN
National Theatr Oct. 16
tickets at
CALL
Pan. 3-1285
Via Kspana ft 45th St
Bella Vista

sdfw""''g
fafl laBas t iW

ftsU saasTJaafaW

LEWIS SERVICE HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE
At. TtnB N. 4 J. Fee. e la On At. No. 41
FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOS FOTO DOMY
let Ceatral At Jaete irMMU At and M St.
FARMACIA LUX FARMACIA VAN-DER-JIS
1M Central Arenas St Street Hex SB

FOR SALE
Automobiles
FOR 5 A LI: 1951
excellent condition.
Call Balboa .2845.
Ford V-t,
all extras.
FOR SALE: 1952 Ford Pick Pickup,
up, Pickup, good condition, new paint,
duty, $175; 1950 Ford V-t Tu Tudor,
dor, Tudor, new paint, teat covers $395.
Terms if desired. Call Panama
3-7217.
FOR SALE: 1955 Chevrolet
Six Fordor Sedan, excellent con condition.
dition. condition. House 124-1, Gamboe.
Phone 6-170
FOR SALE i 1953 Cadillac Sport
Coupe, blue and ivory, duty paid.
35,000 miles, excellent condi condition.
tion. condition. 0922 Amador Read. Phone
2-29S4.
FOR SALE: 1953 OldtmobHo
"I" Convertible. $1275. 0922
Amader Read. 2-2984.
FOR SALE: 1956
Station Wagon 4-doo
Plymouth
rack. 3000 miles. 34-5144.
FOR SALE. 1956 DeSete hard hardtop.
top. hardtop. Fully equipped, factory air
conditioner, plastic seat covers,
only 3300 miles. Call Kobbe
5237.
4r
LEAVING: Must sell '51 Cher.
Sport Coupe, excellent condition,
new rubber, powerglide. radio,
tc. $600. Call Fort Kobbe 2233
after 4 p.m.
FOR SALE: 1951 Plymouth, S
good tires, radio, excellent con condition
dition condition throughout Qtrt. 5524
Diablo. Phona 2-1235. $575.
Along The Fairway
CLAS$IC LEAGUE
Sixth Week
Agewood
El Panama
Austin w
Seymour Agency
For the first time in six
16- 8
11-13
11-13
10-14
weeks
Classic League had a
two-
point split between El
Panama
Panama
ana Seymour Agency. El
wuu me nrst arm second m
891-866 and 923-919; Seymour A-
gency came back to win the last
580; and Mike Nunes. 551 lad sv.
mow Agency while BiBy Coffey,
583; and Ted Wilber. S59. we r
high scorers for El Panama.
Austin bumped into Agewood
and Agewood did better that the
previous week against El Pana Panama,
ma, Panama, beating Austin hv 450 nine for
a four point win. The team scores
were Agewood. 3047. and Austin.
2597. Agewood had team games of
ioi6, loei, aDd S70 f0r their 3047
series.
Bfld Balcer continue! big terri terrific
fic terrific rolling with games of 233. 133.
221, for a new league individual
high series of 687 for the 1946-57
season. The rest of the team
scores were Lane, 588; Toland,
oiu; ooysier, aw; ana noyer, 572
Austin was lead by Chuck Al Al-meda
meda Al-meda with 598 and Earl Best with
580.
The 3047 series railed by Age Age-wood
wood Age-wood is a new team high for this
season, and gives Agewood a 946
average for 18 games. Other
team averages are El Panama,
ins; Austin, 917; aad semour A
gency, 892.
The five high average men art
Balcer, 208; Coffey, ISO; Toland,
194; Best, 193; and Wilber, 192
Other high scores show Balcer,
687; Coffey. 673: and Baker. 650
in the high individual series and
for high individual game, Toland

Portobeio Trip Offered By JWB,

I RP Towbt Bureau Next Sunday

1Mb a
Three trips are to be presented
by the Panama Tourist Bureau
and the auspices of the uso-JWB
Armed Forces Service Center
On Sunday, a $10 an expense
trip to the Black Christ festival of
Hortobe lo will oe onerea. i a e
Cnstobal-to-Cristobal outing will
be Strangers dub at 1 p.m.
Unbn arrival in ronoocio, time
wiU be spent in seeing the three
gold-storage fortresses on aan oe
ronimo, Santiago la tiioria and
San Fernando, and walking along
the first steps of El Camino Real
A meal will be served, and the
rest of the time spent in observ
ing the religious festival and parti
cipating in the festivities. For the
sea-hungry snaekers, ikidiis win
return to its place ef origin at
midnight.
Two weekend trips art planned
for the long weekend of Nov. 10 10-12.
12. 10-12. Veterans' Day:
a) Three-day, all expense trip to
Costa Rica the cost $65.00,
which includes airplane passage,
hotel accommodations, meals,
sightseeing, bus transportation,
and visits. Reservations are lim limited
ited limited to 30 people.
b) Fishing and hunting trip ;n
the Perlas Islands (Pedro Gonxa
lei). The three-day trip includes
trariennrtation. sleeping accommo

dations, meals, and free fishing
gear. One,'s own hunting equip equipment
ment equipment must be brought, but dogs

and guides will be available on
Pedro Gonzalez. If no one caret
to hunt the excursion will be

changed to a fishing outing.
all-expense trip is slated for

The
$35.

