The Panama American

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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:
AA00010883:02028

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
Seagrams
to BUENOS AIRES
THE COSMOPOLITAN
m CAPITAL...
BRANIFF
INTERNATIONAL AIRWAY
YO.
IN INDEPENDENT HE MIW
THE
Mama American
CANADIAN
WHISKY
'Let the people know the truth and the country is safe" ibraham Lincoln.
PANAMA, R. P., SATURDAY, OCTOBER 20. 195?
FIVE CENTS
12nd YEAR

v J

40 Family Quarters
Shift Army'Owners

Tht Army hr has announced that a total of 40 of officers'
ficers' officers' family quarters at Forts-Kobbe, Culick and Davis
will be redesignated as enlisted family quarters.
This program, the Army said, will help alftviate the
current shortage of enlisted family quarters in the Canal
Zone.
Assignments to these quarters will be made in ac accordance
cordance accordance with established military housing policies.

Only 40 units will be Initially
affected in this program. Quar Quarters
ters Quarters in this group now vacant
will be reassigned immediately
eligible married enlisted per personnel.
sonnel. personnel. As the remaining quar quarters
ters quarters in the group are vacated
they will also be reassigned to
eligible married enlisted person person-nl.
nl. person-nl. It Is antlclpatd that the ma majority
jority majority of the unit wll be redes redesignated
ignated redesignated by January, 1957, and
the remaining units will subse subsequently
quently subsequently become available when
vacated.
There are 20 sets of quarters
at Fort Kobbe, eight at Fort Da Davis
vis Davis and 12 ait Fort Gulick that
will be affected by this redesig redesig-nation
nation redesig-nation program.
Redeslgnation of these quar quarters
ters quarters to enlisted quarters came
about as a result of a general
study of military housing in the
Panama area.
In other action on housing,
Headquarters, USARCARIB, has
amended Memorandum mo. w
dated March 24, 1955, by pre prescribing
scribing prescribing an initial assignment of
quarters to personnel authorized
concurrent or coordinated trav travel
el travel of dependents upon receipt
of a firm ETA of dependents in
the Canal Zone.
The change states that in the
event quarters are not consider considered
ed considered adequate by the military
principal for the neeos or ms
2
nest lor cnanga oi
mai be
submitted through the princi
pal's unlit commander under the
provisions of Para. 3c of this
same memorandum.
The memorandum was further
revised to include this policy on
quarters assignment:
'When permanent type quar-
Kissimmee Flood
Damage May Top
$1,500,000
KISSIMMEE, Fls. Oct. 20 (UP!
Officials of this cattle-raising
center began preparing a detailed
report on flood damage today to
support a request for federal re relief.
lief. relief. The sum is expected to exceed
3 1 a million dollars. Damag to Kis Kissimmee
simmee Kissimmee city streets alone amount amounted
ed amounted to $1,009,000 the State Road De-
Cnent said. A six-foot tide of
waters rolled through 51
homes in suburban Del I wood Park
and ranchers in the area were hit
hard. J,
Gov. LeRoy Collins asked for
the figures following a re request
quest request from Congressman A. S.
Herlong of Leesburg for the gov governor
ernor governor to appeal for federal aid.
The governor explained he would
have to furnish the government
with detailed loss estimates plus
a summary of the ability of state
and local sources to meet the
flood problems.
The U.8. Weather Bureau re reported
ported reported on a survey It made of
rainfall from the Oct. 15-16 storm.
It said no state or national re records
cords records were broken but described
the rain storm as "extraordinary
from the standpoint of both inten intensity
sity intensity and the large area covered."
The storm dumped in excess of
six inches of water on a 50-mile
wide belt extending from the
southern shore of Lake Okeecho Okeechobee
bee Okeechobee to te Georgia One, the Wei
thr Bureau said.
The official Weather Bureau
gauge at Kissimmee measured
16.73 indies of rainfall. A 20-inch
fall was recorded near the Walter
Phillips grove at St. Cloud. The
St. Cloud City gauge measured
17.30 inches, here were many
points where 10 inches or more
of rain was recorded.
Reckless Driving
Brings $20 Fine
In Balboa Court
Reckless driving on Shaler
Road at 4:20 a.m. Oct. 13, netted
a $30 fine in Balboa Magistrate's
Court yesterday for Tomas Bri Bri-oso
oso Bri-oso Agapay. 34, Panamanian.
He was fined an additional $5
for failure to 'remain at the
scene of an accident
Lorenzo Sevlllano, 33, Pana Panamanian,
manian, Panamanian, was fined $20 for hav having
ing having no operator's license for his
bus. plus another $10 for failure
to have a certificate of inspec-Jmm

a reo

ters become available and there
are no persons awaiting quar quarters
ters quarters assignment, military per personnel
sonnel personnel residing in other than
military housing who are eligi eligible
ble eligible for military housing will be
assigned quarters according to
seniority of rank. However, per personnel
sonnel personnel who elect to bring their
families into the command at

j tne com ai
40 the J!?:"nm.e"t
no pxDensp
will compete on a date of rank
basis for government housing
with) personnel awaiting arrival
of depenaents.
Another amendment offers
two-bedroom family quarters to
top-three grade NCOS when
there is one dependent minor in
the family. Formerly, military
principals had to show they had
two deoendent minors of the
same sex in their family in or order
der order to qualify for two-bedroom
quarters.
No Such Thing
As Honorary
NAACP lember
TYLER. Tex. (UP) Roy Wil-
kin. national executive secretary
Of the national Association ior me
Advancement of Colored People,
testified yesterday that Vice Pres President
ident President Richard Nixon can't have an
honorary membership in the na-
tional NAACP because there isn't
any sucn tning.
Nixon, in response to a question
at a news conference in Houston,
Tex., two weeks ago, said' he was
made an honorary member of the
NAACP in California in 1946. but
that he had never been active in
NAACP affairs.
Wilkins said today, off the wit witness
ness witness stand, that if local chapters
want to award a person an hon honorary
orary honorary membership, there is aothS
ing the national NAACP can do
about it.
The question came up while Wil Wilkins
kins Wilkins was testifying as a defense
witness against Atty. Gen. John
Ben Shepperd's attempt to ge the
NAACP oulawed in Texas.
Shepperd charges hat the
NAACP is violating the state's
corporation laws and is incidint
desegregation lawsuits.
Yesterday's Rain
Left Employes
Stranded At Noon
Streets were flooded and em employes
ployes employes were stranded yesterday
noon when one of the severest
rainstorms in several weeks broke
over Pacific side com m unites.
Between the hours of 11:30 a.m.
and 1 p.m. one and on half inches
of rain were recorded. This was
no record, but it- was the heaviest
shower since August 5 Of
this
year.
The rain which is not unsual
for this time of the year, began
about 9 a.m. yesterday and by 2
p.m. when skies began to clear,
total of two and one half inches
had fallen.
The storm was centered mostly
in the Balboa area with little rain
begin reported from other Canal
Zone weather stations during the
middle of the day.

Steady Dating Called Menace To Purity
Of Youth By Catholic School Principal

LYNN, Mass., Oct. 20 (UP) (UP)-One
One (UP)-One thousand pupils at co-ed St.
Mary's (Catholic) Hhigh School
were given strict orders today to
break off "going steady". School
authorities told them long roman romantic
tic romantic attachments lead to sin and
forced marriages
The edict was issued by Mon-
..u ....-iv t.tin i
among teenagers was "a menace
to Oi epurity o four youth."
The Priest said in a letter to
parents "We emphasize that goingi
steady is, or can become, the
occasion of serious sin. ..and forced
marriages."
Pupils who continue to date one
another steadily will be barred
holding any office in student or organizations
ganizations organizations or positions of honor
or leadership, including member-
-1.1 i. i -. .kr-
leading
Msgr.' Mc Glinchey said the ban
would be rieidlv enforced bv the

school priests and nuns and byin their lives, teenagers are in is of the ttner experiences si grow growths
ths growths parents. state of turmoil and will rebel ing nj.

Poles Defy

Canal Tolls,
Traffic Drop
In 3 Months
A decline in both traffic and
tolls during the first three
months of the fiscal yeajr was
revealed in figures released this
month by the Panama Canal Co.
The total number of commer
cial and government-owned o-cean-going
ships using the canal
- f t ter of the
year came to 2.036 as compared
to 2,156 for the same period of
the previous year.
Tolls and tolls credits for the
first three months of the fiscal
year 1957 was $9,090,733, which
was $576,824 less than the totnl
of $9,667,557 for the same period
of fiscal year 1956.
During September a total of
646 ocean going commercial ves vessels
sels vessels used the canal, a figure
which was considerably below
the total number of commercial
transits during September 1955
when 686 ships transited. Tons
and tolls credits in September
1956 was 2.964.660 as compared
to $3,206,917 for September 1955.
Only 18 government-owned
vesssels of 300 net tons or over
passed through the canal dur during
ing during September as compared to a
total of 34 making the transit
during the previous month.
Soldiers Reminded
Oi Deadline For
Chrislmas Packaftes
Only 69 more shopping days
until Christmas and all per personnel
sonnel personnel of the Caribbean Com Command
mand Command are being reminded to pay
particularattention to the dead deadline
line deadline dates pertaining to the
mailing oi Christmas packages
to assure delivery before Dec. 25.
The deadline dates, for the
mailing of packages, affecting
personnel In the Canal Zone
are: Nov. 15 for packages be between
tween between the Canal Zone and other
overseas army and fleet post of offices,
fices, offices, and Dec. 1 for parcels from
this area to the continental U U-nited
nited U-nited States.
All personnel are requested to
advise their correspondents in
other areas of the deadline dates
In order that mall handling fa facilities
cilities facilities of this command will not
be overtaxed to the point of
post-Christmas deliveries.
Furthermore, senders should
not postpone the mailing- of par parcels
cels parcels beyond the dates mention mentioned
ed mentioned above on the assumption that
timely delivery will be assured
through the payment of airmail
postage. Experience has proven
that airlift capabilities preced preceding
ing preceding the holidays are critical and
often preclude air movement of
such parcels.
To prevent delay in customs
processing, all personnel are re reminded
minded reminded of the requirement that
a complete customs declaration
and certificate for bona fide
gifts must accompany each par parcel.
cel. parcel. Second Childhood
OSLO, Norway, Oct. 20 (UP)
The city council has decided that
second childhood for street car
riders begins at 70. All persons
nast 70 will be allowed the same

cut-rate fare as children under l6.ComnyiiM university suhjeets.

The pupils themselves rescted
quickly to the ban. Pins and so so-called
called so-called "heart throb" bracelets
worn by girls to show they had
steady boy friends were missing
today. But the coke shops near
the school buzzed with rumors ov over
er over what had led to the sudden
restriction of romance.
One youth was reported to nave
left the school recently after hav
iwg been hailed on the "H1
PtenL l I d?U?- J?
'school officials declined to eom-
meat on tne mcioem
A nrominent Boston psychia
trist, who requested that his name
be withheld, agreed school offici officials
als officials should discourage establish establishment
ment establishment of permanent ties among
teenagers, but he felt it was
wrong to put It on s disciplinary
basis.
An enforced ban might tend to
make it more attractive he told
the Umted Press. "At this period

31 Survivors Of Ditching
Arrive Happily, Laud Crew

SAN FRANCISCO, Oct. 19 (UP)
The 31 survivors of the ditched
Panamerican stratocruiser ar
rived here today "like one big
happy family" aboard the. ship
that plucked them irora tne sea.
The 19 men, 9 women and 3
children came through the Golden
Gate this morning aboard the
Coast Guard cutter Pontchartrain,
the weather ship that picked them
up within minutes after he big
double decked airliner smacked
the water and broke in two last
Tuesday,
The rescued told their stories
of spending five predawn hours
circling above the weather ship
with two engines disabled waiting
for the ditching. And the same
note stood out in all the accounts
the almost unbelieveable calm
of the 24 passengers anl T crew
members.
At least two persons slept
through part of the wait. Others
snapped photographs. Still others
engaged in small talk with the
stewardesses and with each other.
The seriousness of the situation,
however, was underlined by the
fact that nobody was making
jokes.
"We were all like one big
happy family," said Purser Pa
mela neynoias, ju, san jnaieo,
Calif.
Some of the passengers ad
mitted today that they had inner
fears i to go with their outward
calm.' Mrs. Jane Gordon, Silver
Springs, Md., said "I just pre prepared
pared prepared myself for death. I said a
little oraver."
The tension was lust as ire
aboard the Pontchartrain ateu
ing below the ciooun ship with
its crew at alert and rescue
stations.
William Jesky. 26. Los Angeles.
said he was standing on the
vessel's fantail taking motion pic
tures during the crash landing. He
said the tail broke off the big
plane as it hit the water.
'We could see chairs fly out the
hole. Everyone got sick aboard
ship and I almost dropped my
camera overboard," Jesky sail.
When the crew learned that
everyone was safe there was
cheering and shouting, Jesky said,
and some of the ship's crew cried.
The Pontchartrain tied up in
bright sunshine today with a band
Hungarian Students
Seeking Academic
Freedoms Of Study
VIENNA, Oct. 20 (UP) Uni University
versity University students in Communist
Hungary are demanding freedom
from Communist-Imposed studies,
the newspaper of the Hungarian
youth organisation Szapad Ifjusag
reported today.
The paper said the students
demand abolition of compulsory
Russian language lessons snd
fewer compulsory classes in
Marx-Lenin ideology. They also
want compulsory military training
programs reorganized and are de demanding
manding demanding complete autonomy and
self government of universities,
the paper said.
The dem :d for autonomy snd
self-government never before has
been voiced publicly in Hungary,
although the intellectual "Petnffi"
debating club has demanded abol
ition of reduction of obligatory
against any strict regulation of
their behavior."
The psychiatrist said he had
found in similar situations the
best approach was group discus discussion
sion discussion of the problem and to have
the pupils themselves decide on
the injurious effects of arbitrarily
limiting the scope of their ac acquaintanceship
quaintanceship acquaintanceship by dating one per person
son person for a long period.
The Pilot, official publication of
the Boston Archdiocese, backed
Msgr. Mc Glinchey and recom
mended an "examination of con conscience"
science" conscience" by parents who allowed
their children to keep company
consistently.
Boston Public School Superin Superintendent
tendent Superintendent Dennis C. Haley supported
the stand of Msgr. Mc Gunchey
as "admirable." He said steady
dating "to often leads to serious
trouble, interferes with good
school work..." and robs teenagers

blaring "Great Day" and a huge
banner proclaiming a hearty "well
done" for the rescue operation.
The passengers heaped praise
on the Panam crew and the men
from the Pontchartrain.
"We were very much comforted
by the crew and stewardesses be before
fore before we ditched," said Dr. Marcel
Touie of Paris, a French Army
medical officer. "Everyone of us
believed we would have a safe
landing. No one cried, There was
no panic. I even saw a lady and
a Chinese man sleeping."
Capt. Richard Ogg, 42, Sara Saratoga,
toga, Saratoga, Calif., pilot of the plane,
said he never had any doubts
about the. success of the ditching,
rescue operation "smooth and
easy." He said it demonstrated
the value of drills between airlines
and Coast Guard cutters.

Ex-GIs Make Trip
To Argentina-!
But, By Canoe
ROSARIO, Argentina, Oct. 20
(UP) Two American canoeists
have arrived in Rosario on a
trip from the Caribbean through
the heart of South America.
Henry W. Ferris, Jr., 25, of It Ithaca.
haca. Ithaca. N.Y., and John A. Thomp Thompson,
son, Thompson, of Portsmouth, Ohio, 28,
started their journey on Oct. 20
last year. i
They used two aluminum
, with, pirogue
sans ana
Durina the final stage of
their trip through the South
American jungles they subsist subsisted
ed subsisted on a diet of monkeys, alii'
gators and snakes, where
nothing else was available.
Their route took them up the
Orinoco River and the Rio Ne Negro
gro Negro by the Cassaguare Channel
Thence south to the Amazon
and ud the TaDaios and Arlnos
Rivers, until there was not
enough water.
They then made a portage a a-cross
cross a-cross country to near the source
of the Paraguay River. On their
way down the Paraguay they
took a long rest in Asuncion.
They are both Korean veter veterans
ans veterans and so modest about their
feat that t heir.arrival a few days
ago passed unnoticed in the 15 15-mlle
mlle 15-mlle stretch of wharves in Ar Argentina's
gentina's Argentina's second largest port.
Beaten Wife Dies,
Police Hold Mate,
Motive: Cheating
PATERSON, N.J. (UP) A
woman whose husband said he
beat her daily for six weeks after
she admitted wartime infidelities
died early today at v aterson uen uen-eral
eral uen-eral Hospital. Police immediately
arrested the husband for murder.
The woman, Mrs. Catherine
Hurtz, 38, mother of two children,
had been semi-conscious since
Aug. 12.
Her husband. Charles J. Hurtz,
38, will be arraigned Saturday.
He had been tree in vi,uw
since Aug. 12 when he was ar arraigned
raigned arraigned on charges of atrocious
assault and battery.
Hurtz said he began beating his
wife in June after she admitted
under years-long pressure she had
been unfaithful wnne tiura was
serviceman during World War
Physicians said the woman suf suffered
fered suffered a brain injury, possible
skull fracture and ear injuries.
The couple's two children are
Charles Jr., 6, and Cathleen, 10.
Police said Hurtz, a short,
stocky chemist, wept as they
.....tinned him after his wife s
d They described the wife ss tiny
and very pretty.
In The Bakery,
'Give Me Dough'
NEW YORK. Oct. 2 0-(UP) -A
handsomely dressed man of a a-bout
bout a-bout fifty walked into a bakery.
I had an accident, he said to
clerk Joseph TartagUa. "Give
me the money in the register."
Tar.aglia sensed a stick up
and turned over $37.31.
The man took off hit wrist wrist-ujatrh
ujatrh wrist-ujatrh and a ring with a blue
stone and tossed them on the
counter.
"Collateral," he
parte
said, and led

Khrushchev

(NBA Telephoto)
HERO JAILED At Parria Is Island,
land, Island, B.C., Marine TSgt. Al Alfred
fred Alfred L. McLaughlin, a Korean
Medal of Honor winner, was
broken to private, fined $120
and sentenced to three months
hard labor for drunkenness,
disrespect to an officer and
being AWOL. McLaughlin was
tried by a four-member court
martial board.
Hit Song Composer
Isham Jones Dies
Of Throat Cancer
MIAMI BEACH. Oct. 20 -CUP
-Baadleader eomooser Isham
wb. dlefT Yesterday 0 f
throat Cancer at the age of 62,
will be given funeral services
here Monday and burial will be
later In Los Angeles, his family
said today.
Jones, one of the most famous
orchestra leaders of the 1920s and
composer of such hit songs as "It
Had To Be You" and "I'll see
You In My Dreams," died at his
Golden Beach home after an ill illness
ness illness of nine months.
The former vadudevillian mov moved
ed moved here a year ago from Pacific
Palisades on the outskirts of Los
Angeles where he had lived for
many years. He had retired from
show business 18 years ago.
The musician wrote some 200
songs, including such hits a s
"Swinging Down The Lane," "In
diana Moon," "Thanks For Every
thing," I Can't Belive Its True,"
"China Doll," and "My Best To
You."
One of his most famous, "I'lr
Se You In My Dreams," was
written in 1923. Jones often said
that song was his first and big biggest
gest biggest hit.
No-Draft Exams
Dates Released
WASHINGTON, Oct. 20 (UP)
Draft deferment tests for college
students for the 1956-57 school year
will be held Nov. 15, 1956, and April
18, 1957, Draft Director Lewis B.
Hershey announced today.
The examinations are given to
determine which students may
complete their college careers be before
fore before being drafted. Students with
the highest standings may delay
their draft terms if they wish.
Applications for the 1956-57 tests
must be postmarked not later
than midnight, Oct. 30, and mid midnight,
night, midnight, March 5. respectively. They
should be addressed to Science
Researcn Associates, Inc., Chicago.

Potter Meets Local 900 Team

it a meeting of Gov. W. 1
Potter with officials of Local
900, AFSCHME, AFL-CIO, held
yesterday afternoon in the Gov Governor's
ernor's Governor's office at Balboa Heights,
a general discussion was held on
the action taken by the Canal
board at its recent meeting In
raising wages for the non-citl-sen
employe group of the Ca Canal
nal Canal organization.
The meeting served to empha emphasize
size emphasize the continuing close coordi coordination
nation coordination in the Canal Company's
labor-management relations.
It further emphasizes the de desire
sire desire on the part of the Governor,
expressed on several previous
occasions, to keep employes fully
informed on matters relating to
their welfare, which Is done at
frequent meetings with labor
representatives.
In effect, the meeting was a
continuation of the Governor's
session with Local 900 held Sept.
27 at which time he assured un-
inn nft trials taht the union's re-
quest for a wage Increase would
be given active sympathetic

Bullying Blitz
Visit Sparks
Protest Strikes

WARSAW. Oct. 20 (UP)

down strikes today to demonstrate their support for liber

alization policies which Moscow s Nikita Khrushchev op
posed during a blitz visit to Warsaw.
The strikes occurred in several factories shortly afte
Khrushchev and a top-level Soviet delegation flew horn
from a secret conference here.
Between 15,000 and 20,000 workers at the big Zerai

automobile works in the Warsaw suburbs staged a sit

down strike as a sign of solidarity for rehabilitated lib

eral' Communist leader Wladislaw Gomulka.

Despite the Russian opposi opposition,
tion, opposition, the Polish press and people
continued their buildup of Go Gomulka.
mulka. Gomulka. scheduled under present
plans to take over as new first
secretary" of the party, and to
speak openly of a "Polish road
to socialism."
Warsaw was tense but out outwardly
wardly outwardly calm. There were no
crowds, even outside the cabinet
office building weethe central
comariUee i rneetl. t
But there was generof irtOijna irtOijna-lion
lion irtOijna-lion against the visit by Khrushchev
and his high-powered dilatation
which included former Soviet for foreign
eign foreign minister V. M. Molotov, and
deputy premiers Anastas Mikoyan
and Laiar Kaganovich.
Professional people and work workers
ers workers considered It tactless of the
Russians to arrive lh the midst
of the crucial meetings of the
Polish central committee.
Khrushchev hurried back to
Moscow today to report on his
24-hour "blitz" mission to op oppose
pose oppose a drastic de-Stalinlzatton of
the Polish Communist Party.
(The Soviet Communist Party
newspaper Pravda today launch
ed a bitter attack on sections oi
the Polish press which It said Is
carrying ori a widespread antl antl-Communist
Communist antl-Communist campaign that is
"shaking the very foundations"
of the Communist Poll, h regime.
(Tha Swadish newspaper Exprel Exprel-sen
sen Exprel-sen reported that Khrushchev "lest
control of himself. during a meal
ing with representatives of the Po Polish
lish Polish Politburo."
(Expressen's correspo n d e n t,
Derrick M. Winter, who "broke"
the story of Khrushchev's emer emergency
gency emergency trip to Warsaw, quoted
Khrushchev as telling the Polish
leaders, "I am going to show you
what the road to socialism looks
like. If you don't obey, we will
crush with force any attempt to
revolt."
'Winter alio reported that an
"opposition Communist" told him
that any attempt by Khrushchev to
be tough with the dissident Polls
"could mean only one thing a naw
Poman, but thil time all over the
country.")
Authoritative sources said
Khrushchev asked the Polish
Communist Party leaders to drop
a drastic party reshuffle.
The shakeup would have left
pro-Sovlei Marshal Konstantln
Rokossovsky, Polish defense mi-
consideration art the board
meeting held in Washington
Oct. 13.
At that meeting, union offi officials
cials officials were Informed that the
mattter of a pay increase for local-rate'
employes would be rais raised
ed raised at the board meeting.
Officials of Local 900 attend
ing the meeting with Potter yes
terday included Harold Rerrle,
chairman of the administrative
committee; Santiago Graham
G., recording and corresponding
secretary; and William Sinclair,
administrator.
Also attending- the meeting
from the Canal administration
were E. A. Doolan, personnel di director
rector director and Gordon M. Frlck, la labor
bor labor relations officer and assis assistant
tant assistant to the personnel director.
A general discussion of wages
and living conditions of noh noh-U.8.
U.8. noh-U.8. citizen employes occupied
most of the meeting, particu-
lartv as thev relate to change
which will affect this group of
Canal employes under the 1955
Treaty.

mr,
m

- Polish workers staged sit
nister, out of the ruling parti
polllburo.
It would have reinstated a
party first secretary Gomulks
who was purged as a "Titoist!
on orders from Moscow fiv
years ago.
During meetings which raj
late Into the night, Khrushche'
opposed Gomutka's rise to pow
er, according to authorltatHi
sources.
iWinl.r .auf tfc-t KrlvuthcUak
' refused to hk hand with Go Gomulka.
mulka. Gomulka. He tald the "tough and
threatening attitude adopted by
Moscow hat coma at a surprise and
bitter disappointment to the Po Polish
lish Polish leaders.
("Khrushchev and Stalin'
Old Guard came to Warsaw so
cretly to force the Poles back ft
the tough line at the last min
ute, and the Polish dream d
freedom was a short Illusion," hi
wrote.)
Margaret Feels Bad,
Bypasses Luncheon;
Only Gastric Upset
NAIROBI, Kenya, Oct. 20(U1
Britain's louring Princess Mar
garet suffered a slight gastrl
upset" today and was forced t
cancel a civic luncheon in this A
frksn colony capital.
Sir Evelyn Baring, governor I
Kenya, personally read a forma
announcement to guests waitin
for the Princess at the New Stal
ley Hotel.
"In returning from her mom
ing engagements today, Her Roy
al Heighness felt HI and the niree
tor of Kenya medical servicel
Dr. Farnsworth Anderson, wa
sent for," he said.
"On his advice Princess Margi
ret agreed not to attend t h
civic luncheon. The director t
medicaf services said that afte
the rest and treatment Her Roj
al Highness might possibly be i
ble to attend the garden parti
today."
An officcUl announcement l
sued later said the Princess wa
suffering a "slight gastric u
Leg Amputation
Faces Bride;
Groom Knows
OKLAHOMA CITY (UP) -Mri
Laroy Jay, 17, married Jus
Wednescay night, will have hi
right leg amputated today to pri
vent spreading of cancer an o
eration everyone at the weddin
knew was coming except he joj
ful bride.
Docors hoped amputation of th
leg just below the nip woum pn
vent spreading of bo.-.t cane
which eats awa bone structul
luul" U,T
Mrs Jav. the former Chierrt
Lee Thompson, bubbled with hi)
piness Wednesday when she e;
changed vows with Laroy, a B
rean War veteran stationed I
Fori Jackson, S.C. He knew si
faced a leg amputation and hi
securied an emergency furlough.
But Cherrie didn't know. SI
was told Thursday as her hu
band, her sweetheart for year
held her hand.
Dr. C. R. Rountree was unda
standing, but serious, as he brol
the news. Me low unerne a rev revindicated
indicated revindicated only the leg bone wi
infected. Whether the operati
will halt the cancer, only time w
I tell, he said.



