The Panama American


Material Information

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


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


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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America

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Full Text
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Panama America
"Let the people kntm the truth and the country is tale** Abraham Lincoln.
UN, Reds Rush In More
lanks And Infantry
Harrow Train Holocaust
Death Toll Mounts To 91
I .... ____. safety measures as weary
Tnicvn Ort 9 (UP) --Allied gandlsts blamed the United Na- Communists are wlllinR to acoept and BaIvftge worker8
TOKYO. Oct. 9 (w "prt i Hnn for the'failure''of the Ko-th "fair and reasonable' pro- .,...., ,.5. .. ~aau
1^?*VZZIZ mengano .^an truce tal^s and said the Losis advanced by the Allies or
SosenlomnX -" negotiation, yester-|propose a constructive counter-
sest battle of the year rasing
early today around White Horse
and Arrowhead Hills on the
blnod soaked western front.
Hard-flghtlng South Korean
infsntrvmen clawed and battled
their way to within 70 yards of
the crest of bloody Whit" Horre
nouhtrln where MOO Chinese
Communists fought dsnerately
unrVr orders to win or die.
Battle-weary trooos of South
Korea's Ninth Division already
Kre knocked an tl^ nhJ ^^Tche^S^mWt"
1 vision '^kl2lntS^ the next step In the'
I'ounding an estimated boot vet- ____t-J ., ,^
ran Red troops.
The struggle for the kev moun-
tain commflndln" thi b>-opd vl-
lev leading down to Seoul was the
"heaviest for a slnH hill I" at
least a week." a United Press
correspondent reportad from the
That week Included the Com-
munist limited offensive on the
western front, the heaviest since
the drawing of a true/ line last
November brought the twilight
we- to Korea.
UN toroke off negotiations yester-| propose
dav at Panmunjom because lt'offer......
did not want an armistice. "The duration of the recess Is
Pelplng and Pyongyang radios. entirely up to the Communists,
said the UN had a chance to end 1 Achoson said
the Korean fighting by accepting I Acheson said It is now up to,
a Red proposal giving "assuran-jthe Communists to show whe-
ces" to Red prisoners of war that jther they, too, want such an ar-
tb'v would not be asked to fight mlstlce."
tain He quickly added, however.
The UN rejected this Red pro-1 that the Allies never will aban-
nosal on the grounds that It still don their stand against the forc-
reoulred the forced repatriation' \\,\* return of Communist war
of all prisoners of war. orlsorwschief remaining road-
In Washington Secretary or block to a truce.
"We shall not trade in the
jlivea of men." he asserts. "We
stalemated Korean peace talks Is ,n8n not forclblv deliver human
sooarelv up to the Chinese Com-! beings into Communist hands.
munists and trrtlr bosses in the! The truce talks were recesad
Kremlin. for "an indefinite period" after
He emphasised the suspension,u oen. William K. Harrison Jr.
ol the Panmunjom truce talks and Nortn Korean Oen. Nam n
does not mean negotiations are held fruitless 83-mlnute ses-
belng broken off. sion.
But he said the U.N. negotla-'
HARROW, Eng., Oct. 8 (UP)-
A stunned Britain today de-
manded Increased railway
tinued to search for additional
victims of yesterday's three-
train wreck one of the worst
rail disasters in Britain's histo-
ry. ,
Scotland Yard's latest ca-
sualty figures stood at 91 kill-
ed and 168 wounded.
disaster although no official
figure of the missing Is' yet
available. Among this group
were the crews of three loco-
motives Involved.
An Initial Investigation of the
disaster among the 1200 pass-
engers aboard the three trains
already is underway.
A preliminary Inquiry was
scheduled to start tomorrow,
under regional nationalization
chief, J. W. Watklns, and a for-1
RP Theaters
Pass Along
Founder Tax
The toll of dead and Injured mal government investigation
'%ra^.^r Shows Credentials
he hopes the U.N. action cttt- DD D J--*.
allv will speed conclusion of i Tq KF f reSIOeni
After three tenchv day*. Gen^ armWlce bv Rowing the U *XI
that-the Allies had|M M the Red lles mean buS|ne8s In their refus-; dlnRry nd minister plenlpoten-
assault to a standstill h-fore it, t0 return Communlst prison-' "larv 7o{ the Republic of China
even reached the main Allied,ers wno don.t want to go home. |to Panama, presented his cre-
ations. Despite Acheson'* op 11 m lstlc dentlaJ* to the President .of the
I Press correspondent* l>Jttt.^
th? western font rhaVthe strug-'t obtain
pie trore "dwarfs the recent fltate Departir
flchtlng for such outposts as
Bvnker Hill. Old Baldy and Capi-
tol Hill "
Franklin reported bl inforcements of infantrymen,
tanks and artillery wheeling into surne tne t8iks as soon
t*-- tight.
"'ic '"Wr"* artlll'-' barraee ran
Into "?" of thousands of
rounds." hn reported.
/. frontline Officer estimated
that the South Koreans on White
Horse and the French bsttalion
or Arrowhead had killed or
wounded 3,000 Chinese since
Two South Korean outposts of
undisclosed strength were cut off
bv 2.000 Chinese somewhere in
the White Horse sector.
feanwhlle Communist propa-
Col. Jose
has been revised hourly since
yesterday morning's triple
It was Britain's second worst.
The worst rail accident was a
1818 troop train wreck In which tlficaiions.
277 were killed.
Railway officials feared
many more people and nn<-
aibly school children would be
found beneath the still tower- |
ing heap of mangled steel.
Despite more than 24 hours of
ceaseless work by dozens of res-
cue teams and giant railway,
cranes, undercarriages and oth^
er remnants of twisted coaches |
and engines still littered this
eight-track station.
One railway official on the
scene said: "There are still
many people trapped. We don't
know how many, if any, are
still alive."
A number of people were
known te he missing after the
will be held on Oct. 25. .
A coroner's Inquest also was
held this morning for three of
the dead In neighboring Weald-
stone to make provisional lden-
Judge's Bench
ata Department officials see Meanwhile, the Chinese Leg*-
almost no hope of achieving an on has announced It will. cele-
t.onorable truee barring an unex- prate its 41st Anniversary of the
oetced change in the Communist proclamation ol ^"bl *&
Partv.llne morrow with a reception to oe
AcLson said the Allies will re-1 held from 8 to 7 p.m. at the Le-
- thelgatlon. _____
A doodle-bug arrived in Holly-
wood today.
Is E. V. Falrvlew, a St.
by famous personages the world
Some of his prize exhibits ln-
He is E. V. Falrvlew, a Bt. elude aimless scratchlngs by
Louis streetcar motorman who Winston Churchill, doodle cats
has more than 30 albums cram- i drawn by Author H. Allen Smith
med with sample doodles made and a page of almost Illegible
notations he attributes te the
late George Washington, Uni-
versal-International studios re-
The transit man was welcom-
ed with open arms by Shelly
Winters, a champion doodler
She used te ride Falrview's
trolley daily on her way te high
school. She use dte trade sand-
l wiches from her lunch box with
'the motorman during her half-
hour ride in his red and white
Hurricane Velocity
Grows Bui Center Is
far From SS Lanes
MIAMI, Fla., Oct. f (UP)
The fifth tropical storm of the
season became a full hurricane
today with 100 mlle-an-h o u r
winds beating over the Atlantic
some 2,000 miles east-southeast
of Miami.
After reconnaissance by hur-
ricane hunter planes the
Weather Bureau at San Juan,
P. R pinpointed the center of
the hurricane at 17.9 north la-
titude and 50.5 west longitude,
or about 800 miles east of the
French West Indies Island of St.
Meanwhile, another storm
front in the Oulf of Mexico
hundreds of miles to the west
battered three fishing schooners
off the Mexican coast. The
Coast Ouard cutter Boutwell
was dispatched from Isabel,
Tex., to the aid of the three
stricken craft which were re-
ported driven on a reef by Jie
high winds.
One of the vessels had been
abandoned. The three schooners
were identified as the Siesta, of
St Mary's, Oa., and the Diplo-
mat and George W. Glbbs of St.
Augustine, Fla.
Ships were warned to steer
clear of the hurricane although
Its location was far from nor-
mal shipping lanes.
Gales covered an area 10
miles to the north and east of
assistance, the hurricane's center and 6
Two cases of disturbing the
peace yesterday In the Balboa
Magistrate's Court were contin-
ued until tomorrow morning.
They involved an American, Ro-
bert Mills Adams, 24, and Oeza
Schurade Schay, a 22-year-old
Adams and Schav are charged
Jointly with disturbing the peace
disturbing the pe"ce by using
profane language.'Was brought
ngaipet the American by the
wife of Schay. The arguments
are alleged to have taken place
under house 0774 Wllllai
n Bilbo.
t -#W speeding at 50 miles *n
hour In a 20-mlle zone limit,
an American airman, William
Howard Evans, K, waa fined
First-class theater prices
took flve-eent .lamp through-
out the republic today as
movie houses passed on to
theater goers a government tax
to provide pensions for the
Fonndlng Father*.
The new arlec will be M
rents for sdnlt. effective to-
day. Fares for children will not
be affected hr the ax.
Cenital Ofv hter at
which the additional five cents
have been dated to admissions
are: Bell- VMst. I.nx, Trenlral,
Central Presidente. Varieda-
des. El Dorado and the new
Theaters with lower prices
have not been affected bv the
new tax because It only applies
to admission charges over 35
French Police Raid
Red Headquarters
In Twelve Cities
Lovelady Holds
Budget Bureau
Can Switch Law
The Bureau of Hie Budget, due to consider Panam
Canal Company matters tomorrow and Friday, has power
to re-interpret the law so that a portion of the Canal's
income from tolls may be devoted to cover Canal em-
ployes' rent costs, thus rendering this month's proposed
rent hike unnecessary in the opinion of Rufus N. Love-
lady, national vice-president of the American Federation
of Government Employes.
Lovelady quotes Section 412-b of Public Law 841 of
the 81st Congress: "Tolls shall be prescribed at a rate or
rates calculated to cover as nearly as practicable all
costs of maintaining and operating the Panam Canal."
He said today: "If the Bureau of the Budget would
consider quarters for the people who run the Canal as
an essential part of the cost of operating and mai'ntain-
iag the Canal, then the rents would not hove to be raised."
With Shelley's
Palrview acquired doodles by miies to the south and west, the
Bud Abbott half moon struc- weather Bureau said. The storm
tures divided into sections like WM drifting slowly northward
a pie; Gary Cooper four-leg- at an undetermined speed.
CHECKS GENERAL'S CHOW-Mri. Dwlght Eisenhower gives
food for her husband a quick once-over In the galley of the Re- >ineanderlngs
publican candidate's dining car. Conferring with her about Ike's
menu is Chef William Maze of New York City.
ged beasts resembling a prime-
val horse, that 'the Coop' has
i etched on his little black address
book and Marilyn Monroe's
on her copy of
martini glass with

Proust a
two olives.
FaJrview attributes his study
of the doodle to an interest in
"The doodle can often explain
a person's secret wish fulfill-
ment and his true character,"
Falrvlew hypothesized.
Planes located the storm Tues-
day, finding winds up to 55
mlles-an-hour. Its intensity In-
creased overnight as the baro-
meter fell to 28.56 Inches of
Water Scooter Is
Latest To Cross
English Channel
DOVER. Oct. 9 (UP). The
English Channel, which has
been crossed by almost every-
Scheduled to give evidence be-1 Women's Club, is in charge of
| fore the Bureau of the Budget I collecting funds In Balboa, A-
ore Howard Munro. who flew to con and Diablo to support Mun-
PARIS Oct 9 (UP) Police Washington last night to present ro's mission,
and special agents raided Com- the rent protesters' case and Ooy.! Miss Mary Brigham was ap-
- pointed chairman of he Balboa
district collection committee,
Mrs. Margaret Ronnie for Ancon
and Mrs. A. H. Hummer tor
Complete plans for such
lections are presenting betnf
munist headquarters in a donen John S. Seybold, asslsVd by
French cities today hunting Marc Qulnn. chief of the man-
evidence of a Red plot against
Prancebut somebody tipped
fee Coml A reckless Panamanian bus
driver. John Kerr Dlxon. was;
fined S25. He was involved ln
an accident with another bus.
Dlxon'i bus ended up in a ditch. [
Seven trespassers in Panama
Canal commissaries were fined
yesterday. They are Angela Pe-
res, S: Encarnacin Martinez.
32; Margaret Ford, 38, Rolando
Antonio Prez. 29; Hubert By-
noe. 3S; Cristina Vega, 40, and
Carmen Luna de Cabassa, 30, all
agement division; Lindsley H.
Moble, comptroller, and Leroy B.
Majrrfoson. budget specialists.
saarfl Is believed fully aware
The Communist Party publi- !of this apparent discretldnary
cation L'Humanite predicted power of the Bureau of the Bud- .set up in all U. S.-rate cotn-
the police raids in 1U last edl-get. ., |muntles in the Canal Zone. The
tion which hit the streets at 5; Lovelady bases his assumptions public will be notified through
a m one hour before 3.000:on the fact that last year the,the local press when such or-
pblle carried out the search, leommlssnrles and clubhonses had' ganizatlons are ready to fune-
The same thing happened in to pay their ahare of Panama tion. -
other cities. i Canal government operations be-1 There will be a house-to-house
'rause of an interpretation by th* canvass.
The tip-off undoubtedly gave Bureau of the Budget that theyj Representatives of the emer-
the Communists time to des- wPre commercial organisations, gency legislation committee will
troy or conceal the sort of mat-| However, the Bureau of the|also be stationed at strategic
erial police looked for in the, Bud*et has now given its aporov- points on Oct. a
National Defense Ministry's ef-!t] of getting up the commissar-
forts to find more evidence of i,, tn(^ clubhouses as "service
and as such they no
s Red plot against the security
of the state and the subversion
of the armed forces.
Community Chest Agencies
longer share the operating ex-
pense of the CZ government.
At 2:30 today, Munro Is to con-
fer with W. C. Hushing, chair-
man of the national Iegislative
commlttee of the APL. who re-
cently pledged "all possible aid"
to the rent protest.
Munro is scheduled to see the
ton officials of toe APL and of
the APGE In an attemot to get
th.' fastest possible deliverv to
President Trumsn of a letter
drafted bv Canal Zone labor and
civic groups protesting the rent
lie will seek an audience with
Secretary of the Army Prank
Neither Lovelady nor Charles
Hammond, president of the gen-
eral committee of civic council
vti the Cansl Zone, had any ex-
tensive comment todav on the
governor's refusal, contained In
a letter to Loveladv yesterday, to
Dostpone the application of the
Increased rents now scheduled
in hlmmf effective Oct M Tenants and building oper-
to become effective Oct. m. atorg of panama Clty have J^
The Pacific Civic Council sr*nt J!0^,'**& 'i^'S^'tto'!
_ *y *. ,. ___tKiti meattn* iaat to aid health and sanitation by
the next pay-day for most em-
It has been suggested that
everyone give $10, but ar.y
amount will be acceptable.
Meanwhile it was learned from
reliable sources that the Engin-
eering Section at Balboa Heights
was making up a "pie" to show
what part of the housing dollar
went to each item.
Divided Into nine pieces, the
housing "pie" Is comprised of:
Orounds Maintenance ff^^
Bur. and Dtv. Administra-
tive Expenses 7.i*
Utilities-Water 5.1*
Electricity 1.4%
Administration and Gov-
ernor's Office Expense 3%
Put Wet Carboge
In Covered Cans
-Mayor's Office
The Community Chest drive
gets under way Oct. 18. Pledge
cards will be distributed and so-
Span^h-speaklng people), Art,
Navigation Journalism and
Dancing. From time to time,
night discussing the
The council, assisted
by the
llcitatlon of funds started among flower arrangement classes are
Canal employes the following held for the women of the com-1
Monday. munity.
The Chest has an office in the!
Or there Is the big gym for;
Credit Union Building on La Bo- sports, such as basketball and
ca road where donations will be volleyball and gym els
Kennan Will Remain
In Germany As US
Advisor On Soviets
metal cans.
Householders are also asked
to see that employes "place wet
zarbage In covered metal cans
"when It Is outside awaiting
"Please do not use cardboard
boxes or similar containers for
wet garbage.'' the municipality
cautions, pointing out that "thi
Is conducive to fly breeding."
accepted at anv time from those!men. women and children. Twice
... ..v ..,..------------- been crossea Dy aimosi every- who may wish to anticipate the'a month, the TMCA-USO spon- ;r *+, f*
u j ?*,. rfo~uin thing from swimmers, balloons, formal opening of the drive. sors dances for servicemen and; BONN. Oct. 8 'UP). U. S. SQntO L QUS wOmSS
"I've observed that doodling' ,f.nM and rafta t0 mat. 8Wimiing., fUn, and It's heal-;frequently there are trips to lo- Ambassador to Russia George F. "w ** **
while on the telephone appears tresseg Kayaks, and Amphibious,, thy too cat points of interest, and In nice ; Kennan, declared persona non
to be a singularly frequent car8i j^y was successfully ne-1 jj'ot that the young th In g 8 weather there are picnics.
practice among married women KOtlated for the first time by
and single males. water-borne scooter.
French speed king George
"Doodling In court room ses- Monneret drove his scooter
slons may be prevalent among ashore here at 1 p.m. after an
both Innocent and guilty plain- uneventual trip over the 21-mlle.
tiffs, but only before a verdict stretch from Calais. He removed
UNPOPULAR UNIFORMS Shelves of this West Berlin clothing
Store are ttlled'utlh uniforms and aci-r-so* es confiscated from East
V Berlin poi'cernen who have deserted, gid found sanctuary fn the
western sef'or ol Berlin. Over 2fKi ol the "People Police" have
managed to slip through chinks In the "Iron tuvtain," and
desertions sUU continue.
of KUllty.
"Many Individuals also suc-
cumb to an uncontrollable urge
to doodle prior to the per-
formance of unpleasant tasks."
Falrvlew says one youne per-
son of his acquaintonce was
known to seize an eyebrow pen-
cil and doodle a full hour and
IS minutes before a dental ap-
pointment she feared might
lesd to the extraction of some
Impacted nnlars.
the amphibious apparatus from
the vehicle and set off on the
highway for London.
Monneret hopes to be the first
man to make the Paris-London
round trip by scooter after he
again attempts to cross the
channel tomorrow.
Friday, Oct. 10
8:11 a. m.
2:10 a. m.
2:42 ?. a>
grata by the Kremlin, will re-
above who are about to splash I One of the Y's biggest crowds main In Bonn as advisor on
around the tiled pool of the Arm-, recently turned out for the dance Soviet affairs, probably until
ed Services YMCA-USO are given for a group of visiting after the presidential inaugura-
thinkine much about the health Spanish midshipmen. ]tlon next Jan. 20. it was learned
angle Johnnv from Diablo Is The YMCA's are almost as old today.
much too much excited a b o n t as the Canal Zone. Their club-, ... .^__ ..._
seeing his pal. Mike, from Al-1 houses were the first community Kennan and his family will
brook field with whom he has centers for the people of the arrive to Bonn this afternoon,
not had a chance to talk for all construction period and In 1909 He has been given an office
of 24 hours i centers were opened for the Ma-1 end a secretarial staff in the
But the Armed Service YMCA-1 rlnes who were stationed here. U. 8. Embassy building where
USO a Community Chesti The real expansion program High Commissioner Ambassador
-gency Is a meeting nlace for and oermanent work began dur- Walter J. DoneUy Is located,
lots of other people beside John-Ing World War I. and after that
nv and Mike. 8ome 105.000 ser-1 war the efforts of the YMCA's Kennan. the State Depart-
vlcemen and uncounted thou-1 were focused on the two branch-iment's outstanding expert on
sands of civilians used its faci- es In Balboa and Cristobal. They Soviet affairs, is being left
litles last year. have been USO's for some vears. in Germany because IJ. is
To all of them the YMCA-USO; Th ouota of the Armed 8er-the focal point of Soviet-United
at Balboa offers classes in such'vice YMCA-U80 in Balboa from dates relat'ons today. He will
subjects as Spanish. English the Community Chest this year retain the title of Ambassador
'.the;: specialise is Ssglleh *eyj> siSOC ts tlw U. 3. iV
To Local-Rate
Commys Tomorrow
Santa Claas cageing to
the local rate eesalasarles,
starting at Casap Bierd to-
morrow afternoon.
He wiU be at the Ttvoli, La
Baca. Cam* Bierd and Bain-
bow City Cislissrln from *
to 11 Ml Saturday.
His first appearance at toe
Caaap Bierd store will
3 to 5 m. tomorrow,
The oewhlskered o
will he to toe eomsaimarles for
the benefit of yeemaater asm
adults to hear toe eft/1*
area's Christmas wtastos
assi let their ehters
i what Saau Clams la'
ce Mint