FOR SALE
Miscellaneous

FOR SALE: De yeu have email
children? Hera is an excellent
buy in books for child develop development,
ment, development, from apes ef 6 months
through junior years. Call Al Al-breek
breek Al-breek 4107.
FOR SALE: Complete ted ef
gerf dobs, bag and cart. All for
$40. Call Albrook 4107.
FOR SALE: Work bench, rise,
cabinets, bad, dining pat, refri refrigerator.
gerator. refrigerator. Comet, plants, Venetian
blinds. Cristobal 3-1095.
FOR SALE: Singer portable
featherweight with table, button button-holer,
holer, button-holer, extra attachments. S13-A
Farfan, Navy 3765.
Grid Weekend
Features
Zany Plays
BOONE, N.C. (UP)-It was the
most, to say the least, in x a n y
North State Conference football
this past weekend.
One man walked to a winning
touchdown oa a 72-yard sneak play
so irieay ne aion i nave to run.
And guileless Guilford College,
perpetual door mat for the rugged
little -conference, outdid itself Jn
futility by giving up a 16-polnt lead
before it ever ran a play.
it went use mis, Believe it or
not.
The scoring stroll came in the
Catawba-Appalachian game here
when, an Appalachian player
clowned a punt and quickly walked
away. Both teams huddled and
lined up for the next play. They
didn't know it, but the next play
was in progress, slowly.
Catawba halfback Willie cam
pagna picked up .the ball aad
started walking gingerly for his
goal line, 72 yards distant.
He peeked over his shoulder
twice to see if anyone was foW
lowing. Nobody wtt, except the
referees.
When Campagna was midway
down the field, both teams noticed
something was wrong. Catawba
had only 10 men.
By this time, the missing 11th
man. Walking wulie, was jogging
toward me goal line, nnauy
Campagna broke into a run and
crossed the goal under full steam
with the referees signaling a
touchdown.
The officials told the chagrined
Appalachian team they had never
Mown the whistle to end the olay
before Campagna picked up the
ball and pulled his walkout
Guilford lined up bravely at
Guilford College for its annual
punishing by Lenoir Rhyne, the
team that hasn t lost a game in
two years.
Lenoir Rhyne kicked off and the
Quakers' double safety performed
an intricate double ravers criss crisscross
cross crisscross handoff they'a been practic practicing.
ing. practicing. They flubbed it and Lenoir
256; Wilber, 255, and Balcer, 253.
In the team scores. Agewood
leads with team series scores of
3047, 3B76, arid 3935; la the team
high one category, Agewood has
a 1081 game followed by El Pana
ma, 1041, and Austin, 1036.
Only 12 people ean h acceeame-
dated.
Servicemen and dependents ean
make reservations or acquire in
formation by dialing the USO
JWB, Balboa 1072 Civilians ef the
Cansl Zon and Panama are ask
ed to telephone Panama 3-3094.
1st
Priie
605050
2nd Prize
506375
3rd Prize
752760
1. $200.00

and all products ol "V1NIC01A UCOMM AND DESTliiMA CENTRAL" J

FOR RENT
Anartmenta

ATTENTION. 6. I.I Just bum bum-modern
modern bum-modern famished apartments. 1,
2 bedrooms, hot, cold water.
Phono Panama 3-4941.
FOR RENT: Furnished, 2 bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, living-dining roam, two
bathrooms, parch, coal. 41th St.
No. 27, Apartment No. 4.
FOR RENT: Apartmantt, ven ventilated,
tilated, ventilated, spacious. 4th of July
Ave. No. T1-352 (facing en entrance
trance entrance te Quarry Heights). In Inquire
quire Inquire same building from 1 1 te
12 noon aad ham 5 to 6 p.m.
Phone 2-2037 anytime.
FOR SALI: 3 -room apartment,
$30; reams $25 and $20. Tele Telephone
phone Telephone 3-0650 and 2-1508.
FOR RENT: Apartment 3 bed
rooms, living and dining room,
maid's room, garage, Vis Vista
ta Vista 44th Street aad Calembis,
No. 44-17. Information: Apart Apartment
ment Apartment F, same building.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment
ment apartment 2 bedrooms, studio, din dining
ing dining aad Irving ream, kitchen and
hot water. Beautiful view. Jose
Gabriel Dugue Ave., La Fresta,
$200. Phone 3-1899.
FOR RENT: Modem apart apartments
ments apartments in exclusive El Caagreje,
near Hotel El Panama'. Phona
3-5692.
FOR RENT: Modern tw.-bed-roem
apartment In Via Argentina
and I Street. For information ap apply
ply apply tame building or Phone 3-
$322.
FOR RENT: Modem apart apartment,
ment, apartment, garage. "F" Street, El
Cangreje, San Joae Building. In Ingulf
gulf Ingulf Central Avenue No. 70.
Phone 2-3004.
FOR RENT: Furnished 2-bed-raem
apartment, very coal, Bella
Vitta. elevator, $110. Phone I-
1641
RENT: 1 -bedroom Saarl
and terrace. $65; furnished $80.
Via Espana 2021. Phone 2 2-3056.
3056. 2-3056. MISCELLANEOUS
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
BOX 2031. ANCON. C.Z.
OX 1211, CRISTOBAL. C.Z.
THE CURUNDU POST RES RESTAURANT
TAURANT RESTAURANT offers invitation t
bid en contract to operate a
TAILOR SHOP i Curundu, C.Z.
Prospective bidders are favtred t
visit tha operations. Bid should
be. submitfd la duplicate, in
eealad envelope' properly identi identified
fied identified O the outside, aad enclos enclosed
ed enclosed in another envelops address addressed
ed addressed to the Installation Officer far
iHnV4f flllCtvisrSH ff tile Pwf RfM-
taarant Officer Bids will ba
opened at 1400 hours on 25 No November
vember November 1936 in tha Port Res Restaurant
taurant Restaurant Building. For further in information
formation information cell Curundu 6205 or
4)268.
Rhyne recovered the fumble be
hind the goal Bae for a touchdown
the point was kicked and Guilford
was behind 7-0 with five seconds
gone.
GuiUert put m a new, single
safety man. Lenoir Rhyne kicked
off. The new safety man, Jim Wil
li, was tackled behind the goal
for a saftrty. The seer was 9-0
with is
Guilford sicked off from its own
20, according te the rules after a
safety, and Lenoir Rhyne wasted
five plays in scoring With only
58 minutes to play, the seor was
16-0.
Lenoir Rhyne won SI T.
Xkm)2. $420.00
Total