MCI TWO

PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER-
SATURDAY, OCTOBER tt, 195

THE PANAMA

mm DM USLISHID f THE PANAMA AMERICAN PI

rcuNDto my NILfoN hounhviil w ran
HAHMOOIO AIA. torratt
V. H IrniT 'P. O. BOX 134. fNAM. P a P
TtLIPHCNt 2-0740. 'S LlNU)
Cabli Adom. rANAMCRICAN. PANAMA
Omcm 12 17B CENTRAL AvINUt PITWUH 12TH NO I3TX
ronilN MPKIStNTATIVU. JOSHUA B. POWERS. INC.

S4S MDION AVI. NIW
P. MONTH IN ADVANCL.
FOA SIX MONTHS. IN AOVANCt-
POA ONI TEAR. IN ADVANCE

THIS n YOUIt FORUM TNI RIAOMS OWN COLUMN

Tk. AA.,1 U m Ua
malaas apatalalla
H mm antrikuta laltn don't

Mxl leltera r publiihtd in ta rstr fecairaa.
Mane try to kttp rha Ittttn limita" to ono acta lanath.
laantitv af lattar wtiran i Kela hj itticfeit cantideneo.

TIMS Rcwoaaaor ttmmn no toipoMibilif, itotomonti al oainioM

sssrnid is lotion traiM roodcn.

TH? MAIL BOX

GOOD LADY

congratulations on the letter about "the Good Lady of Cu Cu-ruhdu,"
ruhdu," Cu-ruhdu," that distinguished and charming resident ol tnis Army
post, Mrs. Francis A Kcunann. More power to her, God blssi
he' Curundu Resident
THANKS SO MUCH
Sir
' We want lo express our thanks to all our friends in Pan Panama
ama Panama and the Canal Zone, and let them Know how we appre appreciate
ciate appreciate their thoughts, sympathy and prayers the folks in
Celro Punta who took the best care of Matt, the Air 1-orce
rescue boys, Gorgas Hospital personnel and all who volunteered
at. the blood bank so promptly.
i we have been glad to see those who came to the hospital,
anb are equally grateful to those who refrained from coming.
Matt neeas all of his strength to combat Infection and
shpek. He is doing very well considering what happened to
him.
' Thanks so much,
man so u Sh,nnon

CROWN TIP
Dcstr B H S
I suppose you've read all the articles about the "not-so-feirsome-as-we-thought
Bulldogs.' That night Is over. You
wan, and will go on winning.
yi know It is discouraging, but remember all the B.H.8,fan
art in back of you pushing. You've got spirit, size, brains and
willpower, so come on Bulldogs, show those JCers and CHbers
who i not so fearsome by walking away with the crown.
Someone Who Knows

GOOD LADY
Sir
. ,J ant

"that Mod ladv of Curundu." Being her friend I know her, and
oleTape? would The needed to tell all the wonderful things
that lady does for her fellowman.
In Chicago she is known as the guardian angel of the poor
Lalins, but really she does not only help Latins, but helps ai.
""SafoiSk friends, Polish. Italians. In her twenty years
of life in Chicago, she has friends from the highest standards
n from the lowest. She was made an honorary member of
tbl Pan American Legion Auxiliary because of her work onr.
year teaching about her native country. Costa Rica. She waj
one of the most popular hostesses In the Pan American Boaid
of Education In Chicago. She is well known in that great city
She is loved by hundreds of persons that she has he.pa.
one way or another in her native country, Costa Rica. She oe oe-longs
longs oe-longs to one of .the famlies that made the history of that cul cultured
tured cultured little land, and when she goes down there her best re re-creitloB
creitloB re-creitloB Is to go and help at the county Hospital, so she seems
to lie an International figure.
?Here one can find her at the Kobbe Dispensary taking
someone to be treated. It is nothing new to see her waiting
at the American Embassy with iome Latin girl, who does not
know much about American laws. At hT home everyone knows
that Mrs. Relmann will help. Dorothy Dix, Emily Post nave
nothing on her. Courteous, humble and yet magnetic, always
really with her smile. That Is our "good lady pf Curundu.
Mr Carmen Campes Remann, and I am P f.ed
M 2.
SAN ANTONIO BUGLE
6iJ.
The state came nearer getting a general rain yesterday
then It has m eight years, but It didn't quite make it too
much ground to cover. Weatherman says more today, butt
haw quit taking his word for it. We are glad to get some re re-Heft
Heft re-Heft from the long, hot, dry summer. Hope to get one more
whirl around the country before told weather.
"Politics are still running hot with only a few days to go
anil the Demos say they are sure winner this time, but Ike win
get the vote and my bet stays on Ike.
''The biggest road job ever heard of It is getting underway
and I wonder if it will help stop the wrecks and slaughter
this weekend in Texas).
.Things look dark In the near East and threats are getting
worse day by day, and I wonder If Ike can keep us out? If the
w(J(ld loses In the Suez Canal, contracts between country and
people will only be a scrap of paper.
"The change In the use of Zone post offices with people
llihg outside of the Zone has gotten me puzzled. 1 have never
been Identified with the use of a post office anywhere.
"Don't know what they will do next and they call It de democracy.
mocracy. democracy. Have managed to get service of some kind for almost
a century, guess I can make out with the rest of my life.
"Pop" Wright

i.
GRATEFUL
Sir
t ha hppn readine- this

ver since we arrived in the Canal Zone. Now I feel I would
like to write a letter "of my own.
Recently 1 became 111 and my husband and 1 had a terrific
scare when tne doctor at Kobbe Dispensary and also the doctor
at Gorgas, after examining me told us they suspected polio.
Thank God It wasn't, but I wish to thank the doctor at Ft.
Kobbe, his nurse and the boys who work on their ambulance
for their wonderful help. i
I also wish to thank the staff at Gorgas, the doctors, the
nurses, the maids and Chief Brewster the Navy Liaison Officer
for their care, kindness and help during my stay there.
Everyone did all they could In every way to help me, and
to the people who complain about Gorgas Hospital all I can
say Is. "I never had It so good" for which my husband and I
are both ver grateful.
Mrs. A. C. Boyett

aBPfla

If vau'r ouWko 'jIHim)
Mi tea, at twaaalaf.
th. Waal Ad

AMERICAN

me.
VO. 1171 fj. T
cat
S 1.70
.80
10. SO
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aiasiee mi waenv mnHiiw
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OF CURUNDU
OF CURUNDU
.rlcPrl tr spp snmeMlillB atlOU',
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colum for the oast 26 months.
Costs I. ess To Sell
a House Tit U Wavl
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Ad ir OMAM America.
AN AM A
AMER C,AN

Labor News
And
Comment

By VICTOR RliSEL
When mv hair hss turned to
silver and I've grown too old to
dream which, tne good uira wiu wiu-ing,
ing, wiu-ing, is some 40 years hence
I'll have one consolation. I'll still
know what my beat looks like,
for I'll still be covering the same
old labor leaders.
I raise this point as a bipartisan
bellow against those who are won wondering
dering wondering through this campaign
bleating that Dwigbt D. Eisenhow
er and Harry S. Truman are "too
old."
It is strange that this comes
mostly from certain labor circles,
usually more gracious in the
handling of this sensitive problem.
There swiftly comes to mind, for
example, a union of strong shoul shouldered
dered shouldered roung men led by an an ancient
cient ancient council of elders the Inter International
national International Union ofOperating Engi
neers. This outfit had a conven convention
tion convention in Chicago last April 9. I
would have attended but was ac
cidentally detained elsewhere.
But I did learn that this hard
boiled union was not so tough that
it ouidn t squeeze just a little
tenderness out of its scar issued
soul. Most of this union's mem
bers don't know it, but the con
vention adopted Amendment No
14, a quixotic touch.
This added to the union's con
stitution a new note the retire
ment age of its officials will be
80 years from now on.
It s veteran president gentle
man farmer, horse-breeder and
tycoon of the toilers is one Wil
liam Maloney. He is 78 years old
So you'd think he has just two
years to go to wind up some so
years in office. But not quite. You
see, the 80-year mark is not really
compulsory retirement age. You
can read the amendment for your
self:
"General officers who are en
titled to pensions shall seek retire
ment when they have reached the
age of80 years. Their continued
activities in the promotion of local
union administration and welfare
is encouraged and services on
committees and at conventions to
sustain and promu'e the standing
and prestige of the international
union is commended, says the
new union law.
Note that it does not say that
the officers shall absolutely re
tire. It .nerely says tha hey
"shall seek" feirement.
This search-like that of Diog-
nes, who indeed would be lost
in this union could take a long
time.
Before kissing patriarch Ma
loney goodbye, I'd like to point
out that the others on the Opera t t-inc
inc t-inc Emtineeers hiah council are
no) far behind Mm Jp age. Most of
ihem arc over the -union
functions. '4fWeyare collected.
Some of it by those who should
and lots of it by those who
shouldn't. But that's another col column.
umn. column. Most of the criticism oi Mr. Tru Truman
man Truman came after he began to "non "nonconform."
conform." "nonconform." Ahd most of the criti criticism
cism criticism of Mr. Eisenhower was
spewed about this week because
the President reached his 66th
birthday and is daring to run for
office.
Well, there is another gentleman
who is running for president of
a mighty fine organization the
United Mine Workers of America.
I refer, of course, to John L.
Lewis. And the old gray man is
still what he used to be. Though
now 76, he will stand for re-election
to a new four-year term next
December. This will bung him
to 80 by the time he roars Into his
next constitutional miners' oonven
Uon. And no man doubts that
Lewis runs the Mine Workers Un Union,
ion, Union, its banks and its welfare and
pension fund which has taken in
over a billion dollars in the past
10 years.
But let's look at the AFL-CIO
nign council itself.
Let's look at it on the basis of
its emeritus. I recall asking Jim
mie Petrillo, who then was over
60, just what it was like to get
on the high council for the first
time. Mr. Petrillo, the Harry
iiersntieid of American labor, re
plied that be was still a junior
member arid '"needed permission
from the elders even to sneeze
That, of course, was before
George Meany took over the lead
ership. Jimmie did say that he
and Dave Dubinsky, Jimmie s age,
were th youth movement.
There are several .members on
the high labor council who are
well over 70. And mora power to
them.
But let's have a single standard.
Those inside labor should be the
last to say Dwight D. Eisenhower
and Harry S. Truman are too old
to give each other bell in this
campaign.
Belgian Piano
Monday At J.W.B.
Virtuoso To
Play
Tibor Yusti, talented Belgian
piano virtuoso, will present a re recital
cital recital of familiar compositions on
Monday, at the USO-JWB
Armed Force Service Center's
concert. The recital begins at I
Yustf s latest successful con conquests
quests conquests were of the audiences in the
United States and Central Amer America,
ica, America, and he hss just completed s
tour of South America.
He became fascinated with com
position, having written short
musical pieces.
Yusti s program will include an
Intermezzo he composed himself,
in addition to Mozart's Sonata K.
V. 211. four Chopin Etudes. Schu-
man's Novelette, Rachmaninoff's
Prelude in G Minor No. 5, Debus
sy's Catedral Engloutine and Ma
nuel de FaUa's Fire Dance.

laRM K S Msfl HalaGS
sal aal
BJBJPB ajBJJ BJBJ
KniUltNSLi.llH
I SfiB I I V Lam dj& dsaaafl I

Peter Edson In Washington

WASHINGTON (..NEA) -Secretary
of Agriculture Ezra
Taft Benson is campaigning hard harder
er harder than any other Eisenhower
cabinet member.
It is no surprise, therefore, that
the 312,000 miles of travel which
Benson has logged is second only
to the 351,000-mile record of Sec Secretary
retary Secretary of State John Foster
Dulles.
So far this year Benson has
covered 65,0000 miles. But with all
the politicking he has scheduled
between now and election day, he
is expected to pass his record
year, which was 88,850 miles trav traveled
eled traveled in 1953. That was his first
year as secretary.
Benson didn't wait till the Re
publican campaign was formally
opened by president Eisenhower
to start his own electioneering On
the Saturday after the GOP con
vention closed in San Francisco,
Benson was in Hershey, Pa., mak
ing the first speech of the cam campaign
paign campaign to the Pennsylvania Dutch
Poultry Festival. He has been on
the go ever since.
His October schedule now calls
for 23 appearances in 13 states
from New Jersey to California.
But more meetings are being ar
ranged for him all the time.
Most of Benson's speeches are
before farm organizations, agri

WalterWinchelllnNewYow

They come from Hollywood's
golden mountains to Broadway's
neon hill's. The theatre's lure is
frequently irresistible, although
the challenge is often incredibly
difficult. The Main Stem's tempta
tion for. Movieville's dazzlers is
encompassed by artistic satisfac
tion and the sound of applause
. . Juoy uariand, the Wonderful
One, has brazenly confessed her
passion for audiences: "I took one
look at all those people, laughing
and applauding, and I fell hope hopelessly
lessly hopelessly in love with audiences."
The love affair has been con constant.
stant. constant. Following her Palace tri triumph,
umph, triumph, Judy's groom, Sid Luft,
said: "I've never seen Judy
so calm. She needs a live audi audience.
ence. audience. She needs people out there."
That need, that craving for af
fection, inspires performers. The
emotional fulfillment Is extremely
genuine to actors and actresses.
When Btty Hutton played the
Palace several seasons ago, she
publicly gushed: "If I could just
get it across to every audience,
if I could explain the thrill I get
performing, if I could just look at
Sem out there and tell them with
I my heart: "There's nothing I
wouldn't do for you!'
Performers are stage-struck.
The phenomenon usually has an
early origin and generally endures
a lifetime. Shelley Winters, who
appeared in last season's "A Hat Hatful
ful Hatful of Rain," and will star in an another
other another drama this year, has joy joyfully
fully joyfully explained: "Ever since I
could remember I had felt I could
be a player on the stage. I signed
my first contract for $75 a week.
But I would act for nothing but
the chance to act" ... In Holly Hollywood,
wood, Hollywood, Shelley had recalled; she
had a feeling that someone would
tap her on the shoulder one day
and say: "Give me back the
money" ... On Broadway, she
feels that she earns her money
as well as respect.
It might be difficult for ordinary
folks to savvy Shelley's logic.
However, actors and actresses will
have no trouble in understanding
, . Edward G. Robinson had
everything that the dream mer merchants
chants merchants of Hollywood could pro produce.
duce. produce. Success. Fame. Wealth. A
(Urdusi world and a swi

"Now Let's See-Where Were

cultural lair crowds or food in
dustry trade associations. But in
addition, he gets In a lot of
unscheduled crossroad stops.
Thus on Oct. 10 he'll be at Kan Kansas
sas Kansas City stockyards; but he'll visit
farms in the Higginsville, Mo.,
area.
In the next few days he'll drive
around rural Iowa and into the
Panhandle drought area of Colo Colorado,
rado, Colorado, Oklahoma and Texas. This
will wind up with a major political
speech in Abilene, Kans., Oct. 13.
Then into Nevada, California,
Idaho, Montana and Washington,
back tq Erie, Pa., for the Grange
Oct. 2, down to Houston the 23rd
for the county agents, dedicating
a new Oklahoma A & M buildine
the 2ith, Tallahassee for the
NortrTTlorlda Fair the 26th and
the Dairy Industrial Exposition in
Atlantic City the 29th. And so on.
Benson doesn't travel with a
retinue. Usually only Robert D.
McMillcn, one of his staff assist assistants
ants assistants goes along. Sometimes Mrs.
Benson goes too.
The secretary seldom makes a
straight political pitch. He be believes
lieves believes farm policy should be bi bipartisan.
partisan. bipartisan. But be makes a sincere
sales talk for his farm program
and his earnestness usually Im Impresses
presses Impresses his opponents.
The sharpest thing he has said
so far is that the Democrats in
pool. Nevertheless, the thestre's
attraction remained constant. The
star has declared: "All the time
I was in Hollywood. I thought
about going back to where I start started,
ed, started, to the roots and foundations of
Broadway,"
The transnlant was not easv
Robinson went on the road with
"Darkness at Noon." Opening
night of the tour, he was con confronted
fronted confronted with an actor's nightmare.
mc went blank during the perform
ance. As Robinson describes the
ordeal; "I improvised. I tried bits
of business. I n sure the prompter
was giving me lines, but I was
too terrified to hear. I thought of
saying to the audience: 'Ladies
and gentlemen, please excuse tne
tor a moment ; of having the cur
tain rung down. But I got hold
ot myseu.
Rosalind Russell, who is return returning
ing returning lo Broadway in "Auntie
Mame," fell in love with the thea
tre while starring In "Wonderful
Town." And theatregoers returned
th compliment. "I ate up the
appiause ot tneatre audiences,"
Roz sighed and added: "Asking
me how I like being back on
Broadway is like asking a small
child how she likes a birthday
party with presents. I relish the
excitement and I am grateful for
the rewards and awards that have
been bestowed upon me. I'd be a
real ingrate if I weren t bursting
with joy at the aura of success
inav surrounds my return to
B'way. The stars and saints have
been good to me, and there isn't
a day that I don't pinch myself
and say with sincere gratitude: 'Is
it really true?
Another immigrant from Holly
wood this season will be Judy Hoi
uuay. ner ascent oegan who a
melodramatic series of events us
ually attributed to cliche-ridden
flickers . Illness compelled Jean
Arthur to leave "Born Yester Yesterday,"
day," Yesterday," during its Philly trout. The
comedy s -producer. Max Gordon
recalled seeing Judy in a bit role
arte was contacted and sent to
Philly. Garson Kanin, the play's
author and director, handed Judy
the script and ordered her to
memorize it. Judy, fearful of the
responsibility, explained that she
would be unable to do the rote.
Kanin was adamant. After throe

We?"

the last Congress deliberately
proposed an unworkable farm pro-
I J a mi
turn iuo wen ueiayeu me Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower program solely for political
advantage.
Benson ad libs a great deal In
most of hi; speeches. He carries
a lot of farm facts and figures at
the tip of his tongue. He likes to
cover the whole farm field and
sometimes he talks too much.
Boiling all his arguments down,
his principal plea is that the
unitca atates must find more
markets for its over-abundant
farm produce. He talks sales pro
motion and research as much as
anything else. i
He: thinks thdr government
cupula be gotten out of the farm
business, in a peace-time econ
omy';
He thinks the soil bank acreage
reserve is a temporary thing, to
last onry until war surpluses are
reduced. The conservation reserve
he sees as more permanent.
He does not think that there are
too many farms and be resents
more than anything else the
charges that he is trying to get
tarmers ott the land..
He believes farm life is the best
way of life and that the most
valuable 'farm subsidy returned
to the cities is the farm people
wno give me urban areas a con
stant supply of new blood.
days and nights of coffee-drinking
ana weeping.jags, Judy memor memorized
ized memorized the role. Out of this ordeal
came a star.
Perhaps the nrimarv mntivat.
ing force which lures Hollywood
twinklers to the Broadway lights
was eloquently diagnosed by that
distinguished psychoanalyst, Prof.
jmes durante, in his unique lyri
cal style, he stnted: "When the
light of Broadway go on, I get
u ucny ieeun w my bones
wanna step out, be with the
crowds, the noise, the music,
Iaughin" it up. I think lots of folks
ieei tne same way I do.
The B'way Blues: To Her Hnn-
or Magistrate Hilda Schwartz of
Aooiescent Fart of Magistrate's
Court (hearing the case of Journal-American
photographer Lenny
Morgan vs. Jose Ware, Richard
Nelson, Thomas O'Harc and Rob Robert
ert Robert Cartaino): Morgan was at St.
Clare's Hospital almost 3 weeks.
They told me that they feared the
severe beating Morgan got dam damaged
aged damaged an artery to his heart. You
should have seen those bullies
wearing their black leather jackets,
spike heel shoes and silver rings
the other 5 a.m. when they beat
those news photogs. In the Crimi Criminal
nal Criminal Courts Bldg. yesterday they
had their mommies with them and
they wore blue serge and grey
suits and collars and ties and
shines on their dirty feet, which
they used to kick people who are
down on the sidewalk ... To all
Editors: At the Friars Club's hil hilarious
arious hilarious party yesternoon for "Mr.
Wonderful" (Sammy Davis, Jr.)
the Star wept for joy at the end
of hia thank you speech ... At
the same "Mr. Wonderful" party
we grimly reported to the local
Democratic High Command the
story of the news photogs' beating
oy me wesi sine teen-age hoods.
Sec. of N.Y. State Carmine De De-Sapio
Sapio De-Sapio and Boro Pres. Hulan Jack
pledged to all newspapers in the'
u.is.A. tney would probe the pe peculiar
culiar peculiar scarcely published reduc reduction
tion reduction of the $25,000 bail each to
G in the case . Palace Music
Cue: 'tor She's s Judy Good Fel Feller!"
ler!" Feller!" ... El Morocco will coma
out with a new breathtaking per perfume
fume perfume ot Yuletlme. Owner Perona
has named it Gala . Suggested
slogan: For The Gala In Your
Lint

mm Merry- Go -Round
Dm W PIARtOM

LOS ANGELES Here in Cali California
fornia California is being waged the battle
oi ine mans, it's uie muuouaures
against, the billionaires. And it has
amused almost as much attention
as the battle betwen Ike and Ad-Hilt's
a statewide vote on Point 4
to aoopt a new oil conservation
plan to keep California's vast, but
last QwiduAng ou reserves iroin
bung further squandered. Though
it s a state aatue, it nas nauoual
repercussions: First, because oth other
er other oil states lace tne same conser
vation problem but even more im
portant because it continues toe
same pattern used by the oil and
gas companies to get wnat tney
want anmeiy to buy up the leg legislature,
islature, legislature, the Congress or the elec electorate.
torate. electorate. In the case of the natural gas
bill in Washington last winter,, the
gas-oil moguls triee to buy up mc
Congress.
In California for years they
have bought up the legislature.
And right now they're trying to
buy up the California electorate.
Never in the history of California
have newsmen seen the state de deluged
luged deluged with so many handouts, bill
boards, TV plugs, blasts and coun counterblasts
terblasts counterblasts alt aimed at intuencing
the voting pubic.
A total of $985,000 is officially
listed by the billionaires, the big
oil companies, as spent to put
across their conservation plan.
How much has been spent beyond
the official listing is of course not
known.
A total of $75,000 is listed by
the millionaires, the independent
oil companies, to block the conser conservation
vation conservation plan of the billionaires.
SAD COMMENTARY
Unquestionably California needs
oil conservation .Ten years ago it
produced all th ; oil it needed. To
day it produces 70 per cent of what
it needs, if ou isn t conserved
California will be forced to buy
more and more from Arabia.
But the big question is: Should
California have a conservation law
rammed down its throat by the
greatest propaganda machine ever
seen in the state; and if the law
passes can it ever be changedv
j ne power oi gii-cumpaiiy miuiuui
is such that change is difficult.
In the present Battle of the toil-
lionaires vs. the millionaires, the
people of California are at least
able to watch two groups of oil
companies battle it out. They are
fortunate enough to be on the
side lines, acting as referee.
The reason they are able to act
as referee, however, is in itself a
sad commentary on present legis legislative
lative legislative methods. For the California
legislator is so tlchtlv controlled
by th,.jWenjvlent on companies
the minionaires that no oil-con-
servation law coma pass, mat s
why the big companies the bil billionaireswent
lionaireswent billionaireswent to the people with
a referendum.
The California legislature is con controlled
trolled controlled by Harold M ortou. attorney
for Howard Keck and Superior
Oil. Morton is one, of the most
astute lawyers in California, with
his son-in-law, Joe Shell, vice
chairman of the assembly oil com
mittee and perhaps the next
speaker of the California assem assembly.
bly. assembly. H. B. Keck is the same tycoon
whose representatives offered
$2,500 to Senator Case of South
Dakota during the natural-ias de
bate. He is also the same Keck
who gave $5,000 to President Eis
enhower s dinner committee dur
ing the gas debate Senator Case
returned the $2,500, but Eisenbow
er forces did not return the $5,000
Superior Oil has since been indict
ed by Brownell's Justice Denart
meat, though Keck, who put up
the money for both Case and the
Ike committee, was permitted by
nrowneu to go unscathed.
PRIVILEGED TAX SETUP
His superior Oil Co. is now lead
ing the drive against California's
roim nan, me common name
for conservation. With Keck are
170 independents, including Signal
Oil, Universal Consolidated, and
one major, Union Oil. Union is the

THE SAVINGS BANK
Institution Guaranteed by tha State
Pays 2 Interest Annually on Saviafs Accounts
INITIAL DEPOSIT $5.00
We make leani with guarantees on first mortgages
or other securities.
25c. 50c. -$L00 and $5.00
CHRISTMAS SAVINGS
deposits are accepted thru a period
of 48 weeks.
Individual safety deposit boxes, for jewelry and
documents. In 4 different sizes.

OFFICE IN PANAMA
let Central Ave. at
eenser ef 1 ttreet
Q. A. De R0UX,
Manaaer

HOURS:
from :tS a.m. ie 11:38 pan.
SATURDAYS: from 8:88 a.m. to 12:88 p.m.