TO.IPHONI Panav NO 0740 '8 LiNial
CAiif Aaoar* PAMAMBMICAN. Panama
fl* NTH. IN ASVANe.--------------------1----- *i?o2
p; a. an- '-vaar .iff ag
Labor News
What a President You'd Make!"
ti* M*l m ss M" """ '*' Th. Nhm Amtr-
*r*a. LstMn sts rir.4 iretefalr, sihJ -. UmtM in toll- *-
Jl **<**** MM e*e't # iieeatieat H MMl *#* tfce
*** **y. Uftsfi puklith.4 hi Hm srttor r*c*iv*.
****** try t* fce** Hm Mtsn limit**1 a*s* Let*.
MmNrV *f !*? writtrt M hM in arrete* c*nfid*)C.
Tfctt MWIH WWII M rSSpPMifcMfcr *.r rt.ttmtlN JNi'tM
Sine* I am loyal subject and a new employe, I faithfully
beHeve all statements Issued by the Panam Canal board of dl-
'-Desplte the Increase you now face, you wUl be paying con-
Mesably 1ms In the way o rent than would be charged for
oaivalent quarters In the united States."
Tf*iJla quote from your publication of Mr. Bendetsen's letter
fea** me to believe housing equivalent to that described In the
ncrased advertisement must be available In the Canal Zone,
rren though I have not had the opportunity to see It.
#or this reason, I would like to make a request for housing
equivalent to that described In the enclosed ad the rent to be
tfce same as in the ad, providing the housing Is equivalent.
rtiU advertisement comes from Youngstown. Ohio, which is
no means a low price area. The housing described In the ad-
rtlsement la located In one of the finest residential areas of
*>unstown. _RDJ
I PJB_you may forward this request to the Housing Division
for action.
Motara S Compute with Automatic Waaher. Dryer. Garas* Dipo*al
Unit, tova and Ratrlterator.
Barrial at* Prr Month.
Hear School. TranaportaUoa.
Children Allowed.
Minimum On* Year Lea**.
Open Dally Monday. Sept. IS. through Saturday. Sept. M
2 P.M. 7 P.M.
Model Home, 397 Colonial Drive
(Tint Street North of Cypay Lane)
By Victor Riese]
The Democrats are trifling
with John Lewis' affections.
They want his political love,
but on some back street. John L.,
however, Is hardly the type to
wait quietly for an occasional
visit and, being the strategist he
Is, he has passed word on that
this must be a public affair, or
he might switch his sentiments
to Elsenhower.
Through Johns perpetually
clear and direct channels, the
message Is that Lewis always has
admired the Republican general,
anyway. And It Isn't Ike's fault
that the OOP strategists have
Ignored making any contact with
the miners.
In other words, John L. is in
one of those majestic and utter-
ly strategic sulking moodsand
"The Man" never sulks useless-
He feels especially and pro-
fessionally sulky over bow-tied
bespectacled Steve Mitchell,
Democratic national chairman.
This could well cost the De-
mocrats tens of thousands of
key votes in such tight states
as Ohio, Pennsylvania, Illinois,
and wherever else the men who
love Lewis hack coal out the
ground for a living!
It all started when John Lewis
began preparing for his Inevi-
tably dramatic Miners Union
convention In Cincinnati this
weeka quadrennial affair, cc-
lncidentally enough scheduled
Just three weeks prior to each
presidential election.
Lewis, who has been deep In
the heart of Democratic politics
since the nominating conven-
tion, wanted Stevenson to Ap-
pear (In characteristic Lewis
showmanship) as a surprise vis-
itor to the miner's conclave.
This plan Lewis Imparted to
8teve Mitchell three days ago In
a quiet two hour talk in Lewis'
antique-filled colonial home on
that famous Alexandria corner.
Mitchell had come seeking help
quiet helpfrom the contro-
versial miners' chief.
The new Democratic Party
leader, however, was just not
up on his labor lore. He under-
estimated John L. He took him
for granted. And from this
come the worst political dis-
Brother Mitchell refused to
permit Stevenson to go to the
miners' parley. It was evident
from what was said later that
the Democratic strategist believ-
ed Lewis }ust too controversial
and "There had been too much
of this labor stuff, already."
Lewis, apparently, had to be
wooed back street.
Attempts to get John L. and
Adlal together on that first name
basis In some hotel room for a
long discussion were also parried
by Mitchell.
Strangely enough, Mitchell
was not even taking another
shrewd politician's word on la-
bor tactics in a presidential cam-
paignthe word of Harry Tru-
Faith In Polls
By Ptttt Lson
Herewith my moderate reaction to letter from Bendetsen to
Pete Brennan as printed in your paper Oct. 8, 1952.
After studying the definitions of the two words, moderate
and sympathizer. I cannot see how anyone could literally stab
us in the back with a moderate increase, 17 per cent to 150 per
cent, in rent and then say he sympathizes with us. Then he
aays: "You enjoy many advantages that your colleagues In the
United States do not enjoy." -
We only gave up our franchise, free enterprise, cultural
advantages, left our family and friends, etc., to enter foreign
service for our country. Bendetsen calls It federal service.
Perhaps Bendetsen does not know that many employes have
been working for the Panam Canal a long time. Some of them
came here as children with parents who came here during the
construction of the Canal. The streets were Just mud holes; the
houses, or box cars, In which they lived, were infested with
roaches, ants, centipedes, spiders, etc., and the onlydefense
thev had was a newspaper to swat them withno DDT. They
cooked their meals over coal stovesthe Panam Canal fur-
nished the wood and soft coal. Why did they stay? They had
Inducements offered them such as free rent, free utilities, good
salaries and vacations with pay every year.
We were required to-pay extra premiums on our Life In-
surance Policies as our spam of life in the Tropics was esti-
mated to be much shorter than In the U.S.A.
As time went on we were required to pay a small rental
charge for our furnished apartments.
Many times cables were received calling us to be at the bed-
side of a dying parent, sister, brother and sometimes a child
of ours In school. There were no planes, no regular boat trips
and many times we got there too late. The cost of these trips,
sometimes via other than Panam Canal Line, cost between
$900 and $300. During the war, when emergency calls came,
our only way home waa to fly and this cost us plenty. (In my
case over $800.00 for fare alone to reach the bedside of my
Mother.) In recent years boat service has been regular but still
the cost plenty for large families going on vacations once in a
while, not every two years as recommended by health authori-
About 1145 my rent was $17.50 for a furnished apartment.
The next increase went to $30.00 for the same apartment
unfurnished. I had the choice of buying on returning the fur-
Effective October 26th this same apartment will be mod-
erately increased to $67.50.
Not having lived here for any length of time, Bendetsen
aloes not know about that unseen enemy that invades our homes
mildew. It ruins our draperies, our parchment, our clothes,
?he walls of our homes, etc. In the United States the same
draperies, lamp shades, etc., would last for years but here In
the tropics If thev survive six months we are lucky. When we
wash the walls the paint comes off also. Several years ago we
were Informed that a certain per cent of our rent (lower rent)
was put aside for painting our apartments and every three
years we were entitled to a painting touch-up In our apart-
ments. Where did that money go?
In the 35 years that I have been here I have probably
thrown away on a fair averageone pound of rotten potatoes
per week. (Will the Finance Dept. please figure how much
Btone*/ that entails?) I could go on about the fruits and vege-
tables that have also gone in the garbage over these many
years. Our children never know what it Is to have a box of
fresh strawberries, raspberries, fresh corn on the cob, etc.
Have you evei had dysentery, Mr. Bendetsen? That's what
we sometimes get from eating any fresh green vegetables grown
locally, such as lettuce, cabbage, (raw) radishes, etc. Our U. S.
Health Department trained us years agonever eat anything
grown hi the tropics unless it can be peeled or boiled.
Perhaps Bendetsen does not know that we Civilian Em-
ployes cannot ouy at Army or Navy stores. They can't -buy
American sugarwe have to buy a dark looking sugar that Is
perhaps as good as the American sugar but It's hard to see
such dark looking sugar in the sugar bowl. Perhaps that is one
of the advantages we have over Federal employes.
What shall wt do?
Take the high price of foodhigh rentspay for school
supplies and transportation and forfeit any chance of ever re- Lewis' aide, Charnay, sat In a top
turning to. the United States, or shall we resign and leave here level secret session on the vice-
Some of us have thousands of dollars tied up in the retirement
fund. We can not draw that money out unless we have less
an 10 years of service, otherwise It can stav In the fund until Rayburn and Warren Magnuson.
employe has reached 62 years of age. Charnay, of course, reflecting
The Panama Canal Is a vulnerable spot and some of us1 Lewi*' sentiments and strategy,
have been here through two world wars. If a Third World War urged that Sen. Kefauver be
comes some of tu who are too old to leave will be here to take I called In so no one later could
the A-bomb or the H-bomb. God have mercy on us and also on' say that they Ignored the crime
Bendetsen. Anyone with so little love (charity) in their heart prober. Then deftly Lewis' man
needs help from above, too. brought In Lewis' friends, Ben-
in ltJO my husband's take-home pay was over $350.00 per stors Sparkman and Lister Hill,
month. Today bis take-home oav averages leas than $250.00
with no bonds deducted.
We used to know bow things were run on this Panam .
Canal, now we are In the dark. Could someone tell me who coal miners' famed Alabama
nays the deficit on local-rate dental clinics, repatriation and chief. The rest Is history!
retirement for 'ocal-rate employes?
This Is written In memory and for the many good men' Lewis Justifiably believed aft-
Mr. Truman did say privately
to Interior Secretary Oscar
Chapman and Jake Arvey of
Chicago that Lewis and the min-
ers were worth wooing in pub-
But the bulletins from this
front have it that Brother Mit-
chell Is keeping Brother Steven-
son from Brother Lewis' conven-
tion. And Brother Lewis is weary
of being taken for granted by
On my way up from a South-
ern trip which Just took me to
the red ore, coal and steel center
of Birmingham, Ala., I learned
virtually first hand what Lewis'
sentiments are nowand these
are Important sentiments, for If
he Sits out this election the De-
mocrats will have lost a power-
ful campaigner.
WASHINGTON(NEA) Though nearly all
fiolltical polls now give the edge to the Repub-
ican Elsenhower-Nixon ticket for the November
elections, OOP strategists are a little handicap-
ped about using these results to promote their
The reason Is that ever since 1948, when the
polls and prophets were all wrong, the Repub-
Beardsley Ruml, chief money raiser for the De-
mocratic campaign this year, thinks that his
new $5 contribution plan might well work a re-
volution in political financing for the future.
Ruml Is perhaps best known as the father, of the
pay-as-you-go Income tax plan, and nobody can
say that didn't revolutionize things.
If half of the voters could be persuaded to
ileans have been making much of the fact that make a $5 annual contribution to their political
sample ballots were unreliable and don't mean a
Rep. Clarence J. Brown of Ohio, In 1851 made
a detailed analysis of 20 polls and expert predic-
tions on the 1050 congressional elections. He
showed up the errors In every one of these fore-
casts, covering more than 100 congressional con-
The apparent purpose of this Brown study was
to discount polls and predictions that Senator
Taft and no other Republican had a chance to
win in 1953.
But now the shoe Is on the other foot. The
parties as a civic duty or as a payment for their
political education, it would end a lot of the
present evils of political financing by big con-
tributors, Ruml believes.
Figuring a possible 60 million voters in the
coming election, half of that number would be
30 million. At $5 a head from half that number
the total would be $150 million, which would be
divided between the two major parties, for na-
tional, state and local political purposes.
Mr. Ruml has no hopes of raising that much
this year. He got started too late, for one thing.
But If the five-buck Idea works this year, even
polls are predicting an ElSenhower-Nlxon sweep, to the extent of raising $2 million from 400,000
Republicans would like to believe them, and do.
But looking backward, they hesitate on putting
too much reliance In the poll results.
Premature release of Information on the Army's
new atomic artillery has caused a lot of explain-
ing to the White House by the Pentagon brass.
The original plan was to have the big gun un-
veiled by President Truman.
contributors, Ruml thinks It will have been prov-
ed practicable.
The cost of raising this money is estimated at
around $100,000 for printing. Most of the work Is
to be done by volunteers.
Under the present Ruml plan. 60 per cent or
$1,200,000 will go to the Democratic National
Committee. The other 40 per cent or $800,000
The place was to be the Aberdeen, Md., prov- would remain for use by state and local political
lng around. The date was to be Oct. 15, after the organisations.
President returned from the whistle-stop tour of
the West. Mr. Truman was to make some remarks
on national defensewith obvious political im-
But when one television program and then one
newspaper released a picture of the huge weapon
two weeks ahead of schedule, other papers fol-
One other political financing reform which
Ruml has In mind Is to raise the present Hatch
act ceiling. This limits at $3 million the amount
of money that can be spent In any one year by
anv one political organization.
Because of the cost of televisionwhich wasn't
In the picture when the present Hatch act 11ml-
lowed suit and the Pentagon finally let go of the tation* were written into lawRuml thinks the
whole story.
The Oct. 15 demonstration Is still on. But there
Is considerable doubt whether the President will
go to Aberdeen at all. And the mistake may have
cost him a pretty political trick.
$3 million figure is way too low. He says It should
be In the nature of *. million to $8 million.
The $3 million limitation Is evaded now simply
by organizing two or more organizations work-
ing at the same lob. Thus In the Republican cam-
Lewis believes it was his per-
suasion which convinced Stev-
enson reluctantly to switch
from partial support ef the
Taft-Hartley law to full repeal.
That happened in Chicago
during the convention on Wed
nesday ef the nominating week.
Lewis' attorney, Welly Hop-
kins, and publicity counselor,
Dave Charnay, closed the
doors on Stevenson's home and
for two and a half hours ar-
gued the legla and public re-
lations angles of a Stevenson
demand for repeal. Up to that
time, many AFI. cbfefa were
cool to Stevenson.
Lewis also believes his repre-
sentatives in Chicago helped
shape the balanced Democratic
On Friday night of the con-
vention, after Stevenson had It,
,* /ir.M ,8ecur,t5' fc concerned, the Army in- paign, there is this year the OOP National Com-
slsts that release of this information on the big mittee, which has a $3 million limitation on cam-
gun Is In line with the policy to tell all about pai-n ev-;nses. Working with it Is the Citizens
every new weapon as soon as it is released to for Eisenhower Nixon, which under the law is
troops in quantity. m entitled to spend another $3 million.
These Alabama Senators are
good friends of Lewis' regional
president, veteran Bill Mitch, the
who had a special pride In their Government and the Building er that he was part of the up-
per echelon. Now he's getting the
of the Panam Cans
Cemstrnctieai Day Housewife.
PJ.Does Bendetsen know that some of us are trying to pay for
homes in the U.S. We have to pay State Tax, School Tax,
Fire Tax. etc
back street treatment. He doesn't
like it at all.
Hell hath no fury like John L
scorned especially when he's
The American Committee for Cultural Free-
dom a title which smugly Implies that Its
members are "Cultured" and that "Culture"
lacks freedom in the United States have stuck
out their collective eggheads In an effort to de-
fend ex-Communlst James Wechsler, editor of
the New York Post.
In complex language (which Itself Indicates
why professors are such poor reporters) it pro-
ceeds to make the very point made by this re-
porter... For example, it states: "Mr. Wlnchell
has gone to fantastic lengths to insinuate that
Mr. Wechsler, who freely admits he was a Com-
munist in his youth, is still irretrievably sub-
As most people read the English language, this
Is a flat statement by the American Committee
for Cultural Freedom that Mr. Wechsler was
once irretrievably subversive... If he Is no
longer a Communist, It follows that Wechsler
was not Irretrievably subversive In the first
We never said that James Wechsler was an
irretrievable subversive. We Just said be was
once a once a Communist subversive, which he
admits... If the eggheads say he was ever ir-
retrievably subversive, they can furnish valuable
material to the government... In the mean-
time, their grammar appears to be as muddled
as their thinking.
With a carelessness of language which may
Eft by defenseless students In lecture classes,
ut wouldn't possibly pass a copy reader's desk
In a newspaper, the profs seise upon the lovely
adverb "irretrievably"... Obviously and hilari-
ously they never consulted the dictionary...
Assuming their Innuendo that Wechsler has
been "retrieved," this is the dictionary deflnl-
t'on (Webster's New International). "Retrieve:
To discover again game once sprung especially
to flush .partridges a second time said of
dogs. 1j discover and bring in killed or wound-
ed game."
(In defense of water spaniels, a noble breed,
as distinguished from our "Cultural retrievers."
it should be noted that they go straight to the
gam* Instead of beating around the blush.)
The Post piously notes that the American
Committee for Cultural Freedom is associated
with -the world wide Congress for Cultural
Freedom, among whose leaders is Bertrand
Russell, Bertie Russell. It will be recalled, wat
denied permission to teach in New York City
colleges (by the N. Y. Supreme Court) on the
grounds of his "moral attitude."
Plouily. the Committee quotes the Scriptures:
"That the wicked turn from his way and live."
Eseklal... We never said Wechsler was "wick-
ed." and we challenge the right of the Commit-
tee to call him that. Apparently, they overlook-
ed that simple statement in the Bible: "Judge
not lest ye be judged." The American Commit-
tee for Cultural Freedom has assumed powers
of Jud.ment that people of humility generally
regard as reserved solely to the God they are
Offhand, we can think of no greater enemy
to real cultural freedom than unofficial, un-
qualified grounds of citizens setting themselves
up as vigilantes on who (among their fellow
citizens) are "good" or "wicked." To us, it
sounds like an Intellectual Ku Klux Klan.
Just for the record, we never pass Judgment
on moral grounds. We Just reported the fact
that James Wechsler was an "ex-Communlst,"
which both the Cultural Committee and Wech-
sler admit... This follows our editorial policy
of leaving moral Judgments to God and factual
judgments to the American people.
It is noteworthy that when the N. Y. Post
was maliciously attacking us last year, the
Cul ural Committee had misplaced, apparently,
its handy pocket Bible As alert citizens fully
aware of the menace of Communism, they did
rot come tearing out of their academic cells to
defend this writer's right. Possibly then was
nothing about me to retrieve. Perhaps I. never
having been a commy (and having been among
I he first to fight them), could not satisfy their
professional egos. Not being a Prodigal Son. I
rildn't need saving: and great as Is the Joy
of Prodigal Sons on their return, it is as noth-
ing compared to the smug Pharisses who there-
after can claim that they "saved" him
Drew Pearson Says: Facts on Eisenhower's "Crusade n
Europe"Ike received $635,000 on sale of manuscript;
Arab demand for investigation of racial segregation
in South Africa behind Union's threat to pull troops
out of Korea.
LOS ANGELES.Here nre the Inside facts on General Eisen-
hower's book, "Crusade In Europe," and the much-discussed cap-
ital-gains tax which the Bureau of Internal Revenue granted
The ruling Is estimated to have saved Ike In the neighbor-
hood of half a million dollars. Later, Congress adopted an amend-
ment closing the loophole.
After a preliminary talk with Internal Revenue, Eisenhower
wrote a letter to Undersecretary of the Treasury Archibald Wig-
gins on Dec. 20. 1947 outlining the following facts:
"Certain publishers have urged me to write a personal memoir
of the war years.
"The proposal Is that the publisher take In one transaction
the complete bundle of rights. The sale would completely divorce
me from further control over the manuscript. It would produce
no further Income to me,
"I am not a professional writer In any sense of the word.
I am anxious to comply with every reouirement of the law "
Elsenhower then asked the question: "Will the Treasury De-
partment regard this transaction as a capital gains or as in-
On Dec. 22, 1947two days laterwhich was extremely fast
scuon for the T>taurv. Commissioner of Internal Revenue
Schoeneman gave Elsenhower a reply. Ordinarily a replv on a
matter of this kind does not come for a monthfrequently longer
Schoeneman wrote that Eisenhower's book looked like a cap-
ital asset transaction, but pointed out that Ike would have to
hold the completed manuscript six months after its completion
before selling it, If he was to get a capital gain. P
Seven days later, on Dec. 29. Donald Rlchberg. a partner of
ambassador Joseph E. Davles who first suggested the capital-
gains tax to Eisenhower, wrote Commissioner Schoeneman-
"I am acting as volunteer adviser to General Elsenhower In
regard to his memoirs."
-w.??,^Uber* H16," Prided to raise some technical questions
about the capital-gains tax, apparently to make sure that Ike's
contract with the publishers would contain the clauses necessary
to insure a capital-gains tax.
The general then waited nearly a year. In this time the book
was completed, and, after completion, it was held six additional
Then he wrote another letter to Internal Revenue. Commis-
sioner Schoeneman replied, Dec. 7, 1948:
,.'XuU1stat*rou completed "Crusade in Europe' on March 24
1948. that you held the manuscript and all rights for more than
six months after completion, and that on Oct. 1, 1948 you sold the
book to Doubleday and Doran, Inc. along with all rights to the
,. !2 vlew of the above you request that the gains be classed
as lone-term capital gains. ^^
"This office will recommend the approval of a closing agree-
ment on the following basis;
"The manuscript entitled 'Crusade in Europe* completed bv
TLS? m\ ??> 1a4?uwf\* caD,ta' aMet w,tn,n ^e meaning
S Ma.'Ill7 of $835,000 received by you upon the sale of the manuscript con-
stitutes a long-term capital gain." v
It has been carefully hushed no. but South Airlcs, has threat-
ened to pull her fliers out of Korea. The reason, far removed
from Korea, is racial segregation. <=tcu
!.. P.thre|t wl|l be carried out. Premier Malan has warned, if
the United States sunoorts the Arab demand for an investiga-
tion of racial seeregatlon in 8outh Africa.
..J.,The.l0M of the South African Mustane squadron would have
little effect on UN. military strength In Korea. But It would be
the first break In the united front, and a severe psychological
_ InsWe story Is that the Arab nations Includlnc also India
Pakistan. Indonesia and Burmahave asked the United Nations
to Investigate the South African policy of "apartheid," or dis-
crimination against non-whites.
This is a hot domestic issue In South Africa, so, In an effort
to block the UN. Investigation. Premier Malan has resorted to
diplomatic blackmail, threatening to null his troorw out of Korea
nd embarrass the United States before the world if we support
the Arab move
The issue Is still hanelng over the heads of the American
delegation at the United Nations.
It. hasn't leaked out to the public, but Ru*la hss turned Ko-
rea S?.1" to the Chinese Communists as a "military rirntector^e"
Th's was the chief result of the Slno-Russian talks in Mos-
cow i->st month.
The Chinese, rowing Increasingly lukewarm over the Korean
war have been looking for a face-eavino; wav out. So Russia
!??i0!1'\,0.keep.,Amer,c,n mll'tarv strength tied down in Korea!
agreed to turn Korea over to the Chlneae a* a coneM"m
-i.- 1 *d,?u!Sn; the Kremlin promised to step up military sup-
pile, to the Chinese. -r
t- .5l!5 re ^?iSS* n th- ,front-*nere the North Korean units ar being
w w,.?*In ?,ndL;orn,ed lDto supporting units for the Chinese
artJS fw.Vdd" up to S th8t Kon" ln the Communist
scheme of things. Is now a nrovince of Red China. In other words,
even the satellites are acquiring their own satellites now
At Home
4 Arts
5 Musical
7 Split pulse
Pen name of
Charles Lamb
1 Lion's home
4 Rude home
for domestic
Bird's home
12 Anger
IS Cordage flbsr
14 Century plant S^jJ00
15 Baby chick's '2 Cr lor
18 Praise i!X'!Uw,t
18 Comforted gg"*
20 Endure -Tf**
21 French iaUnd *?._.
22 Glimpse
Answer to Previous Puixl*
HCTnmmaaMB nni*si*<[ i
oi ir.iimr"*i
*)unnuin":oiw.i iuai.i
nacan'.Mr in r.jr.1 kjr.scir i
Hura i nrar-M i
ui ii in i ii:in i.'i
r ii ir :>. f it j i vru a n i
I Jkal li.l .'
I llHJ(JI ''.IgjKinilieil II i
II ll 1
24 Magistrate
whoa borne
was ancient
M Poetic island
27 Hint
50 Wards oat
SS Players
34 Cut teeth
35 Shop*
38 Art (Latin)
7 Roguish
$t Carry (eolL)
40 Mirth
41Plg'i home
42 Preach city
49 Harnesses
4S Waiting! rooms
51 Make lace
52 Press
51 Song for two
54 Age
88 Operates oars
58 Hireling
57 German
1 Expire*
2 Therefor*
3 Women wear
28 River in
27 Wearing a
small crown
German coin
Pole In front
of American
Indian homes
41 Adhesive i
42 Wild animal's!
43 Nested boxes
44 Pack
47 Unusual
48 Leading seVwl
at home *
the itsge
SO Poem
r r a r~ r r r r
It r n s
1 R
r i"1
r 1 w i
t i
PI r IT r