..oTlVlEJA

FARMACIA EL BATURRO

Pare. Leferrt ? si
FARMACIA "SAS"
Via rones 111
NOVEDADES ATHIS
VI EepaAa At
LESSONS
for beeinnars' Bt.lt-
ream Dancing for 6th, 7th and
8th grade students starting Oc October
tober October 29th. Registration October
2 0h 2:00 to 4:00 p.m. DO DO-"S
"S DO-"S WAITES School ,f Daec Daec-ing.
ing. Daec-ing. Columbus Club, Balboa.
Phone 2-2363.
Position Offered
WANTED: Library Assistant
for Atlantic Area Army position.
Preference given te college grad graduate
uate graduate with library-training or ex experience.
perience. experience. Apply te Staff Libra Librarian,
rian, Librarian, Special Services. USARCA USARCA-Rll,
Rll, USARCA-Rll, Building 1$6, Ft. Clayton.
Telephone $7-2295
FOR RENT
Room
FOR RENT: Furnished bedroom
for bachelor, vary cool, private
entrance and bath. Phone 3 3-1648.
1648. 3-1648. Unwanted Man
Injures Father,
GREENSBURG, Ps. Oct. 16 -(UP)
A timid looking man, who
wanted to do nothing bu read aad
roam the Pennsylvania country countryside,
side, countryside, was today charged with the
murder of his mother and sister.
Charles Lutsovich, 32, anguished
at the thought 'I wasn't wanted
around the house," fired four
shots which killed the two women
and critically wounded his father
Saturday night in what police
termed a "deliberate" plan ef
murder.
The father, Stanley, 64, regained
consciousness at Westmoreland
County Memorial Hospital here on
Sunday night to say "the saddest
day of my life" was when he
ignored a doctor's recommenda
tion to have his son committed to
a state mental institution.
Lutsovich surrendered maakW
Sunday in a cave hear his home
at Hutchinson Mine, Pa., about 30
miles from Pittsburgh. State po-
lice said he was still armed with
the .222 caliber rifle with which he
had slain his mother, Mrs. Mary
Lutsovich, 62, and sister, Helen,
27, in the family kitchen. His
father was shot twice, in the face
and spue.
A nephew of the enraged slayer,
George Lutsovich Jr., 8, watched

WANTED
EXPERT WATCH MAKER

Write

Box 1016. Ancon

CaiuJ Zone

October 14th

(AccurmilatatJ) 3. $160.00 (AccumulatttJ)
. $780.00

MINIMUM'
FOR
12 WORDS
FOR RENT
House.

FOR RENT: Furnished chalet
2 bedrooms, living-dining ream,
bathroom, kitchen. Apply 45 E.
No. 2-241, Bella Vista. Phone
3-5351, 6 a.m. te 6 p m.
FOR RENT: bargain New fur furnished
nished furnished chalet, $55, daring five
months. Miratleres
3-1,541.
FOR RENT: Furnished chalet:
2 bedrooms, living-dining roam,
parch, kitchen, garage Samuel
Lewis Street No. 4, Campe Ala Ala-are,
are, Ala-are, facing Bisksyna offices. Tel-
3-3887.
FOR RENT: Chalet: 2
large
bedrooms. I small. Irving
dining roam, maid's room, ga garage.
rage. garage. First Avenue. El Carmen,
Ne. 122 Phone 3-1332.
Wanted to Buy
WANTED : 6-cubic ft. 25-cyle
refrigerator. Phona Balboa 2 2-4245
4245 2-4245 from 7:30 a.m. to 4:30
p.m.
Rifles Women,
Is Captured
the shooting in the kitchen and
then went screaming to his
parents, Mr. and Mrs. George
Lutsovich Sr., who were watching
television in the living room. They
fled the four room frame house
and called police.
Troopers and denutv sheriffs
ringed the home and tossed five
tear gas bombs through the win windows
dows windows to draw out the slayer. It
was later they learned he had al already
ready already left the building.
When found by state police the
next morning, Lutsovich was
crouched in a narrow cave about
550 feet up a 800-foot steep in incline.
cline. incline. Officers said he had more
than 100 rounds of ammunition
with hin and could easily "have
stood off a regiment." BUT he sur surrendered
rendered surrendered when ordered.
Assistant Westmoreland
County
District Attorney Jostph
Lough-
ran said Lutsovich "admitted the
shooting in a statement to me.''
in omciai sara uusovicn n a a
intended to kill his family."
Loughran Said Lutsovich "was
calm and collected and was co coherent"
herent" coherent" during the questioning.
"He told me he was ignored by
his family because he was unem unemployed
ployed unemployed and he wasn't waatei
around the house," the district Rt
tcrhey said.
Detail.