Washington

enmnanv formerly run hv Herh.r
Hoover Jr., now undersecretary
ox stau. union is largely owned
by Guff which imports much of
its oil from Saudi Arabia and the
Gulf of Persia, which miv account
for Hoovers' consistent stand
against Israel and for the Arab
nations during State Department
poncy meetings.
On the side of the billionaires
are eieht bis maiors .StonriirH
Oil of California, Richfield Oil,
Shell, Tidewater Associated, Gen General
eral General Petroleum, Ohio Oil, Contin Continental
ental Continental Oil and the Texas Co.
Of vital interest to the Ameri American
can American public outside of California is
the way these oil companies throw
money around from the privileged
position of their 27H per cent oil oil-depletion
depletion oil-depletion allowance.
No industry in America is so fa favored
vored favored bv the tax laws, thank, t
the generosity of Speaker Sam
nayourn ana tne potent Texans
who dominate th Wev
Of ConSfress. And fin tnriiiafrv h,i
been more wanton in bribing leg-
ioiavure5. trying to nrioe congress
and trying to influence public
opinion all with money allowed
them as a result Of this nrivilaaarf
tax position.
Here is some of the money be being
ing being thrown right and left through
advertising firms and public rela relations
tions relations exoerts to influence th
people of California regarding
rumi, at
Standard Oil Of California ha.
spent $279,120 through the public
reiauons nrm ot wmtaker and
Baxter. This is a Rnlrfellr.tnrn-
inated company and when Ralph
Davies, on loan to the War Petro
leum Board, tried to return to his
old job, the Rockefellers barred
him. The Rockefeller family con contributed
tributed contributed $150,000 to Eisenhower in
1952.
Shell Oil has spent $187,414 with
Whitaker and Baxter. This com com-oanv
oanv com-oanv also snent tiaaono fo
called "elucational fund" to get
v.,a.voo lv ymao uie natural i.aa
Act, and then deducted this at a
business exoense. shell sUn naif!
for a huge triumphal arch in
wauv nauing colonel Nasser as
the hero of Egypt, despite Nas.
ser's current hostility to the West.
The contrbituions by the Bil Billionaires
lionaires Billionaires are: Kichfield, $202,095:
General Petroleum, $109,000; Tex Texas
as Texas Co., $85,981; Tidewater Associ Associ-ated,
ated, Associ-ated, $87,570; Continental Oil, 126..
190; Ohio Oil, $8,100.
What the battle in California
points to is a thorough investiga investigation
tion investigation of all. the oil companies nd
the fnanner in wheb they are us using
ing using their privileged tax position
to buy up legislatures and warn
oublic oninions. Mora on th nil
lobby and its far-reaching influ
ence on tne u.s.a. will folow
shortly. .;.
" flfWlglpip
IFfMCIINCY
UNION CITY, N. J. -(UP) -Tha
City Commission had to vote
an over-expenditure item of $950
recently because tha police were
doing such a good job. The money
was for purchase of a machine to
process the parking tickets
handed in a stepped-up drive
against violators.
Yon can
make all
the cabinets
in your
home
REALLY ATTRACTIVE
by using permanently
MAGNETIC
PEERLESS door CATCHES
for only $5c. each.
Drop in and leek over
oar extensive lines
of modern hardware.
GEO.F.NOVEY,INC
279 Central Ave. Tel. 3-8148
COLON BRANCH:
Pront St at censer
f h St.
CARLOS MOUVNES V
Sub



FAS I THRU

tm PANAMA AMERICA If AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NH96PAPB
Acolytes Group
ISTHMIAN CHURCH NOTICES
Being Formed
Af Fort Kobbe

Church of Christ

w. w.
Evangetlsl
Telephone
ALBOA: 0851. Balboa
Serrices Sunday 18:00
UM am.
IM
1:00 fun fun-CJUSTpB
CJUSTpB fun-CJUSTpB Services Sunday M ajn, UM U
BiO ABA JO: Housa No. MM 15U St
Sundav 4 M DJn
Unitarian
uftUAaUAN
sourri
10 JU ML
Ancon Blvd.
lour Invitation
Baptist
9.45 a.m
SKg Wotstal"''.'.r.'.l.. UM am
fcainin Union ?S P
rvnlns Worship wm ww.
Pray.- Meeting
Ecb Wednesday ...
Brotherhood Mh
Moiday each monta
Spanish Bible School
. llaat Saturday
1 JO P
1M P-m
Kill
riRSI VAPTUil CHURCH
Balboa Heightt. a
g27 Ancon Boulevard
Balboa Heights
WM fclboa 1T
William & Btaby. Ptat
JO aw
10:45 aw
I JO aw
7 jo aw
I J0 o.m
kiunrtav
UM.hu WnrshlD
Baptist Training Union ....
tvanaellsuc Service
pTiTaVMaattag Waaaav
aaya
. ww, mm o B!kU tltalaa
Hen s ttrotberhood (Leal
Monday tn month)
i jo aw
o.ptist CHURCH
Margarita Avenue ai J"
Margarim. -- ---
Fred S Beta, faster
Bar.
9:45 a m
11:00 a.m.
6 .30 p m
unda) School
Morning Worship
Baptist Training Union.
Evening Worship
7:45 pjn.
7:00 D m.
n At Vw4 Til'n.Va
v.rSericesTwTdne.d.y.
. 7 JO pm
W M.U., 1st Srd rridaya
C.A., R.A., at Sunbeams.
I JO pw
Fridays ............
Salvation Army
(Hou-Oenowmatkwial IvaageHatU
XHL PACIFIC BIDE
PANAMA Ctn
Captain at Mrs. B. Graaa
tt Pibrulry Street. Phone: M-20OS4
11:00 iioliness Meattop,
3 JO Si-ndaV School-
7-30 Salvation Meeting
LA HOC. C.2..
Lieutenant Pansy Campbell
Building No. 100, Phone: 2-J8M
11:00 lioiiness Meeting.
3:00 f-uriday School.
1 JO Salvation Meeting
PARAiMO. C Z.
Envoy ft Mrs C. L. Moseley
Guiara Sueet
3:00 S. i, day School.
11:00 Holme Meeting.
3:00 Surda School.
7 JO solvation Meeting
COLOiM 1HIBD STREET
SCaptaln Syslln Taylor
11:00 L'nUnaas Meeting
3 JO Sunday School.
7 SO Skivatlon Meeting.
RAlNBt W CTHI CZ.
Envoy J. Gill
St. kUvts and Jamaica Street.
14:00 Harness Meeting.
3 JO Ft nday School.
7:30 Solvation Meeting
COLON CaJiTRAL
BeaJar t apt. and Mrs. C. Moonsaw m
1 4th Stree.. Phone: 38-743.
Union Churches
ail Protestants m para la with
aatty tn assaatuus, Uberty b
asaoaHah) aad eharity la all.
iWJI IJliaaJlJtaff aT .i Tl. i.i 'Tln iiiiiTTJ 1
THE ATLANTIC SIDE
GATUN
Bev. Bay Blskely. Pastor
Phone 3-355
(:45 Church School
11:00 Worship Service.
5 45 p.m. Sr. Youth FoUowshlp.
C:00 p.m. Jr. Youth Fellowship.
MARGARITA
The Bev faui H
Phuoe 3-lgg
W O lander, pastor.
:3U Bible School
10:45 Worohic wrvic aad Cliuilh Man
(JO Touts Pauowabta
THE PACIFIC BIDS
BALBOA
the t Oscar w. Otasa
Balboa Rd. at San Pablo St
Phone 3-14g( Church Office 2-3330.
t JO Church School Free buf oervlce
Parsonage Discussion Group.
10:30 Worship Service The Expanded
Session tor Nursery. RindeTgartM
Primary and Junior Depta
Church-Ume Nursery for ch'ldren
under 1
(JO Junior-High reliowshlp
( 00 Post-High Fellowship.
7 Oil Senior-High Fellowship
CAMBOA
Bev. Walker M. Aldertea, Minister
Office Telepones (-470: Residence
Telephone (-130.
Sunday Services:
0:30 a.m. Church School Assembly.
0:40 a.m. Class Sessions.
10:15 a.m. Service of Warship for chil children,
dren, children, young people and adults
Calendar of Meetings:
2d Tuesday Vesper Circle at 7 JO p m
2d Wednesday Mary Bartleti Circle at
f:: a m
3d Tuesday Church Council at I
p:n
3d Wednesday Women's Auxiliary at
1:30 a.m.
4th Monday Officers and Teachers at
i:so pan.
Methodist
FJMl Ml 1 HOLMS I UaUMCb
i Hr.i-.-h Conference
Rev William H rroatronj
18th St.. Panama City
8:ov m Mm nine Pt.vei and Seen
I to pm Sunday School
1:15 nm Fvan'n wtm.m ano Sent..
FOMNITt MEIHOIMKI (HUKIK
n street aad Melendea A

mm

tag! anil eg AM haTha IB a Casta! tad. (M MMMl
ctfies or Pmmw aad CatM, eWk W hMBB, BrtaM SaUasaa
t all hates re mm and mwmm at the araeee) sj aa cr.l.
At gMr m Km The him taww Hah Mh, by
((laalaaiaai mHms hour. intip aad rW regale. ett.ie.
Uarinea ere referee) fraa Nm to Maw. Panaaahjataani Wrtof
r, mm r mtnntiiw sr. IM Maw 'Oik.. Owicfcw Asa
Service A special Indie 81 Arw
Alt Ftc bflMi HwpI ttiHtw. gpjwjawj fee! to tater

i riH.. k. Will
far taa eeeaianj Saturday
Cnlon. BJ
fUr laand Waldan, Minister
iTVm.-Momln Service ana HoU
9k a.m.
3 pm
.... 1
(Holy Communion lit Sundays)
Monday. tM cm. Prayar tfeea
KBE.MKZKM aiCTMOOWl CMIWOI
Rambow City. CZ
r sSSrt wahtaa. Mlrdsta
iuSjSchoo) fur all ages at 8 3 pjn
"Yea laTttattot. Ta w"r,t-
Toasday o ip PVstm Veetlrwr
Christian Scientist
Sunday UM, Wadoaaday e
Sunday xw ri-m (
- V 7 aAi,.,.t u,ahwa V
HU sireei ouu.
Sunday Seanoi w
lliuu a.m. n-i r
Catholic
M?."iS-MS and
UhVSt taww: 5:55. 1:00. UM
"SIX. ES. Sfmrdav. 3J0 ta J0
IJO P-m. Thursday,
before
. T . .. fl-nn n m.
"SIS' Medal Novana: 1 JO P P-an
an P-an Mondays.
CataChlim ciaiet
StmdayT a JO o.m
Hjgn acnow
Wednesday.
'a
..mm HESBT Ancea
- ...L s.u T in u a:30 aw.
7:15 to g:w PJ. ai
Sacr HDotlca-i 7 JO pw. ea
CaUchlsm CSawi OI U 4:41 pw. as
Thursday.
OUB LADY OP PATIMA-CarBaaa
Confessions: 0:00 to :4 pw. an aai aai-"cichlsw
"cichlsw aai-"cichlsw Class: Saturday I Jt ta U
aw.
T JOSEPH Parals
Sunday Massw at 7 JO and l i
HolyDay Maw at P-
Catecnism w
Miraculous Medal Novenai 7 JO aw
r.Jrt" instructions: Thursday IJO
pro.
ST. vTNCENrtPanaaj City
SaSSL?oa?J-W
atlt ft i on SttrAfla) IHrwW are
!.??. lU. sno to 5:00 and
VMtZtMi TTiSaaay. bafora Pint
sviriau 7su n.m .
Mliiculous Medal a Je
ttons of the Cross: Friday 7top.m.
Cstechlam Claw: After 3 JO maa. on
"cwritl Oawt (J( P.m. Tueeday
Thursday.
ST. THERESA'S CecoB
Sunday Mam: 8:50 a.m.
Hniv Dav Mass: (JO a.
(It it tails
on Saturdsy-:30 am,),.
Catechism
Monday. anrf.
Conlessions:
ST. JOKN MITTfrrjBELA SALLE
Sunday Masses'aJO and 1:30 aw.
SS.r'n.vs Mass: (JO Man.. Thurs
... wtAmw m.M- ft IK) 1 If
Frt. andsai. -to i on
Holy oay saa-.. -
P Confessions: 330 to 4:30 and IJO to
gjO pjn.. on Saturday
BPr4fiiiniui meaai tsuve'-
P-"? tin am an Sunday
Cver Cl : Mondaf
ST THBBE8E8La ataw
Sunday Mass: 7 JO aw.
iroynsMS?turf5u,,J0p
Thursday r-for. JM Ed.J
Cateciusm i:-" T om. or
Sacred Heart Novena.
rrid,, tai m aa Thursday
convan
SMto
if a-lonT:' Ssturday JO ta 1J0 and
7:.rictPMI Novana: Wadnwdw
CIS and 7:00 p.m.
Sacred I "T" hi Ta.
Sunday Evening Service 7Ja Pf Pf-Convert
Convert Pf-Convert Class! VM pw. as Mondays
and Thursdays. ....
Catechism -":
11:44 am. J0 pjn. to
jn. Saturday morning.
First Saturday Devotions to our Lady
of Fstima-The Holy Rosary 5.00 m
First Communion tnrtrucUon. for chil children
dren children Mondays and Thursday (JO to
'00 o.m.
MIRACULOUS wi' i"""-"
Sundav Masses: f JO, 8 JO and 10 JO a m
HolyDay Masw: (JO. ajo a.m. and
g ,11 awa
Confessions: Saturday 4J0 to $ JO and
7 JO to (JO pm. Alter noaary eacn .-
nine.
Miraculous Medal
7-na nm nn Monday
Novena: 3:13 and
Catechism t:
rint rrtaay sntposinon n oar uuru.
the School Year.
First Saturday: Has ai aw am.
HOLY FAMILY CHURCH la Margarita
Sundav Masses: 7:jn. s:ao. ii:w am
First Saturday Mass:
iw am
Weekday Busses:
Saturday .. 7 JO pm. to
Miraculous Medal Novena
Hnlv Dav Masses: 7:30 a.m.
Confession ... 3:45 p.m. to
every Monday.
Pa'lsh Family Rosary and
Benediction
every Wednesdsy.
Discussion Inbulry Group
verv Priday.
1st Priday Devotions ...
lit. Saturday Devotions ..
8:00 am.
8:8o p.m
7:nd p.m
1:15 pm
4:45 pm
7 JO pm
7JS o m
7:00 p.m
7 JO p m
ST VWCF3PTS Ratnhm City
Sundav Masses: (JO aw and SJO
am
Holy Day Mamas: 8 JO a m and 3 JO
am
Confessions: 4 JO ta 8 00 end 7-00 to
( .00 a.m Saturday
Catechism cigar: in 45 a m on Sundav
i m ort Sun
Unndav at
Cnrrvert
o.m
Miraculous
Medal Novena: 7 J8 aw
on Tuesdsv
Sacred Heart Novena
Friday
7 J( o m an
IMMACULATE CONCFPTION -Galon
Sunday Mass' 8:15 am
Holy Day Mass: SJO nm
Confession. (Jll to 7 00 p m on Sat
urday

Catechism Class: 4:00 p.m on Monday

nil 1

mm e Mm lareer at any

OUB LADY OP GOOD COUNSEL
Sunday Masses: 7
Holy Day Hassas:
90 and 1:34 a.m.
4:00 a m, and S OCl
p m
Confusions Saturday at 7 JO
and
alter all evanmt devotions.
Baptisms by appointment.
Miraculous Medal Novena: I pja
on Tuesday.
Sacred Heart Novena.- 7:00 bjb or
Priday. s
Sunday School: IM p.m. an Sunday.
Religious Instruction Class for Chi!
dren: 4:00 p.m. on Thursday.
Religious Instruction for adults (Con
ducted In Spanish): 7:00 p.m on Man
vert Instructions by appointment
Episcopal
Th Rt Rev Heser Oesata, LT D
The Very Bev. Mainert I.
S.T.B., uean
ANCON, CJt
l'H CATHEDRAL OF ST LUKE
SUNDAYS
i :30 am holy Communion.
4 JO a.m Santa Communion (4th Sun
day;. i
1:30 a.m. Church School.
0:4a a.m. Escuela Dominical.
11.00 am. Morning Prayer and Sermon
Holy communion, trust bun bun-day).
day). bun-day). 7 J( pm Evening Prayer and Sat awn
WEDNESDAYS
0J0 a.m. Holy Communion.
7 JO pro Evening Prayar.
HOLY DAYS
SJ( aw holy Communion.
3:30 a m Holy Communion
DAILY
8:lb aw. Morning Prayar.
12:00 Mt.. -day Missionary Prayers
CHURCH OP OUB BAVIOUB
Third Street. New Cristobal
The Bev. Jesse K. Renew,
Priest la Charge
SUNDAYS
Holy Communion ........ 8 .10 aw
Church School 1:30 aw
WEDM&L-AY8
Holy Communion S JO aw.
iwau Henearsai i :ju pw
A House of Prayer far ail people
COCOLi
Church t bt. Andrew
The Bev. William W. Baldwin.
Priest la Charge
SUMDAtb
Family Prayar and Church School
JO a.m.
Morning Prayar and a arm on u aw
IRC ficat Sunday in Month)
Evening Prayer ,. 7:30 p.m J
Weekday prayer s:tw a m
COROZAL
Chapel af The Good Shepherd
The Bev. Clarence W. Hayes,
Priest la Charge
FRIDAYS s
8:00 aw. Morning Prayer.
IH.C. first Priday each Month).
OAMBOA
at. Simon's Chatch
The Bev. John Spear, Priest Is Charge
SUNDAYS
Choral Eucharist and
man 7 JO am
Church School 3 JO p.m
Episcopal" Young Churchman 5:00 p m
Evcnione and Sermon 7 J
MONDAYS. TUESDAYS,
and FRIDAYS
Mnrn ni Praver and MOIT
Conumunlon 8 JO a m
Evening Prayer 7 JO pw
Wnmin'i Auviliarv. and and
4th Thursdays J1M vn
WEDNESDAYS ft THURSDAYS
Holy Communion 'JO am
Unmlnv Praver IJO aW
Evening Prayer 7 JO pw
e inisnAVS
Family Eucharist 8 JO a m
Office of Compline JO pw
LA BOCA
St Peter's Charck
The Bev. John Spear. Priest
SUNDAYS
Morning Prayer and Church
School
Confirmation Claw ........
Choral Eucharist and Ser Sermon
mon Sermon Hnlv Bantlsm
la Charge
8 JO a m
8:30 a m
10:38 aw
12 JO noon
Evensong and Address ....
.. unarrTavst
7 JO p m
Wnman's Auxiliary 1 M pw.
niiinanaVS n, fEAST DAYS
Holy Communion 8 ja aw
MARGARITA
Church ef SL Margaret
Espave and Brazos Blvd.
The siev. aeaa n.
Priest in Charge
ctrunAVR
7:30 a.m. Holy uommunion
(:45 am. Church School
, M m Unrnin Prav.r
Last Sunday each Month, Holy Com
(JO p.m. Vespers and roung reopie
Fellowship.
THURSDAYS
8:30 a m. Holy communion.
PALO atxo
ri....i Th. Hnlv Comforter
Ven L. B Shirley. Priest m laarg
WEDNESDAYS
8:30 am. Holy tnmmunim
PARA ISO
Bt Alhan's Chnrrk
Th. Bev. DavM A Otaaraa.
Mitt In Charee
The Bev. ABaa B. Wenit Asehrtsst
ctiftjrva j
a no .it. f nnrll cucnarisi m ""
( JO a.m. Infant Bantlsm.
3.(0 n-n Churcn acnooi
(held tn Bollding 131'
5J8 pm. Youth
Tomn reuowauip
Evenwnif and Ai
2nd and 4th WEDNESDAYS
7 .30 o tn Worhan'a Auxiliary and AI
tar Guild Meeting.
PANAMA CTTT.
St PaoTs Chnrrh
The Ve Lemuel B. Shirley. Reetae
The Re Fits B Atwefl. Dearea
SUNDA":
8:00 a.m. Holy ccanmunma
..nil . Cm. RWhanst A Sermon
10:45 a n Morning Prsyer and Church
School
12:00 w Holy Bantlsm
7 on ..m Solemn Vespers
TUESDAVS
8:30 a m Holy communion
WEDNESDAYS
g:0n m Holy communion
7 no i, m. Evenlne Praver
THURSDAYS AND FTUTJAY8
8:30 r m Hoi Communion
HOLY DAYS
oo a.m. Holy
CHRIST CHURCH BT-THF-SEA
Eetscenal
Colon. BP
(Opposite Hotel .Washington)
The Be. Jsmes Peter Farmer. Better
The Rev. Henry A. attain, Assistant
SUNDAYS
(00 a.m. Holy Communion.
0:40 a m. Morning Prayer.
DO a.m. Choral Eucharist aad Sermon.
10:30 ajn. Church School.
7:30 p.m. Solemn Evensong and Ser Sermon.
mon. Sermon. WEDNESDAYS
(J( a m. Holy Communion.
7:30 p.m. Evening Prayer and Sermon.
3:30 pw. Adult Confirmation Class
THURSDAYS
300 p.m Evening Prayer and Medita
tion
FRIDAY
no a m. Children's Eucharist.
SATURDAY
10:00 s.m. Junior Confirmation Class,
7 JS pw. Compline aad Meditation.

RAINBOW ClTt
Chonr ef St. Mary, the rh-fta
The Rev. John A. taafcthifc
Priest ta Chatae

SUNDAYS
Suns Luchartat IM a.m.
Chur :n School 1 41 a.aa
Evsns-iri' and Sermon .... 7 M aw
THURSDAYS
Holy Cnmmiwhw. IM aw
GATUN
St Georie's Chnrck
The Bev. John A.
Priest is Charge
1st AND Srd SUNDAYS
Holy (cwwanloa
t JO aw
had ANr 4th SUNDAYS
Mom.rg Prayer
and Sere: en
HOLT DATS
Ml aw
8 00 aw. Holy Communion
Church School, each Sun 10:30 a.m
BIO ABAJO
St. Christopher s Church
10th, Street. Parque Lefevre
The Bev. Clarence W. Hayes,
Priest la Charge
The Bev. Clarence A. CrsgweR.
Assistant
SUNDAYS
8:00 a.m. Holy Communion.
7:30 a.m. Sung Eucharist and Sermon.
10:30 aw. Morning Prayer and Church
School.
12 JO noon Holy Baptism.
SJ0 p.m. Evensong and Sermon.
HONDAYS
7:30 pjn. In and-3rd, Woman's Auxi Auxiliary.
liary. Auxiliary. TTlBStlAVS
8 :30 c m. Junior Daughter of the
King.
7:30 p m. Youth Fellowship.
WEDNESDAYS
s-nn m. Hnlv Communion.
7:00 pjn. Evening Prayer and Religious
THURSDAYS k
- (:0O nm. Girls' Friendly Society.
3 JO p.m. 1st and 3rd, Singletons.
SATURDAYS t
f JO aw. Junior
Confirmation Class.
Other Churches
CHURCH OP THE N AZAREN8
Ancon, CZ.
Minister: Bev. Elmer O. Nelsoa
Baa M. Ancon, CZ. Balboa 2801
Sunday School
Morning Worship
Youth Service ..
Evening Service
NT. M.S. Service
8:43 am
10:30 am
(:4S aw
7:30 pm
7:80 p m
Prayar Meeting. Wed.
T JO pw
NATIONAL BAPTIST CHURCB
Panama R.P.. 23rd Street East
Bev. 8. U.
SUNDAY:
Divine wnrsrup
Sunday School
3 30 am
SJO P.m
Sunday Maseae ....
itui AO.il. eU?. I
I. 7:45 11:45
ai
JO p m
irunvtR'S WITNESSES
Maetlnca Thursdays at 7:30 p.m. and
Sundays at 4:00 nm. Win Memorial
80S Balbue Road. Balboa.
CHURCH OP JESUS CHRIST
OP LATTER-DAY SAINTS (Msrsaea)
Sunday meetings In the LDS Chapel
t Rathna Rnad.
Sunday School M am
Priesthood Meeting 1JJ0 am
Sacrament Meeting 8:00 p m
Primary: Thursday 2 JO pm
Relief Society: As announced.
Telephone Balboa 4327.
Atlantic
Building 200, Sdwolhouse Road.
rTah'm. Canal Zone.
telephone. Gatun 384 ar Cristobal J837
Gnnri.v MnnA lit 1.1 .11 BU11U.T
,.ni Meet in (:30 D.m. priesnooa
uuHn. a Mi n m Wednesday pTinary
6:30 pw. Wednesday Relief society meet-
CURUNDD PBOTESTAITT CHURCH
A Wnn Hearted Church"
Milton at. Leldlg, Mliuster
Phone Re 83-7118 Of. (3-51al
Sundav School 3:30 as
(A claw for every age)
Morning Worship UM aw.
YOuth VeUowshlp (:08 p.m.
Eevenlng Worship ........ P-n
Prayer and Praise (Wed.) 7:00 p.m
A church nursey to provided lor your
use.
OLD CATHOLIC CMUBCB
Bt Baaaaal The Aiehaage)
13th St Weal Na 1
Holy Eucharist: Sunday at 'J8 am
Tuesdays Wednedsy and Tbursdav
4J8 aw.
Sacrament ol uncnon tneeiins
vice) Flrat Sunday of each monts
IM nw
Panama B. P
T aatna. D. D
Morning d
Fellowahir
aavotJn
a
(JO aw
at
u.v
Sunday School at
1:80 o m
Jivin
fan
BAH A 'I CENTER
AHAI'S CENTER
u Vint Streel
Urbanlzaclon FJ Carmen. PsnsinSClty
IrOormat xajaa ana tmmm
Thursdaya 8:00 pw.
Colin. 8th A Front Streeto
(antsirs Awerlw Bawsr )
Study Classes Thursdays,
BETHEL MISSION CtTOBCl
Espalaba St, Paratoo, C.Z.
Be Waldahe H ftewart. Paster
Sunday: UJ0 am Worship Service.
3:00 p.m. Sunday School.
.ia nm. Ram1 Service.
Monday: 7 JO Young Peoples Society
Wednesday: 7 JO Mid-week Christian
Fellowship.
Thurfoay: b:w -raw- -Priday:
7 JO Women's Missionary So
ciety.
THE CHURCH OF OOD
70S Eighth Street CoMa
Bev. O. W. Grandison, Paste
Sunday Scbol M a.w.
Morning Worship 18 JJ a m
Night Service 7 JO pw
FIRST CHURCH OF OOD
Gw. Jamaica aad Trinidad St.
Rainbow City. Canal tea
Bev. G. W. Grandison. Pstor
Morning Worship 8:00 aw
Sonriav Srhnnl 18:30 a.m.
Night Service P
THE CHURCH OP COD
New Providence
Mrs. Msod Hraea, Paster
timHii tehnl 18:00 s m
Mamma worsnro
Night Service 1 vm
THE CHURCH OP OOD
Panam4 City
Car. nv and Maria is Arewaaeaa (Na
Bev. Was. J. Johnson, Pastor
Bimd. Srhflnl SJO aW
Morning Worship 1J JO aw.
Nleht Service
THE CHURCH OP OOD Ble Shale
Monte Oscar BdI(th St.
n. W J. Jaknsan. PsMnr
Sunday Schoo 3 JO aw
Umtall Wnrshin 10:30 a m
Nleht Service IM om
CHURCH OP OOD (Pentecostal)
Rev B E. Watson, Overseer
Phone 8-428, Bra 253. Gumbos
n,rrh P.r.lsn CZ iRev. I
Ur. U.rm.n O WhvtB). Colon. R.P
(Rev Pernando Lorence), Rio Abajo
iBev and Mrs. Charles Haynes). ana
f-..ia tmwm wwA Km riiffnrd Greavwl
Sunday aad weekday" ervices at all
churcnea
COMMUNITY CHURCH
Diablo Heights. CX
(Pull Gospell
Bev
273, Gamboa. CX
3-217
Special Entneer Bldg.. Diablo ftelettf.
Simday School 3:43 a m
Worhlo Service 18:48 a
Youth Service 7:A a
Evang elWIr Servlr. 7 :S0 n m
Wed. Bible Study Prayer IM am