. i i i i r i- i i -i a i '
Stevenson: GOP Is Offering
"fancy Khaki-Color Package'
Fire-Fighting Show Released
MILWAUKEE Wi, Oct. 9 (UP) Goy. Adlai E. jTf^J Details For CurUtldu
Stevenson last night called Dwight D. Eisenhower a fancy
khaki-colored package" offered by the Republican to
put over a "fast deal" on the voters.
In a speech at a big party rally in the Milwaukee
arena, the Democratic presidential candidate made his
most savage attack so far on his Republican, rival.
Stevenson bluntly accused the former five-star gen-
eral of an about-face on foreign affairs since he entered
politics, giving Sen. Robert A. Taft a "blank check" on
domestic affairs and flatly refusing to get down to cases
on the mojor issues of the day.
"The election Is now 27 days
way," Stevenson said, "and, as
yet we have no square state
ment trom the RapuoUcjm can-
didate on the major issues
America iaces.
He has told us what he is
gainst but he refuses to
ten us what he is lor.
-The political hucksters of
the Old Guard hare a nice,
new, laaer, k h a k l-coloreu
ackage. tney have an hon-
ored name and a **.
ine voters don't like t h 1 s
last deal. Furthermore, thai
oackage is coming unwrapped.
Cnat^we see peeking out
alarmingly laminar.
-The CWP has a nw prt-
ase and a new label, but its
etm fhe same gloomy old pro-
"Tn two other references to the
initials which identify the Re
publicans as the Grand Old Par-
ly Stevenson referred to them
ii the "Grand Oold Political
Hokum" and the "Qi
PXenson wound up a day of
campaigning in Wisconsin home
state of Sen. Joseph R. Mc^ar
thLrlier at Madison he made a
that "The pillorying of the in-
nocent has caused the wise to
stammer and the timid to re-
trC^l' would shudder for this
country if I thoufht that we
too must surrender rb the sin-
ister figure of the lnvUsi-
tion, of the great accuser,
Stevenson said.
At Milwaukee Stevenson
brought up the vague endorse-
ment Elsenhower gave to Mc-
Carthy in the same state and
the same arena last week.
Stevenson, by name plugged
for the election of the Demo-
cratic senatorial, gpvernor and
congressional candidates ana
If I were ashamed of them,
so that I could not bring my-
self even to speak their names
I would not ask you to vote foi
them. My opponent has been
worrying about my funnybone.
I'm worrying about his back-
bHe referred to the fact that
Elsenhower, in urging a top-to-
bottom OOP victory, did not
mention the name of McCarthy
whose tactics in spy chas ng
the former general has criu*
cized- .-
With obvious reference to Mc-
Carthy's wholesale charges of
communists in government
Stevenson said he would root
out every person of doubtful
loyalty but:
"I disagree squarely with
those who think the way to
do this is sy firing a sawed-
off shotgun Into a whole
group of public servants II
there Is a rumor that or
among them Is evil."
by President Truman "unintel-
Eisenhower referred to Mr.
Truman's whistle-stop special,
Final details have been re-
leased on the Curundu Fire
Fighting Show, Saturday, to
which the general public Is cor-
dially Invited.
Arrangements for ample park-
ing space have been made and
a smooth flow of traffic will be
Insured by a joint Armed Forces
traffic control team. No creden-
tials will be necessary during
the period of the show.
A shuttle bus service for the
convenience of those attending,
will be run between the parking
demonstration area.
which had preceded him into! {t and the
California last week, as "anoth-|Bus service will start at 11:30
er campaign train" whose rear,. m. Ior eRriy arrivals. The
platform speaker had said the public's cooperation is asked in
GOP and Elsenhower were op- tne control of traffic.
The grand parade starts oft
posed to reclamation and pow-
er projects In the West.
"They are talking like the
unintelligent people that they
apparently are," Elsenh o w e r
said in a speech at Sacramento.
He then told the Sacramento
crowd, that he considered the
Central Valley project of Cali-
fornia "absolutely essential to
the United States."
Where the Republicans and
with a display of fireworks
signals at 1:30 p. m.
Truman's speech on tape.
Mr. Truman ridiculed the re-
cent New York breakfast of the
Ohio senator and Elsenhower.
He said It was after this meet-
ing that Elsenhower jnodlfled
his farm stand.
The President called It Elsen-
Democrats differed on water tfe- hower's "after-breakfast" posi-
velopment policy, Elsenh o w e r, tlon.
said, "was that the GOP insists The Chief Executive said
It must be done through part-
His idea of a partnership, Ei-
farmers have prospered so well
and so long under Democratic
administrations "that a lot of
senhower said, was the full co-'farmers have forgotten all
operation of local authorities;about the Hoover depression
rather than domination of pol-and have started voting Re-
Icy from Washington. It was publican again."
then he told his Sacramento I Elsenhower, he said, is mak-
audlence, It la time the federating "the baldest attempt to
government "gets Its long nose steal the Democratic record
out of your business." that I have ever seen.
Meanwhile President Tru- Mr. Truman said the GOP
man told Corn Belt farmers was trying to stand on four
they never had it so good, but (arm planks at the same time
warned that Republicans are
trying to "steal" the Democ-
ratic farm record.
the 80th Congress' sliding
scale of price supports, full
parity, 90 per cent of parity
Mr. Truman defended the1 and flexible supports after .he
Brannan Farm plan and accus- present 90 per cent program
"some cheap
ed Elsenhower of
name-calling" In criticizing the
Elsenhower, the Presld e n t
charged is a man ignorant of
agricultural problems who has
offered the farmers a "conglo-
meration of generaltles, plati-
tudes, half truths and plain
''He Indulged In some cheap
name-calling," Mr. Truman
charged. "He called the Bran-
nan plan 'moral bankruptcy'
and some other names. Did he
say what was wrong with the
Brannan Plan, no, not a word
of specific criticism."
He said the only way to con-
tinue farm prosperity is to
vote for Stevenson.
Mr. Truman delivered the ma-
jor farm speech of his "Give
Em Hell" campaign tour at Io-
wa's annual Pancake Day festi-
val here. The ceremony is a
traditional observance of the
harvest season and takes i t s
name from the free pancakes
8en. Robert A. Taft (R-O.)
Mr. Truman's arch enemy, flew
to the same audience three
hours later.
The two did not come face to
face, but rode in the same pa-
rade and were cheered by an
estimated 25,000 to 30,000 per-
sons who lined the main street
Of the town five deep.
Mr. Truman rode at the head
of the parade and Taft in the
middle and both drew generous
ends in two years.
"And when you get through,
you come out right where you
went in with the Republican
80th Congress," he declared.
As for Elsenhower's stand on After the parade the Presi-
the issue, Stevenson said: 'Hes,jent and hlg aaughter, Mar-
ica: driving Communists out or,garet went ^ the amory to
government. Well, who lsnt/ i eat pancakes, while Taft went
haven't heard about any__one t,, tne Elks Club to record Mr.
In the parade will be equip-
ment, firemen, and tire depart-
ment' officials of the Republic
of Panama, the' Canal Zone gov-
ernment and the Armed Forces.
Honor guard will be the 33rd
Infantry's crack ceremonial
platoon from the 2nd Battalion.
The color guard will be furnish-
ed from the Army's 836th Fire
Fighting platoon and the 71st
Army and 778th Air Force bands
will provide music.
Between parts of the Inter-
Service fire drill competition,
there will be demonstrations of
fire fighting techniques by
by units of the Republic of Pa-
nama, Canal Zone Government
and the Armed Forces fire de-
A contingent of WACs from
Fort Clayton takes part In a
comedy act.
Presentation of awards to the
Inter-8ervlce competition win-
ners will be made by Lt. Gen.
Horace L. McBride, Comman-
der-in-Chief, Caribbean Com-
A five-man fire fighting team
from the U. S. Naval Station,
Coco Solo, will represent the
Navv in fire fighting competi-
The Coco Solo smake-eaters,
Tuesday afternoon, complied a
total of 481 points as against
the 459 points up by the U. 8.
Naval 8tatlon, Rodman, earlier
In the week.
The Inter-Service competition
at Curundu determines the
year's champion Armed Forces
fire-flghtlng company. Albrook
Air, Force Base Is defending
Retired Employes
Meeting Sunday
The regular quarterly meeting
of the Canal Zone Retired Em-
ployes Association will be held
Sunday In the ballroom of the
Tivoll Guest House, beginning at
1:30 p.m,
Dance To Feature
Battle Of Bands
COLON, Oct. 9 A battle of
bands will be the feature of the
Debonair Social and Sporting
Club's Halloween dance, to be
held >t the Tropical Club on Sat-
urday, Oct. 18.
The bands are Armando Boza's
La Perfecta and Angelo Jaape's
La Super.
In addition each guest is as-
sured of a noise-making novelty
Imported from the States.
Dancing will "begin at 9 p.m.,
lasting until 7 a.m.
Costly Penny
MEMPHI8, Tenn. (UP) It
cost 1120 for an operation to
remove a penny that had lodg-
ed In six-year-old Bobby Plum-
mer's throat.
STAMP STARS NEW8PAPERB0YSThis postage stamp hon-
oring America's newsboys, will go on flrst-day sale Oct. 4 in
Philadelphia, Pa. The commemorative was Issued In Philadelphia
to honor Benjamin Franklin, as first newsboy, and Philadelphia
newsboys who were first to carry U. S. Treasury Savings Stamps
on a door-to-door sale* campaign during World War U.
On All Materials
special for
I "J" St. and Central Avenue
the fitting's
the thing"
Y^r Lifeline wUji
Above end Below
Comt in todoy ond let our ex-
exptrt fitters pprolsa your
figurs exactly, rrisn mold the)
right girdle to your individuo!
contour ..... the right bra
for thot youthful look you'll
note the difference imme-
diately. .
New Ufe-OMIe $7.95
Life-Ire $l.0 up
21 Central Avenue
0 Tivoll Avenue