-Mm



PAGI HIH
TUESDAY. OCTOBER If. 1W

TID! PANAMA AMERICA AR IRBKPSNDEN1 DAILY NEWSPAPER

aa OlOBtll KLhuMJ

nu sxomi or hartka wa mmwm a she s'8 . -5
.!5?lfLSnSuA5 af WM-gl Bl iVi ZZIrIZl7K JCWS T FA15E;-"h" afc j conserving her wamn5 cnersy.
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3 g o?
. I ; BUI 0 Sure

yWarm Sysfcm W7 Proecf
Against Surprise A-Bombing

Development of 1 nuelear bom bombardment
bardment bombardment defense system to pro protect
tect protect important underground mili military
tary military and civilian mstaUatibni in
the event of a. surwiseattaek was
atieunced today by the Depart Department
ment Department oiihe Army.
The defense aystem waa .devel .developed
oped .developed by the Signal Corp engineer engineering
ing engineering laboratories at fort Man Man-mouth,
mouth, Man-mouth, New JeViey.
Officially deiignated The Radio Radio-Twa
Twa Radio-Twa wrnin Svstem.

it is already at work at one major

military headquarters, lnswuauon
is planned at important U. S. air
bases and will be used by Civil De De--
- De-- tense authorities at strategic loca locations
tions locations throughout the country It al alio
io alio could protect key indusnal

plan ba.
Cost of the system' Is relatively
cheap. Engineers estimate total e e-lectronic
lectronic e-lectronic part cost at about $500

when in full production.
The system detects any atom atomic
ic atomic or hydrogen bomb explosion
ndanterlns an installation,
tripping relays that instantly
sound warning horns, close Malt
doer., turns off las lines, start
r.dioloflic.lly filtered ventilation
systems anil trigger a aeries of
ether protective measures.
The automatic system does a a-way
way a-way with human decision or do do-lay
lay do-lay that could spell the differ differ-once
once differ-once between survival ted di-
aaaaatp

Tn avawl nnv rhanr of allure.

the last-ditch protection uses three
different detectors, any one of
which U tripped by nuclear deto detonation,
nation, detonation, but not by any other type
of explosion. Warning instruments

jnelude gamma ray oeiecior, mer mer-mai
mai mer-mai detector operated by infrared
radiation from fission or fusion,
ar.tl blast cressurc detector. An

added feature i? a poison gas de

The' detectors themselves, small
aluminum cylinders, are set on

platforms atop steel towers sur surrounding
rounding surrounding the iostaliatior. to be pro-

(tosftr True Life Adventures

tacfxt Thcv are wired to a con-

rol board under ground. Activa

tion of any detector nasnes a
warning light on the board. If the
hairrf ta unattended eleptric re

lays put final defense measures in

Mhn,i aut "Mir.tAA tin'' me-' Tirn-

tected location. The control board

shows Which of the detectors nas
been set off, spots the tower upon

wmcn it is located, ma poims 10
the direction of the blast.
I thai tnwer is dstrnvprl. the

system autcomatically goes into

action regardless 01 damage 10 me
detectors.

The system Is I m m u n e to
high-explosive blasts or thunder thunderstorms
storms thunderstorms false-alarms. The ther thermal
mal thermal detector, far instance, sens senses
es senses only the wave from a nuclear
detonation, while gamma ray
meter responds only to radiation
with a high rise-rate, as In nu-
Uataal All Watartarc la.

nop cosmic raya or other atmo atmospheric
spheric atmospheric radiation.
i cimnla alerlrirll test rireilit is

built in for a fast check of the

system at any time.

Scout News

Im rrs teYMPH sr&e the CICADA

Lrrrii -oinmei, rro tub dwaim; ant;

YwUTV 19 To 1 tp

JUV a A WIN66r Atrial.

3fi

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BOOTS AMI DR RODDIM

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OP EXCESSIVE MOIeTTURE
THB56 JNflBCW
TVlg TUHNEt. APRW WCHEtT

ASCMS w A tiny

MUP PBUSTOv

Cub Scout
Registration
Boys in age group eight to
eleven who reside in Cocoh,

Rousseau, N.A.D., Locona and
Rodman, are eligible to join Cub
Pack No. 1), Cocoli, CZ.

Registration may be made at
tha fnrmur Put Dffire huildinU

HSIV k -f- -r V
on Nlcobar Avenue in Cocoli at

7:30 p.m. on Tuesday, Oct. zs.
vnr further information nhono

Mr. Rargent Mi Navy 3166 or
Mr. gtepp at Navy 3184.