Posts and Bases

PACIFIC SIDE
Protestant
FORT AMADOR
Sunday School
Morning Worship
Church-Time Nursery School....
FORT CLAYTON
Sunday School (Building No.
128
8Jt
1008
10:00
8:00
10:15
Mxnini nnwuH
Wednesdsy Evening Prayer Meet Meeting
ing Meeting and Bible Claw
4:30
FORT KOBBE
Daily Mass
Saturday Mass
Sunday School
Sunday Morning Worship
8:15
8:00
.. 3:00 am
. 10 JO a.m.
8:00 A 11:45
Sunday Masses
Mondav Novena Devotions .... 7 JO
Confessions
-4MTUraa
(JO A 7:30
Sunday Family Hour 8:30 pm.
ALBROOK AIR FORCE BASB

SchorrT.r...: MOlChapUin McMinn, now

Sunday
Adult Bible Claw (NCO Club).. J0
Morning Worship 0J0 ft 10:45
Youth Fellowship eau
i e HlVlt aTATION. Rodman
Sunday School i ;
Morninc Worship 11 AO
Holy Communion Pint Sunday
of Month)
th Hn hit. anon ARTERS CHAPEL
Morninc Worship -w
Holy Communion First Sunday
of Month)
9ri ...
mar tuinna
Uai v Mass
Sundav Masses (JO At 8:00
Confessions. Saturday .. 8 38 A 7:30
Sunday SJO A 8:08
FORT CLAYTON
Daily Masa
Sunday Maases
Confessions, Saturday
Sunday Maw 1
8:45
...7:45 A 3:00
...7J0 A SJO
10:30
FORT KOBBE
J, j ... nn
oaiuroay maa
Sundav 7:00 At 8:00
Spanish (JO
roftoZAL
Daily sua vil'V 12
NO. 711) 7:00 A (JO
Conlessions. Saturday (Building
ALBROOK AIR FORCE BASB
Dsily Msss M
Saturilav Maa 7:00
Sunday Masses 7 45 A 12:00
SnanUji 7 -J
Novena Servlce.i-Tuesday 7:08
r.nnfaaainm -Saturday :00
U.S. NAVAL RATION, Bodmin
Dally Man
Sunday Maw
4:00
8:30
Jewish
FORT KOBBB
Saturday
3:00
ALBROOK AIR FORCI BASB
Saturday ...
1:30
IISO.JWR I Balboa I
Friday r
ATLANTIC SIDE
Pretastaat
FORT DAVIS
Sunday School (:8S
Morning Worship UM
Midweek Fellowship, Thursday.. 7 J
FORT GULICK
Sunday School 3:45
Morning Worship 11 JO
Youth Fellowship, Sunday 8:00
U.S. NAVAL STATION, Coca Sole
Sundav School 8
Dally Maw J JO
Morning Worship UM
Holy Communion Pint Sunday
ef Month)
Sunday Mass SJO
Confessions. Sunday s:s
PORT GULICK
Dairy Man 7:00
Sunday Maw 7:43
Spanish 8:45
Confessions. Saturday ..8:00 A 7:00
U.S. NAVAL STATION. Coca Sol
Daily Mass 7 :00
Sunday Maw 8:00
COCO SOLITO
Sunday Maw 1J0
Jewish
FORT GULICK
Tuesday
7:11
Seventh Day
Adventist
Weekly Services In all Church as
follows
SATURDAY:
Sabbath School 3:30 a.m.
Divine Service 11:00 a.m.
Youth's Meeting 4 30 p.m.
Wednesday Bible Study and Prayer
Service 7:30 aw.
PacHIc side r ana ma Bales District
Pastor W. H. Wsllsr-Tel. 28:3 3308
Cabo Verde. Ave. J. F. d Is Owa He.
17.
Charrllla 75th Na. 37
Puablo Nuevo 1-A St. between Srd
and 4th sts.
Bio Abajo 11th Bt. No. Tl
Balboa Chanel 0(44 Cavltan Rd. Bal
boa (Saturday only).
Spanish Churches raaaaat aad
Crhtebela District
Pastor Ruben Ruis
Panama. Calle Darlen No. a
Cristobal. Kth at Bolivar Avs.
Gamboa it Friioles
District Paster A. A. (IriaaJa
Tel. No. (-103
Gamboa Praltt Parkway frljoloa.
AtlaatU Side Colon aad
CrlsUeal District
Pastor Neblelt-Tel. 31 828
Colon 3rd St 4t Central Ave. Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal 16th A Bolivar Ave.
Central oHice: Cavuaa Koaa TSL g.
1(38
; y
Jewish
jewist Welfare Board Bid I33-A Ls
Boca aoan, Balboa. CZ Bsbbl Nathan
Within Director.
Servic Friday. 130 PJn aaturaay.
5:.K: nm
(Sea aiaa Ustinw ef Jewish
under Posts Basw and Stations)
Canereai,on Kol Shearlth Israel. Av-
nida Oiba and 3(th Street, Bella Vista,
Panama City Services s oo pas.
Lutheran
BfXDF.MEB LUTHERAN CHURCB
Balboa Bead at Wight Street
Be. Robert P. Gusslck, Paste
P.O. Box 444. Balboa
Sunday School. Bible claw 108 am
Divine Service 10:15 a m.
"TMsrlna Service at Margarita (In St

Margaret'a Episcopal Church) Sunday

:l D.W.
WIS. HUNTING
MADISON, Wi(. (UP) Wis

consin hunters Baggea an esu

mated 828,453 deer in hunting sea

sons (rem 1832 through IBM,
according to surveys by the Wis
consin Conservation Department

Wardens also seized 18.896 deer

that were killed illegally during

hunting seasons ef the 23-year

period

Ah opportunity for Protestant
Younc men to take an grtive- role

in church activities is being of
fered at Fort Kobbe with the
formation of the Protestant Chap
el Acolytes, it was announced this
At the first organization meet meeting
ing meeting held Monday seven boys
showed an interest in joining the
new group, and it is hoped b y
Chaplain Thomas L. McMinn that
this number will be increased
shortly.
All boys who have reached their
ninth birthday are eligible to join
the acolytes. They will be asked
to help in setting up the altar,
lighting the candles, and in do doing
ing doing other miscellaneous duties to
help with the Chapel program.
farents have been urged oy
hit
second month at Fort Kobbe, to
make it possible for their eli
gible boys to attend.
"Their participation will not
only enhance the Chapel program
but should prove invaluable to
the personality and religious de
velopment of the young men con
cerned," the Chaplain pointed out.
In the past there have been
some acting Acolytes at ft. o d d e,
but t h i a is the first time
ha an organizaioa of this na
ture has been -et up.
USI FOR CORN
GARNETT, Kan. (UP) -Eighty-five
year-old Mrs. Laura
J. Roberts used a stalk of corn
with an ear of corn attached to
beat to death a rattlesnake when
it attacked the family colli dog in
the Roberta garden.
New
recipe
saves time
Prepare Royal Finn in minute
-without aa oven or double
boiler iusl combine the Royal
Han mixture with milk, bring
it to a boil, pour into molds.
Fear creamy serving! from
each package. When you shop
-ait for Royal Flan.
9

w.. i -i emTtjeSarBjBw
ipmn

The Transfer of its

to the NEW CONTROL STATION located
on Samuel Lewis Avenue.
i
i
Panama Clients wishing to obtain overseas
Radiotelephone Service Please Call
INTERNATIONAL OPERATOR:
PANAMA 3-7325

BALBOA
2-3331
2-2997
'.V

J(A fiadioqJiam Ssuwiw
PANAMA 2-0688

Central Avenue 15-77
PANAMA

sbV.III .i m m i

BaasaBW BaV BeW BB j mm mm

MIDDLE-OF-THE-ROADER Toying with politics k the
thing this year, as gaily demonstrated by five-month-old Cheryl
Robin Yablon, of Washington, D.C The young lady has na
political leanings at present, preferring to crawl along the
middle of the road.

Plan to Attend Church this Sunday

at

FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
BALBOA, HEIGHTS, C. Z. y

9:30 BIBLE SCHOOL Class for all ages
10:40 "THERE IS A GOOD IN HEAVEN" J
Pastor WILLIAM H. BEEBT Speaking V
"Children's Chapd" Robtrt L SnydV
6:30 B.T.U Training In Christian Living
7:30 "THE ELEVENTH COMMANDMENT" I
Pastor W. H. Bieby
Special Speaker Dr. Lonnie Igleiiat
Mission Report of San Bias
BAPTISM SERVICE
EVERYONE WELCOME NURSERY PROVIDED

LISTEN TO
1090
iiwu

HOG

TROPICAL RADIO
TELEGRAPH COMPANY

pkabjud Id amount

-

OTHER EXCHANGE NUMBERS
WILL REMAIN AS AT PRESENT:

COLON
ARMY
824250
741
82-2552
t il
i
I "A
Samuel Lewis Avenue
(Not yet open to public
Service)

th

STATION
Colon
ON
YOUR
DIAL
.31 1
- mil
rations
CRISTOBAL
32558
31601
phuwi anil
- 2-0689
Roosevelt Arena
Cristobal. C. Z.

Ope

1

ii



tack rem
TBI PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
SATURDAY. OCTOBER 21. 1951

odal

an
&

Staff.

Jt miff L HtmJ If uLfL

FIRST LADY OF PANAMA WILL GIVE RECEPTION
FgR LADIES OF THE DIPLOMATIC CORPS
Z The First Ladv of Panama, Mrs. Ernesto de la Guardia.
Sfr of the President of the Repnbllc of Panama, will re reive
ive reive the ladies of the Diplomatic Corps and other mombers
of Society from Panama and the Canal Zone at a reception
tj be held at the Presidencia palace from 5 to 7 p.m. Mon-

ajy.
(Mto. Clarence B. Hewitt PACS
RiMvii Congratulation
ij, Co), and Mrs. Clarence B.
Hewitt were receiving congratula congratulation
tion congratulation from friends at the Doctors'
Witts' Dinner Dance at Albrook
Offfcers' Club last night
Hewitt has just returned
from a Clinical Congress in im
Frlhcisco, Calif., where he was in inducted
ducted inducted as a Fellow in the Ameri American
can American College of Surgeons. He is
Chief 'of the Urology Department
at Gorgas Hospital.
CZ Col leg Club Will
Hold Annual Fall Luncheon
The Canal Zone College Club will
hold its annual fall luncheon at
12:S0 p.m., Saturday, Oct. 27 at
the Ttvoli Guest House. This lunch luncheon
eon luncheon is open to all members, their
guests, and college women on the
Isthmus.
The program will be presented
ty Mrs. L F. Mcllhenny and Mrs.
W. X. Newland, whose topic will
ie "Reminiscences of Two Chart Chart-r
r Chart-r Members of the Canal Zone
College Club
., Miu F.loise Monroe is chairman
Kho- will h assisted by the follow
ins ladies who will accept reserv-

atfnns. Mrs. Harry L. Bach, Bal-,wiH

boa 1385: Mrs. Donald W. J o u x-
Beay, Bainoa, 1W aim iua.
DeV Sill, Balboa 3165.
Minnie Reader Circle
Meets At Beptltt Church
The Minnie Reeder Circle of the
w Bantist Church at Balboa
Heights, Canal Zone, met on Tues-
Bomb Shelters
prder Of Day
fuinn. Oct. 20 (UP) -The gov-
rnmnt. todav ordered air raid
belters constructed in all homes
and buildings inhabited by more
than 15 nersons and renting for
more than 142 a month.
The Ministry of the Interior said
the shelters must be built in ac
cordance with governmen ipeci
fications.
i Private homes occupied solel
flby the owners are exempted Bu
ill schools. Public buildih" :
Itheaters, businesses and larre
?irivate homes must build shelters
he order said.
More Soviet Guests
Arriving In Naples
NAPLES. Italv. Oct. 20 (UP)-

jThe Soviet liner Pobeda today i fleer responsible for reserve af af-fcrought
fcrought af-fcrought its fourth shipload of fairs in accordance with public
Soviet tourists to Italy. law 476, 82nd Congress.
, The tourists will stay in Naples1 Brucker stated that the changes
for three days and then spend one in staff organization will provide
pay in Rome. a focal point in the Army staff
for coordination of the reserve
Like the three previous groups, component program, and is a
Jhe tourists were a mixture ofioart of the Army's continuing ef ef-professional
professional ef-professional men and women and j forts to imporve the efficiency of
.p-tate employes. (the Army management system.

e
, . . I y ........

the ORIGINAL WINDPR00F LIGHTER

ijjjj

EIPPO MANTTACTPRING

START THE DAY THE HAPPY WAY!

Nestles
EverReady
THE INSTANT
Cocoa
Mode Right in the cup!

WHOLE MILK AND

JOtL

erwite
m Pm-um 3-0740 m 3-0741 Um
day at 7:30" p.m. in the first meet meeting
ing meeting of th- new year of the Wom Woman's
an's Woman's Missionary Union with t h e
! noL Pmorini Chairman re Wil.
liam Beeby.
Mrs. Daile D. Keigley presented
I a chalk drawing depicting the
hymn for the new year with Miss
Sara Watkins singing, and Miss
Judy Beeby at the piano.
The Misses Ruth Schjeveland
and Jean Little of the Gospel Mis-
slon Union, who are located in
Campana, Republic of Panama, ;
were on the program.
Miss Schjeveland is a former
Canal Zone resident and member
of the First Baptist Church, and
has returned to. the mission field
in Panama.
Ladies present for the meeting
were Mesdames Peterson, Hanna,
Forbes, Beeby, Slaughter, I c k e,
Robinson, Stevens, Gibbs, Davis,
Terry, Ramey, Luyk, Keigley, Buf Buf-fington,
fington, Buf-fington, Kelly and Cotton, and
Miss Regina Thoraason, Ella
Pease, Sara Watkins and Judy
Beeby.
Cristobal Woman's Club
will Give Dessert Card Party
The' Cristobal Woman's Club
give a dessert-card party at
p m. at the Clubrooms, Tuesday
Individual table prizes vilr be giv
en as well as the customary door
prize. Proceeds will go to charity.
(CONTINUED ON PAGE 5)
Army Department
Staff Reorganized
A revreanization of the Depart
ment of the Army staff to provide
for an assistant chief of staff for
reserve components was announc
ed by Secretary of the Army wii wii-ber
ber wii-ber M. Brucker, who named Maj.
Gen. P.D. Ginder to the new post.
The reorganization will be ef effective
fective effective Nov. J.
The new agency will combine
certain existing general staff func
tions for exclusively reserve com component
ponent component matters under one staff
head. The relationship of the Na
tional Guard Bureau with the
Sewetafywef the Army- and the
chief of staff remains unchanged.
.The chief, Army Reserve and
ROTC affairs, will confine as the
operating agency for the Army
reserve at department level.
The office of the special assist assistant
ant assistant for reserve components win
be discontinued and the assistant
cheif of staff for reserve compo-
nets designated the general of.
No one has
ever paid
ZIPPO
a cent for
repairs.
COMPANY, BRADFORD, PA

JUST LIKE YOU-your
children want a hot drink,
mornings. For the one thit
builds reil Energy Reserve,
get NestU's EverReady
Cocoa. It's M7jasc 3
tespoonfuIs in a cud and
add hot water! It's deli
cious-you'H love that rich

chocolate flavor!
SUGAR ARE ALREADY IN

lb 134, Pc

anama
5037,
neon
9,09 J 10 mlf
Each aotite toi inclusion in I hit
column tkaaW bt tvftmittea ie.
type-written term and miilta H ee
at tat oox number! listed daily
"Social and Otharwita," ar deliver deliver-ed
ed deliver-ed by band to tha otftea. Notices of
meetin9s CH be accepted by
telephone.
Lt. arvyn H. Moumblow
Memorial Post
Will Meat Monday
Lt. Garvyn H. Moumblow Mem Memorial
orial Memorial Post No. 3876 will hold their
regular business meeting Monday
evening at 7:30 at the post home
im Cristobal, commander ti. oon
zoumet umes a ".members to at
tend as this will be the last meet meeting
ing meeting to be held until after the Vet Veterans'
erans' Veterans' Day Dance which will be
held at the Strangers Club in Co Colon,
lon, Colon, Nov. 10. Dance chairman W.
W. Huffman will inform the mem members
bers members attending the meeting the lat latest
est latest developments pertaining to the
dance. J
I alin Amariran Cnarftl.
Of Civic Councils
A special meeting of the Latin
Ampnoan Conwesi of Civic Coun-
employes of the Canal Company-'
Government. Plans will also be I
made to hold a series of meetings;
in eaeh communitv. All members
of the Congress are uregd to at
tend.
CZ Central Labor Union
The regular meeting of the Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone Central Labor Union Union-Metal
Metal Union-Metal Trades Council will be held
Sunday Morning at 8:30 a.m. Oct.
21, in the Board Room Balboa
Heights.
Women's Auxiliary
The regular monthly meeting of
the Women's Auxiliary of the Mar Margarita
garita Margarita Union Church will be held
on Tuesday, Oct. 23 at 7:30 p.m.
Mr. Walter Reeves will be guest
speaker for the evening and his
informs! talk will be accompanied
by movies, "Scenic Tr a v e 1
through Central America."
Devotions will be conducted by
Mrs. John Haas and hostesses for
the evening are Mrs. James Ha Ha-gan,
gan, Ha-gan, Mrs. W. T. Pennock and
Mrs. George Coleman Sr.
All members and friends are
cordially invited to attend,
1 i
Reports Of Mental
Patient Holding Up
Family Said Untrue
LORAIN, Ohio (P)-A woman
reported held under gunpoint by
an escaped mental patient said to today
day today the details of a night of terror
were greatly exaggeraed.
P.epors from the Lorain County
sheriff's office said a three-time
hospital escapee held Mrs. Dale
Draper an, her three young chil children
dren children under gunpoint in their home
for 28 hours.
Mrs. Draper said the patient,
Earl Bottomlee, 39, had spent the
night at her house, that he was
no armed and did no threaten
her or her family.
Mrs. Draper left her home, with
Bottomlee asleep in the barn, to
tell a neighbor of her experience.
The report which reached the
sheriff's office from the neighbor's
home indicated a pistol bearing
insane man was "holed up" in the
Draper home.
Actually. Mrs. Draper said, Bot
tomlee who had come to her
home on previous escapes ar arrived
rived arrived last night asking for "some
thing to eat and some hot water
to drink."
This morning, Mrs. Draper said,
she went to the home of E. M
Laborie nearby and reported Bot-
tomlee's presence.
Sheriff's Deputy Charles Heck
said the telephoned report from
the Laborie home indicated Bot
tomlee was in the house, armed
with a .38 caliber pistol and
"some sort of rifle," threatening
the woman and her children.
The call came at 7:50 a.m..
Heck laid. The deputy said Bot Bottomlee
tomlee Bottomlee had fled into a woods by
the time officers arrived at the
scene.
. .. x3
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CRISTOBAL CHEERLEADERS
pep before last night's game with
game.
New Flame-Thrower
Developed By Army
A one shot light weight flame
thrower is now in the final stages
of development by the Army
Chemical Corps, the Department
of the Army announced this week,
The unit, developed for use in
close ranee combat situations
such as were encountered dur
ing World War II and the fight fighting
ing fighting in Korea, w e i g h a 21-1-2
pounds when combat loaded as
compared with the 72 pound
weight of the multiple ah o t
model. Due to Its light weight
and compact size, it can be
"jumped" with a paratrooper as
part of his equipment.
The new type of flame thrower
is considered to be particularly
useful for reduction of bunkers
and other emplaced positions
where high explosives are not ef effective.
fective. effective. When equipped with a
remote firing device, it has been
found to be ideal for use in defen defensive
sive defensive situations such as flank em
placements. OK may also be ad
apted for use as a booby trap.
Either thickened or un-thicken-ed
fuel may be used with the new
flame thrower. Fuel capacity is
two gallons, as compared with
four and a half gallons for the
multiple shot type. Compact and
comfortable to carry, the weapon
may be fired from any position
with ease. It is rugged, water
proof and safe to use.
The new flame thrower was
designed by the Aeroiet General
Corporation of Azusa, Calif.
Ex-Ward Cries Rape
At Preacher, Guide
WILLIAMSBURG, Ky. (UP)
Defense witnesses took the standi
today in the second rape trial of
a non-denominational minister and
children's home founder.
A jury last December failed to
agree on a verdict in the first
trial of the Rev. John Vogel on
rape charges brought by Mrs.
Ruby Powell Arntz, 19, of Grand
Rapids, Mich.
Mrs. Arntx told a Jury of five
women and seven men Thursday
that Vogel raped her repeatedly
over a four-year period while she
was a ward of the Galilean Chil Children's
dren's Children's Home near Corbin, Ky. She
said she first was assaulted sexu sexually
ally sexually when she was 15.
Vogel moved the 45 wards and
staff of the home to Lake County,
Fla., last summer and later sur surrendered
rendered surrendered his license to operate a
home in Kentucky.
He also facea a second charge
of rape brought by another former
inmate of the home.
have you joined
the fun at the
Fridays & Saturdays
Midnite to 4: SI a.m.
with the
piano bass and drum
combination of the
GEORGE GODOY TRIO
In th atr-conoiUencd
BALBOA BOOM
nightcap on the houM
It 4:30 am.
Gtorge also plajrt the plans
la p.m. t 2 a m.
Tuej Wed. & Tbun.

Us

amW

Sandra Mott (left)

and Mary
Balboa, but in spit
n spite
7T
of their

Oilionaire McCarthy, Others
Accused Of Monied Piracies

NEW YORK, Oct. 20 (UP) -State
Atty. Gen, Jacob Javits to
day accused the. brother of Texas
oilman Glenn McCarthy and three
other officers of the Texas Adams
Oil Co. of a $2,300,000 stock
swindle.
In an affidafit presented in
State Supreme Court, Javits
charged that the four men ad advertised
vertised advertised the firm as an industrial
giant when it was "on tne verge
of insolvency."
Describing the alleged swindle
as "financial piracy in a sea of
watered stock," Javits said in investors
vestors investors were bilked of the money
in the period since Texas Adams
was organized in 1953.
Injunctions were signed hy Jus
tice Samuel de Falco to perman
ently bar the four and their firm
from ever engaging in the se
curities business in New York
State.
The Philip Gordon Corp., Inc
underwriter of the Texas Adams
stock, was permanently enjoined
from the securities business in
an injunction obtained -by Javits
on Sept.
27,
The four officers of the firm
were identified as William J
McCarthy of New York, president,
brother of Glenn McCarthy:
Worth Pettit. of Denver and Salt
Lake City; Gene Meredith, of Las
Vegas, Nev., vice president and
secretary ; and Francis Peter
Crosby of New York, former sec
retary treasurer, and former hus
band o! actress Denise Darcel.
Javits said that the corporation
"through its underwriter had
flooded the investing public wit!
literature and the press with ad
vertisements falsely painting a
glowing picture of quick wealth
Garden Club Will
Cive Flower Show
At Rainbow City
The Pat Morgan Garden Club
of Rainbow City has announced
that it will sponsor a Flower
Show to be held at the Rainbow
City Gymnasium Sunday, Oct.
28.
The general nubile Is Invited
to see the display which will
open at S p.m.

ANOTHER
Tkee'Baijs pte

SHIP IN PORT!

4

I

REFRIGERATED and DRY CARGO Service
gegufar cmd PapowrfoaWe SdbesMei
SHIPPERS IMPORTERS EXPORTERS
Per Soiling Dotes and Complete Schedules, Consult
W. ANDREWS CO.
Cristobal Telephone, 2161 it Balboa Telephone: 125

Mem

Morlano (rightl were full of

moral support, Balboa won ths
(Tom Thompson Photo)
obtainable through purchase of
the companys stock." The firm
he said, was described as a "new
industrial empire built on pro
ducing sulphur, tantalum, urani
urn, rare earths and aircraft.
He also charged that in the
six-month period up to April,
tho firm u,-ac falclv rnnro-
sented as having grown from
corporation with assets of $219, $219,-457
457 $219,-457 to one with assets of $16,395, $16,395,-854.
854. $16,395,-854. "Actually, the company had
negligible value when the claims
were made," he said.
Kobbemen To Learn
01 Fun Facilities
With Posi Areas
In an effort to
quaint the men of
with the recreational
further ac-1
Fort Kobbc
facilities a-
vailable on the post
a series of
discussions by
y Special Service pejr pejr-be
be pejr-be held near the end
sonnet wilt
of this month.
Lt. Charles J. Ginn, Special
Service officer, will present the
series October 28, 29, and 30 at
the pest theater. "We., have
more opportunities for relate relate-Mon
Mon relate-Mon and eduction here on post
than mott of the men realise,"
Lt Sim pointed out.
The Kobbe beach, with its picnic
and snack bar facilities, shower
area and bohios; the post Olym Olympic
pic Olympic style swimming pool, consider considered
ed considered one of the finest in the area;
and the automotive and craft
shops where men can apply them themselves
selves themselves to their hobbies, are among
the opportunities often overlook overlooked.
ed. overlooked. The Post Photo Lab, recently
redecorated and modernized has
had added to its imposing list of
photographic arrav another en
larger. Two new developing tanks
are also on order, and should ar arrive
rive arrive within the next week.
The Kobbe Library, with its im impressive
pressive impressive collection of books to
suit all tastes; the Service Club
with its varied program; and the
post sports program in general,
are among the other activities
which will be explained during
the coming discussions.

I

PARNASS

Discharging cargo from
Pensacoia, Miami, Tampa
and Kingston.
Leading from Puerto Limon,
Puerto Cortex. Puerto
Barrios, Beiiee, Tampa
and Miami.