running on a 'more Commu-
nists in government' ticket.
Stevenson expressed f*ith
that internal security could
be' guaranteed "not by icatter-
shootmg but by sharpshootlng."
In accusing the Republican
candidate of a complete about-
face on foreign affairs since he
came home from command of
European defense forces and i
entered politics, Stevenson men-
tioned the general by name for
the first time in this campaign.
"Prom 1945 on through the
first part of 1952,'' he said,
"General Eisenhower supported
actively every step in the de-
velopment of this nation's pol-
icy in Europe.
"Then he became the Re-
publican candidate for the pres-
idency. And overnight he
changed his mind about what
he stood for."
Else nhower m e a nw h 11 e
stumped Into California In
quest of the state's 32 electoral
Votes hammering on the theme
that it is time the federal gov-
ernment "gets its long nose out
of your business."
The Republican presidential
nominee called attacks on him
-It ipeci.lly by
LeTourne.u ler
leTeerneeu cable*
operated uniti .
Tevmerepe (is
be uied an tre-
te' equipment el
any med. Id
prelormed tight-
wound rape I
iptciilly toufh
fluiblt iteil, i deii-ned ler, ipeeUf
en the mall druim ele CU, Res* teidy ver
irader equipment theevei, Ad itandi up
Mattl (he duit and frit ol dirtmeviee. itrvict.
Te lave rape ceiti on your Ireeter equip.
"enl-g Teurnerepal
Miins^Kv/?;ifl,', v %"
LeTourneau Distributor
Empresas Panameas, S. A.
I man" isaNC
r e*aae i mm
Heres Good News
We have been "Zttcfcy" in obtaining five (5) extra
CADILLACS which we can deliver AT ONCE in
4 Series 62, model 6219 Four-Door Sedans
1 Series 62, model 6237 Sport Coupe
Panam Tel. 2-0870
Coln Tel. 1369
Wb'll tell you the answer to that one -
it's the figures on the price tag.
For some reason, lota of people just can't
believe they can buy a Buick at a price so close
to "the low-priced three."
Maybe it's because a Buick seems so much
better and bigger.
Maybe it's because they think Buick has so
much more power and roomwhich is true.
Maybe it is because so many distinguished
people own Buickswhich is also a fact.
But the fact remains -if you can afford a new
car, you can own a Buick so let's see what
you get.
You get the thrilling power of a Fireball 8
Engine, that's a gas-saving high-compression
valve-in-head-as much power as you can get
in cars costing $300 to $400 more.
You get as much room as you'll get in cars cost-
ing hundreds of dollars more.
You get a ride that cost an honest-to-goodneu
million dollars to develop.
You get the silken smoothness of Dynaflow
You get big-car comfort, styling, durability. ,
Don't take our word for it. Come in and see
for yourself why so many folks are stepping
up to this great car this year.
Equipment, accessories, trim end models me subject to chenti
witbomt notice. *Stmd*ri on Rotdmnster, optional et extra
cost on other Series.


i I,
Cargo and FreightShips and Planes-Arrivals and Departures
Shipping & AirLine News
-, i

- OoW $ Passenrers
"To Arrive Here Monday
11 The vacation season rush on
'^Tfifc Panama Line ships south-
bound haa been ended and only
'pi passengers are scheduled to
arrive Monday morning on the
-,'panama, according to the aa-
"vafrce passenger list.
Among the Canal Zone resi-
dents returning on the Panama
Hner next week will be Mrs.
Claude West wiie of the Marine
Director of the Panama Canal,
.aud Dr. and Mrs. Ezra Hurwitz.
Dr. Hurwitz Is Superintendent of
Prlo Seco Leprosarium.
. The compete advance list of
p:.sengers on the Panama fol-
iov: ,
Mr and Mrs. Norman K. An-
dersen and daughter; Roy W.
Barker; Mrs. Mary E Becker;
pyt Eugene M. Behren; Jr. and
Mrs James F. Boland; Miss Car-
rie L Brown; Oscar O. Brown.
it Mr. and Mrs. Carl W. Cettl:
Miss Helen J. Childress; Mr. and
Mrs. Robert E. Dawn; John Du-
dowlcz: Miss Dorothy M. Dono-.
*iue: Kenneth M. Edwards and
Hi ughter; and Mr. and Mrs.
.Evan G Evans. Jr. and two cnii-
"Biw. _
.: Mr. and Mrs. Edw. V. Francis:
Samuel Friedman; Mrs Julia M.
Darrctt; Mr and Mrs. Ralph R.
Grassau and son: Miss Eugenia
W Griffith; James C. Hagerty;
Miss Alice C. Hart: Mr. and Mrs
George L. Havward: Mr. and
Mrs Leon V. Helm; Mrs. Jac-
qr.-ltn Henriquez and son; Miss
Riqiiel Henrique/; Miss Para
?nrlnue7: Mr. and Mrs. John
Henshall: Miss Gertrude
Hsssc- Pfc Peter J. Hill: Wm. I.
Hollowell: Miss S. Marsraret Ho-,
*--H:ndDr. and Mrs. Ezra
Mrs Lois James: Ernesto
Ko^n: M. J. Lalacona: Andrew
S Licbrmann; Mrs. Alberta Li-
zotte: Wilfred C. Mc.Barnette;
|>fc Harold McKelvey; Luis Mag-
Rlorl; Mrs. Sylvia J. Magulre and
two children; Mr. and Mrs. Wm.
C. Meynard ami two children;
Mrs. Ruth K. Mayo; Mr. and
Mrs. Maxwell M. Melbye; Miss
Frances E. NewEome; and Miss
Adela Peale
Mr. and Mrs. John E Rid*e
and two children: Mrs. Mary P.
Ridge and daughter; Mr. and
Mrs. Alberto Robledo and daugh-
ter: W. Romain; Mr. and Mrs.
Chas. Schneider; Miss Mary
Schwartz; Albert A. Shore; Mr.
and Mrs. Ralnh N. Stewart: Pid-
nev Temple: Sgt. Daniel J. Too-
mev: Mrs. Evelvr F. Vincent and
three children: Mrs. Maude
West: Man- T. Wiest Willis
Woolems; and Mrs. Lorey M.
By Calbmith
like Your Coffee
Like Your Coffee

Paraso Dramatic
Croup To Present
Humorous Drama
The Young People's Dramatic
Group of Paraso, will present a
humorous drama entitled "The
parson's Perversity" at Geddes
Hall next Wednesday at 8 p.m..
under the auspices of the House-
h< VI of Ruth No. MH. O.U.O.O.F.
Oilier highUgfits or tlv cven-
tn?, will br performances by Lu-
cille M. Ford, Ann Morgan, Glo-
ria Morgan. Judith Dalmadge.
Edea D. Day, Jubilee Harmoniz-
ers, Household of Ruth Ensem-
ble Mrs. Ivy Thompson will pre- I
aide Tickets are obtainable from
ny member of said orcV;r.
You can all
with TSordens
rot tTBOM)
Time to Act

| told you those kids played a rough gam* of football
there must be a batter way than that to keep young!"
Cristobal ClOers
To Meet Tonight
The regular Stewards Council
ireeting of the Cristobal Chapter
(ill be convened tonight at the
Local's office in Cristobal, start-
ing fit 7:30.
Lectures On "What a 8teward
8hou!d do" and "Fire Prevention
Wee!;'' will be heard at the ..
$17.50 To $23.50
The French Bazaar
llej oor
Spill It, Genie
by t. t. bajel

Speak I'p, Son
OH, OtAR'.
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us\K>te>s v .vst \om voo git w cow ***r ,
twm Vw iy\ct*o \)c\.t: .aw* vj*lnii>r;
. W.t.1
An Invitation
* ira fOKDfh's
byboyKea* Qasstftds
Pursuing Backwards
And on
New BusinessBurglaries
EBI-< ilXA'S rr
The Recount
HuM.x m... 11 odocK
m MX* ofwcb
BuaatAw in tmb THmmm,
OIIB BUARDINC. H('SE .... with .
bugs ami

THI* >
DID V0 MAvJe '
A Billiard VOUR MUS WITH j
. /AM (NJDlAfO '
L05T A.
YOU look:,
had 0eek
Punched, i what.'-
Pelican i^ keePin
outa sight he

? \n-2i

CAGE Pftfi
f^acihc ^ocie
80, 17, ttatLa
Carroll JCochir
The Chinev Legation has iuued invitation* to the high
officials of Panam and the Canal Zone, members of the
Diplomatic and Consular Corps, and other friends, to a re-
ception to be given tomorrow evening from 5:10 to 7:00 at
the Legation on Avenida General San Martin, Number 6, la
Commemoration of the Proclamation of the Porty-flrst An-
niversary of the Chinese Republic.
Chennaolts Leave for 11.8.
Major General Claire L. Chen-
nault, USA, (ret.), and Mrs.
Chennault left the Isthmus by
plane on Tuesday for the United
States following a brief stay In
Panama as guests at the Hotel El'
Panama. Following a short visit
In the United 8tates General and
Mrs. Chennault will return to
their home in Formosa.
Farewell Given to Ambassador
and Mrs. Ortlc de Zevallos
Members of Panama's official
and diplomatic set crossed the
.Isthmus by scooter last' evening
to bid farewell to the Ambassa-
dor of Peru to Panama and Dean
of the Diplomatic Corps and Mrs.
Emilio Ortiz de Zevallos, who
boarded the Qracrt liner, Santa
Barbara, at Cristobal for their
voyage to Peru.
Chinese Minister
Presents Credential*
The Honorable Hiding Wang,
newly appointed Chinese Minis-
ter to Panama, presented his cre-
dentials to His Excellency, the
President of the Republic of Pan-
ama, Jose Antonio Remon Can-
tera, today at 12:00 noon, as En-
voy Extraordinary and Minister
plenipotentiary of the Republic
of China.
Minister Wang represented his
country as special mission Am-
bassador to the recent Inaugura-
To Vacation in United States
The Consul General of Sweden
In Panama and Mrs. Carl-Axel
Jansort plan to leave the Isthmus
by plane on Friday for New York
for a vacation of mveral weeks
to be spent In the United States.
Reception Tomorrow
at Union Club
The Mlnlsterd of Foreign Rela-
tions and Mrs. Jse Ramon Qui-
zado and the former Minister of
Foreign Relations and Mrs. Ig-
nacio Molino, Jr who are leav-
ing soon for the United States,
wl'l be the guests of honor at a
reception to be given Friday
from 11:00 a.m. to 1:00 p.m. at
the Union Club by the Diploma-
tic Corps accredited to Panama
and their wives.
Farewell Affairs
Honor Inauguration Visitors
Dr. and Mrs. Luis A. Vallarlno
entertained wKh a luncheon at
their home recently honoring the
Contal IX Panama m- Havana,
Cuba, and Mrs. Cesar Sanchez,
who plan to leave the Isthmus
soon after having attended the
The Honorable and Mrs. Juan
H. Arias were hosts on Monday
evening at a dinner given at
their home In honor of the Con-
sul and Mrs. Sanchez.
To Leave for New Post Oct. 18
The Secretary of the Brazilian
Legation and Mrs. Osvaldo Ba-
rrete de Silva plan to leave Pan-
ama Oct. IB for Europe en route
to their new post in Belgium,
Mrs. Gets Returns From Europe
Mrs. Lawrence Getz returned
-ecently from Europe following
a vacation of three months spent
n Scandinavia.
route to North Carolina where
they plan to make their new
Pong-Hinds Marriage
Solemnised at Lutheran Church
Miss Lveme N. Fong, daugh-
ter of Mrs. Susana de Fong of
Ban Francisco, Republic of Pan-
ama, became the bride of Mr.
Kenneth G. Hinds, of Miami,
Florida, on Oct. 4, at the Balboa
Lutheran Church. The Rev. Her-
bert T. Bernthal officiated at
the ceremony.
The bride was givan In mar-
rlase by her brother-in-law, Mr.
Vicente Lee, and wore a ballerina
length gown of white lace and
an elbow length veil of illusion.
Miss Esther A. Fong, the bride's
sister, was the maid Of honor and
wore a gown of yellow organdy.
Mr. Nelson J. Curl was the best
The bride's mother wore a
dress of white nylon and a black
lace mantilla.
Following the candlelight cere-
mony the Just-weds departed for
a wedding trip to New York and
Mrs. Hinds is manager of the
gift shop at the Balboa YMCA
and her husband Is employed by
Pan American Airways.
Medingers Entertain
With Buffet Supper
Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Medlnger
of Balboa Heights were hosts to
a group of friends on Tuesday
evening at their home at a buffet
supper given in farewell to Mr.
and Mrs. J. Wendell Greene and
In welcome to Mrs. James M.
Turner, who la a visitor on the
Mr. and Mrs. Greene left for
the Atlantic Side today to be
overnight guests at the Hottl
Washington In Colon before their
departure on Friday aboard the
8.S. Ancon for few York en
Panama Rotary Club Meets
The Panama Rotary Club held
Its weekly luncheon-meeting to-
day at the Hotel El Panama with
Mr. Louis Martlnz. acting presi-
dent, presiding. The guest speak-
er was Pic. I. M. Wallersteln,
who was one of nine delegates
irom the U.S. to the Congress of
World Assembly of Youths held
recently In Dakar, Africa.
Chess To Be Played
Friday Night at "Y"
The fourth meeting of the Bal-
boa-Panama Chess Club formed
three weeks ago will be held Frl-
dev at 7:00 p.m. at the Armed
Forces YMCA In Balboa.
The group's activities are not
confined to Friday evenings. Play
Is continuing each evening. Play-
ers are asked to bring their own
chessmen, If possible, as the cur-
rent demands are straining the
facilities of the Y.
The thirty five members range
lrom beginners to several who
have extensive tournament ex*
perlence so that any newcomer
can expect to find an opponent
similar In degree of skill.
Chess devotees In Panama Ci-
ty have been Invited to visit the
Y on Friday evening and get ac-
quainted, as the promotion of
chess as an "International lan-
Sage" Is among the purposes of
e club.
Hearnes are Hosts for
Mr. and Mrs. Julian 8.
Hearne of Gamboa entertained a
small group of their friends re-
cently at a buffet supper held at
their home.
D.A.R. to Meet
The Panama Canal Chapter.
Daughters of the American Re-
volution will meet on Saturday.
October 18, in the Library of the
Jewish Welfare Board Center on
La Boca Road In Balboa at 2:00
This regular fall meeting will
be the first held under the aus-
pices of newly elected officers.
Heading the slate is Mrs. Rudolph
W. Rubelll of Cristobal. D.A.R.
Guest speaker for the after-
noon will be Mrs. Milton Lee
Nash of Gatun, who will discuss
the convention of the Children of
the American Revolution.
All ladles eligible for member-
ship In the D.A.R. are cordially
Invited to attend.
Written for NF.A Service
MRS. J. WENDELL GREENE (right) was honored recently at
a farewell tea Klven by the College Club at the Jewish Wel-
fare Board in Balboa. With Mrs. Oreene Is Mrs. Elizabeth
McNevln, President of the club. The honoree sails tomorrow
' for the States.
1000 Cities In US Holding
Line To Keep Lid On Rents
A complete assortment of
Metal Desks, Letter Files,
Tables, etc.
Office Supplies & Equipment
9th St. and Bolivar Avenue Coln
Bingo Tonight
Bingo will be played tonight at
the American Legion Club In the
FOrt Amador Area at 7:30. Mem-
ber, and thai/.guests are, invited.
Mrs. Grace Brown Visiting
Mr. and Mrs. Hlllman Bay
Mr. and Mrs. Hilman Bay and
their two children returned re-
cently from a two-month vaca-
tion in the States.
They were aaccompanied by
Mrs. Bay's aunt, Mrs. Grace
Brown of Laguna Beach, Calif.,
who will be their house guest for
several months at their home In
El Cangrejo. Panama City.
Art League Show
To be Held at Tlvoll
The Annual Community Art
Exhibition of the Canal Zone Art
League will be held from Novem-
ber 2 to November 18 at the Hotel
The following report on the
rent situation in the continental
United States appeared In the
CIO News last week: .
"Rent controls have been saved
in a thousand U.S. communities
with a population totaling 30
"Spurred by CIO Councils, San
Francisco. Columbus, O., and
Scranton, Pa.,, recently voted to
extend rent curbs to next April
30. Deadline for action on exten-
sion Is Sept. 30.
"The decision to extend rent
controls in San Francisco
brought cheers from a crowd of
almost a 1000 persons, who at-
tended the hearing before the
Board of Supervisors. They voted
for extension 10 to 1.
"Frank White, CIO Council sec-
retary and George W. Johns. sec-
retary of the AFLCouncil, Joined
in arguing for extension 'o* the
curbs. The supervisors acted de-
spite the violent opposition of
real estate Interests, who opposed
extension, although surveys by
th> U.S. Census Bureau and an
Independent research agency
? KQ7J2
? KQJ73 4A10984
a 1098
94 4-AJ10
? KJ1032 85
? 88
? AQfM
North-South vul.
Sooth Was* Nortfc Eaot
IV 1* 2V 4*
8* Double 5* Double
8 9 Pass Pass Double
Pass Pass ?**
Opening lead* K
US Rejects Russian Charges
Against Ambassador Kennan
Tlvoll In celebration of American
Art Week.
The League invites artists to
enter oil paintings, watercolors,
graphics, ceramics, carving and
sculpture work with the privilege
of entering six pieces with not
more than four In one class. All
work should be brought to the
Hotel Tlvoll October 29, 30, or 31
between the hours of 4:30 and
7:30 p.m.
%i) -Sage
1 JHjwr
Miss Peggy Sage, the internationally famous
hand-beauty authority, brings you direct from her
Paris Salon ... a new, an infinitely better nail polish
a different method of color blending. Now gone
forever is any trace of muddinets instead
crystal clear colors that make possible a vast
array of couturier shades. A finish
that sparkles like an Empresa' Crown that
has a jewel-like hardness which lasts and
lasts. This is the performance of Peggy Sage,
presented in the most beautiful nail
polish bottle in the world'.
Fashim-tse women knots it's smart
t mmlck their Peggy Sage nail polish with the
harmonizing hades / Peggy Sage lipsticks.