41 1, i
Bs Mi m. S'm Ml

BB SHSkW. JHH VSB SSM J

imam cou

WOO.

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CAPTAIF R1

After All Those f ean

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. mmiMM ur LflUV AUT7 CI y Iff

SIDE GLANCES

By Calbroith

RELAX AND ENJOY
TV with

The ROYALTY of RADIO and TV

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140
4:S0
4 IS
4:M
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Joe
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10.80
11:00
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TUMB4T. OH IS

Armed Form Hour
fefeert Lewis
CHIe Fiihtr
Kids Kluk
Zr.o Ptrtdt
News nd PaiiereM

Truth er OeMequeneas
Cedfrty A Friendi
T-Mn In Action
Dollar A -Second
Atudlo One
Ncfl
Encore: Playbouw ( Stan.

WEDNgSBAY, Oct. IT

3:09
4:0
4:11
see
iitt
J0
eee
ise
sea
aje
e
tM
1040
11:00
11M

Armed Tortes Hour
Garry Meere
Godfrey Tim
Mouse Party
Tony Martin
ley Rogers
Kewi and Panorama
Disneyland

This Is Your Life
Crusader
M Picture
Wed. Nlte Fights
News

Kraft TV.

CRAWFORD AGENCIES
ur St. No. lS-A-3i TeH, 2-1384 2-3143 2-325
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ncoomtv

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fTHERE. N0THIN6 WK0N61 1 1 OUB VOURST PARTLY. SUT I CAME JAJtu;
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BEEN i6 YEAR... ANP PEPICATlON OF BACK HERE nam'. I
THAT ALTEREP YOU THAT BUILPIN& (SOT TO THINKIN5 AfUT W

1011 V A BIT, TOO. I I TvU 1C7NAI WW DWliuimiiiiiinnr

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Poor Risk

m OICR CAVAllat

"Mr. Wtkh, PH bet sometimes you with my mother
never ordered you not to spank me!''

Faltering Philip
Philip's He as Oiled with broisee.
IPell-worn etevs aad rsn he usee
Repair vmW leave faje home like new.
. Oasedflsdej, faet Ike rifht thsttf

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Big League Clubs In Flurry Of Trading

Read story on page' 7
The Case for the Republicans

We Won Peace, Prestige, Power,
Boasts GOP; Let's Retain Them

By Sen. Alexander Wiley
Written far United Press
Whtn President Eisenhow Eisenhower
er Eisenhower came into office in January,
1953, he pledged his admimstra admimstra-tion
tion admimstra-tion to use "America's influence
in world affairs with such fortitude
and such foresight that it will deter
aggression and eventually aecure
"To fully comprehend how the
President has carried out his pro promise,
mise, promise, let's look back to the world
..u-.,ion at the time he was in-
TheUntted States was involved
in a bitter stalemated war in
Korea that had already cost
us 127,500 casualties. The starch
for a. workable armistice had gone
on for a year and a half with no
result. There was a good possibil possibility
ity possibility the war might explode into a
general atomic holocaust with Sov Soviet
iet Soviet Russia.
Situation in furope
In Europe, Germany, unarmed
and uncommitted, teetered ner nervously
vously nervously between East and West
Austria, promised her freedom 10
years earlier, was Russian occu occupied
pied occupied with no prospects in sight for
the liberation she craved.
Trieata was a trouble spot be between
tween between Italy and Yugoslavia, Iran
with its vast supply of oil, was
virtually under Communist con control,
trol, control, and the Reds were making
inroads into Southeast Asia.
In our own hemisphere, the
Communists were gaining an eco economic
nomic economic foothold in, several coun countries
tries countries and a political bold over
Guatemala. , ..
Ufa look now at the world sit situation
uation situation as of October 1956
The Korean War was settled in
July 1953 under the terms of an
armistice more favorable than
it..- miht bv the former
administration. The President also
concluded a mutual security treaty
witht he Republic of Korea which
sreved notice on the Communists
that any tafringemea of the arm armistice
istice armistice would lead to imaelute
United States retaliation.
In Europe, NATO has been
strengthened by the addition of the
Federal Republic of Germany.
Austria was freed in May 1955 by
a treaty under which the Red
army took its first step backwards
since World War II.
Cherries for tetter
By patient negotiation, the Unlt-
d States and Great Britain as
sisted Italy and Yugoslavia in ar
riving at a common agreement
over Trieste. In Iran, the pro-
Communist lovernment was over
thrown, and the United States
unnd in the rale of mediator be
tween Iran and Britain in settling
the oil controversy. SEATO was
created in 1964, to deter Commun
ist agression in Southeast Asia.
In Latin America, the Organisa Organisation
tion Organisation of American States served
notice that it would not tolerate
Communist subversion or influence
in this hemisphere. Within months.
the pro Communist Guatemalan
government was overthrown and
replaced by one friendly to the
United States.
In addition. President Eisenhow
er caught the imagination of the
world when he proposed before
the United Nations' General As Assembly
sembly Assembly in December 1953 the es establishment
tablishment establishment of an international
atomic agency to promote energy
throughout the world for peaceful
purposes.
Again, at the Geneva confer conference
ence conference last year, the President's
"open skies" proposal to allow re reciprocal
ciprocal reciprocal aerial Inspection of Russia
and the United States dramatically
demonstrated" the desire .of this
country for peace.
But, in a world m transition,
there are still many problems to
be solved. Under the President's
leadership, they can and will be
solved and we will continue to
move forward toward one great
goal: America, prosperous, free
and strong, in a world of peace.
Mitchell Predicts