J
Offtc: Miami, Florid

7ie Platute Patent

BY MRS. MURIEL LAWRENCE

OUR kitchen ceiling is quite! to paint his fence for him, he aet aet-high.
high. aet-high. Sometimes the light bulb in i ed as if he loved painting fencea
its fixture blows out. I himself. He didn t moan and
I used to get out the shelf lad-groan. So everyone wanted to

der, unfold it, climb its three
steps and reach, reach, reach to
unscrew the fixture's glass shade.
This done, I'd descent the ladder
to place the shade and screws on
the table. I'd thrust a new bulb
down the neck of my dress
(needing my hands to balance),
remount and reach again to 're 'replace
place 'replace the old bulb with the new.
Again I'd come down and dis dispose
pose dispose of the old one. Again I'd as ascent
cent ascent to refix the shade and its
screws Upon my final return- to
earth, I'd put the ladder away.
When a bum blew out in our
kitchen. I groaned and muttered.
Judy, my daughter, was prepar preparing
ing preparing to ice some cupcakes for sup supper.
per. supper. With news of her emergency,
she sought me in mv workroom
very ousy and
concentrated I
said shortly, "If
tne old buio
gone, put m a new one."
Fifteen minuttes later, as Judy
placed a glass of milk and a cup cupcake
cake cupcake beside me, she said. "Mother
I think you'd better write a col column
umn column about changing light bulbs."
I swallowed .cupcake, staring
at her. "Why, I can't write about
anything as silly as that.." I said.
"What's the matter with you?
You know .. ."
"You can," said mv child firmly,
"warn all mothers that if they
going to moan and groan
wnen they do things, they can't
expect their children to ever want
to do the things. Do you realize
that I changed the kitchen bulb
for the first time in my whole
life just now? It was fun doing
lt. But the way you moan and
groan whenever you do it, I've
always thought it was a terrible
thing to have to do. . ."'
"OH." I said. Then rallying a
little, I murmured, "Ifs the lad ladder
der ladder I don't like. It's ricketv.
"No more rickety than anybody's
a!'ader
lciuneu my cniiu. uood

mm JL BSJHj
9 1 H H BLUE
BSBBBsES
mLWL iBflS
JM R

CASH AWARD Mrs. Dorothy Brown, an employe of the
USARCARD3 Finance Office, received a cash award of $10 and
certificate recently from Lt. Col. Dan E. Robertson, acting
USARCARD3 finance and accounting officer, for her sugges suggestion
tion suggestion that rubber stamps indicating various types of file copies
be furnished clerks In the Finance and Accounting office to
save time in preparing correspondence for dispatch.
(U.S. Army Photo)

ALL YOU'D EXPECT FROM A
GREAT HITCHCOCK PICTURE
...PLUS THE UNEXPECTED!

wHB bVbl aBSsW
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That sorcerer of suspense, Alfred Hitchcock, maker of
"To Catch A Thief and "Rear Window," acore again with
a honey of a bit. It's a giant package of thrills with all
the excitement and danger your heart can stand plus
rollicking laughter and romance. "THE TROUBLE WITH
HARRY" in Vista Vision and Technicolor OPENS AT THE
CENTRAL ON WEDNESDAY 24. starring Edmund Gwenn

John Forsythe and Shirley

ness, how smart Tor.. Sawytr was.
When he wanted toe other kids

help mm.
Now when the kitchen bulb
gees, I try not to groan and mut mutter.
ter. mutter. This experience is for a Mrs.
C. who writes "How do you handle
a child who says, 'Why don't yon
take the car? whenever you ask
her to do an errand?"
How glad hs Mrs. C been to
walk to the store herself?
16-Year-Old Stabs
Youth, 17, Who
Ribbed His Ears
NEW YORK, Oct. 30 (UP) A
16-vear-oId Wall Street mMuiuu
! today admitted stabbing a Tunk-
sihannock. Pa., hieh school fenthin
player for allegedly saying he had
big ears, detectives said.
Richard Wynd, 17, was reported
m good condition in a downtown
hospital and was saifl to have
identifier! his assailant -The mes messenger
senger messenger and another messenger, 17,
were taken into custody following
identification by a retired police policeman
man policeman employed as a guard. 1
Wynd was struck in the abdo abdomen
men abdomen Tuesday by a pocket knife
while among 72 Tunkhannock stu students
dents students on a sightseeing tour of
Wall Street.
The messengers were said to
have heckled the students and
Wynd remonstrated with them.
Wynd knocked one of them down
and was stabbed in the fight.
SALEM, Mass. -(UPX -Standing
together here are the Hous
of Seven Gables (1668), the Hath Hathaway
away Hathaway House (1682), and the Re Retire
tire Retire Becket House (1655). It is the
only group of three nth century century-houses
houses century-houses on the same grounds in
New ngland.
Maclaine.

J



4 1'
paoi nr

SATURDAY, OCTOBER ti, 195
TB PAX AMA AMERICAN AH INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAHS

Social and Otli

erwide

Embltm Club 9i
Charity limr
At Ilk Club
The ladies of Emblem Club No.
48 will bold their annual charity
bazaar at the Elk Horn on La
Boca Road starting at noon today.
All Elks and their friends are
cordially invited to atttend this
charitable function. Assurance is
given that everyone attending will
have a eood lime and 'will have

the satisfaction of knowing that ha
contributed-in a small way to thej
welfare of those less fortunate than1

he.
Booths will be conveniently lo

cated, and stocked with a variety,
of gifts, particularly those appro-

pnst lor Christmas, ror variety,
there will be fishing ponds for the
vniinfttpri anil naim reading for

those who wouil like. to. k no w

more about themselves. There will
alio be. lots to. eat .and something
to drink for rhqs.e .whp.feel thirsty.

S3 will bold a Harvest Moon
Dance at the Elks Home in Bra

zos Heights on Nov. IT from 8 30
p.m. to 2 a.m. A basket containing
ft complete Thanksgiving dinner
for six and a "headache" basket

will be drawn during the evening.
Tickets may be purchased from
members or by calling Coco Solo
340.

urcus Munt in vin iiets

56 Nobel Prize For Medicine

VFW Hospital Ctmmittte
Entertains Gergas Patients
The patients at Gorgas Hospital
were entertained by the VFW Hos Hospital
pital Hospital Committee, composed of
Margaret Rybicki and Jerry War War-foul,
foul, War-foul, with a Bingo at the Red Crosa
Recreation Room on Wednesday.

Winners of prizes awarded by

the commitee were bPS s t,eoron
Andrew and James Frenx, PFC
John R. Smith, Joseph Nagy, Ro-

drigb Chavez. Edward L I'm k e,
John J. Barnett and Knut Ander

son. SP3 Fred R. Tannler was the
luckiest of all, winning five prizes.

Puch and home-made cookies

Cristobal Emblem Club, .. (were served. Prizes consited ol
Will Held Harvest Moon Of nee combs pens, razors, razor blades
The Cristobal Einblem Club No. and cigarettes.

West Germany Heads Toward
Radical Change In Policy

srrrf, Oct. 20 (UP) West
Germany seems to be heading to toward
ward toward a radical change in. policy.
The West German army, now in
process of formation, probably
will be converted into a largely
volunteer force based op the use
of. tactical atomic weapons.
Politically, West Germany is

likely to cooperate more closely

wttn other western European
countries, especially Great Britain
and France.
It seems possible that the
change in policy also may result
in the establishment of better re relations
lations relations with Soviet Russia.
But one change which had long
been expected seems to have been
postponed. West German Chancel Chancellor
lor Chancellor Koniad Adenauer, now near near-ing
ing near-ing his 81st birthday,- apparently
in .ends to. keep his leadership for
the. foreseeable future, and not
nsirae a political heir:
The .change in policy was fore foreshadowed
shadowed foreshadowed when Adenauer shook
up- bis cabinet Tuesday.
The most notable change was
thrt Defense Minister Theodor
Blank was dropped. The defense
post was ?iven to Atomic Energy
Minister Franz Josef- Strauss.
Blank was sacrificed- because of
the lag ia rearmament., The lag
w tetfrtt.y to b stronc op opposition
position opposition try man West Germans
to the whole "rearmament pro program",
gram", program", especially the draff. But
Blank had become increasingly
unpopular himself. ...
As planned originally. West Got
many was to have a .50,0,000-man
"' thting force," as it is called
officially, based on the use of con con-v
v con-v "linnet t"t ?. Most of the

men were to be draftees.

strauss has more advanced

ideas. Under him, the fighting
force Is expected to be limited to
300,000 men. It probably will con consist
sist consist largely of professionals
volunteers who want to make the
army a career.
Strauss is expected to concen concentrate
trate concentrate on forming an army which
will depend basically on tactical

i atomic weapons.

One change wicn naa oeen ex expected
pected expected as part of the cabinet shift
did not materialize.
Adenauer had been expected to
make Foreign Minister Heinrich
Von Brentano a vice premier. In
that canacitv Brentano would

have been designated as Aden

auers political neir. a ioi ot mem members
bers members of Adenauer's Christian
Democratic Party would like to
have him build lid Brentano as

the next chancellor. They are

looking forward to the national
election to be held next Septem-
her

But Adenauer apparently did not

like the idea of Having anyDoay
breathing down his neck, so to
speak, in expectation of his re retirement.
tirement. retirement. At regards closer German co cooperation
operation cooperation with other countries in
Western Eurooe. Adenauer In a

aneeeh In Rclsiuin on Sent. 25

UWnnctn federation whi

be open to all West European
countries including Britain.
It is Indicated that Adenauer,
British Prime Minister Anthony
Eden and French Premier Guy
Mollet agree that they ought to
cooperate more closely on world
affair This would entail consid
erablv more independence of U.S.

1 policy.

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"A CRY IN THE NIGHT' tells the story Of a young girl
who thought that she was all grown-up until 'el1uJ
night she falls victim to a night of terror. See "CRY IN
THE MGBT' starring Natalie Wood and co-starring Ed Ed-mond
mond Ed-mond O'Brien and Brian Donlevy which OPENS AT THE
LUX OX THURSDAY 25.

The Pacific Steam Navigation Company
(INCORPORATED BY ROYAL CHARTER l4
rA8T UMIGM AND PASSENGER SERVICES
TO COLOMBIA. ECUADOR. PERU AND CHILI
S.S. "FLAMENCO" Oct 22
S.S. CUZCO" T No.
hJL "REINA DEL MAR
r 1 "
TO UNITED K UN DOM VIA CARTAGENA, LA GUAIHA,
KINGSTON, HAVANA, NASSAU, BERMUDA,
M.V. "REINA DEL PACIFICO" fl,H0) Tona) . Jan. 1
TO UNITED KINGDOM VIA CARTAGENA, LA GUAIHA,
SPAIN AND FRANCE
S.S. "REINA DEL MAR" (21.225 Tonal . .Dee. 3
TO UNITED NDOM DWECT
s.s. "POTOsr ot.
8.8. "SALAMANCA" NT.
ROYAL MAIL LINES LTD. HOLLAND
AMERICA LINF
TO NORTH PACIFIC PORTS
S.S. "DUIVENDYK HOT.
S.S. "ABEND YE" Nor. 1
TO UKCONTINENT
S.S. "DONGEDYK" Oct. 13
S.SLOCH GARTH". .. . Oct. 23
AH Sattfaita Subject to Change Without Notice
f AtlFlC STEAM NAVIGATION Co.. Cristobal Tel.: ICS4A
mam rn tmm PANAMA Ave. Pen No. 55 Tel. I-12SVS
romo co wo iRALBOA-Term. Bide Tel MfM

STOCKHOLM. Sweden, Oct. 20
(UP j A German doctor who
dared to insert a tube in his own
heart and two American doctors
who carried on his work have been
chosen for She 1956 Nobel prize
for medicine.
Dr. Werver Forssman, 52, now
a general practitioner in Bad
Kreuznach. Germany, and Drs.
Dickinson W. Richards, 60, and
Andrew F. Cournand, 1. of Colum Columbia
bia Columbia University, shared equity in
the $38,633 prize.
Richards and French-born Cour Cournand
nand Cournand have worked together for 25
years toward improved under understanding
standing understanding of circulatory and chest
diagnosis. But they said Forss Forss-man's
man's Forss-man's bold experiment of insert inserting
ing inserting a tube into his heart, once
described as a "circus stunt," was
the kev to their research.

Forssman's experiment, made

in 1929, consisted in pushing an

oiled tube through a vein in his
arm to his heart to study it. The
method is called catheterization.
The three winners were selected
at a meeting of the Royal Swedish
Caroline for "their discoveries

concerning heart catheterization
and pathological changes in the

circulatory system.

JAXV Maaaf

By OSWALD JACOSY
Written for NSA Servke

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Richards, in London where he
is vacationing with his wife, said
his first reaction was one of "pro

found gratitude . most unex
pected."

"If I may try to put 25 years
of work n a few sentences, I

would say that Dr. Cournand and

I have proceeded on the basis of
one general idea . that the
lungs, heart and circulation are

essentially one sinale system

which provides the exchange of

gam, uxygen ana caroon dioxide
between the outside air and the
working tissues."
Cournand said in New York that

be was "very happy . as any

man would be in the circumstances."

Wakened early by the good

news, he went as usual to his
Bellevue Hospital laboratory

where he and Ric h a r ds have

worked together for a quarter of

a century.

Forssman said in Germany he
felt "like a village pastor who is
suddenly informed he has been

made a cardinal.

"No one in West Germany has
paid any attention to me," he
said. "The Americans were t h e
ones who recognized my work."

forssman drew much criticism

when he used himself as a "test

animal" for the first known ex
periments on heart catheteriza

tion.
He pushed the tube into a vein
in his arm and 25H inches
through his body into his heart.
Then, without any help, he walked
two flights up at the surgical
clinic near Berlin and had him himself
self himself X-rayed to prove his experi experiment.
ment. experiment. Critics among his own country countrymen
men countrymen said it would be "criminal

to use the method." One said it

might be a "good stunt for a

circus" but not for a hospital.
Other critics, including some
from the United States, said the

procedure was too hazardous be because
cause because of the possibility of blood
clots.
Little attention was paid to it
until TtirharHa anrl rnnrnaiwi the

latter naturalized American,

started concentrating on circula circulation
tion circulation at Columbia University in the
1930s.
TheV Improved Forssman's ex experiments
periments experiments by introducing salt wat water
er water to stop clotting and later add add-in?
in? add-in? heparin.
The method Involved some risks
and a few fatalities have occurred
in connection with its use. But it
is the only known wav for doctors
t.ft examine the ponHitinn nf th

hear without opening it by surg

ery,

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OFFICIALS FROM HEADQUARTERS UNITED STATES AIR F ORCES and the Headquarters Caribbean Air Command are

shown above discussing plans tor tne Latin American Avian on Conference to be held in Miami, Florida. Nov. 13 to Id.
The conference Is to be sponsored by Aircraft Industries Association and the Caribbean Air Command, and its purpose is
that there shall be a frank exchange of views looking to a higher degree of cooperation, coordination and. crystallization
of common objectives between all the United States and Latin American military and civil aviation elements which par participate.
ticipate. participate. Shown -from left to right are: Col. John N. Reyno Ids, deputy chief of ataff for operations, Caribbean Aic Coni Coni-mand;
mand; Coni-mand; Brig. Gen. John J. OUara, assistant deputy chief of ataff for materiel for mutual security. WmahktlSton, DC; Lewis
Thompson, deputy assistant secretary, USAF: Col. E. W. Napier, deputy commander, Caribbean Air Command; Col. Ohanes
H. Shuff (USAF Reserve! representing Aviation Industries Association and Westinghouse Electric International; Col. ppnaM
T. Jones, deputy chief of staff for materiel, Caribbean Air Command; and Lt. Col. Harold E. Moore, project officer. Caribbean
Air Command. (Official USAF Photo) r

Red German Cops Sent Out;
They Quell 3 West Strikes

No matter hour well

juu ej
DndBf. VOU must vueca in carta, n

situations. You will be a food
guesser if you know something

aooui n urn an nature or if your
opponents are obliging enough to
give themselves away.
In today's hand Smith ahnul

have been forced to guess for his
game contract. Instead, however

a naive opponent made things

csj lor declarer.
West (mened the t h

hearts. East out tin th fliiun

and South won with the ace. This

raise card shouldn't have deceived
anybody. A player who holds both
the ace and king of a suit often
wins the first trick with the ace
in the hope of making each op-
nnnent helieve that ti. n

must hold the king. This shouldn't

wore mucn of the time because
a nlayer whose onlv hih c.rH ;.

the ace will usually refuse the
first trick or two. If he fails to

retuse the first trick, you should
suspect that he has the king as

weu as me ace.
SOUth COuld evneit In tvin In.

Y r ot.m tnv
hearts, two diamonds, and four
clubs. He needed a snade tricir

for his game contract, and he

wouia eventually have to guess
whether to nlav the kine nr the

jack of spades from the dummy.
Postponir. the moment of de decision,
cision, decision, South ran his four clubs
after winning the first trieV Weat

eagerly discarded the eight of

spaoes ana men tnc deuce of
spades, thus giving away the lo location
cation location of the ace of spades.
These discards might have
zneaut nothing if made by a
crafty player, but South correctly
sized West ud ax an uur heater

rather than a fox. He led a spade

irom ni nana ana played the
kins from dummy, aasilv winning

his ninth trick.

The friendly people who
wonhip hue invite you
te share In tervicai hW
con bring untold bleisingt
to your life.

. :3
GOOD NEIGHBOR
SUNDAY
In our
SUNDAY SCHOOL
Can we count on you to
bring your neighbor?
U:M
MORNING WORSHIP
Sermon:
"The Tabic of Shewbread"
MB
INSPIRATION PLEASE!
a panel and
audience discussion of
religious Questions. -BIBkE
MOVIES for the
children.
COMB

"A WAIM HEAITED CHUtCH"

wuiion r.

F.RMN Oct. 20 (UP) A West

Berin newspaper said today that

communist zone pouce nave mm

sent to quell struces in tnree r.asi,
German cities.
The newspaper Der Tag said
workers in Magdeburg, Erfurt and
Chemnitz stopped worn to protest
an industrial soeeduD such as that

which led to th Poznan riots in

Poland
No other newspaper carried the
report" and the official East Germ

an radio said they were lies
frim A to Z." Several organiza

tions nere wnicn Keep unaer
ground touch with happenings in
East Germany said they had re
ceived no information of the" re reported
ported reported strikes.
Indenendent telenhnne checks to

East Berlin by United Press also

indicated no disorder.
Der Tag said 2,000 members of
the Communist police army were
rushed from East Berlin to Mag

deburg yesterday alter workers

protested new work quotas that
called for more output at less pay.
The newspaper said production
had come to a near standstill at
Magdeburg's Karl Marx heavy
tnaehinerv factory and nnlice sol

diers were patrolling the plant.
TU. L-.. I. nri,..U Wat

Berlin intelligence agency consid considered
ered considered usually reliable, said resi residents
dents residents of Magdeburg who visited
West Berlin reported "unrest." at
five plants the Karl Marx, Thael Thael-mann.
mann. Thael-mann. Liebknecht and Imitrov
factories.
However, the jurists said "you

can not speak of a real strike."
Rather, a spokesman said, work workers
ers workers were refusing to carry out
"make work" tasks while thev

waited for raw materials in short
supply.
At the same time the jurists
said work at some of the plants
almost had stopped. It said
"strong units" of police were sent
to the Karl Marx and Thaelmann
factories and the Thaelmann
plant was cut off from the out outside
side outside world.

BRICK ALARM
CONCORD, N.H, (UP) -When
a laborer dropped a brick
from a second-story window, it hit
a fire box and sounded a false
alarm, bringing four fire trucks to

the scene.

FIRE CHIEF

HE, THRIFTY,
CONVENIENT!

BAKER'S
INSTANT

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WITH MUSIC
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I

I It



ft K fit SIX THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER SATURDAY, OCTOBER H, lfSI
I j 1
(Deadlocked Kobbe, Clayton Fives Picked To Win
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 86, 1951
I

Regulars Favored Qver
jjVavy; Cavaliers Seem
Cinch Against Troopers

STANDINGS

Won Lost Pet

Wt ITnhh 10 1 1 .909

Fort Clayton 10 1 -909
Albrook AFB 6 5 -.545
Armv Atlantic ... 4 7 .364

M9uv 2 9 .182

Troopers 1 10 .091
. i
I The Indllvdual Scoring lead leaders:
ers: leaders: f 1. Lee Straube, Troops, 24.8
T273 total points),
f- 2. Emmett Bryant, Albrook,
83.5 (259).
3. Tom Tucker, Atlantic, 21.1
(211 in 10 Earnest,
a 4. Ron Slaymakr, Kobbe, 204
5f224). t
" 5. (tie) Joe Bellizzi, Kobbe,
19 4 (213).
5. (tie) Sam Williams, Clay Clay-Ion,
Ion, Clay-Ion, 19.4 (213).
7. Frank Doran, Navy, 17.9
97).
8 Ron Pearson, Albrook, 15.8
if).
m. Len Koss, Kobbe, 12.7 (1401.
? 10. Wllle Hawhett, Kobbe, 12.5
(1371.
Team statistics:
Offensive Defensive
Average Average
ft. Kobbe .... 81.8 61.0
Albrook AFB 81.6 68.7
ft. Clayton ... 71.2 57.8
Jttvy 62.5 73.5
Troopers 59.2 84.0
Army j Atlantic 57.4 68 6 .,
Fort Kobbe and Fort Clayton
are still tied for the PAAF league
lead at 10 wins and one loss

ten. with th one loss for each

earn coming at the hands of
he other.
in all likelihood, the leaders

UI remain stalemated over tne

weekend. The Regulars are fa favored
vored favored over Navy tonight while
the Cavaliers are shoo-ins to

beat the Troopers.

But next Wednesday, the two
front-runners' clash at Fort
Kobbe with tilt obvious out outcome
come outcome being that one or the
other is going to find itself all
alone at the top. At of now,
the Regulars are given a slight
edge on their home court, but
the Cars have been playing
inspired ball lately.
Tn last Wednesday's drlbble-

fests. Clayton turned back for

the third time tne AiurooK Fly Flyers,
ers, Flyers, 82-71, Kobbe clamped the
brakes nn the Troooers' short

lived one-game win streak, 84 84-69,
69, 84-69, and Army Atlantic sank Na Navy
vy Navy for the second straight time,
69-62.
Games tonight list Albrook at
Army Atlantic, Navy at Kobbe
and ithe Troops at Clayton.
Starting time, as usual, is 6:30.
At Albrook, the Flyers and
fhivtnn swarmed baskets for

several minutes before the Cavs

drew away on six quick tallies
by guard Bill Jankovich to gain
an ll-point lead which they held
throughout the game.
Sam Williams was again the
big gun for the Cavs with a fat
total of 35, 21 of them coming
in the firs. half, and a sterling
job around the boards. Vern
demons whipped in 18 and
Jankovich 11.
The Flyers threatened to pull
even in the fourth as Emmett
Bryant and Ron pearson pulled
off some spectacular plays and
scored 12 straight points be between
tween between them, but layups by Wil Williams
liams Williams and jankovich put the
Cavs comfortably ahead again.

Dodgers Save Face;

u. 111.-1 v-:

no nan-Tugi

TOKYO, Oct. 20 (UP) The
Bums turned today and re restored
stored restored Japan's faith to Amer American
ican American baseball.
Stung by a humiliating loss
to Japan's second best team
in the r opening exhibition
game here yesterday, the
Brooklyn Dodgers scored four
rims in the first inning oh
Roy Campanella's grand slam
home run and coasted to a 7
I 1 victory today over 'the
Japanese Central League All All-Stars.
Stars. All-Stars. Clem Labine had the aJpan aJpan-ese
ese aJpan-ese swinging as harmlessly to today
day today as the Dodgers were yes yesterday.
terday. yesterday. A capacity crowd of more
than 35,000 saw the game un under
der under a clear October sky.

ST.-
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Paramount present

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RAYMOND BURR-PaulJone
O 'etd by St'tmplty By
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HEAR 5 GREAT NEW SONG HITS!

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WILLIAM MOLDEN M C T A I . n
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MARION LORNE JAMES
(aMH 6LEAS0N
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f

Brvant scored 24 to pace the los

ers and Pearson 14, 12 of them
in the final period.
At Kobbe, the Regulars played
their usual game and, as usual,
it was enough to trim the
Troops, wno nonetheless played
their best game of the season
against this (team. The league's
co-leaders led at the half, 45-28,
and at the end of the third
quarter, 60-43, before relaxing
and letting the Troops pour in
26 final period points.
Joe Bellizzi scored 23 to lead
both teams while Ron slaymak slaymak-er
er slaymak-er flipped in 22 and Lennie Koss
13.
Koss, one of the league's
finest defensive players, held
the loser's scoring ace, Lee
Straube, to just 12 points in
three quarters, but then went
out of tbe game and Straube
broke loose for 10 more. Mike
RDvera tallied 18 for the losers
and Jim Belluomini netted 14.
At Coco Solo, Hal Terry and
Tom Tucker combined point point-making,
making, point-making, playmaking and re rebounding
bounding rebounding to almost single-handedly
ditch the Middies. Trailing
20-11, at the end of the first pe period,
riod, period, the A's cut the gap to five
points ait the half, one point at
the end of the third, and went
ahead in the fourth with 22
markers.
Terry kept the Bushmasters in
the game' during 'the first ball
with an outstanding board per performance
formance performance and 12 points, and
Tucker flipped in 25 tallies, 13 of
them in the second half.
TAR NOW TARHEEL
Chapel Hill, N. C. (NEA)
Stewart, Pel, king sized North
Carolina tackle, was an All-Navy
selection while playing for the
Norfok, Va., Naval Air Station.

am Scotland

l nst
fc III.,. hhbbbA

the-tnedt

fwfutevr
wttety id

SCOTCH WHISKY
Distributors:
MOTTA Y MOTTA LTDA.
28 Front Street
Colon, R. P.

Bulldogs Mangle Tigers 13-0
ToKeepUnbeafenSlate Clean

Bute-
mm

THE WAY TO DO IT Halfback Charlie French (45) dem demonstrates
onstrates demonstrates how to make a picture catch. He did this bit of
snaring in the first quarter of last night's 13-0 Balboa win
over Cristobal to the delight of some 2,000 fans. Balboa had a
touchdown a few minutes later. Bob Wills (84) and Mike
Napier (83), both of Balboa, are also in the picture; but out
of action. (Tom Thompson Photo)

PARDON MY SIZE 9's Bruce Bateman, Balboa's 233-pound
fullback, doesn't seem to be apologising for almost kicking
Cristobal's defending Wendell Sasso (6) in the face). Sasso
got the tackle with an assist from falling Bill Gibson. Ritchie
More (51) looks on while tackle George Kirkland (66) looks
for someone to block. Balboa won, 13-0.
(Tom Thompson Photo)

$1

EE KEN D

5:09, 7:02, 8:55

9 w
V 1:25, 3:16,

TO AltliD MOTHS 1 B

mm

R E
1:15

LEASES

- 3:39 6:13 8:45

0.75 0.48

! 6

V

By BILL BELL
It looks like an unbeaten sea

son for the Balboa High School

Bulldogs. s

Thatt was the impression left
stamped on the minds' of some
2,000 spectators last night at
Balboa Stadium while on their
way to a convincing 13-0 victo victory
ry victory over previously unblemished

Cristobal High School.
The game was more one onesided
sided onesided than the score indicates,
too. Balboa stayed in Cristobal
territory most of the night,
and ins de the Tiger 28-yard
line a good portion of that
time.

Balboa hit for touchdowns In
the first and second quarters,
then slipped and slid with the
losers for the rest of the game.