Just as sure as you like chicken, youll
like Campbell's Chicken Soup, for
every golden-gleaming spoonful is
rich with tempting chicken flavor!
Fine, plump chickens are chosen
with care. To the glistening broth-
chockful of chicken goodness is
added fluffy white rice, along with
plenty of tender pieces of chicken.
For a delicious, nourishing treat, serve
Campbell's Chicken Soup soon I
showed that few rental houses
were vacant.
"As the result of CIO's cam-
paign for extended controls, the
Detroit City Council last week
voted to reconsider Its decision
to end controls and was sched-
uled to act Sept. 29.
"In Allentown. Pa., Pres. Chas.
Helmbach and Sec. El wood Os-
man of the Lehlgh County CIO
Council punctured an Allentown
Real Btate Board survey which
attempted to show a large num-
'r of vacancies. The mayor said
at the council would act on the
.isls of a survey by the regional
ent control office, and facts pre-
sented by labor and the realtors.
"Success did not crown all of
th efforts to extend rent con-
trol. Thy! Republican-dominated
Reading. Pa., City Council voted
three to one against extension.
Control also were defeated by
he Akron, O., City Council.
"But all In all; the CIO Coun-
cils throughout the country were
extraordinarily successful In ex-
tending rent curba in industrial
communities. Their efforts were
assisted by the CIO Housing
Committee, of whieh Pres. Wal-
ter P. Reuther of the CIO Auto
Workers Is chairman and loo
Goodman secretary and director.
"Even after the deadline, the
fight to extend rent controls will I
je continued In defense areas,
where housing shortages exist.
The Office of Defense Moblllza-|
tion Defense Advisory Commit-
tee, headed by Economic Stabil-
izer Roger L. Putman, has power
to continue curbs in such areas |
and arrange for new housing.
"Reuther has asked Putman to
provide relief for such commun-
ities. Suc Federal action has
When you're playing a diffi-
cult trump contract, don't be In a
hurry to draw all of the trumps.
Drawing trumps Is the best plan
on most easy hands, but Is sel-
dom the right way to begin dif-
ficult hands.
In today's hand, for example,
South had* to leave one trump
out to make his contract. The
reason Is easier to show than to
west opened the king of spades
and continued the suit, South
ruffing. Declarer could now af-
ford to draw two rounds of
trumps with the ace and the
king, but then he had to atop.
Declarer next switched to dia-
monds, and East shrewdly allow-
ed dummy's king of diamonds to
win the first trick In that suit.
Declarer continued diamonds,
and East won with the Jack.
Now East led a third round of
spades, and South was glad that
he had left two trumps In the
dummy. He could ruff the spade
with dummy's low trump, ruff
out the ace of diamonds, and re-
turn to dummy by leading a
trump to the queen In order to
take the rest of the tricks with
the established diamonds.
See what would happen if
South made the mistake of
drawing three rounds of trumps
at the very beginning. East
would refuse the first diamond
trick, but would win the second
with the Jack. He would then
return a spade.
If South ruffed In dummy, he
would thereby use up the last
entry to dummy's diamonds. If
he ruffed in his own hand, it
would be even worse since that
would use up his own last trump,
after which It would be quite
Impossible to bring In dummy's
The United States today brand-
ed Russia's demand for the re-
call of U. 8. Ambassador George
F. Kennan as a groas viola-
tion" of diplomatic traditions.
A note delivered to the Krem-
lin said the government "can-
not accept," as valid charges by
Moscow which led to Its sur-
prise request last Friday for
Kennan's withdrawal.
The note, made no threats of
Moscow based Its demand
on statements made by Kennan
Sept. 19 when he compared the
Soviet attitude toward the Unit-
ed States with that he wit-
nessed in Nazi Germany where
he was Interned briefly In World
War II. Moscow said this com-
parison between Russia and
Nazi Germany was "completely
false and hostile."
In Its note, this government
"Ambassador Kennan's state-
ment accurately and In moder-
ate language described Che
position of foreign diplomats
accredited to the Soviet gov-
"It is this treatment of diplo-
matic representatives, systema-
tically applied over a period of
years by the 8ovlet government,
which grossly violates the tradi-
tions and customs In Interna-
tional Intercourse devolped
over generations.
"In the light of the above the
United States government can-
not accept the charges made by
the Soviet government as con-
stituting valid reasons for ac-
ceding to the request for the
recall of Ambassador Kennan."
Rejection of the Soviet de-
mand constitutes a diplomatic
technicality. In reality, the
United States cannot returo
Kennan to hi* Moscow port
since he was declared persoB^I
ly unacceptable bv the Soviet
government. j
Kennan, however, will retara
the title of ambassador to .Rus-
sia for some time. He will bs>
brought home from Germany
for "consultations." There is no
plan to appoint a new ambas-
sador In the forseeable future.!
The Moscow post may remain
open until a new administra*
tlon takes office next Jan. 20.
Meanwhile. Secretary of State
Dean Acheson told Sen. William
F. Knowland that breaking
diplomatic relations with Rus-
siaas proposed by the Califor-
nia Republican"Would be a
step of the utmost seriousness
with worldwide consecaienie.'*
Knowland urged Acheson last
week to sever diplomatic rela-
tions with Russia and demand'
the recall of Soviet Ambassador
Oeorgl N. Za rubn In retalia-
tion for Moscow's ouster etfj
Acheson replied in a telegram
to Knowland that the Stats
Department Is "continuing ti
examine all aspects of our re-
lations with the 8ovlet govern-
ment and your recommenda-
tions wii lbe borne In mind." i
But the secretary said the many
factors other than those cited
by Knowland would have to be
considered before making anyj
Acheson said last Friday the
U. 8. had no present Intention
of asking for Zerubin's recall
or of breaking diplomatic re-
lations with the Soviet Union.
A State Department spokesman
said this thinking has not been
changed since.
brought rent curbs to 74 com-
munities of over 8000, Including
Milwaukee and Indianapolis.
"Here is a score of cities and
towns that voted recently to ex- rent controls to next Apr.
"Cleveland. O.; San Francisco,
Calif.; Columbus. O.; Scranton,
Chester and Johnstown. Pa.;
Brockton and Brookllne, Mass.;
No'th Bergen and Hamilton,
N. J.; Lewiston. me.; Water-
town. Mass.; Woodbridge, N. J.;
Hazel ton, Pa.; Burlington. Vt.;
Weymouth, Mass.; West Haven,
Conn.; Northampton, Mass.;
Nutlev. N. J., and Metheren,
by the makers of
radio equipment
for tha famed
A mating
measures enh/11' x 7* x 7*
Hear a symphony from Paris, a nsws
flash from England, a tsngo or samba
from South America! Eavesdrop on radio
amateurs, ships' operators! No other ra-
dio offers so much for the money! Corns
in for a free demonstration!
No. 3, 45th Street Bella Vista 1-IZW
NEW green toothpaste with
miracle chlorophyll!
Fresh Mouth
not for minutes...but ALL DAY 1QNG!
KW-i toothpaste made with chlorophyll!
the green su batanee in all plants which con-
verts lifeless chemicals and sunlight into life-
giving nourishment. In new Chlorodent Tooth-
paste, it performs a miracle in your mouth!
Chlorodent doean't just cover up mouth odor
bat destroys it instantly makes possible com-
pute all day protection. By using this green tooth-
paste regularlypreferably after mealsyou can
have a clean fresh mouth all day long!
At the same time, Chlorodent fight tooth de-
cay, relieves common gum disorders. It pata long
lasting sparkle in your smile because it promotes
completa mouth care. Children love its minty flavor.
Get Chlorodent at any drug counter. Ask your
dentist or see for yourself why it's winning frionas
footer than any other toothpaste!
Watar-aalaala chlaraahylUaa
' cONOtNsie rot in viui
1 -i,, i,., .i
i proses CMoiodsnl flops
I foe hour!
aut af 4 aaia Ml ftaa af aaa kraatkt