Ignore Leaders To Vote For

CHICAGO, Oct 16 (UP) (UP)-Becretary
Becretary (UP)-Becretary of Labor James p.
Mitchell predicted today that
the "great majority" of working
people will ignore labor leaders
and vote for president Eisen Eisenhower.
hower. Eisenhower. Mitchell, addressing a united
Republican fund luncheon, said
union members, who voted for
Mr. Eisenhower in 1952 will do
ao again.
"A man does not vote as a
member of a union, nor as a
member of a civic group, nor as
a member of a club or organiza organization."
tion." organization." he said.
"The working people of this
country knowbetter than some
of their leaders, it seems that
a Democratic victory means the
perpetuation m command of
those southern Democratic sen senators
ators senators and representatives who
have resisted and fought against
every piece of good labor legisla-
Sm that has come before
em."
He said the 84th Congress,
controlled by Southern Demo Democrats,
crats, Democrats, "bottled up progressive
labor legislation proposed by
President Eisenhower for the
benefit of millions of workers."
"Democratic control in 19ST
means bait one thing more
Democratic frustration of need

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BIRTHDAY PHOTO Cebrting his 66th birthday in Washington, President Eisenhower
posed with members of his family. Left to right are: The President; Susan Ann, 4; Mrs.
Elsenhower; daughter-in-law, Mrs.. John Eisenhower, the mother of the children, holding
Mary Jean, 10 months; David 8, and Barbara Ann, 7. .. .... L
Check For $50 From 'Good Democrat'

Raises CZ Demo Collections To $ 300

A check for $50 from "a good
Democrat" has brought the to total
tal total collections to over $300, the
Democratic Territorial commit
tee for the Canal Zone said to today.
day. today. The committee is collecting
money to aid the campaign of
Adlai Stevenson for President
and Bates Kefauver for Vice
president of the U.S.
Contributions have ranged
from $5 to $100, and they have
come from both the Canal Zone
and Panama, toe announce announcement
ment announcement said.
The committee emphasized
that $1 contributors will be. jus
as welcome as the ones who send
$100.
' "The importance of ready cash
In a political campaign was
shown recently at Silver Springs,
aid., only five miles from Wash Washington.
ington. Washington. There Mr. Stevenson
made one of his strongest
speeches, but no one heard it
.who was not present and within
hearing dltsance.
"Lack of funds for radio-T.V.
time and prior purchase of
much of the time available by
the rich Republican National
Committee), have been one of
the big handicaps for the Dem Democrats.
ocrats. Democrats. Some national advertis advertisers
ers advertisers turn over their time to the
Republicans, but you do not
hear of General Motors or Ford
doing that for the Democrats,"
the committee's statement said.
"The fact than, Stevenson's
speech wasn't heard in the cap
ital of the United states, five
miles away, was because there
was no money put up to carry
It on radio and television. The
big networks apparently are not
interested in giving: time to such
news. The so-called one-party
press u better, but the limior
tant speech did not get full cov coverage,"
erage," coverage," the statement contin
ued.
The Committee stated that
"anybody who is interested in
helping to change this situation
can send their contributions to
David Robles, Box 124, Ancon,
Workers
Ike
ed labor legislation," Mitchell
said.
He said the American worker
"wants prosperity without war
"He wants good wages and good
employment without the artifi
cial stimulus of inflation,
Mitchell said.
He said wages of factory
workers are up 14 per cent since
1952. Personal Income is up 20
per cent and wage earners' tax
es have been cut an average of
iu per cent, ne said.
"Under the former adminis
tration," he said, "we never had
prosperity as we are enjoying
waay.
Tennis, Splashers
On El Panama Menu
A splash party for EI Panama
skindivers and an exhibition ten
nis match will be held tonight at
tne Hotel. Starting time for the
skindiver's party is 7:30, with the
tennis one hour later.
The tennis match will nit U. S
Indoor champion Ulf Schmidt of
Sweden against Sven Davidson,
currently ranked the number one
European player. Both are mem mem-bers
bers mem-bers of the Swedish Davia Cup

Canal Zone, or to the Democra Democratic
tic Democratic National Committee, 1001
Connecticut Ave., N.W., Wash Washington,
ington, Washington, D.C."

Mill ;i
SSBSSgens
sssspnBsssnjBsnjBsensenBBM

CIGARETTES? CIGARS? In
a king-sized display of volun volunteering
teering volunteering Margarete Williams
of Balboa nas donated her
sales services as a cigarette
girl at the American Legion's
two-night "Festival of Fun
The "Festival," a charity af affair,
fair, affair, will be held at the Fort
Amador American Legion this
Friday and Saturday. The sec second
ond second annual fun spree features
dancing to Eddie Edward's
combo, games, floor show, door
prizes (there are two of them
this year) and drinks on the
house for an hour.
Austria Begins
Postwar Draft
VIENNA, Oct. 16 (UP)-Al8tria
began drafting soldiers for its
postwar army today. Some 12,000
young Austrians, all born in 1937,
were called up to serve for nine
months in the national defense
army.