Kicnie More, a nrniDie 175

pound quanteroack, steered the
Bulldog split-T effectively on
the rain-soggy ground and rolled

up toe yards passing and run

ning. He also does the team's

punting and does it well.
It was More who had an ac
tive hand in each TD. Imroedi

ately after the klckoff, Balboa
drove ito a score a seven-play
series capped by a beautiful

draw-pass maneuver from the

Cristobal 46-yard mark. More

and halfback Dan Winklosky

placed up snort gainers to the

46, tnen More dropped back be

hind a zone of blockers and
threw to the right flat. End
Owen Sutherland hugged It in
and skipped the other 32 yards

untouched. Burly Bruce Bate

man banged over for the extra

point.

The other score followed three
frustrating drivea inside the 10 10-yard
yard 10-yard line by the Dogs. Finally,
as the second quarter was draw

ing to a close. Sutherland m-ab

bed a windblown, punt off the

toe or Cristobal tailback Bill

Gibson and toughed it 17 yards

to tne Tiger 30. More applied the
pressure again, sneaking eight
yards, then six, and on his
third carry-the final 11 yards.

am rAi ianeo.
That was all the point-producing,
but Balboa wasn't

nhrough makine the nieht

rugre ror meir .-visitors. Twice
they went inside the 20, but once
lost the ball on a fumble and
once was penalized 15 yards. Al Altogether,
together, Altogether, they were penalized 55

yards three of them major
ones.

Cristobal backs Dan Concep

tion and Wendell Sasso saved

two other touchdowns. In the
first quarter, Bateman a
ground eater all night-itook off

on a 34-yard jaunt that looked
like a sure score: but Concep

tion nailed him at the nine-yard
line. After More hit Sutherland

with a fourth-quarter 22-yard

pass, Sasso found himself the
only guy standing between Bal Balboa's
boa's Balboa's end and the goal line. Sas

so dropped him.

The middle of the Balboa
line couldn't be cracked. Tackle
Bob WHIs and guard Bob Fear Fear-on
on Fear-on were particularly mean.
The win was the twelfth for

Balboa in the 15-game series

(one game was a tie). And for

Cristobal it was a tough lick.
They now have a 1-1-1 record
for the season compared to Bal

boa's 3-0-0 slate. They get a
chance to even the score later

this season at Mt. Hope.

THE SEARCHERS v

VISTAVISKW -TtCHWCOLM
JEFFREY HVNTSX VESA MllES

WAKBWWU -NATALIE WOOD

I

i Mi.w auciSa KKiT5T Ul

Football Results

Chattanooga 28, Abilene Chris
tian 2
Wof ford 23, Citadel 19

George Washington 40, Virginia

Military Institute It
Miami, Fla. 7. Georkla 7

Milton College 20, Concordia, HI.

7
Fairmont 27, Salem 6
Tuskegee Institute 39, More
house It

Lakeland College 19, Wisconsin

Tech 13
Central Iowa 34, Buena Vista 6
Edward Waters College, 12,
Voorhees 7.

AVOID VENEREAL

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COMANCHE

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LOTTERY NIGHT I
In Cinemascope!
COUNT THREE
AND PRAY
with Van Heflin
HURRICANE ISLAND
with Jon Hall

VICTORIA
15c

THE JUNGLE
RAIDERS (7-9)
- Also: -THE
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WOLF IN
MEXICO

WLXNG1

LUCKY STRIKE RETAINS LEAD
IN MAJOR LEAGUE; BALCER
HITS 891

The exceptonal scoring spree
by Major Bowling League keg keg-lers
lers keg-lers continued unabated Tuesday

night when eigbit bowlers, rep representing
resenting representing 20 per cent of the
members, bowled scores of 600
or over, which exceeded the

seven bowlers, or 17.5 per cent

last ween. Tne scores ranged
from a high of -691 to a low of
603.
Bud Balcer, one of the most
outstanding of isthmian bowl bowlers
ers bowlers over a period of more than
ten years, is having one of his
best seasons. In the five weeks
since his return from the United
States, he has bowled four se series
ries series over 600, the lowest being
619, for an average of 2131.
Tuesday night, he raner un indi

vidual games of 258, 233 and 200
for a whopping 691. This, unfor

tunately, wag not enough to off offset
set offset the scoring of the Lucky
Strike team. Three players of
the strikers hit over. 800, with
Lane having 619, Woodcock 630,
and Best 640. The strikers hit
individual games of 898, 1,038
and 1,035 for a total of 2,969,
which is high for the season
thus far. The H.,1. Horn team,
knocked over for three points,
bowled a hihly respectable 2,833
with games of 1,032, 936 and
855.

.On alleys 3 and 4, The Max R. Kunkel

stempel and Sons team split the Ubben

four points with Seymour Agen- Easter
cy. Wilber led the Stempel in- Cascio

surancemen with 237, 204 and Nunes

175 for 616, followed by Bowers
wtih 598, while Jack Ubben of
the Seymour team, hitting his
best night thus far, racked up

games of 201, 241 and 181 for
623 to lead his team, followed by
Mike Nunes with 238, 206 and

ii3 IOr 617.
The Summit Hills Oolf rluh

learn Knocked wer th ipm.. v

iaiz teanw wmch is surTerlnff

irom rnomas absence, taking

three points as Howard Toland

led with 181, 200 and 222 for 603

For Fuerza y Lux. Samanieao

naa 024.

The ten high league bowlers
are now:
Nae m Games Pet.
Balcer 15 213 1
Almeda .. 21 19318
Lane 6 191 1
Nunes .. .. .... .. lg l91
Toland 21 18820
Best 18 188 3
Colbert 18 185 2
Kunkel 21 18413
Wlber 21 184 2
Woodcock 31 18319

Scores:

El Ranch Garden

i

Albrltton . 178 1S8 202 538
Calbat . 145 173 165 483

Boyer 169 171 202 543

Soyster ... 144 154 187 485
Schmidt ... 189 153 123 465
. )
825 809 879 281
RC-Nehl
Lyons ... 181 171 145 497'
Luttenberg e r 158 134 182 474
Charters . 181 156 180 517
Kaelin ... 173 192 187 553
Almeda ... 204 190 188 582
897 843 "882 3833

Max R. Stempel and Sons

Wilber

Klumnn .

Pilachowski

Bdwers .
Coffey

.237 204 175 618
165 189 ISO 464
175 152 214 841
311 185 202 898
178 170 180 828

966 880 901 274V
Seymour Agency
... 146 205 148 499
. . 201 241 181 623
. ... 182 188 187 557
. . 191 155 199 545
. . 238 206 173 617
958 995 "888 2841

Summit Hlls Golf Club

Jamison ... 157 180 170.- 497

Riley .... 188 181 188 551
Wheeler ... 158 16ft 127 451
Toland ... 181 200 222 603

Colbert . 181 202 181 564

In the final match, the El

Rancho Garden team, after tak taking
ing taking four from the Stempel ln ln-surancemen
surancemen ln-surancemen last week, fell down

before the RC-Nehl team and
dropped three games and pin pin-fall.
fall. pin-fall. Almeda led for RC-Nehl
with 582 while Albrltton led for
El Rancho with 538.

The present team standings:
Team Won Lost Pet.

Lucky Strike 22 6 .786
RC Nehl 19 9 .679
Seymour Agency . 15 13 .536

Summit Golf Chib.14 14
Stempel and Sons 12 16
El Rancho G H 17
H. I. Homa Co. . 10 18

Fuerza y Lus .... 9

19

.500
.429
.393

.3571

.321

WlwJ "886 3668

Fuersa t Lm

Fistonlch . 181 168 170 519

171 160 193 524
179 163 170 S12
195 141 178 814
162 162 162 488
"888 "794 873 2555

Samaniego
Allen .
Wlnqulst

(Blind)

Lucky Strike

Woodcock . 200 238 192 630

LaMestra . 133 190 188 811
Minor ... 184 187 198 569

Lane .... 187 232 200 619

Best ... 194 189 257 840
898 1036 1035 2969
H. I. Honu Co.
Rogers ... 212 156 134 492
Pahl ... )i 224 175 198 597
Banks .... 182 176 173 531

Lowande . 156 196 160 512

Balcer ... 258 233 200 691
To2938855823

Showing at Your Service Center Theatres Tedayl

BALBOA
Air-Conditioned
2:00 4:16 6:26 8:39

WILLIAM HOLD EN
:

KIM NOVAK
ROSALIND RUSSELL

Sunday-Monday
"Benny Goodman Story"

DIABLO HTS. 7:90
"All That Heaven Allows"
Sun. "Cartoon Jamboree"

GAMBOA 8:15
"THE RAWHIDE YEARS"
Sun. "Rebel Without a Cause"

GATUN 7:00
"BLOOD ALLEY"
Sunday "All That Heaven
Allows"

MARGARITA 8:15 8:28
e Llberace
"SINCERELY YOURS"
Sunday "Court Jester"

CRISTOBAL 7:69
Air-CondlUoned
e Jeff Chandler
"PILLARS OP THE SKY"
C inemaScope-Color 1
Also Showing Sun.-Mon.

SANTA CRUZ 6:15 8:99
"Thunder In The Pines"

PARAISO 6:15 8:35

raTTIIHs

CAMP BIERD 6:15 8:45 "THE CROOKED WEB"

When you come to town .
don't forget to visit

The INDIFFERENT"

room of MAXIM'S Cocktail Lounge
Now, you can dance every night from 8
till 3:00 a.m., with the best popular
American arid Latin munc interpreted by
"THE JETS

Cocktail

Lounge

MAXIM



FAWAMA AimtTCAU A If WMTENDBNT IATLY WIWSFAPEH.
moE sercv
Pro Basketball Bounecs Back As Big League

gATTRDAY OCTOM V. 1K9

Yale Cant Show True Power
Against Weak Ivy Schedule

By JIMMY BRESLIN

y HARRY GRAYSON
NEW YORK (NEAi -Baseball
being seriousiy ueW with uie aug augers,
ers, augers, you iind yourself up to yuui

winasor tie in football, hockey
and professional basketball.
uf a me coiuineroaiizeu games,
the laiter has tne brtghtei- mime.

l lie .National Haskeioail Associa-

Elis and he has the build to go Army procurers got McGUl on vm wwucrt oac "is year lor
llonawith a name that seem the United States Military Acw- the first time as a Uttfwita

i i & a rf- i rjinK'iiixp tiaiinami7uii ru be nun

second rule haa as much to do with

Pro Practice Dull For Combat Lover;

No Fun When Nobody Is Knocked Down

vctttiiiiM r KT4 maHp for football. He K

IT-is trifle shocking to see tn ws.. S7L1 'ki, ..X I' Uincompaiaoie uersuuuei. me 24

season, & Yale tootoaii squ.a r 'vreVwt.. Pa Hieh-

out of tne dressing room. i. """"r "7 t mis as au aiui0 eu.e. n wrces uic
The setting is usually typical .made eastern football strong be-a section from which 1 the best m eMion t0 get nd 0
Ivy League Well-dressed people cai-se of his presence at such always have emanated. v L, Mu w4l 0tiex nudtiu

walk toward their seats wear-,as roranam ana nwsDurgn. uean uiuna, """"line business of the exchange of

ing tatfext. saying they root forj To be exact, Owseichik is thejP" PiiBV N Y Hfih,i ng to
one of the old and academically n of Greenfield. Mass.. gro- h'l?i' .iffl! .'ieievising a game each Saturday-

austere institutions

But when a student manager

tongs open the dressing room

snn

leery store owner.

iuus open we uieiig ruum ih-re are oaens liKe uenns "";k. hai, ih h nlavs
SffAAlfftt -ME tough-faced, VlSk&

0 KlTUnK 5CIIWJWJ uov w- Qf,rilW,.l ..... ........... ... ..

by his father. Saw "' 'f nation attention. The pros pla'y'a

see navs luuim

drilled

It

i-gam stueauie, tacii v.'a a
nuinoer of home games in towns

you have wonder .if it wouldn't er, who has "the strong, weR a'mofol X i rfaht. down the fLJit il-fliltSo,

teem more appropriate tor t n c m shaped egs that are the ha mark v.T th vinH n f team ""
to be m the Los Angefej Coli-!0f top halfback. line- ,c i t i ih
a.:. 04-ji. i ivi WF vaii find aftv nlaee m the COUn- the eiont clubs made monev.

Bcum. unio ouaium or no jiibcb, n :. -
eie ,w. -iast,f.im.r- fnothaiil v.. i.n .11-.:.- try where strong footbau is KotUeier m one even. Omy toui-

fcTl.wT '"V ."oirwi.'oir';, Played. Playing m tfle W .. not long ago a gold mine

i.Tt.".:: K'.Ar'nfo much, on paper, tor tnybbdy, But champion Philadelphia War-

. -w bw.h wucti .ic v.f f,r tu: sp,nn Ya naS'r nr ost. i..m Coia In lni Armv.

This Yale"

untypical an

ImisinM : r, ,:, i

'"'"S"'1"' was a senior ai si. micnae: s .,oolinif
r..t :.k;i. 4.ul!j. n., 1 .t been struggling

vuVi. uuuu w senilis, icaas uic nign ocnooi, rnortn tsergen, n. Jj:H h,,r riinneeticut

The Elis just

Weak

Brown was handled in eust so-so

but have Larry Costeio back from

uie same. cas.eio isn t a (ioia,
but neither is he half bad, and

fashion Hanless Columbia, will nal Lear, the leuipie lad wuo was

mighty few good football players 1 adjudged more valuable than the

m its lineup, tougnt tne uuiiaogs tuuiuu ou nucu m oau in
in a respectable defeat. cisco in the Nation Colegiate Ath
"U'e cpom tn stmsale all the.ietie Association Tournament, al

way," says Coach Jordan Olivar.
'Then I look at the movie Sun Sunday
day Sunday and find we. blocked and
tackled well and rolled up tre tremendous
mendous tremendous yardage. That extra
something the thing that makes
a great team isn't there. But the
basics art, and I find it hard to
complain.

"Maybe," Olivar nodded 11

agreement to a reporter, we

could use a little tougher meat.

It it hard to convince your kids

play Cornell this week. They

were beaten badly by Harvard

I've got another job selling our'

players on getting up for Cor

nell."

FOfcT CLAYTON'S VOLLEYBALL TEAM under the leader leadership
ship leadership of 1st Lt. Roy M. 8torm placed, second In the USAR USAR-CARIB
CARIB USAR-CARIB volleyball finals at Port Kobbe. Lt. Col. David Ramsey,
Jr., presents awards to (left to right) Sp-3 Wallace Verdine,
Bp-3 Jack Leffingwell, SFC Theodore Mroczlk and 1st Lt.
Roy M. Strom.
j (P.S. Army Photo)
Club Moguls Heed Ike, Vote
To Keep Nats In Washington

thine the Cadets had and stormed

back to hand out a wicked physi

cal battering and win.

Olivar fecit that the team Is

even better than last season. But

that extra something isn't there.

Loucks, for example, threw to the

riat against Columbia. A Lion
barley missed intercepting with
a clear field ahead of him. Some

Jtli forgot to cover the flat in

case of an intereception.

WASHINGTON. Oct. 20 (UP)
A :ouch of sentiment and the
weight of President Eisenhow Eisenhower's
er's Eisenhower's 'wishes combined today to
keep the nation's capitol "big
league" on the baseball map.
As a result, the Washington
Senators will be back at the old
stand next year but with new
hope that they'll show improve improvement
ment improvement at the gate as well as In
the American League standings.
The first hope is based on the
way 'Washington fans rallied to
the Senators' support when the
franchise appeared doomed; the
second on Charley Dresden's
"way with youngsters.'.'
Club president Calvin Grif Griffith
fith Griffith made that clear yesterday
when he told a meeting of the
board of directors that Ae
Senators "are- very happy to be
in Washington and hope we
will stly here the rest of our
Irres."
Griffith, jubilant over the out outcome
come outcome of the show-down meet meeting,
ing, meeting, said the board had attrac attractive
tive attractive offers from Los Angeles,
Minneapolis, San Francisco and
Louisville bu: added, "The most
attractive was from Washing Washington."
ton." Washington." Actually, all the evidence in indicated
dicated indicated that the Senators had
walked to the brink of a shift

and then backed away In defer

ence

last minute plea to remain In

wasnington.
The directors met for seven
hours but took only one vote vote-on
on vote-on a motion to keep the club in
Washington, in Washington,
there was a definite feeling of
relief among fans, who sweated
out the decision, even thoueh

the United Press called the shot

correctly 12 hours in advance.
Griffith pomted to pledges
of support from many local
interests as important consid considerations
erations considerations in the decision. The
Senators have' had the poorest
home attendance in the Amer American
ican American League the last two
years but would be well-satis-fleld
with a 600,000 yearly av average.
erage. average. The directors discussed offers
from Los Angeles, Minneapolis
and San Francisco and talked

personally with a representaiive

of Kentucky Gov. A. B. Chand Chandler,
ler, Chandler, sent to attempt to obtain

the franchise for Louisville. It

was generally believed before beforehand
hand beforehand taht Los Angeles had the
best chance to acquire the fran franchise
chise franchise although Griffith said

later that "all the offers were

good."
Other factors in the decision

were that it had to be made be

fore Oct. 31 to comply with

n M W "L? th."?e prob-

rsrifflth nH tho ', nnArt ,lshl'em 01 maaing a scneouie wmcn

oJ 'm iiinhm-w lwouw Inclu(le Ls Angeles seem-
ThCt vote'' of the "Old tawnnonntable. There was
Fo?lM?nBSballnaS,St
lmrtnn frnm 1MU until his rlenth ?.".n0Ul "fams agreeing tO fly

-m. b- r.ZtZ. i i,! i"na several, including the New

five members knew "he would
have wanted it this way."
in addition, there was a feel feel-in
in feel-in that Mt. Eisenhower, who!
expressed publicly he was aginr
a move, would intervene with a

Additional Sports
On Page 8

so joins Paul Arizin, Neal Johns

ton and Couipny.

FORT WAYNG HAS ALL the

stalwarts who made the Pistons ru

ners up last, trip save nutty run

lip and Frank Brian, the latter
reureu. Freu Zouner s outfit ob

tained Gene Shue from the New
Koric KuicKioockers and Bill

Kenville from Syracuse. The big re

cruit is Bill. liueuen 01 llolstra on

Long Island.

Kuchesier s immediate future

that Columbia will be tough He w depend on the thrombosis in

the leg wmcn nospnaiized itiaurice

Stokes. Ld Fleming is in the Army

out Lew Hitch from Mmneap o 1 1 s

and there are remarkeable rookies

in Duquesne's hi Green, the be.-,

IT'S IN THE AIR

- .'- .r .' l-'-.- ' .- VSS

Last season, the Ell materirf all round nlaver in rnlleop am

showed its true worth against ivear: KenLUcitv s six seven Bod

Army. The Bulldogs took every J Burrow; and Dave Piontek of

w

Dennis Mrt.ill
McGill danced over and, stand'

ing up stick-strlght. tried to

prevent a Columbia back from

entering the end zone. The back

merely hunched lower than Mc

Gill and rocketed through mm.
These are the marks of a club
that, perhaps, becomes a bit dis disinterested
interested disinterested at timet. It is a t e a m

that can play any place but

the schedule doesn t call for it.

So. while eastern football gets

rapped, a Yale squad that could

refute it remains mute.

By JIMMY BRESLIN
NEW YORK (NEA) Bing
the Spartan type, we leaped at
the chance to take atrip to
Yankee Stadium to see (he New
York football Giants practice.-

For a guy who loves lean, hard hardened
ened hardened combat despite being the
owner of a pillow type midsec midsection
tion midsection the idea was pleasing.
We imagined 245-pound tackles
smashing into each other, picking

Cincinnati Aavier.

Four peagreens may make it!

with the iWadison Square Graden

Knicks, a large percentage. They

are iwin Carolina Mates Bonnie
Shaviic. Utah's Gary Bergen, Chi
cag oUePaui's Roanie Sobiecyckl

and Kichie (ruerin 01 new York
Iona, Waiter Dukes it through and

so many oe aweetwaier union.

BOSTON'S VETERANS picked
up Andy Phillip and Tom Hein-

sonn, tne latter tne six seven
Holy Cross All American. The
Celtics hope to have Bill Russell

wnec ne returns rrora tne uiyro
pic Games. Frank Ramsey is to be

discharged by tne Army tn Decem December.
ber. December. Syracuse, propelled by All All-League
League All-League Doiph Schayes and Capt.
Paul Seymour, hat to replace its
back-court, Dick Farey is in the
Air Force. Bil IKenviUe was sold
to Fort Wayne. George King is
coaching Morris-Harvey. Acquisi Acquisitions
tions Acquisitions are the Geo. Washington All All-America,
America, All-America, Joe Holup, and Western
luitucky's Forest Able and Bill
Ray of Toledo.
St, Louis probably is the most
improved aggregation due to the
iaumg of Easy El Macauley and
Cliff Hagan, who came from Bos Boston
ton Boston In exebbnge for the draft
rights on Bill Russell. Six six
wuhe Naulls is on from LClA and
Irv Bemoraus, former Illinois star
who got in one year while the club

represented Milwaukee, is out of

tne service

OUT OF DOORS with

mm

,

A NEW CLASSIC
TROUT STREAM
By AL McCLANe
Pithing Editor
THE East Branch of the Dela Delaware
ware Delaware River, a stream about which

I have been writing for many, ma

ny years, is no longer tnt senti sentimental
mental sentimental landmark of an era gone

by, but a torrential nigmmarc

that will in the next tew seasons
rewrite the record books.
Thev huilt a dam on the river

three vears ago, to create one t

the arteries for tnirsty wew ior
City, and out of the belly of a 30-mile-lnnff
reservoir flows miles

of Icy cokl water, from Downs-

ville to the town 01 r.asi urancn.
Although nobody has evaluated

the "new" river as yet, we win

give you a preview 01 wnai s go going
ing going to happen.
First, the mean summer temper temperature
ature temperature of the water has been from

40 degrees to 55 or 57 degrees, in including
cluding including the hottest days of August.

This is like giving tne troui an an

nuity.
A few davs before New York s

1956 season closed, mayflies were

themselves up and staring all eral Manager Ray Walsh said,
over again. l"Once the season starts, a pro-

resional team almost never hat

any contact work at all.
"We only have a 33 man squad
and an injury dourlng practice
would wreck us. These are experi experienced
enced experienced players. They have nlentf.

of scrimmaging behind them. We

opened training on July 23, From
then until Sept. 1. we had cohv
tact work twice a day. Six ex exhibition
hibition exhibition games fit in here, t o d9
"We can't afford to scrimmage
during the season and the same
time we don't think we need iL'.

Ordinarily, the best stream has
a three week period of hatches

a the latter Dart of Mav and ear

ly June. The East Branch is so
loaded with4hese insects that they
hatch every day, and the trout are

going to grow to fantastic sizes.
Right now the fish are so broad broad-shouldered
shouldered broad-shouldered that they looked like

bass, but they fight like salmon.

Third and last, the frigid flow

of water is deep and has already

created new types of bottom vege

tation. The river averages about
100 feet in width and five feet in
denth. Bcinc deen and cold It's

iutt like a food factorv. and hao- tDendini .most of th time throw

plly this bone chilling water has ing the bail around as If it were a

driven the bulk of competitive spe- game or toucn tooiDan.

The beauty of a practice ses

sion, we tnougnt, was mat a
you could get real close to the big
boys and almost be able to feel
those teeth rattle and (b) there
was no 60-minute time limit to
their efforts. If the coach, Jim
were going, he could keep them
at it all day.

So, hoping that the Giants
would execute their lessons poorly
the first dozen or so times, we

Dlunaed into a subway train

brushing aside an elderly lady at

the door and then, whal witn loot

bail on the mind, got a shoulder

into a little guy and shoved mm
away from the oply vacant seat
in the car. jg
Yes, sir, this wks to be a Jtfcal
day of hcad-knonrin.fi II

Hopping up the dugout steps
at Yankee Stadium, we gazed a
cross the field, looking for the
first player to need medical care
after being flattened.
It was the biggest disappoint disappointment
ment disappointment of the year. The Giants, all
33 of them, were attired In gray
sweat pants and a variety of old
iersevs and' shirts. TfleV were

&finf. flareout pass

how he

So the practice, tame as iV'
was, seemed to be the thing to do.
It was all quite boring. Vines
Lonbardi, the backfield coach,,
tried to put a lot of feeling into

his chalked descriptions of a suie

.play but sotriej
Till 'the void Ha
e lack of he-man

couldn't

in our day by the

tactics.

The colleges do it differently.
Only on Fridays is contact work
dispensed with. The pros tell your
they are right. A. young player
needs work all the time. An ex experienced
perienced experienced pro gets more thafl
enough in the pre season prepay
ration. g

cies such as bass and chubs out

of the East Branch-

We predict that next year some

great angling is going to come

from New York's newest trout
stream. It is already comparable
to the classic dry fly waters of
the Rockv Mountains. Put it on

your list for 1057.
FOR CHAMPIONS"

CSOROI Mrkan definitely
has called it a career, but Minnea Minneapolis'
polis' Minneapolis' six eight Verne Mikless-

en is not handicapped by a dislo

cated snouider and a hernia oper operation
ation operation this trip. Bob Leonard, for former
mer former Indian All America, is out of
the Army, and the Miters beat the
amateur Peoria Cats to six seven
Jim Paxson of Dayton.
Professional baseball recruits

now start at the five-figure level.

renews ike r.oston'sBob Cousy
and Bob Pettit of St. Louis get

125,000. George Mikan was paid

$35,000, earned another $15,000 on
the side.
All this game requires is promo promotion.
tion. promotion. It can't miss.

Baltimore (NEA ) Of the
la winners of the Pimlico Spe-

hatching in abundance, and the'rial, 10 have been named Horse-

river boiled with feeding usn. of the-Year.

One team had the h a f 1 and

linod un. A defensive team took

positions. They seemed ; large

enough and most of them looked

ferocious. But when the ball was

snapped to Charley Conerly
nothing happened. The quarter quarterback
back quarterback handed it to somebody and
the "carrier" ran though the line.