; TAC,r. six
You Sell em...When You Tell em thru PA Classifieds!
I *vp vour Ad with oar of our Agents or our Offices u. No. 57 "H" Street Panama
No. 12,179 Central A?e. Colon
lewis Service
*4 Tivoll At*.Phone MK ana
Fourth of July At.Phone 2-04#l
Saln de Belleza Americano
#55 WMt lth Street
Carlion Drag Store
10.060 Melndei Ave Phone Mi Coln
Agencia Internacional de PaMcacionei Propaganda, S.A.
#3 Lottery Pltu Phone J-1199 II" Street comer estudiante M.
Phone 1 MM ad 2-S79I
Minimum for 12 words.
3c. each additional word.
FOr; SALE:I Circular Couch, (Chi-
ra design upholstery!. 2 Circular
Coffee Tables. I Frame ehoir with
cushion to match couch, $150-
00. 8fc-62l2, Qtrs. 304-A, Al-
0* you h.. fMiiUff ercktenl
Write Akefcelies Am.y-.wi. I
2011 Aneen C. Z.
I ._
fOR SAL:All porcelain refriger-
ator 7.8 cu. ft., brond new. $300.
25 or'60 cycle. Tel. 6-321.
DR. WENDEHAKE. Medicol Clinic.
Estudente street No. HO. Between
"K" and "J" Street. Phone 2-
3479. Panama.
S FOR SALE:Refriaerotor, practically
nsw- dining set." Leed's spray
dishe>: 5251-B, Dieblo, telephone
FOR SALE:- -60 cycle Kelvmotor. 9
cu. ft. Refngerotor with large
freexer compartment, and 4 burn-
er gos stove, both excellent buys
as we must sell at a sacrifice. Cell
Panamo 3-2108 mornings.______
13 cubic foot porceloin Kelvinat-
, or 25 cycle refrigerator "where is
as Is" m Canal storehouse Dioblo
Heights. Telephone Panama 3-
FOR ~SALE: Mahogony bedroom
set. 8 pieces $450.00. 6 strand
Rattan living set, consults of sec-
tional sofa, chair, lirge end table,
coffee table, $300.00. Kitchen ca-
binet $10.00. Coll 85-4183 or
quarters 251-A, Diablo Terface.
FOR SALE:2 Frequency Changers,
A-l condition, 1410 ond 1280
HP, 3 phase, 25 cycle. 2300 volt
to 1250 KW Or 937.5 KW. 3
phose. 60 cycle, 490 vplt, 300
RPM, Westinghouie Units with
Starting Equipment ond Generating
Panels. Also 11000 volt, 25 cycle
transformers to 2300 volt for use
with above units. For Immediate
delivery coll Electrical Equipment
Co.. Inc., Davenport, Iowa, U.S.A.
3-8059. for inspection and price.
FOR SALE: Transmitter 1O0 W
complete. Generol Electric new
table model radio sitting room set,
52nd Street 5 Apt. I. After 6 p.
I FOR SALE: Cuban bedroom set.
Frigideire refrigerator. 7 ft. Other
furniture. Bargorn. No. 77 Estu-
diante street Apt. 5. Telephone 2-
11 3058. .
FOR SALE:Upright piano. Singer
sewing machine, both in good con-
dition. Coll Ponama 3-1566.
FOR SALE:Double barrel 12 gauge
shotgun by Sarasqueta Fiber with
leather case and shells. 'One heavy
Herrings combination safe 28 x
33 x 38 inches with wheels. Coll
Panomo 2-3330 during office
Service Peeeonnel and Civilian
Government Employee
Imiet on
Government Employe Fmonce C*.
When you finonce your new
Or utod car.
Ne. 43 Aetteeeeeiite Row
Pkene J-4M4 \ 1-4915
FOR SALE:Used tire, poisenger
& commercial at Agencias Cosmos,
on Automobile Row No. 29. tele-
phone Panama 2-4721.
FOR SALE:Packard Sedan 1949,
4 door, perfect condition. $925.-
00. Eisenmen Corros, Usados, Pe-
ru Avenue. No. 8. Tel. 2-4516.
FOR SALE:Plymouth Sedan 1948,
4 door, new tires, perfect mecko
nicol condition. Duty paid, $925.-
00. Eisenmon Carros Usados. Pe-
ru Avenue No. 8, Tel. 2-4516.
FOR SALE:Ford Radio, will fit 42
thru 49. Ford or Mercury, Novy
Groirrtlch Sonto Clara beach-
cottages. Electric Ice boxes, ges
stoves, moderate rotes. Telephone
6-441 Gomboe, 4-567 Pedro Mi-
Houses on BEACH at Sente Clare.
Phone SHRAPNEL Balboa 2120.
Casino Sonta Clara. Dance music by
Casino Aces. No reservations ne-
cessary, Soturdoy and Sunday,
MiHhe*. Oceonside cottages, Santa
Clara. Box 435. Balboa. Phone
Panama 3-1877, Cristobal 3-1673.
ATTENTION: All rent reduced
on Foster's furnished cottage!, one
mile beyond Santa Clara, private
rood to beach. (Bring own linens)
For information coll at Dagmar's
No. 6. Tlvoli Avenue or phone
Ponama 2-1070.
FOR SALE:1952 Ford Club Coupe,
Radio, W. W. tires. Trade cheaper
car. 5564. Dioblo.
FOR SALE:Rodio-phono 25 cycles,
records, 2 drafting tables, book-
cose, file cabinet, Quartermaster
dining table, buffet, desk, chif-
fonier, night table, ice box, etc.,
English racing bike. Balboa 2-
3406 or 0772-F, Williamson
Place, anytime after 1 p. m.
'FOR SALE:Entire furnishings din-
", ing, living, bedrooms, porch, kitch-
en, stove, Fngidoire, silver, China,
silver linen lamps. Phone 3-3319,
Zoflman. .....___________
SALE 14 cu. ft. Deep Freeie,
60 cycle Coldspot, new, $350,-
00. New G. E, rodio. clock with
timer, 60 cycle. $25.00. 8 mm
neftiaster Movie Camero $40.-
KcO. Sheffield English Silver Tea
I Service. SI 15.00. Record Player
K^45 p>M. 60 cycle. $10.00. Phone
i 86-5106. ________
! OR SALE:Combination gas stove
refrigerator, 60 cycle General; per-
f feet" condition. Ideal for small
kitchen, best offer. Call 3-3212.
.' ?OR SALE: Dining table, corner
; coblrjst. end tables .22 col. rifle
!with"scope. 212-B Pedro Miguel.
' Phorf 4-506.___________________
recflVe Adjustment of the Body
Structure. George D. Barb. Jr.. No.
lL.Jth. St. Tel. 2-3833, by op-
FOR SALE:I small desk, I youth
bed and wardrobe, I ladies coat
size 14, 1 steom and dry iron, 1
set of AerO Pack suit coses. Oil
in good condition. Juon A. Jim-
nez St. No. I Apt. 7, Tel. 3-3613.
FOR SALE:Treodle Singer sewing
machine, $45.00, portable ply-
wood, dry closet $5.00, two 9' x
12' linoleum rugs. $3.00, two floor
lamps, one $3.00, one $5.00, four
stools cheap. Whezzer bike, good
condition. $65.00. 3 wheel Cush-
mon scoffer $80.00, two wheel
Cushmon $75.00, G. E. washing
machine, six month old, $120.00
House 604-B. Cocoli, Tomorind
Ava. 4 te 7 evening.
Responsible Americon, desires to
rent 2 bedroom cholet, vicinity
Bella Visto. Coll Mr. Di Scolo
Panama 3-1660.
WANTED: American girl desires
room in Canol one. Phone Hotel
room in Canal Zone. Phone Hotel
WANTED:Americon couple would
like vocotion quarters on Atlanfir
side, from 1st. November on. CalL
adegh Toi Break ,lalianj A, 0ddj
Jes unless Britain !0 Pee|ifl ^
Pays By Tuesday
TEHfJRAN, Oct. 9
ROME. (UP I To peel or not
,te peel a crape is the basis of a
^ .7j-h|curient hot "^entine debate, ve-
rnier -Mohammed McssadeRhifordlriR to the Italian National
has decided lo break diplomatic,institute of Nutrition of the
relations with Britain unless council of R.-search
payment is begun by Tuesday] prof G Dl M dlre ^
on iDt oil royalties Iran 1^* the Institute of general pathologr
nUt rfSr8 hiBY'th'university of Turin affinT
government official. |Pd that the gkin and pJts of
Mosiadegh was said to be ex- wapes have jmly scarce nutritive
ceedingly displeased at the un- ~
official London reaction to his
note of yesterday asking for a
FOR SALE1952 Hudson Hornet
Club Coupe, Radio, OD, WS leather
upholstery, see et 723 B, Nicober
Street Cocoli.
per, like
-1952 Buick Riviera Su-
new, will sacrifice, Call
FOR SALE:1938 Nosh Ambosso-
dor in good condition. Sacrifice
price, $85.00. Call 6-451 or 273-
Position Offered
WANTED: Live wira wM time
alemn, salary end cemmieiien.
Excellent ee>ituftity. See Jeck
Kerr, Smoot & Paredes. Ckevrelet
Experienced typewriter repair man,
offers service ot home or office,'
all work guaranteed. Coll Tel. 3-
Help Wanted
WANTEDMaid reliable
work, laundry and cooking. Must
have references. Call offer 5:00
p. m. or Saturday. 742-A Enter-
prise Street, Balboa.
-Maid for general house-
work, some cooking. Must live In.
Bring references. El Cangrejo, Ca-
lle "F", caso No. 7, 1st street left,
below Lo Solle school.
Flower Setting
Classes Begin
Monday At YMCA
Two and live room furnished and
unfurnished apartments; privte en-
closed gardens. 8061. 10th Street,
New Cristobal. Telephone Colon
FOR RENT:2 bedroom oportment,
$60.00. No. 12, 6th St-, Tele-
phone 2-1347, Panama.
FOR RENT:Unfurnished apartment
in duplex house; on 9th St. San
Froncisco de la Caleta. American
family preferred. Coll G. Cooper,
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE:Eleven foot mahogany
sailing Dinghy, P B 50 Class, fully
rigged, most, rudder, tiller, two
1 sails, cars, centerboord, all in ex-
cellent condition. Bpaf built only
three months ago will sell for
$180.00 without 2 1-2 horse
Johnson outboard, $220.00 with.
J. Alexander, house 124-A New
Cristobal, or telephone. 3-2785.
Protect your home from
the danger, of mosquitoes
and flies with
Note these money and work
saylnr advantages
1. 30% to 40% cheaper than
any other aereen
. Can be removed or re-
placed in a few seconds.
I. S or 4 pound weight makes
cleaning a light house-
keeping Job.
4. Frame never ruste, rots or
needs painting.
8. Screen eaally replaced at
fraction of usual cost.
6. Admits more air and light.
Vn Central Ave
Tel. 3-140
77 Ante Row
Tel. 3-4(11
afaasaesss visit
Transportes Baxter, S. A
Shipping, moving, etorage.
We pack and crate or move
anything. 'Phone 2-2481,
2-2562, Panama.
LOST: Persion Lamb gray coot.)
Lost from cor, near Coco Cola I
Cafe, Ponoma. Taj. 2-1,477 Pan-
amo. Reward, no auestions.
Teacher Trainee
Returns Te Panama
After Four Months
Miss Carmen Mandevllle of
Panama City has Just returned
from a four-month teacher-
training course awarded by the
Newcomers to the Canal Zone Unlted State Of flee of Educa-
anc" Panama are beine offered Mon ln cooperation with the
an opportunity to learn about i Dep*rtmen.t .?f Stat*' upon the
plants and flqwers ^*F2NB22243 l'thf UA In-
usethem. j formation Center here.
tJ?"L?alb CA wl" of,er' Mlss Mandevllle left last June
two new Flower Arrangement for Washington, DC, where she
X..*'oB:Lnn'n on Monday, received orientation at Ameri-
oet. 20 under Mrs. cha,i (Pat) lean University before proceed-
2E?'n-, Ana Arbor where she
'evo classes will be offered, teaching English as a
Dm, A "! r Oail.I.AC
(Palmer Graduates)
ornea HOURS:
I II and t p.m.
Saturday: 11 noon.
Per* Aeenae Tel. J-IM*
(1 block from Lux Theatre)
We deal In both New and
Reconditioned Furniture.
41 Automobile Row
TeL S-4811
Shooting Star Pilot
Scores Direct HH
On Tank In Person
form indigestible
qualities and
Prof. Carlo Foa. director of the
new Rritiih mission to come to institu." of human physiology of
Iran, but making the proviso'Milan university, said Di Maceo
that Britain must pay 20.000.- rhould not forget the "efficacy of
000 pounds <$56.000,000) to Iran
by Tuesday.
Authoritative British sources
had described the offer as "pre-
the fermenting qualities of the
grape skin In moderating intes-
tinal putrefaction."
Prof. E. Moraccl stoutly aup-
posterous Mossadegh h a d P/J*d M""n coUeW;. de-
learned of the unfavorable Brit-icJari** *ht the grape p*el has
Ish reaction last night through ? Y,a'"' nf* to be tinderestlma-
.Brltlsh Broadcasting Corpora- ted ,8"ice -"ontelns cellulose.
Mod newscasts and other re-l.. Cellulose, he said, stimulates
poris. Mossadegh was said to|the undulatory motion of the
have decided to ceaae "dicker- Istomach during digestion and is
ajne" with the British. Ia natural corrective for obstln-
The government official said "to constipation.
Hossadegh had decided that his] Prof. O. Bent Ivor lio of the
first atep would be to recall the university of Padua warned that
Iranian charge d'affaires in "It k opportune to limit as far as
London, Mohammed Hadjebi possible the swallowing of se.ds
DavaUou He said the next stepland peels unless thev are first
cloae down the thoroughly masticated."
The-Institute said "the matter
will be pursued."
FORT SILL, Okla., Oct. S
- studied'(UP) Veteran artillerymen
will be offered, teaching English as a foreign here shook their heads ln won-
Docn on succeeding Mondays for language, the structure of En-lder today over an Air Force pi-
ieven weeks a morning class at glish, phonetics and phonemics lot who bounced his shooting
9 a.m. and an evening class at 7 and laboratory pronunciation." star Jet fighter 1,500 feet across
p.m. Lesson material Is mlmeo- -h. .,. ,. a shell-pocked artillery range
graphed ln both English and' "ft">* ttoJ^n*Mhe.L,trora smashed into an abandoned
Spanish. i1" different countries compris-
During the coming sertes, em- i,"! f"8!118^ leaclJLng"Br,0 phaslswill be on flowers and wh,ch. ralnd ielheiS vlsited
plants common durinli^alnS^^^^ and
season There Is no tuition f*. claMe8 at the English Language
sfnee Mr. Morgan contributes I"stitut* S th* University and,rocket passes over the range
herttmeMrcommun^i^wia^en^ *** ml.nly uccessful when ht plane developed -
SiK'Z msTs Mr. ^^."^^-P^^.^lnstrue- gine trouble"
Morgan with these classes.
The series will conclude with
the large flower show at which
time arrangements by pupils will
be On display.
Registrations will be received
tank, and walked away unhurt.
Lt. Francis M. Shine, station-
ed at Shaw Air Force Base, S.C.,
was making machine gun and
a.m. and 5 p.m.
British Embassy ln Teheran.
Mossadegh has made as a
ondition of renewal of negotia-
tions with the British, payment
to Iran of 49,000.000 pounds
137,300,0001 In royalties held
Bck by the Anglo-Iranian
vJJo. since 1949.
Y.M.C.A. News
'*M MX I
'Foot-Ball prom" Is the theme
for the servicemen's dance at
the Balboa YMCA on Saturday
Decorations and special fea-
tures will be in keeping with the
dance theme. Dancing will be
from 8 to 11 p.m. to the music of
the 71sft Army Band.
Wives of servicemen are wel-
comed to these dances at the
YMCA but are asked to call at
th Program Office in advance
[Whan people stop forming fines
nfing to get into this country,
rs tone enough to worry about
eopitolistic system mmt
tlon ln actual practice.
- While ln this agricultural part
Of the U. 8.. Miss Mandevllle
participated in a Orange meet-
ing of farmers and their fami-
lies and visited various types of
beginning today at the YMCA I farm, in the vicinity. On July
information desk or by phone.4. members of the Institute
Balboa 2759 or 2839 between 8 joined ln a parade at Plymouth,
Mich, which included Four H
Club members, local and civic
organizations, some of the prize
cattle specimens of local farm-
ers, and agricultural Implements
used in dally farming opera-
When heading east, she at-
tended the first Inaugural Con-
vention of the Democratic Par-
E'Rht civilian employes of the ty to Chicago where Governor
United states Army Caribbean lAdlal Stevenson was nominated
were the recipients of Depart-; for President. In her travels,
ment of the Army Suggestion A-'she was also was a guest on the
ward Certificates yesterday at I platform at the National Edu-
Civilion Employes'
Suggestions Win
Awards, Dollars
two presentation ceremonies.
In the morning Col. C. O. Cal-
loway. Quartermaster. USARCA-
RIB to Mrs. Dorothy Lindsay ofjlnterlochen, the
Ancon, Flavian Belgrave of Rio Company plant
cation Association Convention
ln Detroit, and visited the Na-
tional Summer Music Camp at
Ford Glass
at Dearborn,
Abajo, Hugh Gadsby of Panama 'nnd the Argus Camera Factory.
Citv and Headley Sinclair of Rio
He figured there was only
one way to godownso he
headed for the biggest open
space he could find. That was
the east firing range here.
Witnesses' said Shine made a
"perfect" wheels-up landing un-
til his jet slammed into the
The impact ripped his plane
in two, dumping the part with
him inside overturned on a
shell crater left by one of the
artillery school's big guns.
Shine crawled through the
smashed canopy with minor cuts
and bruises, and was on hand
to explain what happened
when a board of investigators
from Sheppard Air Force Base,
Tex., arrived.
After seeing Niagara Falls,
Each of the employes also re-,"* p*n*nl!ni,n *l" *Seai
calved a $10 check for their tlmei" ^JT J?!? in ASf.rSS
and money saving suggestions {jHJKSJ, (%*tm? .^"^"j?
which have been put into prac-'^e^y- ">e J^S.1?0*
tic hv the Armv In a discussion group on world
"* Vy affairs at UNESCO
At Fort Clayton, Col. C. R.
Bathurst Engineer. USARCARIB,
Dresented award certificates to
for a "guest pass. Young em- Hugh M. Hall of Panama City.
Dloyed women from the Canal Robert K. Jones also of Panama
Zone and Panama between the
ages of 18 and 30 may also act as
dance hostesses if they will con-
tact Mrs. Abbie Linares. Program
Director, at the Balboa YMCA
ten while ln
New York.
Three days in Philadelphia
enabled her to tour points of In-
terest Including Independence
Ci*y George Nickel of Fort Kobbe Square, the Museum of Art. the
and James R Beyers of Curundu. famous Health Center, histor-
Hall and Jones each received $5, ic mansions, the Industrial Budd
for their suggestions and Nickel,Co. plant, and the headquarter.
an4 Beyers ^reived u je! th* World Affairs Council.
Korean Casualties
Show Big Increase
The Defense Department today
announced the biggest weekly
increase ln Korean battle
casualties 120,269 since last
June, possibly reflecting the
bitter fighting around Bunker
Hill and Old Baldy.
The new list of U. S. casual-
ties, however, does not include
losses suffered ln this week's
new Communist assaults.
The department announced
an increase of 890 over the
previous week's total. In recent
weeks the increase had been
running from about 400 toJ00.
. SWEET OBL1VION-A symboi of the exhausting fighting UN troops have had on the hlU *OW
} Bald" In Korea, a dead-tired G.I. lie. fast asleep after eating a cold meal from the ration cans J
rattered about him. ___.------
Radio Programs
Your Community Station
Where 100.000 Pe.ple Meet
Today, Thursday, Oct. 9
3:30Music for Thursday
4:00Great Artists
4:15Bob Eberly
4:30What's Your Favorite
ii 30News
3:35What's Your Favorite
(Faith Foster)
6:30Ricky's Record Shop
6:45Lowell Thomas
7:00Make Believe Ballroom
7:46Jam Session
8:00Halls of Ivy (VOA)
8:30Muslo of the Gay 90's
8:45UP. Commentary
9:00Paul Temple (BBC)
9:30Opera Concert (VOA)
10:00Dance Music
10:15Musical Interlude
10:30Moonlight Mood
11.00The Owl's Nest
12:00Sign Off
Tomorrow, Friday, Oct. 1%
6:00Sign On and Alarm Clock
7:30Request Salon
8:15Morning Varieties
8:30Musical Reveille
9:15Come and Get It
9:30As I See It
10:05Off the Record
11:05Off the Record (Contd.)
12:05Luncheon Music
12:30Popular Music
1:15Personality Parade
1:45Promenade Concert
2:00The Old Chisholm Trail
2:15Songs of France (RDF)
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:45Battle of the Bands
3:00All Star Concert Hall
3:15The Little Show
3:30 Music For Friday
4:00Music Without Words
4:15Casa Loma Time
4:30What's Your Favorite
5:35What's Your Favorite
"Faith Foster)
6:30Phllco Rendezvous
6.45Lowell Thomas
7:00Come Into the Parlor
7:45Here Comes Louis Jordan
8:00Request Salon
8:45U. P. commentary
8:15Opera Concert
9:00-^Bhort Story Theater
9:30Story, USA. (VOA)
10:00Cavalcade ol America
10:30Adventures of PC 49
11:00The Owl's Nest
1:00 a.m. Sign Off
Explanation of Symbol.
VOAVoice of America
BBCBritish Broadcasting
RDFRadlodiffuslon Francalse
There are thousands of cons-;
tables in this country, but Joe;
Motberal is one who thinks he
is unique. Recently elected to of-
fice, he is a member of the Tex-
as A. Si M. faculty and has at
doctor of phllosophv d;sr. I
Only 1 Day Left
To Cet Tickets
For KofC Ball
Only one more day Is left to
get tickets for the Knights of
Columbus Ball to be held tomor-
row night at El Panama Hotel.
The ball is a yearly event held
by the Panama-Balboa Council
of the Knights of Columbus in
honor of the discovery of Ame-
rica by Christopher Columbus.
Tickets cost $1 and may be
purchased from members, at the
Columbus Club in Balboa or at
the hotel tomorrow night.
Table reservations may be
made by calling the Columbus
Club ln Balboa 2-3466 or by cal-
ling El Panama.
WANf Aft*
For Limited Time Only
of the famous
a REVOLVING BACK---------^
WAS $265.
' Special sale price 195.- Complete
Plaza 5 de Mayo Panam
Phone 2-2638 Box 870