POLICEMAN'S PET Ahlad, who is claimed to be the first ptirebred Arabian stallion to
hit the Isthmus, poses with his owner Richard Patton of the Canal Zone Police Force.
Ahlad is a grandson of his father's side of Mirage, which was Grand Champion of England
in 1928 at Richmond Royal Show, and Champion of America in the All Arabian Shew held at
Nashville, Tenn. in 1934. On his mother's side he is grandson of Sunshine, a great Arabian
lacing, horse. Only 3 years old. Ahlad will not reach full maturity for 2 to 3 years. He was
purchased from the Cheshire Arab Stud, Palmetto. Fla.

Doria Radar Okayed

By Vessel Captain;
Checking Continues
NEW YORK, Oct. 16 (UP) Can
tain Piero Calamai defended today
the accuracy of radar equipment
aboard the liner Andrea Dorja
and said the vessel was on course
the night of its collision with the
swdish liner Stockholm.
The veteran Italian commander
testified at a pre-trial hearing that
a "fix" of the Andrea Doris's no-
sition was taken every hour and
that the shin's heading was "right
on course. He saw the radar
equipment had operated with a
maximlm error of only one de
gree throughout the Doris's last
voyage.
laiamat continued under cross-
examination by Charles S. Haigoi,
attorney for the Swedish Ameri
can Line, as the pre-trial hearing
entered its mm week.
Pre trial depositions will be
used later in federal court to de determine
termine determine blame and apportionment
of liability for the tragedy which
resulted in the sinking of the
Doris, the loss of .50 lives and
the filing of 45 million dollars in
damage suits and claims.
Thunderjet Makes
Safe Landing
On Foamy Field
MARIETTA, Ga. Oct. 16 (UP)
made a son, sate landing Sunday
for a stricken F-84 Thunderjet
fighter at Dobbins Air Force
Base.
Base crash crews s p r e a d fire
extinguisher foam over a runway
to reduce friction when 1st Lieut.
E. T. Chick Jr. of Marietta came
m for a wheels-up landing.
Chick radioed he was unable to
lock his wheels in a "down" posi position
tion position for lanling. He circled the
field while the foam was being
spread and then skidded in safely.

H IsBB SBBKS

Mama American
"Is the people knout the truth and the country is safe' Abraham Lincoln.

Umi TEAK
US Will

Dulles Says, Skeptical Of

WASHINGTON. Oct. 18 (UPt-
Secretary of State John Foster
Dulles said toda v the United
States stands behind its pledges
to help any nation which might
be the victim of aggression in
the Middle East.
Dulles took a grave view, at
his news conference, of rising
tension in the Middle East.
He said Israel's reprisal raids
against Jordan, for example,
indicate a deterioration of that
situation and failure of U.N. ef efforts
forts efforts earlier this year to ease
the tensions.
Dvllet was asked about President
Eisenhower's April 9 declaration
that the Uaitod states weuW hale
a victim ef aggression if big tum tumble
ble tumble hroks m that area. Tka report reporter
er reporter asked If the United States arill
stands ready te help.
31 Passengers Sale
Alter Plane Ditch,
Coast Guard Rescue
SAN FRANCISCO, Oct. 16 (UP)
A ditressed Pan American Air
ways stratoclipper ditched in the
Pacific Ocean 1,045 miles south
west of here at 8:16 a.m. today
and broke in half on contact. AO
31 persons aboard were rescued in
food condition.
Twenty-one minutes after the
big four-esgined Boeing strata-
cupper mi uie water, w u a.
Coast Guard weather cutter Pon Pon-chartrain,
chartrain, Pon-chartrain, radioed:
"All 31
SI persons
tsken-tkohrt
All in good condition
The plane, under the split-second
control ef Clot. Richard Ogg.
came down in three-to-four foot
swells alongside of the cutter,
serving as the weather station
"November" which is stationed
permanently in the area.
The ship's crew trained1 in air-
sea rescues, had four boats over
the aide bv the time the plane.
which was forced to ditch after
losing two engines, hit the water,
Wabted Opportunity
BIRKENHEAD. England. Oct.
16 (UP) Busty British TV star
Sabrina today was recovering
from the shock ef having too
much Of. nersen revealed
public.
Sabrina, whose pinup-type fig figure
ure figure is a byword among British
TV audiences, was leaving a
theater here Saturday night when
a crowd doted in on her.
Someone stood on the train of
her skin-tight black velvet eve.
ning gown. Someone else pushed
her. There wss a loud ripping
sound and Sabrina stood for a
moment naked to the waist. Then
she screamed and fainted
Police broke up a near riot that
ensued and rushed her off in a
ear.
Last night, in bed in her hotel
room suffering from shock, Sa Sabrina
brina Sabrina complained: "This his been
my worst experience, I Just feel
like going home to Mother.