Nobody tried to grab his nose
and twist it. Not one Of those
huge man-eaters on tne defensive
team laid a hand on him. It was
terrible.
"It's like this every day," Gen-

Todiv Sncanto .35 .20
Kelvin McCarthy In
"INVASION OF BODY
SNATCHERS"
Fred MacMurrav in

AT GUN POINT" Zl

Today IDEAL .20

Leslie Caron in
"GLASS SLIPPERS"
Clark Gable in
"STRANGE CARGO"

14
.11

RABBITS RUN
Mnrc.ninwn W Va fKT.k

Jack Rabbits' 99-yard touchdown li

run against Virginia Military In Institute
stitute Institute was the lonees mint return

Chances are nobody will know recorded in maior cnllecp football

how good it really is. in 1955. He "a with Wett Virginia.

ews 0 The

RAFFLE

I. $300.00
(ACCUMULATED)

2.- $480.00
(ACCUMULATED)

PRIZES
Oct. 21st
3.- $200.00
(ACCUMULATED)

Total . $980.00

and all product? ol "VIN'COLA AND DESTILERIA CENTRAL"

I

I
J

BvVi Directors dt Telefonot
H Panama r Colon
far wak
f ) ""

' s

NEW TELEPHONE
DIRECTORY

(1957 Edition)

Requests for additional listings, advertising .pace, special heavy type
insertions and changes or cancellations of existing contracts should be mode
before December 1, 1956.
c To assist you in obtaining the most effective advertising in the 1957
DIRECTORY, please call:
TELEPHONE DIRECTORY DEPARTMENT Panama 2-0634
Colon 54
- .' -' ., ... ."

Cto. Pa nam m dc Hcrza y Cuz



THE PANAMA AMERICAN Alt INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPB
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 8, 1951"
YOU CAN PLACE YOUR ADATJ4 DIFFERENT LOCALITIES IN THE CITY
inexpensive Want Ads Bring Quick Results!
A
LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTS OR OUR OFFICES AT 57 "H" STREET, PANAMA

PAGE EIGHT

3

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Hours 8 to" 12. 1:S0 to 8
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After hours Pan S-7050
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Street No. 6-A Tel. 3-1596
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For U.S. personnel anrl their
families only.
GUN CLUB
NOTES
H. T. LEISY WINS SAVAGE
ARMS TRAP SHOOT
H. T. Leisy won the 100 Bird
Handicap Trap shoot held at
the Balboa Gun Club last Sun Sunday.
day. Sunday. For his fine performane he
was presented a double barrel
Fox shotgun by Martin, S.A., the
representatives of Savage, Fox
and Stvens firearms.
Leisy and M. S. Holmes had
tie scores of 86 birds apiece with
Leisy winning the 25 bird shoot shoot-off
off shoot-off with a score of 22 to 20.
W. E. Jones nd I- G. Hay
tied for third and fourth places
With scores of 85 apiece. Most
ejveryone had trouble break! ns
the birds due to the high wind
which caused the birds to play
plenty of tricks.
The scores were as follows:
Leisy 86
Cunningham 84
Jones 85
Lasilnge 60
Simpson 77
Gerrens 47
Hay 85
Holmes 86
Killgallen 75
Kueter 78
Chollar 59
Holmes Jr 70
Janson 75
Loga 77
, Carr 76
JCasanoav 76

WANTED

B1LINCUAL SECRETARY needed by Free
Zone firm. Only competent persons with
experiences need apply. References requir required.
ed. required. Please write to Colon P.O. Box 1108,
"in-losing photograph.

RESORTS

PHILLIPS Oceanside Cottages,
Santa Clara. Bex 435, Balboa.
Phon. Panama 3-1 (77, Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal 3-1673.
FOSTER'S COTTAGES and largo
beach house. One mile past Ca Casing.
sing. Casing. Phon. Balboa 1866.
BEACHSIDE vacation Santa Cla Clara.
ra. Clara. Shrapnel's comfortable houses.
Phone Thompson, Balboa 1772.
Spend your week ends at Rio
Mar, th. best bathing beach in
the Republic, with all conveni conveniences.
ences. conveniences. Moderate prices. Th. new
manag.rn.nt b anxious to serve
you.
sLbLLANEOUS
IV! I
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A," DIABLO
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL. C.Z.
Dr. Wendehake Medical Clinic.
Day Night Service. Opposite
Chat. Bank. Phono 2-3479 Pan-
Long Touchdown
Passes Of Year Ago
Worry SEC Teams
The ghosts of some lone touch
down passes of a year ago had
two Southeastern Confer
ence teams worried today.
Georgia Tech, which saw Au
burn sail through the air to a
14-12 victory last year, was trying
hard to brace against a recur recurrence,
rence, recurrence, and Tulane faced the same
problem in the game with Missis
sippi.
Pnaxh Rnhhv Dnrlrl warned his
Tech squad that Auburn ia still
exploiting its aerial tricKs ana
also drilled on aeienses against
lone runs that have oredominated
in Auburn drives this year.
A look at tne Aumirn practice
field Wednesday showed Dodd was
riant Ticrer niiorterhacks Howell
and ranK rniey snarpenea
aim witlLends Jerry San
erry Wpson and Jimmy
as tarsals. -W
r,rni Shaman Defense
Tulane worked on pass defense
with the memories of two long
touchdown passes Mississippi used
last year in beating the Greenies,
27-13. The sqiad also held a short
offensive dummy scrimmage.
Micciectrtni irw q n uh i I p ran nfffn-
111 1 0 .1 1 .1 1 f J. MlbHIinuu. I II
sive and defensive plays against
the freshman squad, with blocking
but no tackling.
Tennessee also followed the mid midweek
week midweek trend toward defensive train training
ing training with a drill against Alabama's
split-T plays whie sharpening its
own passing and running plays.
Tide In Light Drills
Alabama held a light passing
drill and Coach J. L. Whitworth
said the Tiders looked good. Pass Passing
ing Passing had been Alabama's greatest
weakness this season.
MiccUcinni State brushed UD on
offensive plays but avoided con
tact. (LSU held a simuar session
alnnrr with eelehratine the return
of senior halfback Joe May, who
had been sidelined with a pre
season leg injury.
Vanderbilt drilled against the
Florida runninp fame which Flo
rida was busy sprucing up with
center joe riergert, zus pouna
sophomore center, shifted to full fullback.
back. fullback. Dan Ferris Predicts
US Track Stars May
Win 15 Gold Medals
T
NEW YORK (UP)-Dan Ferris,
secretary of the U.S. Amateur
Athletic Union who gave an amaz amazingly
ingly amazingly accurate prediction of Amer America's
ica's America's track feats before the Helsin Helsinki
ki Helsinki Olympics, said today that the
U S. should equal its 1952 mark of
14 gold medals at Melbourne this
year, and may make itl5 gold
medals.
"Fir:t, we expect perhaps the
tjreat.est Olvmnii-s jvpr he said
"The competition will be stronger
than ever, but then our team is
our best ever.
"I was impressed bv the per
formances of our squad in the ex exhibition
hibition exhibition meet at Berkeley last
Saturday," Ferris said. "Remem "Remember,
ber, "Remember, these men had been away
from competition for many weeks.
We were not too far off form, and
we found what our weaknesses
are and we have time to correct
them."

Tubbs

their

FOR SALE
Household
FOR SALE: Metal desk, single
mahogany bad complete, radio radio-phono
phono radio-phono console, double bedroom
set, glass top mahogany coffea
table, metal dresser, Cowes din dining
ing dining room set, 21 -in. TV, Vene Venetian
tian Venetian blinds House 119 Ridge
Road, Anton. Phone Bal. 3381.

FOR SALE: 11. 5 -ft. Admiral
refrigerator, like new; Bendix
Economat washer; 21 -inch TV.
All 60 cycles. Qtrs 370-B, Fort
Clayton. Phone 87-5130.
1
FOR SALE: Bassinette, record
player ( 3 -speed disc ) mahogany
twin bads. 746-A Balboa.
FOR SALE : Bedroom furniture
consisting of twin beds, night ta tables,
bles, tables, vanity, chest of drawers and
upholstered chair; light blond
wood, very good condition, at attractive
tractive attractive price; telephone table,
coffee table, collection of 78 78-rpm
rpm 78-rpm classical and operatic rec records.
ords. records. 50th Street No. 30, up upstairs.
stairs. upstairs. Phone 3-6908.
FOR SALE. Studio couch $50.
House 9-B Braios Heights. Tola Tola-phone
phone Tola-phone Cristobal 2302.
FOR SALE: A 3 -niece green
leather sectional divan, price $75.
Call Albrook 86-7221.
FOR SALE: Youth bed with
mattress $25; Tappan gat stove
$35; two metal dressers $10 ea.;
accordion $25; portable type typewriter
writer typewriter $35. All in excellent con condition.
dition. condition. 1785-B Tavernilla Street,
Balboa. Phone 2-2878.
FOR SALE: Rattan furniture;
teak desk and chair, chow bench,
nest of tabbt, lamp, 3 radios,
Venetian blinds, 2 tablet, pic pictures,
tures, pictures, miscellaneous household
items. Leaving. Must sell. House
1345 A 15th N.D. Phono Bal.
2-3000.
FOR SALE: Crib with mattress,
bathinette, feeding table, scale,
stroller, swing usable as car sett.
Everything lika new. Mornings or
4-7 p.m. 9080. 8th St., Santa
Isabel b Roosevelt Avenues, Co Colon.
lon. Colon. FOR SALE: Washing machine,
25 -cycle, Kenmora semi-automatic;
refrigerator, tsgafiew. 60 60-cykcle.
cykcle. 60-cykcle. Phone Panama 3-1454.
FOR SALE: 17" RCA. T.V..
five months old. Best offer take,
it. No. 17, Calle 29, Apt. 3.
FOR SALE: West in ghouso
Laundromat $100. 2111-D Cu Cu-rundu.
rundu. Cu-rundu. Phon. 7225 after 5:00.
St. Peter's Woman's
Auxiliary To Fete
41st Anniversary
A corporate communion by the
members and a luncheon will
mark the 41st anniversary of the
Woman's Auxiliary of St. Peter's
church, La Boca, tomorrow.
Members of the auxiliary" will
commune in a group at the choral
Eucharist, starting 10:30 a. m.
Folfowing will be the luncheon in
the parish hall.
The Rev. John Spear, priest in
charge of St Peter's will officate
at the eucharist, and the Rev. Al Allan
lan Allan R. Wentt. deacon attached to
St. Alban's church, Paraiso, will
be guest preacher.
St. Peter's branch of the Wom
an's Auxiliary is the oldest sur
viving organization of the church.
Members engage in altar work
and take care of the vestments.
They also accompany the priest
in giving communion to sick or
shut in members.
At one time the auxiliary led In
raisin; funds for the parish and
has single handedly carried out
many of the projects that are now
coordinated by the Parish Weffare
Council.
Confirmation Nov. 4
Father Spear has announced
that confirmation will take place
at St. P ter's on the night of Nov.
4. Homecoming Sunday will also
be observed on that date.
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3-1285
Via Espana & 45th. St.
Bella Vista.

Midi

FOR SALE
Automobiles

FOR SALE: 1955 Chevrolet
Six Fordor Sedan, excellent con condition.
dition. condition. House 124-B, Gam boa.
Phone 6-170
FOR SALE: 1952 Ford Ranch
Wagon. New tires, good condi condition.
tion. condition. 8012 1st St. Margarita.
FOR SALE: 1948 Chrysler
Convertible. New top and inte interior.
rior. interior. Call Navy 402, Coco Solo,
between 3 p.m. and 6 p.m.
FOR SALE: 1947 Nash.
condition $175. Albrook 6138
or 2271, Bldg. 800.
FOR SALE: 1953 Cadillac Sport
Coupe, blue b ivory, duty paid,
35.000 miles, excellent condi condition.
tion. condition. 0922 Amador Road, Phone
2-2984.
FOR SALE: 1948 Pontiac, good
condition, $200 cash. Phone
Balboa 1310.
FOR SALE: 1955 Hillman
hardtop, 7500 miles, cream,
black top, radio, underrated,
duty fret, $1200. Phono Balboa
2-1563.
Kobbe, Clayton
Quintets Clash
On Wednesday
Fort Kobbe and Fort Clayton
are still tied for the PAAF
league lead at 10 wins and one
loss each, with the one loss lor
each team coming at the hands
of the other.
In all likelihood, the leaders
will remain stalemated oyer the
weekend. The Regulars axe fa favored
vored favored over 'the Navy tonight
while the cavaliers are shoe-ins
to beat the Troopers.
But next Wednesday, the two
front runners clash sit Fort
Kobbe with the obvious out outcome
come outcome being that one or the
other is going to find itself all
alone at the top. As of now,
the Regulars are given a slight
edge on their home court, but
the Cavs have been playing
inspired ball lately.
In last Wednesday's dribble-
feats, Clayton turned back for
the third time the Albrook Fly
ers, 82-71, Kobbe clamped tne
brakes on the Troopers short shortlived
lived shortlived win streak, 84-69. and Ar Army
my Army Atlantic sank Navy for the
second straight time, 69-62.
Games tonight list Albrook atj
Army Atlantic, Navy v rvoooe
and the Troopers at Clayton.
Starting time for all games Is
6:30.
At Albrook, the Flyers ana
Cavs swapped baskets for sev several
eral several minutes before Clayton
drew away on six qu'ck tallies
to gain an 11-point quarter quarter-margin
margin quarter-margin and were never head headed.
ed. headed. Alt Kobbe, the Regulars played
their usual game, and as usual,
it was enough to trim the
Troops, who nonetheless played
their best game of the season a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst this team.
At Coco Solo, Hal Terry and
Tom Tucker combined playmak playmak-ing,
ing, playmak-ing, point-making and rebound rebounding
ing rebounding to almost single-handedly
ditch the Middies.
New Tiger Manager
Jack Tighe Promises
'Get Tough' Policy
DETROIT (UP)-Jack Tighe,
the balding little Irishman who
uoc namorl manager of the De
troit. Tioore Wednesday, promptly
...ti:-i ,., "cot touch" nolirv
for the Bengals camp that will in include
clude include calisthenics and a curfew.
"No more of this nightlife stuff
Tighe snorted. "My players will
be in shape next summer and stay
that way."
This will be a radical change
for the Tigers who have not had a
curfew in recent years and had a
comparatively osft time of it
under easy-going Bucky Harris.
The announcement by the new
club owners Welnesday that the
43-year-old Tiger coach and for former
mer former catcher would be the Tigers'
16th manager came as little sur sur-had
had sur-had been strongly re
ported that he would get the job.
His contract is for one year ana
his salary was undisclosed, al although
though although unofficial estimates peg pegged
ged pegged it at about $25,000.
HOMEfiGROWhl
Laramie, Wyo. (NEA)
Wyoming points out that its top
football stars, Jim Crawford and
, S.mh.a tfrnumc
L,arry z,owaaa. are uusuv e'--"-and
that frequently an all-
i7 : ul.r;M in nnpra.

ry liming wtmtiu
tion.

FOR SALE

Miscellaneous
FOR SALE: Pedigreed Boxer
puppies. Phone Panama 3-3082
far appointment. Mrs. U.K. Mor Morris.
ris. Morris. FOR SALE: Venetian blinds.
House 0932 Amador Road. Tel Telephone
ephone Telephone 2-2964.
FOR SALE: New Hem. treadle
tewing machine $20, good con condition.
dition. condition. 504 Ancoa. Phono 2-
1373.
FOR SALE : Two-place Ercoupo
plane, model 415-C. Continental
engine C-75-12. Phone Panama
3-0721.
FOR SALE: Winchester model
12, 1 2 -gauge, excellent $55.
Call Jenks, 2-2446, 2-2196.
FOR SALE: $20 wool suit sin
1 2, beautiful lot-out mutkrat fur
coat $300. Call Panama 3-
2097.
FOR RENT
Rooms
FOR RENT: Furnished room to
civilian American bachelor No.
14-29 Estudianto Street, apart apartment
ment apartment 3, anytime.
Christian Officers
To Meet At Albrook
The East Bank Chapter of The
umcers uinstian Union will
sponsor the servicer to be held at
Albrook AFB Chapel Sunday at
10:45 a.m.
The Officers' Christian. Union is
a group of Christian officers with within
in within the Armed Forces of the United
States. who have joined together
to glorify God and make Christ
known in the service. The speci specific
fic specific aim of the Union is to stimu stimulate
late stimulate and encourage members in
definite and retmlar nravr Rihlo
study and Christian Witness. Thei
organization is non denomina denominational
tional denominational in character and support
cnapiains m uie Armed Forces
ana local cnurcnes wnerever pos-,
sible in their Christian activity.
Members believe in prayer to
God in Christ's name and are
willing to pray for the spiritual
weuare oi tne services.
The Officers' Christian Untian
Is supported by the gifts of its
members and briends. Further
mormanon oDour ine utu may
do secured ny writing Tne
Of
ficers' Christian Union, Route 1,
East Lansing, Michigan; or by
contacting Lt. Col. M.J. Naudts,
president of the East Bank
Chapter, Headquarters, Pott of
Quarry Heights, phone 82-2298;
or CWO CP. Craig, Sir., secre
tary. Fort Amador, phone 82-
3119.
The East Bank
napier mens,
for Bible study on alternate Tues
days at 7:30 p.m. in the Fort
Amador chapel annex. The next
meeting will be held on October
30 at the regular time.
Little League
Meeting Monday
A special meeting of the
Isthmian LittU League Baseball
Association will be held at the
Santa Cruz Gymnasium on Mon Monday
day Monday at 5:30 p.m.
Topics of vital importance will
be discussed and all officers
and leaeue members are remiext-
ed to attend.
RICHARD BURTON
Plays the title role In
"ALEXANDER THE GREAT"
spectacular film about the
life and times of the Macedo Macedonian
nian Macedonian conqueror. Robert Ros Rosses
ses Rosses produced, directed and
wrote the screenplay for the
United Artists release. The
picture was filmed in Cinema Cinema-Scope
Scope Cinema-Scope and Technicolor, and
will open NOVEMBER 1st at
the CENTRAL.

skl vhgV' s -bSbs

FOR RENT
Apartments

ATTENTION, 6. 1.1 Jut built
modern furnished apartments, I,
2 bedrooms, hot, cold water.
Phone Panama 3-4941.
FOR RENT: Furnished. 2 bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, living-dining room, two
bathrooms, porch, cool. 48th St.
No. 27, Apartment No. 4.
FOR RENT: Nicely furnished
1 -bedroom apartment, facing
park, Avenida Peru. Phono 3 3-0746.
0746. 3-0746. 3-3099.
FOR RENT: Unfurnished apart apartment:
ment: apartment: 2 bedrooms, maid's room,
2 baths, sifting dining room,
kitchen, porch, garage, $90, at
Bella Vista, N. Obarria Street No.
23: See Do Castro, Ave. "B" No.
24. Phone 2-1616.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment
ment apartment 2 bedrooms, studio, din dining
ing dining and living room, kitchen and
hot water. Beautiful view. Jose
Gabriel Duejue Avenue, La Cret Cret-ta,
ta, Cret-ta, $200. Phone 3-1899.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment
ment apartment at San Francisco, beside
Roosevelt Theater, overlooking
SAS Commissary. Via Porraa 1 20.
Phone 3-5024.
FOR RENT: Nicely furnished,
small apartment or room. Best
residential area. 43rd St. No. 13
FOR RENT: Newly, furnished
an unfurnished apar t m e n t
A L H A M B RA APARTMENTS,
10th Street No. 8061. Phone
1386. Colon.
FOR RENT: 2-bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, living-dining room, 'small
spare room, kitchen, garage garage-Well
Well garage-Well located. Peru Avenue No.
SI (or 37-113 new number).
Can be aeon et any time. Call
Telephone 3-0951.
FOR RENT: Furnished 1 -bedroom,
living room complete,
kitchen, basement apartment,
$60. Beat section, suitable one
child, enclosed garden. Phone 3 3-1146.
1146. 3-1146. Re
ev. Geo. Grandison
T Ra HAtlftrAfi
H nUIIUICll
At Wf ial forvirA
1
; The
i inr it rt if i iii iw i v i 1 1 1 1 r r n nt
as St:... rtl I.
. God will be a scene of a special
anniversary
service tomorrow
night in honor of the Rev. George
W. Grandison, the pastor of the
church.
Rev. Grandison, a retired Canal
Zone worker, will be celebrating
20 years as an ordained minister
of the Church of God. His career
as an active church leader has
.been a long and distinguished one
,He has served in many different
capacities of church work, has
held numerous offices and sue
cessfully carried out many impor important
tant important assignments in connection
with the work of the Church of
God in Panama and the Canal
Zone.
Rev. J. W. Limkeman of the
American Bible Society and Rev.
Ray Blakely, presiden t of the
Isthmian Religious Workers Feder
atior will be among the guest
who will participate in this spe
cial service. Music will be fur
nished by the chorus of the Church
of God in Colon; and Rainbow
City.
Letters of recognition from
church leaders who will not be
present for the service will be
read. The sermon will be given
by the Rev. William C. Ellis. A
gift from the Women's Home and
Foregin Missionary Band of the
Church of God will be presented
to Rev. Grandison in addition to
other gifts from the United States
and from friends in Panama and
the Canal Zone.
The service is scheduled to be begin
gin begin at 7:38 on Sunday evening at
the Rainbow City Church of God,
located on the corner of Trinidad
and Jamaica Streets in Rainbow
City.

j sa HptAswi
k'lsT '''La Sllk jitk- l

AT LUNCHEON Members of the Pacific Eve rgreen Garden Club attended a luncheon Sun Sunday
day Sunday at El Panama Hotel in observance of their anniversary. Seated at the main table are:
(1 to r) Mrs Edith Brown, Miss Gloria McFarlane, Mrs. Ivy Clark, Miss Violet Witter, cor corresponding
responding corresponding secretary: Miss Elsie Eastmond, first vice president; Mrs. Dorothy Haywood, president-
Mrs Constance Hayes, second vice president: Mrs. Evelyn Wason, treasurer; Mrs. Mil Mildred
dred Mildred Mellard, recording secretary, and Mrs. Beryl Williams, chaplain.

WANTED
Miscellaneous

HOME WANTED: Four kitten,
ttx weeks old. Free. Home 0932
Amador Read. Phone 2-2964.
Position Offered
WANTED: Library Assirfan,
for Atlantic Area Army position.
Preference given to college grad graduate
uate graduate with library training or ex experience.
perience. experience. Apply to Staff Libra-
Sf'1' USARCA USARCA-RIB,
RIB, USARCA-RIB, Building 156. Ft. Clayton,
Telephone 87-2295
WANTED: Experienced secretary-stenographer
with knowl knowl-edgs
edgs knowl-edgs of English and Spanish.
Must speak both languages. Ap Apply
ply Apply at Sears on Trans-Isthmian
Highway, Monday 22, 9 to 10
am
LOST & FOUND
LOST. Around Ancon Post Of Office,
fice, Office, one roll exposed film in a
small yellow box. Finder please
call phone 3-1868 Panama
FOR SALE
Motorcycles
FOR SALE: Motor bike B.S.A.
125-c.s. Cell Balboa 2474.
Special Service
At First Baptist
Church Tomorrow
A snpninl milt l. uij
tomorrow at the First Baptist
Church of Balboa "Heights.
Sunday school for all ages will
besrin at, 9 j?n At th ttwn t,.,-
shiD service Pastor Beeby will
oVca& on me suojec., "mere is
a God In Heaven."
Sunday evening at 7:30. Dr.
Lonrrie Iglesias; educator and
missionary from the San Bias
Islands, will give a report of re recent
cent recent developments in mission
work among the San Bias. There
will be a baptism service after
the pastor's message entitled,
"Tne Eleventh commandment."
Birdland
ACROSS
58 Dirk
57 Governor
of Algiers
58 Passage in
the brain
DOWN
1 Succinct
2 Elevated
3 Hebrew
ascetic
4 Summer (Fr.)
5 Harbinger
of Spring
6 Puff up
7 Stamping
machine
8 Srnall violin
t Form a notion
10 Verb forms
1 1 Consumed
1 Passerine
bird,
swallow
5 throated
loon
8 White-tailed
12 Direction
13 Palm leaf
14 Notion
15 Get up
16 Flying
mammal
17 Canvas shelter
18 Compass point
19 Ceremonies
21 PeerGynt's
mother
22 Even (poet.)
23 Lethargic
24 Number
24 College official
27 Scottish
sheepfolds
29 Manager ab.)
31 Snaky fish
32 Individual
33 Capuchin
monkey
34 Crate
35 Caebage type
39 Cooking
utensil
40 Stop 1
44 Island (Fr.)
48 Bitter vetch
47 Short dagger
48 Feminine
nickname
49 Fur-bearing
mammal
51 Male child
J 52 Geraint swife
33 Head (Fr.)
34 Conclude
1 55 Unaipirated

i h ft f I FTTH f tV fo lii
I 5 1
.
8 f rwn
ff ZmTT Is
b n s
S r B S
i I i i LJLJLJ

FOR RENT
Houses

FOR RENT: Furnished chalet:
2 Bedrooms, living-dining room,
porch, kitchen, garage. Samuel
Lewis Street No. 4, Cempo Ala Ala-gre.
gre. Ala-gre. facing Biskayna offices. Tel.
ephone 3-3887.
FOR RENT: House in Arraijan,
to responsible family, with in inside
side inside service. Near Arraijan Cus Customs,
toms, Customs, facing school.
FOR RENT: Chalet: 2 bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, spacious grounds. Phone
3-1201 or 2-2724 Panama.
FOR RENT: Furnished chalet t
2 bedrooms, living-dining room,
kitchen, bathroom. Apply 45th
East Street 2-241, 8 a.m. to 9
p.m
FOR RENT: .Chalet: 2 bed--rooms,
living room, dining room,
garage, porch, maid's, room. Tel Telephone
ephone Telephone Panama 3-2575
FOR SALE
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE: 15-ft. fiberglass
boat, 1 6 -hp Scott-Atwater mo motor,
tor, motor, both about year old; trail.
rs, accessories. Bargain for cash.
For information call Albrook
6176 or 2165.
Fencing Lessons
Begin At YMCA
Lessons in fencing are now av available
ailable available to all young men and wom women
en women who have, or who have, ever had
the desire to wield a blade and test
their skin in this highly exciting,
competitive sport.
- Classes are being held every Sat
urday and Sunday afternoon in the
gymnasium of the Balboa Y.M.C. Y.M.C.-A.,
A., Y.M.C.-A., beginning at 2:30 p.m. and end ending
ing ending in the neighborhood 5:30 p.m.
The classes are free and instruc instruction
tion instruction is given by Charles Walsh who
has competed in intercollegiate tour tournaments
naments tournaments IB the States.
For furthur information esll
Walsh at Balboa 2-3683.
Answer to Previous Punle
19 ed
pheasant
20 Striper
28 Book of
the Bible
28 Pseudonym of
Charles Lamb
30 Musical note
31 Electrical unit
34 Lurch
35 Handled
37 Small finch
38 Girl's name
39 Nuisances i
41 Comforted 1
42 Make amend)
43 Gritty )
45 Conclude?
SO Southern
general
52 Biblical
prophet

Mn isioiMiEi IhUlioI

iflll!