, Wl. Wilton J Y}*>k .
Bo* 195, Qalun ZJtUpLiu, Q*lu* 378
Mrs. Ethel Becker Fry and Mr. Everett E. Branstetter
have announced their marriage, which took place on Sept. 28,
in San Franclsio. California.
An open-house will be held for Mr. arid Mrs. Branstetter
at 2222, 34th Are., San Francisco, on October 11.
Mr. Branstetter is employed by the Aids to Navigation
Division as First Mate on the "Tahona." He and Mrs. Bran-
stetter will return to the Isthmus in November.
Mm. Owen Tolbert
Complimented with Shower
nounce the birth of a daughter
on Sept. 23 in that city. The
Mrs. William Bell was hostess,baby has been named Anne,
for a shower given at the N.C.O. Mr. and Mrs. Witt are well-
Club, Fort Gulick, to honor Mrs. known on the Atlantic Side of
Dwen Tolbert. The hostess was j the Isthmus. They resided in
assisted by Mrs, Betty Burkett, Margarita while he was an '.n-
Mrs. Edward Penning, Mrs. Ed- structor in the Local Rate
ward Mann, Mrs. Eunice Lee,'School.
Mrs. Leila Gregg, and Mrs.
Inter-American Woman's
Club Notice
The sixth anniversary of
gala carnival to be held No-
vember 8 at the Club, which
will be open to the general pub-
lic. There will be games for the
children starting at 1:00 p.m.,
and other diversions for the
adults throughout the after-
noon and evening.
Mrs. Noel Gibson, Jr. was a
guest at the meeting.
The members who attended
included: Mrs. Maurice Towne,
Mrs. Joseph Cote, Mrs. D. Platt,
Mrs. John Byrd, Mrs. C. 8. Har-
vey. Mrs. Louis Lee, Mrs. Merle
Mountz. Mrs. William Cabbell.
Mrs. Edwin Penning, Mrs. Angel
Reyes, Mrs. Charles Breach, Mrs.
Jack Bartlett, Mrs. William
Carlson, Mrs. Neville Hrt, Mrs.
Tooney Foole, Mrs. Nell Scotto,
Mrs. Thomas Huff, Mrs. Arthur
Crandall, Mrs. Montelth Black-
ham, Mrs. John Ballentlne, Mrs.
Orlan Clary. Mrs. William Bell,
Mrs. David Harshaw. Mrs. Carl
Hess, and Mrs. Joseph Shelley.
Charles Breschell.
Games were enjoyed before
the gift* were opened. The prize
winners were: Mrs. Richard Colon Unit of the Intr-Amer-
Dlcklnson, Mrs. Colly Byrd and'lean Woman's Club will be eel-
Mrs. B. E. Whltten. ebrated Saturday night with n
The other ladles pri8ent,buffet supper and evening of
were: Mrs. Brice, Mrs. Arabelle entertainment. The price of ad-
Platt, Mrs. Neville Hart, Mrs. mission will be a dollar per per-
Marle Huff, Mrs. Clarence Har-ison. m
vey. Mrs. Mary Cote, Mrs. Nell I The Unit Is planning a rum- AttMH ll\ flffirial
Scotto. Mrs Joseph 8hellev, i mage sale for the latter part of JvWWIIU UJ VI HUG
Mrs. Jessie Hess, Mrs. Joseph'the month. All members are re-
Flores, Mrs. Russell Mann. &. quested to bring their donations
to the Club at the next General]
Assembly meeting, Monday, Oc-
tober 13.
F. 8. Crumley, Mrs. Angel Re-
yes, Mrs. Rose Blankensiup. Mrs.
John Ballentlne, Mrs. Florence
Clary, Mrs. Thomas Brooks, Mrs.
Montelth Blackham, Mrs. David
Harshaw, Mrs. William Carlson,
and Mrs. Jack Bartlett.
Father Mchate
Honored by Parishioners
A reception was given at the
Immaculate Conception Church
Czech Reds Allow
To See Wm. Oalls
NBA Staff Cererspondent
clusively Yours: Move over, Er-
rol FlynnIt's stardom ahead for
the Los Angeles Rams' Bob Wa-
ter field aa a movie swashbuckler
Producer Sam Katzman, who
gave Bob his first big movie
chance a year ago In a Johnny
Welssmulter flicker, tipped me
off to his big plans for Jane Rus-
sell's hubby on the set of "Siren
of Bagdad" with:
"When the football season Is
over, I have a starring film for
Bob. It won't surprise me at all If
he becomes almost as big a star
m Jane. He's good looking and
he has talent. If we can't devel-
op him Into a top romantic star,
we may as well stop making
I worth and MGM got there first, so much like Martha 8tewart,
-------- George O'Hanlon's ex-wife, In
John Payne and Donna Reed O'Hanlon's "Joe McDoakes" se-
When MatuTe's fooij fittfe..
are being teamed by producer
Eddie Small In "Barbarosa," an
adventure story.
That pretty blonde who looks
rlei at Warners, is Nancy Clark.
Pals say she will be George's
bride in January, when his dl-,
vorce from Martha Is final.
If baby i bottle-foil, jul adj) tame
Robioion'i' Patent' Barley to hie
milk. Tail forme a food which can
readily be digeetad by baby irata
hie very tret daye aad hlrh
wfll errintfim kit eteraerh
a tbe t ypa of food nerte-
ary la later life.
Secretary of State Dean Ache-
Central American Movies sn, ?a,ldl today an American
To Be Shown in Gatun 0,fAclaLmS" ha *JeZn<} vt?l
A great deal of interest has *lth Wl}UanU NV0atta ,,n ,hAs
been shown In the moving pic-1 Communist Czechoslovak Jail,
tures taken on the trip through
Central America by Messrs:
Walter Reeves, M. K. Bailey and
Luke Palumbo. Residents of Ca-
bul he held out no hope for the
reporter's early release.
Acheson said Oatls told U. 8.
Charge d'Affaires Nat B. King
i Gatun, Tuesday evening to'tun will be afforded an oppor- he Is well. The secretary said
honor Father J. R. Mchate, C.ltunlty to see these pictures the visit resulted from con-
M. who Is leaving for a vaca- Monday, October 13, at 7:00 tlnulng U. 8. pressure for Oatls'
tlon. The Sodality of thep.m. (release.
Church waa in charge of the I They will be shown at the Ga-I It *onlyo the second time
affair, and the prefect, Mrs.'tun Union Church under the Czechoslovakia has permitted
John Klasovsky, introduced Mrs.(auspices of the Grace Group of fn American embass\
Thomas McGinn, an old friend!the Woman's Auxiliary through
of the honoree, who made the the efforts of Mrs. L. L. Bar-
presentation of a gift from the
Among the guests for the eve-
ning were: Father John King,
C. M., who arrived on the Isth-
mus, recently, to assume the
duties of Father Mchate Fa-
ther Francis Lynch, C. M., for-
merly of the parish; and Father
field. The general public is In-
vited. A silver offering will be
taken at the door.
Bingo at Elks Club
The Elks Club has Inaugurat-
ed Bingo games at the Club on
Thursday evenings starting at
7:30 p.m. All residents of the
John Tumelty, C. M., the parish Gold Coast are cordially in-
Several musical
were played on the
cordian by Corporal
Refreshments were
piano ac-
Don Pre-
vlted to Join in the fun.
with Mrs. B. F. Slaughter aslchlgan. They will be accom-
teneral chairman. jpanled by their daughter Diane
I The refreshment table held'Marie.
I colorful centerpiece compos-! Lieutenant Kuhn Is returning
ed of native vegetables and i to civilian Hie, after complet-
bright zlnnieas.
Mr. aad Mrs. Hickman
Leaving for Texas
Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Hickman. Lieutenant and Mrs. Green
of New Cristobal, are leaving!Announce Birth of Daugther
by plane Friday for Dallas.
Texas, where they will make
their home.
The Hickmans have not been
on the Isthmus a year. She Is
the former Miss Jeanne Bowden,
and has resigned her position
as a member of t he nursing
staff of the Colon Hospital. He
has resigned his position with
the Engineering Department.
to see the Associated Press re-
porter since he was Imprisoned
April 23, 1951, on trumped-up
spy charges. He was sentenced
to 10 years the following July 4.
Acheson said King visited
Oatls Tuesday at Prague police
headquarters. A police -guard
stood near during the brief con-
Acheson said he did not be-
lieve the fact the Reds permit-
ted the visit justified any con-
clusions about the possibility of
Oatls' release. But he said this
country Is malntanlng all pos-
sible pressure to achieve this
King quoted Oatls as saying
he "had not been in ill health"
and that medical and dental
care was available to him. He
said Oatls appeared about in
the same condition as when
former u. S. Ambassador Ellis
O. Brlggs last saw him April 30.
The secretary said Oatls "was
benefiting from the funds de-
posited to his account by the
embassy for clgarets and articles
of comfort." He also said the
Lieutenant and Mrs. Harry F. prisoner Is permitted tp read
Green, of Fort William D. Davis, an wrlte and allowed ade-
announce the birth of their ,quate exercise.
first, daughter, on Wednesday,
October 1, at the Coco Solo Na- sbbsbbss===sE==ae>=====
val Hospital. The little lady
Lieutenant and Mrs. Kuhn
Leaving Soon
Lieutenant and Mrs. G.
served to Kuhn, of the Coco Solo Naval
60 guests by Mrs McGinn [Station are leaving this month
Mrs. Thomas Hannlgan.ffor their home in Detroit, Mi-
lng eighteen months of active
duty on the Isthmus with Fas-
ron 105.
Pals of the Michael Rennles are
pooh-poohing the talk of a di-
vorce. The Rennles, they Insist,
have parted and made up many
times before.
Gene Tlerney Is boiling because
Rory Calhoun Is billed over her
In "Way of a Gaucho." Lawyers
wilt be called In to settle the has-
The whisper's out that Ginger j
Rogers and Betty Hutton are no
longer speaking and that Bet-
ty'" Quibble about doing "Topsy
and Eva" with Ginger Is the rea-
son. Seems like only yesterday
that Ginger told me shn and
Betty were the greatest pals.
Rosetta Duncan, of the Dun-
can sisters. Is on a cloud. Her'
voice Is back after two operations
on her vocal chords.
Jackson Lelghter. Rita Hay-
worth's tvst friend, lias an ap-
pointment with her studio's boss-
es to persuade them to buy "Jane
Avril" as the next Hayworth star-
rer It's about the famous Paris-
Ian can-can dancer who became
a dramatic actress, and Rita's i
saying she simply has to have
the property.
It's Movhtime TONIGHT!
Panama Cana/ of heaters
R A I ROA Humphrey BOGART Katharine HEPBURN
II S> S:IS (Technicolor) Friday "Llefi AnS Tbe Offi
1.15 S:M
Luther ADLER g) Patricia KNIGHT
. Fritter PEEAM BOAT"_______
AIR WAR In the Far East and the gallant role played by
the B-29 Super -fortresses Is the thrilling subject of Repuc-
lle's Air Force epic "The Wild Bine Yonder, whleh opens
tonight at the Drive-In Theater. Stars Forrest Tucker, Phil
Harris and Wendell Corey are pictured above In a dramatic
scene from the film which also stars lovely Vera Ralston.
Merle Oberon admitted to Brit-
ish reporters that she's In love
with a Hollywood doctor (the one
she's been seen with in Holly-
wood is Dr. Rex Roas), bnt added
that "I won't let people force me
Into marriage. After two tries,
this one has got to be right."
has been named Leslie Anne.
Mrs. Green and her daughter
have returned to their home.
Women's Club Has
Regular Meeting
Mr. and Mrs. Witt I The Fort Gulick N.C.O. Wives
Announce Birth of Daughter Club held its regular business
Mr. and Mrs. W. Wallace Witt, meeting, Tuesday at the Club.
pj Trenton, New Jersey, an- Plans were formulated for a

Claire Jsmes, the former Miss
America, and her former doctor'
husband are on the warpath a-
galn. Bhe claims he Isn't paying;
the $160 per month warded her,
by the courts for the support of
their child.
Here's that Marvel of Merriment and Melodi
frier. "iwrrrATiOK"
t' "MACAO"
rrldar "JUNGLE MA^HjUNT"
15 IN
i i at
Gregory PECK a) Suean HAYWARD
(Technicolor) Fritar "Jack artel the Bearatalk"
Robert Donat, too 111 to fare
the rameras for many years, is;
headine for Connecticut in the
hope that a change from the
British climate will restore him
to health.
Sign In a skid row tattoo shop
window on the set of "Blaze of
Olory": "It's Later Than You
Think. Get a Prayer Tattooed on
Your Chest."
Inside reason why Barbara Pay-
ton and Tom Neal haven't been
photographed together in Lon-
don is the shrewd maneuvering
of Barbara by Suzanne Warner,
the California lasa who went to
England to become a top press
The story line of Barbara s first
British film. "The Four-Sided
Triangle," concerns two scien-
tists who discover a machine that
will reproduce people. So Bar-
bara steps into the machine and'
becomes two identical girls. One;
for Tom Neal and one for Fran-
chot Tone?
Hollywood can start wincing.
Orson Welles is about to film his
antl-movietown play, "The Un-
thinkable Lobster." In whleh he
vr*ll play s Hollywood producer.
He's shelved his movie plans to
produce "Salome" and "Julius
Caesar," I can add. Rita Hay-
at a pieasirKf k>w cost
VoOoeJ Ofostafrvs}
Fli/ffy Aurat Jemima
fan colt ex*
Butter and Syrvp
CabbaooSiaw Corros
Beer e i* 'cevee Stee-'re raeafrHeaW
Old Srtk rTsrvsf
so much
at so little
cost I
Get Quaker Oats in the big tin
sad get twice the quantity fot
less than twice the cost.
:;; Serve your family Quakes
Oats aad save money, too!
Better buy Birds Et/e
Tender groen boons
Luscious green poos
Garden-fresh broccoli
Golden com and limas
Sweat-as-honey peaches and

They came to yew washed, rrimmarJ,
ready to use, so there's absolutely no
watte. Get some today 1
Foaturod in your f Welle fry
Dog Tired Dave!
David was a btury fel
lelsppSBQ faarm left MSB SBOllaWl
?era Mt. ween y. tttsaj and BtmvB.
Why not read ovn Wan Sela Davat

Casey Stengel To Get $100,00 0-Per-Year Contract
!'.-----------------------------------------------1--------,------------------------------:------------*J------------------------------------ a -------------------------------------------------------------------------- ------------------------------------------------------------------
Major Bowling League race joes
Into tijht formation a* La Im-
portadora Selecta defeats
Stem pel

Johnny Muto of La Importa-
dora Selecta keglers put the
whammy on the Max R. Stem-
pel cfc Son team Tuesday even-
ing at the Diablo Heights bowl-
ing alleys with games of 183, 227
*-and 200 for a 620 series, which
1 proceeded to knock the Stempel-
eers out of their first place po-
sition which they had occupied
to knock the Stempeleers out of
their first clase position which
thev had occupied for one week.
La Importadora Selecta, just
i-polnt behind the Insurance-
men, dropped the first game 908
to 897 when Stempel overcame
a 6-mark deficit In the 10th
frame. The second game also
Sent Into the final frame and
own to the anchorman. An-
drews- split In the 10th cost the
Btempeleers the game by a score
Snowrrnp Frozen Foods
94* 919 972 2838
Fueraa y Lm
184 191
93t 817
841 26M
Local 595, NEFE
839 867 832 2529
' of 909 to 907. The final game also, rumian, A.
J wont Into the 10th frame, but ztXttes
.. Ihe Selecta team came through Damin, J.
* brilliantly to win 956 to 901, and Muto
*took plnfall as well by a score Borup
* if 2762 to 2716.
* Muto was high for the winners Tot,|
T >ith his 620. followed by Borup
with 569. Ted Wllber ran a 575
; for Stempel, followed by Her- Best
mann with 569. Van Wie with QTimtha
533 and Andrews with 547, but jariey
It was not enough to overcome rjypert
the power of the Selecta team, n-jiebaric
The loss dropped the Stempel-
eers to 4th place In the stand-
ings \yk points out of 1st place.
Meanwhile, the Snowcrop Fro-
wn Foods team, playing the last-
place Homa team, knocked out
3 points by winning the first
and third games, and plnfall,
dropping only the second game
Leo Presho was high for Snow-
crop with 603 and high game of jby
the evening with 245. followed
'closely by Morton with 596 and
Jamison with 574 and Melanson Saylon
with 582. For Homa, Fllebark Hudak
with 560, Cypert with 559. and Lawle,s
Best with 529 were the lexers. Snattuck
La Importadora Selecta
897 909
956 2762
Mara bella
I. Homa Co.
165 205 159 529
146 166 143 455
151 180 179 520
182 180 197 559
155 236 179 560
799 967 867 2623
Atlas Club
189 170
146 214
190 148
159 204
224 202
908 938 1024 2870
7461st All Sirnal
194 224 172