PANAMA, R. P., TUESDAY, OCTOBER 16, 1956

Back Aggression

"Tar, (bat trill kMa," Mies
aid.
He said the United 8tates
would assist if there were ag aggression,
gression, aggression, but he did not say how
this would be done.
He sounded a more optimistic
note about the Suet Canal cri crisis.
sis. crisis. In a formal statement, Dulles
said there has been "progress
toward achieving a Just and
peaceful: solution of the Suez
crisis."
This echoed recent ontlmistic
statements on Suez by both Mr.
Eisenhower and Dulles.
Dulles said the U.N. Security
Council had adopted "sound
principle!."
"There are m'gny difficulties
still in the way." Dufies said.
"No one can say with certainty
that ther,e will be a peaceful so solution
lution solution in accordance with the
principle Of Justice and Inter
national law. .nevertheless er.ch
difficulty overcome means one
less difficulty remaining to be
overcome, and we can thus take
satisfaction from what occurred
last week at the United Nations."
The United Nations Stcurity
Council Saturday nifjit unanimaui unanimaui-K
K unanimaui-K Mferate' ah prhwkMes that
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All-Nuclear Heels
Viewed For Future;
Ike Urges Building
i fFASfflNGTON, Oct. 16 (UP)
President Eisenhower today
oered mil speed ahead on con
struction ef an atom powered
merchant ship ks hopes it eventu eventually
ally eventually will lead to an all-nuclear
merchant fleet.
At a White House eeramnnv Mr
Eisenhower instructed top atomic
and merchant marine officials to
get the ship on the ways as soon
as possible. Construction is ex
pected to start next year. R will
take a iitle more than three
years to Dutu tne atomic power
plan.
The President gave the project
a final go-ahead at a meeting with
Chairman Lewis L. Strauss of the
Atomic Energy Commission ;
Chairman Clarence G. Morse of
the Maritime Commission: Louis
Rothschild, undersecretary of
commerce for transportation; and
Geh. K. t. Fields, AEC general
manager.
Mr. Elsenhower voiced confi
dence that the combination pas
seager and cargo vessel "will be
the forerunner of atomic mer merchant
chant merchant and passenger fleets which
one day will unite the nations of
the world in peaceful trade."
The President was shown a
drawing ef the new shin, depicting
its streamlined superstructure
and absence of the conventional
smokestack. It will be 595 feet
m length, 78 feet in beam and
will travel at a service speed of
a knots.
Tht vessel will be powered by
a 20,000 horsepower pressurized
water reactor. It will carry ioo
passengers and 12,080 tons of
cargo.
Maritime Officials have empha
sised that the first atomic
powered snip will not be "com "commercially
mercially "commercially feasible" from a cost
standpoint. They said it win take
another 10 years to turn out
suitable reactors en a big enuA
scale to make them commercially
useful.
Congress authorised the ship in
the closing days of the last
session. It approved a compro compromise
mise compromise measure which was a sub
stitute for Mr, Eisenhower's pro
pesal to send aa atom-oowerer
''peace ship" to tour world ports
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aisles Included one that "operation
o tka canal should ha insulated

trern tfce politics at any counrry"
a point Dulles has insisted upon.
But Russia vetoed proposals far la la-ternational
ternational la-ternational central at the canal
which also would have called en
8fTt to cooperate with the Canal
Users Association.
Dulles today held open the
possibility of a compromise on
Suez. He said there were indica indications
tions indications in New York from Egyp Egyptian
tian Egyptian representatives that coop cooperation
eration cooperation is still possible between
Egypt and the Users organiza organization
tion organization being set un in London.
At his news conference. Dulles
also:
1. Took Issue With Adlai E.
Stevenson, who" said last night
mat, if elected President, his
"first order of business" would
be to seek world atrreement on
ending H-bomb tests. Dulles said
tne Eisenhower administration
has been hunting for such a for formula
mula formula for more than three years
and that he doubts very much
those not fully conversant with
the problem are in a better no-
sition to make better recommen
dations than President Elsen Elsenhower.
hower. Elsenhower. 2. Said the United States will
do everything it can to set Jan-
an into the United Nations.
S. Said ha sees ne reason why
further information en Congres Congres-atanal
atanal Congres-atanal trip, abroad, involving use of
public funds, should ant be made
public. Bttt he balked at making
public vouchers on Congressional
committee trips without approval of
Hie committee chairman.
Dulles' remarks nn th UMill.
fast came at a time of rising;
tension between Israel and Jor-

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Victims,

UN Talk
dan, reports that Iraq may move
troops into Jordan, and informa information
tion information that Syria is delivering
arms to Jordan, which has a
frontier with Israel.
Dulles said the United Statea
very greatly regrets the fact that
rather large-scale reprisal raids
have been taken by Israel a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst Jordan. This action, he
said, was inconsistent with as assurances
surances assurances given U.N. Secretary
Dag Hammarskjold by Israel and
other countries in the area ear earlier
lier earlier this year.
Anti-Reds Thwarted
In Escape Efforts;
One Dies, Two Hurt
BUDAPEST, Hungary, Oct. 16
(UP) Anti-communists made an
unsuccessful attempt today to
seize a Hungarian airliner and fly
to freedom in West Germany. In
a mid-air gun battle one of the
anti-Communists was killed and
two wounded.
The Hungarian Ministrv of In,
terior said the attempt failed. The
anti Communists were overpow overpowered
ered overpowered by two secret police officer
who were among the passengeri.
It was the second time in re recent
cent recent months that anti Commun Communists
ists Communists sought flight to freedom in a
Hungarian commercial airliner.
On July 13, seven anti-Red Hun Hungarian
garian Hungarian students seized a plane and
flew to a West German airfield
after a flight in which all 18 ner.
sons aboard were injured.