THE PANAMA AMERICAN AH INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER
Afil MINI
Rt GEORGE niU
m 8TWT OF MARTS A WA
Hard Up

SATURDAY, OCTOBER 21, 15

at ru.uiN sr. n Linns iTCRRT AND THE PIRATES

lu jip
rRiSCILLAI KR The Incumbents aft AL TCRMRRB
I II STUCK Kl AND PRHORRI Smart Dad T HBWWX RtOSSRR
mrM-. ( A LADy I HO! HO! those i) evrei?) (veh?)"
tPG Rl'HR"' A Soft Way Out 1 TRatt S

20f? nanfry Sofes Yeory
Jungle Training In Rio Hato

Under the command of Lt. Col.
John H. Campbell, the 2nd Batta Battalion
lion Battalion of the 20th Infantry Regiment
will conduct their annual two and
one-half day Army training test
which extends from the 23rd
through the 25th of October at Sio
Hato.
Designed to the proficiency of
the battalion thoroughly under
conditions which simulate as near nearly
ly nearly as possible those of actual com combat,
bat, combat, the. problem is divided into
three phases: defense, withdraw withdrawal
al withdrawal and attack.
In the defensive phase the bat battalion
talion battalion wifl be tested in movement
to, organization and occupation of
a battalion defense area; estab establishment
lishment establishment of a combat outpost; ac actions
tions actions after all security forces for forward
ward forward of the combat outpost have
been withdrawn; withdrawl of the
combat outpost; and conduct of
the defense, including the use of
attached units by the covering
force.
The withdrawn! phase will
include such various retrograde
maneuvers as reconnaissance;
action by the birUlion covering
force to held its position and
delay the ofigret jor; night oc occupation
cupation occupation and organisation ef a
new battalion position, and such
security measures as noise and
light discipline.
The problem features an exer exercise
cise exercise in attack in which the bat battalion,
talion, battalion, as part of a larger force,
participates in an attack coordi coordinated
nated coordinated with supporting unit. In this
phase the battalion will be tested
in reconnaissance; planning all
coordiation prepratory to the at attack:
tack: attack: conduct of the attack; and
reorganization, consolidation and
preparation for continuance of the
attack.
Thrnu shout the problem com
muications and intelligence will
h tested alone with operation of
the Fire Supper Control Canter,
passive anti-aircraft defense and
individual camouflage.
Support will Include platoons

RELAX AND ENJOY
TV with
The ROYALTY of RADIO ami TV

1
IA TUMMY, (let. I
2:30 This Is Tbt Ufa
2:3 Cavalcade f Amtrica
S:S June Forcer Hour
4:IA Eneora: Dianeyland
3:W Big 1 Hiihllfhta
3:SS Harry Owana
C M Newt and Panerama
TOO Uia of Riley
70 Stale Show
S:N Caoaar'a Hour
t.OS Highway Patrol
9 JS That My Boy
to) Johnny Carton
tO:J Hit Parade
U:00 Newt
HAS PbJlco TV Playhouse.

CRAWFORD AGENCIES
"J" St. No. 13-A-38 TetS. 22386 2-2142 2 325
Tivoli Ave. 18-20.

from Tank:, Heavy Mortar, Med Medical
ical Medical and Service Companies, a
squad from the Intelligence end
Reconnaissance piafee of Head Headquarters
quarters Headquarters and Headcjuertort Com Company
pany Company and units from the SUth
engineer Company and the eith
AAA Group.
Board To Select
Army Officers For
Service Colleges

Selection of Army officers to at attend
tend attend senior service eoUeges will
be done by a board which is cur currently
rently currently being created, department
of the Army said.
To be known as the Senior
Service College selection board,
thj members will be named from
a raduates of the National War
College, the Industrial C o 1 1 ege
of the Armed Forces or the Army
War College. Board members will
be appointed annually.
Composed of two panels, the
board normally will meet each
November to make selections for
the following year.
One panel will appoint nominees
to the Industrial College of the
Armed Forces. A second group
will select principals and alterna alternates
tes alternates for attendance at the Nation National
al National War College and the Army
Defense College.
The latter panel will also
make selections, on the basis of
invitational quotas, to the Air
War College, the Navy War Col College
lege College and the Canadian National
efense College.
Technical service branch nomi nominations
nations nominations will be furnished to the
board by the deputy chief of staff
for lgistics.
Combat arms and administrative
service lists will be supplied by
the career management decision,
the Army said.
z
E
N
I
T
H
Sl'NDAY. Oct. H. ISM
3:00 Armed Forece Hour
4:90 Encore: Martha Raja
S:9fl Look Up and Live
5 JO Fahh far Today
COT News
t 05 Induttry on Parade
t:3t Your Ara There
7:90 Rust Morgan
1M Playhnuia of Star
sen Tea it of The Town
9:99 Appointment with
Adventure
9 30 Mr. Peepert
19:00 The Studio
10:30 What's My Line
11:00 News
11:05 Robert Montgomery

WILgg &f THE
THE MATE-HUNTINK9 COUGAR
ANNOUNCE HIS INTENTIONS SV

CLAWINS PURROWe? IN
THE oSKOUNP AS HE
; WANPBRt? THROUGH
THE WOOPt?.

' ls CkrtUPUn Difference of Opinion mUMUBTVVm

(1 1 I' ll M0ET,MKEW ;
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i'll 'i-nh, WOA POLL, EH ?-e5AD,SlR,Ay PKSVCZr'L. v'Avn J fiHTT I SHE CAJT OET VERE THEV
f '- ''":cLr; who fiu5 thai c3ill7-dmi$thi j.m1 vv J -swat Hure AaAiN.' L?ScTr
"Our new neighbors havn been there a week and S p-,lTW ft ZZaC' '''' li 13
haven't dene one thinr unusual! I'd eave a let of time A!i-JVne "' BBM
if they'd puFl down their shades!" t'' -"V T

Faltering Philip
flutter tttat H fUled ltb brulsee
iTrii-woni steps im te be nana
eopatrt imM lem fess home Nke new.
1 A Clasatfleds tot the Heht elsttr

True Life Adventures B0OTi T,k""Ch,r,e n mMm

:ar2



Senators To Remain In Washington

Read story on page 7

One...

Mmr .jJiV

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Hi HI LbV

n

'Segregation, Prejudice Have

No Place In America-Nixon

NEW YORK, Oct. 20 (UP)

Vire President Richard M. mxon

said last night that "segregation,

discrimination and prejudice nave
no place in America."

Nixon, in a speecn uescwucu
a non-political break in his cam campaign,
paign, campaign, said "Most of us here will
live to see the day when Ameri

can boys and girls shall sit, side
by side, at any school public or
private with no regard paid to
the color of their skin."

His address was prepareo ior
an appearance with Democratic
Gov. Averell Harriman and Mayor
D.rt v wairner. Democratic

o
connio nnmmpf. at the annual

Alfred E. Smith memorial dinner.
Nixon stepped into his non non-political
political non-political role after a 200 -mile
motorcade from Providence, R.I.,
drumming up Republican votes
through New England's gold and
scarlet hills.
tv,o i nrpsirient said America

must, "nrove to t h e Communist

world that freedom, and freedom
alone, can bring out the best ener energies
gies energies of mankind."
h. said America has not always

lived up to its ideals it had slav

ery, discrimination Dasea on mic,
alioinn and national orign, and

"Even today there is resistance
a orantine our Negro citizens

their full rights under law."
"Wo liveri through the ami

f..ion riots of the Know-Nothing

days and the hooded terror of the
vii vii-v Klan." Nixon said.

"Each time we emerged a strong-

nation, ashamed ot prejudice

and hate, and more determined to
give equal justice to all.

I feel sure mat we snau pass

through our present crisis witn
equal credit."
Nixon said th. Supreme Court

decision on segregation is just one

step in "giving substance and vi vitality
tality vitality to our democracy." State
and federal laws and administrat administrative
ive administrative actions seek to eliminate bias,
he said. But he said law is only
as eood as the will of the people

to obev it. and "We should all

work to promote understanding

brotherhood and national unity.'

In today's campaigning Nixon

told a crowd of 2,000 at the Provi Providence
dence Providence Citv Hall that Adlai E. Stev

enson would be no match for Rus

sian leaders if he were elected

president and went forward with
his "naive" plan to end hydrogen
bomb tests.

He said Americans would have

more faith in President Eisenhow

er than in Stevenson across the

bargaining table from Red lead

ers. The vice president also said
the Dtmocratic nominee is unwill

ing "to accept the vast responsi
bility which goes with leader

ship."

AN INDEPENDENT

S-

DAILY NEWSPAPER

fanama American
"Let the people know the truth and the country is $afe" Abraham Lincoln.

Ike Hits Out At Adlai For Advocating
Abandonment Of Draft, H-Bomb Tests

Gunman Dressed
As Woman Makes

$40,000 Haul

Wnd YEAR

PANAMA, R. P.. SATURDAY. OCTOBER 20, 1956

FIVE CENTS

LOS ANGELES, Oct. 20 (UP)

President Eisenhower took,
sharp issue with Adlai Steven Stevenson
son Stevenson last night for advocating

the abandonment of the draft
and H-bomb tests and then
headed for Washington today to

draft a reply to a new proposal
from Soviet premier Nikolai Bul Bul-ganln.
ganln. Bul-ganln. The text of the latest message
from the Soviet premier, receiv received
ed received in Washington yesterday, re remained
mained remained secret until the Presi

dent can study It He was ex expected
pected expected to draft an answer to it
tomorrow.
dered only after an agreement
tor international Inspection of
nuclear stockpiles has been
reached.
Such a ban was proposed by
Bulganin in his last previous
message to the President, who
countered by referring to his
proposal for "open skies" aerial
inspection made at the Geneva
conference.
Stevenson since has made a

LIKE ONE, TWO, THREE The fine art of nose-knocking Is
evidenced here by three practitioners ot the tackle. All this
schooling was in addition to a 13-0 football game won by Bai Bai-boa's
boa's Bai-boa's High School Bulldogs at Balboa Stadium last night.
Photographer Tom Thompson caught (in the top picture):
Balboa end Owen Sutherland being stopped by Cristobal s Dave
Hawthorne, who is blocking back for the Tigers; (in the mid middle)
dle) middle) Balboa's Dan Winklosky being halted as Wendell basso
drives in for the tackle and Julian Hall tenses in case; and

(in bottom) Balboa s Kitcnie More oein;; rmuicu uuu uj j,"

Ray Croft and Hail alter an eigni-yara run m m-

tnild quarter.

backs

Whale Steaks May Be Real
-Real, That s, As Eats

WASHINGTON, Oct. 20 (UP)
Whale steaks someday may be become
come become an everyday item on your
supermarket shelf-thanks tothe
versatile antibiotic.
A team of Canadian researchers
laid todav they think they finally
have figured out how to keep the
big fellows fresh during the trip
from the sea to he family dinner
able.
.Vhales are so big it takes a long
time to get them refrigerated. As
a result, most of the meat has
been spoiling before ,they are cut
up and stored in ssips' holds.
The Canadians say they believe
fjrc .-"kfL

they now can get around the prob problem
lem problem by using antibiotics. They

Turncoal G! Given

Five Years And DD

BERLIN (UP) Pvt. Philip E
Morand, 44, of Dallas, Tex., was
sentenced today to five years im imprisonment
prisonment imprisonment and a dishonorable

discharge by a U.S. Army court-

martial.
Morand was sentenced after he

pleaded guilty to charges of de

sertion and altiuaiing wiwi a w
munist group advocating the over overthrow
throw overthrow of the U.S. government.
He did not take the stand, but
admited in a deposition read to
the court that he absenced him1
self from his unit in Linz, Austria,
on Nov. 6, 1948, and knowingly en entered
tered entered Soviet territory. He admit

ted he asked for political asylum.

Morand's deposition said that

when he crossed a bridge over the
Danube into Soviet territory he
was followed by two American

military policemen who tried to

get him to return to the American
side.
The deposition said he refused
and, in the presence of Soviet
guards on the bridge, said he
wished to remain in Soviet terri territory.
tory. territory. He remained there until he gave
himself up to U.S. Army authori authorities
ties authorities in Berlin last Aug. 16.
At that time, he told authorities
he had escaped from Bautzen, the
East German city on the Czech
border where he Communists
hold Western allied soldiers who

'fall into their hands.

r
Russia Protests
Removal Of Soviet
Refugee From Ship

LONDON, Oct. 20 (UP)-Russla

protested today against Britain's

action removing turnabout reni

BOSTON, Oct. 20 (UP)-A
gunman dressed as a woman

and speaking in a falsetto voice
robbed a famous maternity hos hospital
pital hospital here today of $40,000 in
cash and checks.
The gunman ordered two
women clerks a paymaster to
get down on the floor while he
grabbed the cash from a wall
safe at Boston Lying-in Hospi Hospital.
tal. Hospital. Paymaster James Borland said
the gunman demanded to know
"where is ;the Brink's pickup,?"
referring to cash held lor ar armored
mored armored car.
The bandit was directed to an
open safe where he grabbed $2, $2,-708
708 $2,-708 In cash and $40,659 in
checks.
'Don't make any alarm," he
told ths three hospital employ
es, "I have a couple of nals out

side.

The gunman, dressed in
long red coat with a kerchief a a-round
round a-round his head, fled on foot.
He first came to the door of
tne paymaster's office about 9

a.m. and said he was delivering
a package for a doctor.
''His voice was high-pitched,"
Borland said.
'He had his trousers rolled un

under the coat. You could tell he
was a man,"
The women employes, Carol
Forgraves and Helen Quirk, said

me man produced a box from
under his coat.

'He said he was coino- to de

liver It to a doctor," Miss Quick
said 'Then he pushed the mua-

zie or a revolver from under his
coat and told us to set down on

the floor."

Nixon Says Khrushchev
yants H-Tests Off, Too

WASHINGTON, Oct. 20 (UP) plane yesterday afternoon and

Vice President Richard M.

Nixon today began a weekend
breather before jumping off
Monday on a final two-week
campaign swing.
Nixon wound up his second
campaign swing last night at
Baltimore saying Adlai Steven Stevenson's
son's Stevenson's proposal to halt H-bomb
testing coincides with Russian
objectives.
The Vice President called the
Democratic Presidential nomi nominee
nee nominee an "inexperienced second
stringer" and challenged him to
face "cross examination" by
newsmen on his H-bomb propo proposal.
sal. proposal. Nixon and his wife, Pat, ar arrived
rived arrived home by motorcade smil smiling
ing smiling and apparently in good con condition
dition condition after their 10,000-mlle
trans-continental tour through
14 states in 11 days.
So far they have travelled a
tcrtal of 28.000 miles in two ma major
jor major campaign tours.

The Nixons arrived here by

said tests show whale steaks can1 gee Alexis Chwastcv and his

Weather Or Not
This weather report, for the 24
hour tndinf 8 a.m., today, is pre prepared
pared prepared by the Meteorological and
Hydrorjraphic Branch of the Pan Panama
ama Panama Canal Company:

TIMPERATURE:

BALBOA CRISTOBAL

Hlfh f. 71 82
Law 71 74
HUMIDITY:
Hteh M 4
Lew 88 77
WIND:
(mux. mph- .. W10 SWI8
RAIN (inches) 4.8 5.8
WATER TEMP.:
(inner harbors i 80 82
SUNDAY. OCTOBER 21

HIGH
4:16 a.m.
4:43 a.m.

LOW
10:43 a.m.
10:59 ..

be kept fresh for long p eriods
with injections of chlortetracyc-

line.
They reported their findings at
the Food and Drug Administra Administration's
tion's Administration's fourth annual symposium on

amioiotics. The three-day confer confer-ence
ence confer-ence wound up today with a series
of reports that poultry, meat, fish,
and many other foods can be kept
fresh weeks longer with the use
of antibiotic preservatives.

Dr. Hugh L. A. Tarr, one of

American-born daughter from an

ocean liner headed for Russia.
But British Minister of State
Anthony Nutting told the acting
Soviet ambassador, Alexei Rosh Rosh-chin,
chin, Rosh-chin, that the government has
nothing to do with the case. It
must be settled in court, official
sources quoted Nutting as saying.
British immigration authorities
prevented Chwastov and his
daughter, Tanya, 2, from sailing
last Friday.

US Woman Spy
Seeks (Jlemency
In Israel
JERUSALEM, Israeli Sector,
Oct. 20 (UP) Mary Frances
Hagan, of Huntington, W. Va.,
today appealed for presidential

ciemency 10 save ner rrom a one-

year prison term as a spy for the
Arabs.
Attorneys for the 29 year-old

American woman asked Israeli

President Itzhak Ben Zvi to inter

cede for her.
A Jerusalem court last week

senleneed the slim, dark-haired

woman to one year in prison on
a charge of violating the Israeli

officlar secrets aet and three
months for undermining the coun country's
try's country's security. Both terms were to
run concurrently.
A government spokesman said
after the trial which was con

ducted in secret that Miss Hagan
was the common-law wife of a
Syrian Foreign Office official and
that she spied for Syria.

traveled by motorcade to Balti

more, The Vice president aa aa-dressed
dressed aa-dressed an estimated 5,000 peo people
ple people at a OOP rally ait the Timo Timo-nium
nium Timo-nium fairgrounds.
"There is no objective which
the world communist leaders
have sought more eagerly than
to have hydrogen bomb tests

discontinued," Nixon said, hit hitting1
ting1 hitting1 at Stevenson.

Th Communist high com

mand knows that if we lose our
advantaee In this area, the bal

ance of strength wouia swing so

definitely their way, tney coum
expecft victory in the event of
war or fore the surrender of
the free world.

"If we abandon our H-bomb
tests without the ironclad in inspection
spection inspection safeguards which Pres

ident Elsenhower has demand demanded
ed demanded we will be doing exactly

what (Communist Party boss
Nlkita) Khrushchev wants us to

do.

"It tastes a little like beef," he
said, "but it doesn't have as full
a flavor. It isn't anything like fish
as some people suppose. I won't
take the place of beef, perhaps,
but it is a good dish for a change
of pace."
In a research project, reported

at today s session. Tarr and his

There was no indication vet

the Canadian nivestigators, said when suit for Tanya's cus-

inny win oe nearu ueiure uie
high court.
Father and daughter had not
been seen since a Soviet embassy
car drove them away from a dock
last week. 'There was no indica indication
tion indication Chwastov would try to evade
court action.

whale meat makes 'mightv fine

eating" if it's processed right. He
said he gave some to his children
and they thought it was beef
steak.

Not A Contribution
But An Institution

Fake Gunman Held
As Plot Backfires

TROY, N.Y. Oct. 20 -(UP -A
woman called the Community Chest
headquarters here and said she

would like to "make an appoint

ment. A staff

that a canvasser would be
to the woman's home.

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H&mWJGL MBMMMrMk
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There was speculation ft
dealt with disarmament, in including
cluding including the question of ban banning
ning banning further hydrogen bomb
tests.
Mr. Elsenhower has said re

peatedly, such a ban can be or-

campalgn fssue ol bo in tne
draft and the H-bomb testing
by declaring trhey ought to be
junked by an international
pact.
The President, in a bare-

knuckles televised poll itlcal
speech last night in Hollywood
Bowl, took off his glasses, nar

rowed his lips and departed from

his prepared text to declare,

without identifying his Demo

era tic opponent by name:

The man who today dismisses

our military draft as an "incred

ible waste' is a man who, while

do not question his sincerity,

is speaking from Incredible folly
or incredible ignorance of war
or the causes of war."

Mr. Elsenhower roused ap-

Little League

plause from the standing.
room-only crowd of 22,000 In
Hollywood Bowl when he ex
plained oh his theme;
'We cannot risk our securi security
ty security on those who t me and time
and time again broke the
peace of the world.
"Until the Communists are
ready to agree on inspection we
shall seek these goals (of peace)
by staying strong and growing
stronger."
Mr. Eisenhower, suffering an
inflamed eye caused by a cou couple
ple couple of pieces of tiny confetti
getting stuck under his left eye eyelid,
lid, eyelid, scheduled a brief stopover
in Denver, eolo., today to pick
up Mrs. Elivera Doud, Mrs. Eis Eisenhower's
enhower's Eisenhower's mother, and round out
his five-day campaign swing
through Western states by mak making
ing making a brief speech.

BATTLE OF THE SIGNS Supporters of both parties clash
in a battle of the signs in Providence. R.I., as Democratic
enthusiast carrying banners invade a Republican rally being
addressed by Vice President Nixon.

Death Count 7 In Creeping
Gas Explosions In Illinois

Girls 5, Boys 2

Seven babies were bom at

Coco Solo Hospital during the

week ending at ml d n 1 g h t

Wednesday, according to the

regular hospital report. During
the same period 79 patients were
admitted and 73 were discharged.

Babies were born to the fol

lowing American citizens: FN

and Mrs. Duane Bennett, of co

co Solito, son; Mr. and Mrs.
Howard Richards of Margarita,
son: CS-1 and Mrs. Alvin Cook

of Coco Solito, daughter: and

DKC and Mrs. John T. Lindblom
of Coco Solo, daughter.

Baoies were born to tne fol

lowing parents with Panama

nian citizenship: Mr. and Mrs.

Carlos Wallace of Rainbow City,

daughter; Mr. and Mrs. Perelval
Ramsey of Rainbow City, daugh daughter;
ter; daughter; and Mr. and Mrs. Lanford
Gittens of Rainbow City, daughter.

US, Pole Relations
Thawing Noticeably
As Cold War Warms

WASHINGTON, Oct. 20 (UP) -Relations
between the United
States and Communist Poland
are thawing noticeably for the

first time since the cold war

began.

American and Polish diplomats

agree that the improvement is

only a starter.

.They say contacts between the

two countries have a long, long
way to go to be regarded as
friendly.

But in recent months .increas

ing numbers of Poles have come

to this country, and a growing

number of Americans has been

admitted to Polanl.
In an important about-face,
Poland it a Mowing seme Pole
to coma to the United States to
join their relatives.
American embassy-consular of offices
fices offices un wartaw are swamped
with requests for permission to

HERRIN. 111.. Oct. 20 tUP)

worker relied count climbed to seven

sent vviuaj s
plosion which turned a residential
! neighborhood into an open fur

"I didn't know you did t h a t," "ce. Doctors feared at least

mree more persons wouia die.
Three children and two married

couples perished from burns suf-

ROME,

Sherman

Ga. (UP)

Dills Jr.,

aides said they injected 100 grams; playing the part of a. phoney hold.

of chlortetracycline into 55 whales

alonr; with 10 gallons of sea water.
Samples of muscle and liver
were put in plastic bags and froz frozen.
en. frozen. Two months later, the re researchers
searchers researchers reported, drugs were
still exerting a preservative effect.

up man, was arraigned today on
charges of aiding a $7,959 embez
zlement at the First Federal Sav
ings and Loan Assn. at Daytona
Beachtla.

the caller said. "I'd like to make
the appointment soon, I haven't
been feeling well."

The nuzzled worker asked what ferd in the sheets of flame which

Thomas kind of an appointment the swept meir nomes last night.

accused of i woman had in mind.

I want to have my chest exa
mined." the woman said. "Isn't
this the Community Chest office?"

The federal government charged
that Dills assisted former bank
messenger John William Johnson
in embezzling the money from
thj bank. Dills waived extradition
to Florida and was held on $7,500

bond

Grammar Kicked

LISBON, Portugal, Oct. 20 (UP)
The notice outside a shop selling
horse-meat said:
"Don't fail to visit our ne es establishment
tablishment establishment In the interests of
your health and family, whose

Police said Dill played the part! flesh Is recommended by the med-

man and took the ical profession.

Johnson while he The evening

Dr. F. E. Deatherage of Ohio
State University told the confer conference
ence conference "he whale presents a prob problem
lem problem "because it is so large that
chilling rates are so slow tha

spoilage of whale meat could be 01 n0!d"P
... mnnev from

T "u Wle w"a,e'was on his way to the bank. Ac-' commented
meat itself could be of great eco Uually, pfl'iff sa'd, the two worked could give

nomic lmnnnanrr. I together in tne fake roboery. sucn dim

today

grammar

10,000 persons in hopes of saving
the survivors. The Red Cross de declared
clared declared the city a disaster area and

sent workers to Herrin.

me oiasiea area looked like a
Diario Popular; bomb had hit it. There was not
"only a horse a leaf left on the trees and the

a kick of blackened remounts of "filing
macnines, sirnu and ocnex appli-

omor mis country.

The fact that Polios ore oven

ances poked up from the burned

out rubble.

The disaster began when Louis

Schettler, 50, operator of a Skell-

Gas service station, began unload unloading
ing unloading heavy propane gas from a

truck into 100-gallon cylinders.
Apparently there was a leaky
valve on his truck. The gas began

spreading like Log, "hugging the
ground, crawling like it was

alive," a witness, fireman Gilbert
Wallace, said.

An open flame, perhaps a pilot

light, a the Robert Keller home,
200 feet from Scbeffler's station,
set off the first explosion. The

chain-reaction raced back to the
station and, within seconds, about
SO propane tanks began exploding

Two young sisters, Sharon Jar-

vis, 10, and Susan, 8, were near
death at Herrin Hospital. They
also reported a "very black pic picture"
ture" picture" for Carl Kerly, 20.
Ad injured 7 month old boy was
reported out of danger and some
hope was held for the two other
injured, both women.

Extra shipments of oxygen and
blood plasma were rushed to this

southern Illinois mining town of "like German 88's," Wallace told

United Press.

baing soon at American head headquarters
quarters headquarters in Warsaw is an impor important
tant important change. Not too long ago
d it was dangerous to bo around
at the embassy.
There Polish journalists are cur

rently roaming the United States

to report on the election cam

paign. Arriving in Angust and

September, they have attended

news conferences held by Presi

dent Eisenhower and Secretary of
State John Foster Dulles. They
will be in the United S t a t e s un until
til until Nov. 15

TODAY! 75c. 40c.
1:30, 3:85, 5:00, 7:00, 9:00 p.m.

numm
MONROE
BUS STOP

GnbmaScoP

You will
find more
enjoyment
In seeing
a picture
from the
start.

DON

MURRAY

ermnao
rifnwcMiT

Rev. Konen's Dad
Dies In Allenrown

The gas. eight to 10 inches thick

along the ground, spread a rug of
flames through the neighborhood.
The fire caueht most of the vic

tims a they sat or played on their

front lawns, live home
destroyed.

Word has been received here
of the death of Joseph Konen,
78, the father of the Rev. Joseph
Konen, pastor of St Mary's
Church of Balboa.
Mr. Konen was a patient in
Sacred Heart Hospital of Allen Allen-town,
town, Allen-town, N.J.. at the time of his
death. His son was with him.
He had been a longtime resi resident
dent resident of Phllllpsbure, NJ.

Masses and funeral services

were .for Mr. Konen have not been

announced.

sooNn

SOMEBODY

-M bnne vou

every rWrt-oeat of a

!- s

UP THERE
LIKES ME

IWHMMII
mm