Snowcrop bowled a 2838 plnfall
to the Homa's 2623.
"Colonel" Hector Downe's At-
las Club team came through
P ndldly Tuesday night, kneok-
ln over the strong Fuerza y Luz
O' ft when Bud Balcer bowl-
' >c, splendid 639 with indivi-
dual games of 224, 202 and 213
to lead his team to victory. He
was followed by Billy Coffey with
676. Bates with 573, Wheeler with
552 and Marabella with 530, for
a nlnfall. total of 2870, which
" is I 'tie highest series bowled thus
ft i this season.
.he Fueraa y Lu snatched the
flr.t game in the 10th frame by
score of 932 to 908. but the
936 938 888 2764
Along The Fairways
Football Schedule
by United Proti
(Horn* taarn tint)
Night Gams
Thunaiey. Oct. 9, 1952
Youngitown v. Mount Union
rhfay. Oct. 10. 1952
-Alakama St.l. vi. Savannas. SUM
-Bo.ten v. Drake
-Beaten U. v. Miami "-Herida SUli >i. U.M.I.
"-H.mlin, v.. St. Mary' (Minn.)
Hafalra va. Bataa
-Mlaaaari Valley va. Caatral (Ma.)
-Saa Jasa Suia va. Frame Stat.
-Santa Barbara va. Calllarala Paly
-Sautbara Calllarnla va. Sa
-Superior Stata va. War Falle
Temple vs. Buclraell
-William Jewell vs. Tarlria
Adelpki va. BrMaeeert
-Alma vi. Wast Vir.iai. Tac
Alabama A*M va. Jarkann
Alabama Va. Vir.inia Tacb
Albion vs. Alma
-Allaa. va. Tennessee Stata
-Arizona va. Celerado
Army va, Dartaneath
Auburn vs. Welfare1
Aufustiaa va Marninfilala
Baldwin -Wallace Va. Kant Stata
Ball Stata va. Butlar
Baylor Va. Arbanaa. <1)
Betkaay (W.Va.) vs. Weatmlaater
e-Betkuae-CockaMa va. Marrls Broww
Bewdela va.
a.Bradley vs. Bawliai Creen
Brown vs. Rkede I.l.nd
Bllala va. Labia*
Calllarnla Stata (Pa) va. Lack Havsn
Ca rip tan Va. Knex
Cantete (WIs.) vs. Brlett
Caaa Tack vs. Obla Waatayaa
rinrinnati Va. Xavi.r (O.)
a-Tba Citadel va. Nawbarry
Caaat Guard vs. Wetleyaa
Cagala va. Rateara
'"-Calaran Cells, vs. Caan Carsea
Colorado Waatara Stats va. Celerado
-Coloran Stat. va. Montan. Slat.
Carnall (la.) va. Lawrence
Certland Stata Va. Alfr.d
D.fiaacs va. Aekland
n.lawai. va. Waat Chaatar Stala
Danvar va. Mantaaa
D.trait vs.
Dlcklnaea va. Franklin aV Marihall
-K.aat.rn K.ntucby Stata va. T.nn.ssa.
Eastvrn Waakleetoa vs. Pueet Sound
Eaat Stroudaborg va. Shinnanaburg
,. F.lliab.ib City va. St. Pat'a Paly
-Evaa. villa va. Valaeraiee
Flab vs. Xavlar (La.)
Ariion. (Flarat.ll Stata) va. La Ver-
Salary Will Be Fattest
In Major League History
NEW YORK, Oct. 9 (UP)It was learned
reliably that wily Casey Stengel will return to
manage the World Champion New York Yan-
kees next year under a two-year $200,000 con-
tract the fattest in Major League history.
The pact, Stengel's reward for piloting the
Yankees to four straight World Series
triumphs, awaits his signature.
That $100,000 per year figure is expected
to divided into a salary plus a bonus with Stengel
to determine just how much he wants each year.
This year his contract called for approximately
$85,000 in combined salary and bonus.
) -Flaranc.n Stata va. Ark. nan a Stata
The Ladies Isthmian Amateur
Tournament came to an end last
weekend at the Fort Amador
course with Grace Dehlineer de-
feating Aryce French In the 36-
hole playoff.
Mrs. Dorothy Graham took the
top honors In the first light by
Atlas Club took the second, 938 d0WT1ing Wilma RUey in an 18-
to 827. and in the final cmae hole play0ft.
up with a 1024 game which is the -------------
, hisrhest Individual team (fame Qualifying rounds for the Isth-
;;;bovled thus far this season. The mlan Handlcap Tournament will
-~onit with over the Fueraa y played Oct. 15 to Oct. 19. Any
Luz put the Atlas Club In a tie woman who nM an established
foi 2d place in thi league with p. w G A. handicap is entitled
the Snowcrop Frozen Foods t0 p,ay A11 flights will be seven-
team, eighths handicap.
. a. ... The fh-at round of play on the
In the final match of the even- eourge on those days will be con-
ing. Local 595; NEFE. tied foi 2d ^ered the qualifying round,
place at the beginning of play., Saturday Oct. 18 Brazos Brook
- dropped to 8th place when the w, be the Kene o{ the pwga
! "7461st AU Signal team from Ft. monthly tournament. Anyone
Clayton took 4 points winning wi8hlng to use her score on Sat-
?hree~ games and plnfall. Biil
Hlfnow dadressed as "Hey! 600!)
Malee was able to garner only
559 to lead his team, while "Ju-
nior" with Shattuck coming in
third wtih a 560.
The standings of the teams
after Tuesdaynighfs play:
La Importadora
Atlas Club
Snowcrop Frozen
M. R. Stempel
h Son
7461st AU Signal
Local 595. NEFE
Fueraa y Luz
H I Homa Co.
The closeness
Won Lost Ave.
urday as the qualifying score
for the Handicap Tournament
may do so.
Reservations for the monthly
tournament should be telephon-
ed to club representatives no lat-
er than Oct. 15. It is not neces-
sary to register in advance to
FlnrlH. AaVM va. Part Vallay
Fun-Ma va. Clamsan
Goers;. Waahlnata. va. Vir.inia
'..oral. Tacb. va. Tnlaaa
Georgia va. Maryland
Cattyabarg va. Alhrisbt
Crin.ll va. St. Olal
-Guataviia-Adalpbus va. St. Tb>
Hanptan In.tltut. vs. Nnrtb Carollaa
Harvard v.. Washlaftaa (bU.)
H.bart va. All.ab.ny
"-Hnuatan va. Tula.
Haward Calinga va. Mi.aU.iaa> Calinga
H.w.rd Uaavaralty va. Vlrglnln Unan
llllnal, C.IUg. ws. Wh.atan
lllinoi. Waatayaa- vs. Illin.l. Narss.l
llllaoU va. WaahlagtM
lawa Stata va. Kanaaa
J. C. Saalth vs. Aagtiatbaa
Jualata va. H.v.rl.rd
-Kalatnaran Va. Adrian
K.ntucky va. Lnutalan. Slat.
Lafaa va. Carthag.
-Lang.Ion va. Tana Collnga (4)
Labaana Vallay' va. Paaa Militar,
Lincoln (Ma.) va. Kantucky Stata
'-Llaflald v.. Laarla Clark
Laaiavllla vs. Daytaa
Main. va. N.w Haatashlra
-M.r.b.ll va. Marrla Harvay
Maaaaobuaatta va. Sprlnglktld
-Mnasahi. Stats va. Murray St.t.
Second Inter-Battalion
Boxing Smoker Scheduled
For Saturday At Kobbe
The second InterBattalion
Boxinx Smoker of the season will
be held Saturday night at Han-
gar 1, Fort Kobbe, with another
top evening of action assured all
boxing fans in the area. The first
> b a s .3!c."-Krmr- ..r^^;;
8. 908
Sports Briefs
11 9 8881 BOSTON. Oct. 9 (UP) The
10 10 865 Boston Braves have hired Tom-
9/2 10^ 877 my Holmes to manage their Mll-
9 11 873 wuakee farm club in the Ame-
4 16 850i rican Association. Holmes wasi
of the play Is I fired as manager of the Braves
Indicated by th" difference of|in mid-season and signed with
only 3Vi points between 1st and .Brooklyn as a pinch hitter.
7th place in the standings. Holmes replaces Bucky Walt- j '-Mar.b..d st.t. vg.
The*40 leading bowlers of the ers, the former Cincinnati man-
Eaat.ra llhn.ii
Michigan Stata va. Taaaa A A M
Michigan v.. Indiana
Michigan Tatb. va. Dalutb Braaah
-Midlnnd va. Wnyaa Stata
Mlllarsvllla va. Kutatawa Stata
Millikin v.. Flasaaum,
Mianaaala va.,,.
-MI.sla.ippi Sauth.rn va. Smith Waat
Louisiana laatltuta
Mississippi Stata vs. Narth
Mlssauri vs. Sautbara M.thadUt
Manmoutb va. Il
Ft. Kobbe, Clayton
Golfers To Meet In
'Challenge Match'
The Fort Xobbe Golf team is-
sued a challenge which was
quickly accepted by the Fort
Clayton team and the Challenge
Match I set for this Saturday
at the Fort Amador Course. Both
posts will send twelve-man
teams to compete in best-ball
foursomes with three points be-
nig awarded in each match. The
team with the highest total at
the completion of the six mat-
ches will be declared the winner.
Sgt. Dale Bean is captain of
the challenging Kobbe team and
M/Sgt Harry Waldschmidt heads
the accepting Clayton golfers.
Both teams have stated that
they hope this match will have
the wav for fuffcer Challenge
Matches betweerr various posts
on the Isthmus (Army, Navy or
Air Force) and that they would
accept any challenge tendered
Members of the Kobbe team
are: MaJ. Robert Barber. Maj.
Ernest Hamilton, M/8gt J.
Swarts, Lt. James Curtis, Capt.
Herbert Krlske, Lt. Col. Joel Hol-
lis. Capt. Ross Taylor, Sgt. Dale
Bean. M/Sgt. James McCaughey;
SFC Manrv Bellsle, Capt. George
Withey and Lt. James Stadmtl-
n the opposing team from
Clayton will be Pfc Merwln Kret-
ske, Mr. Joel Lally, CWO George
Van Wle, M/Sgt. Wallace John-
son, Pvt. John Mclntyre, Col W.
D Graham, Lt. Col. Walter Cor-
rel, WOJG Louis Spencer, M/Sgt
Don Kenna, Pvt. BUI Drlgglns,
M/Sgt Harry Waldschmidt and
Lt. Col. A. W. Cooley.
niverslty Basketball* Coach Josh
Cody has been promoted to di-
rector of athletics at the Phila-
delphia school. Cody replaces
Earl Yeomans who was named
assistant to the university presi-
dent on Monday. Cody's replace-
ment as basketball coach has
been decided upon, but will not
ben anounced until contracts are
signed. .
bout is scheduled to get under-
way at 7:30 p.m. and a possible
eighteen bout card is in the of-
Nine winners at the Fort Clay-
ton Smoker are scheduled to en-
ter the riiig at Kobbe in an at-
tempt to chalk up their second
victory and many newcomers
will be displaying their abilities
to local fans for the first time.
Headlining the show will be
the heavyweight match between
McAleer of the 65th AAA Group
and Warren of Albrook. Both of
these lads displayed plenty of
aggressiveness at Clayton and
the battle should be a top-flight
attraction. McAleer gained a T-
KO over Mariano of the 45th in
a fist-slinging melee and War-
ren gave his opponent 40 pounds
and scored a first round TKO
over Barth of Signal in their
initial outing of the season.
The only other matching two
winners at the Clayton card Is
the welterweight fight between
Paus of Albrook and Hlckman
of the host 33d team. Paus ex-
ploded after a round and a half
of shadow boxing to score a
knockout over McNalr of the 33d
and Hlckman declsioned Coe of
the 45th in the opening bout of
the last card.
The other winners who gained
the cheers of the crowd at Clay-
ton and who will and Mohn of
Signal. Coe of the 45th also will
be back to try for a victory after
losing out to Hlckman in his
opening encounter.
*Mido-Multiforl* Tournament
Enters Quarter Final Stage
Pedro Tesis Attempts Record
Jump To Local Fistic Stardom
The second round of the Mldo-
Multifrot Watch Tournament,
annually sponored by Casullos
of Colon, has now been complet-
ed and the first five matches
all ended in the identlflcally
close score of 2-p and one to
The MacDonald-Tustln team
came with a rush to defeat the
dental duo of Doc Prler-Doc
Morris. The doctors found'them-
selves 3-up with six to play but
their younger opponents came
then a lesson In filling cavities
by firing four successive birdies
at 14,15, 16 and 17 holes to earn
a close victory.
Capt. Koepke, with his fair
female "ringer" Harriet Serger.
advanced to the quarter finals
despite the fact that Gil Mor-
land attempted to outsmart the
captain by enlisting the services
of a substitute of the leading
lady golfer at Brazos Brook, Mrs.
Cleo Burns.
The Morland-Burns team found
it too much of a task to concede
their opponents the four strokes
differential in handicap and
they succumbed on the 17th
green due mainly to the keen
play of Harriet Serger who ex-
plained that she found lt easy
to keep her eye on the ball when
playing with the captain.
Here are the pairings for the
quarter-finals which must be
completed by the evening of
Sunday, Oct. 12:
Wllliams-Hipton against Arex-
Applequist-Adler vs. MacDo-
Koepke-Harrlet Serger vs. Pa-
Wllson-Brantly vs. Plaia-Ser-
Playground Sports
The first nterschool Girls
Volleyball League went to La Bo-
ca over Rainbow City 15-8, 12-15
and 15-8.
The teams began cautiously
with Rainbow City High chalk-
ing up two before the first side
out. La Boca retaliated to even
the score. La Boca added four
more points before the whistle
blew for side out.
Rainbow City High moved
from six to even the score. The
set ended 15-8 in La Boca's fa-
In the second set La Boca a-
galn drew the first blood. La, Bo-
ca fought desperately, but the
In favor of Rainbow City. ,
In the third game La Boca
scored 15-8 to win the match.
The next match is scheduled for
Friday, Oct. 10, at La Boca.
Celon's sensational Pedro Tesis
Sunday night will be attempting
to set a new local record In be-
coming an established main
event star after only six previous
professional fights when he meets
Baby Green in a ten-round main
bout at the Panama Gym.
Tesis, unbeaten as an amateur,
has waded through the ranks of
Isthmian featherweight semi-
finalists in less than one year
and will be getting his sternest
test against the experienced and
classy boxer that Bantamweight
Champion Green is.
In six pro ontings. Tesis has
dropped one decision a four-
rounder to up-and-coming Leslie
Thompson which he later
avenged with a six-round knock-
out over Thompson.
In his other bouts Tesis ka-
yoed Melvln Bourne and Steven
Bennett an dropped decisions
over Vicente Worrell and Black
The Atlantic side belter is tu-
tored by Aubrey Woodruff and
the latter has been instrumental
In developing Tesis In the "go-
getter" that he Is. Tesis Is a
slam-bang slugger of the "Roc-
kv" McKay type.
Despite Tesis' excellent record
and his steady improvement, the
experts are of the opinion that
he is trying to bite off a bicger
hunk than he can chew. They
have established Green an early
5-to-3 favorite.
The concensus of opinion Is
that Green, a better boxer, can
take a punch well and is also a
better than fair hitter. Green
will also have a big advantage ia
height and reach.
The semifinal of the Colon vs.
Panama fight card will be be-
tween 135-pounders Calvin Lloyd
of Panama and Francisco Benty
of Colon.
Benty Is scheduled to go three
rounds in an exhibition at the
Panama Gym tonight daring the
regular weekly Thursday ama-
teur boxing program with Tesis.
This will allow the Panama fans
to get a "line" on the Atlantic
aiders' condition.
Horacio Ottis of Panama tac-
kles Manuel Prescott in another
six-rounder at a 128-pound limit.
The activity will get underway
Sunday with a four-round pre-
liminary between tough Baby San
Bias II and heavy hitting Al Hos-
tln at 116 pounds.
Tesis complete record as a pro
Melbin Bourne K O I
Leslie Thompson Lost dee. 4.
Vicente Worrell Dec. 6.
Steven Bennett K.O. 3.
Leslie Thompson K.O. I.
Black BUI Dec. I.
y aid
and satisfying!
Almatt meal In
ItsaWllxIra calcium
f*r tlrang banas
no faarfi I
rrnaet f R Oar e.
Hut* ina-plw*
carved rear
Carvitd onn-nlae*
Styled for a view
Hw 1*1 h.p Hlth-Canyraashwi
Mll-ai. Maker Six
league are no
lm. Sel.
ager who has been moved up to
the Braves as pitching coach.
The Braves got permission to
talk terms with Holmes after the
World Series was over.
Score if lt-7-52
delphia Phils have signed a
home-town catcher for one of
thier minor league teams. Nine-
teen-year-old Francis Bradv will1
report to the Phil's farm club at,
Bradford In the Pony League
next season.
tuchy Stata
Mnra.n Stata v.. Lineal (p..)
-Musklnaum va. Slinsary Rack
Natlaaal A(laa va. Sraakly. Callaf.
Navy Vfc Willi.n, A Mary
N.araaU. va. Kaaaa. Stata
N.Y.U. va. Hely Crass
Nerta Carol! va. Narth Caralli
Narta D.k.u Suit va. Seuta Dakata
Max R. Stempel
Van Wte
9*8 907
207 569 Temple University basketball
171 5531 star Bill Mlkyy has signed to
147 472, plav with the Philadelphia War-
196 575 rlors in the National Basketball
180 547 Assoclalon. Mlkvy plans to con-
------------tlnue his dental school courses
9fll 2716 while playing basketball.
Nark Dakata v. lav/a Teacaare
Nartkara Illin.l. v.. Seutkara litiasis
NsrtkaastsYa va. Aaaerlcaa lataraa-

Nairn Data. va. Plltskarfk
Narv/lck va. Calky i
own va. n.r.uw
Okla Sute va. Wlaceaain
Or.gen va. Calllarala (a)
Otterkela va. Kenyea
Paakandle Ae\M va. New Mule*
Prlncetea vs. Peansylvanla
Perdue va. lawa
Ran.alna-Matan va. Weetecn Mary
Reneaelaer vs King. Paint
-Ri.kmand Vae- Weehkaftea 4 Lea
Rust vs. PklUdnar Snaltk
Recaeeter vs. Ualas (NY.)
St Lawrence va. Ckaaepaaaa
St. Mkk.el'e vs. Versas*t
-Sea Diefe Sanaa vs Pspnirdlne
a-Sa. Snafe v OeeMeatal .
Sawnaae va. Mafia sna
Ska. va. Vrraaaia Stata
Seatta Catalina va. Dwse
Saetk Dakata va. Oaaaka
-Seutk Weet Tan
Stanlerd va. Orefea St.t.
Stetaea vs. Furaaaa
-Steveae Palat vs. Steal Institute
. Swnrtkicier. va. Suanu.knnn
Syrnriise va. Ceraell
Tannassaa va. CkatUaaeaa
e.Teaaa Sewtkera va. Gr.mblin.
-Tanas Tack vs. Taaaa Weatera
Tena va. Oklshema ()
e-Teleae va. Jeka Carrall
Trksity (Ceas) va. Tulla
Trinity (Tea.) ve. T.C.U.
e-Tuekeaae In.tltut. vs. Clark (T)
U.C.I..A. va. Mee
fJaaala va. Maravlaa
Urslnua va. Dr.ael Tack.
Utah SUta va. Make
-Utak va. Brlfkam Yeun,
V.nd.rbullt va. ML.le.loel
Villaaeva va. Wah Fereet
Wakaak vs. Cae
Weraer vs. Haaailtee
Wartkari va. linear lawa
-Western llliaei. va. Central Mickleea
Weslera Reeerva va. Okla U.
a-Waat Tenas Sute vs. New Menlce A
* M
Weal Vlrilala State va. Ceatral Stata
Weal VlrflnU vs. Peansylvanla SUtc
WMtt.r va. Calllarala A((l.a
Wkltwertfc va. Pacific Lutaaraa
Wfcklt. vs. Oklakaaaa A M
Wllkee vs. Ithaaa
Wllliama va. Ml adietar,
Wlunlnt. v* Pladlay
Waaatvr va. Daaasaa
Warceetar Tack va. Mala* M.rltiae.
Wyasaksa va. Cataras. A*M
Yale va. Cataaskia
Sunday Oct. 12. 1*52
St. Aeakran va. St. Narkart
St. Franc (Pa.) va Scrantan
Maaal.y, Oct. II. 1952
'-Prairie View va WNey IS)
(I)at UtNa Sack, Arkaaii.
(S)at JnckseavilU. Pla.
(SIat H.rakar. Pa.
(4)at Dalha, Tea.
(SIat Pertland. Ore.
!)a DalUa. Tea.
IT), at aUnakxkaaa. AJa.
!>.; Sariac Taav
aaaaaanr-aaaaaw. '
Naw II* h.p. Hirh-CampreMlon
8lrlo-Sur V-8
Bllilt for "keep
Yen S*> visibility unlimited with
Ferd's new curved one-place wlnd-
thlcld art car-wldt rear window!
Side and corner pout are narrowed to flv yon
"picture windows'' all nrouad.
for a thrill !
Yea, Pord' V-S tiew .via you II* horsepowerthe meat power
ever tn Ford's Held. Or choose the brand-new Ford Six with
new free-turnlnr. overhead valve. And wllh cllhec cnjln. yon
ret Ford's Automslir Power Pllet which five yam hlfh-
preasioB with 'larUai" IwtL
" t
Theae (real new Farda are BUILT beautiful, to STAY
beautiful... with new Coarhcraft Bodies. Hull-tlkt
conalrurtiea eel aul water and dual. New Auto-
matic Ride Control tmoolhs aul Ihc human,
taken Ike till out of turna You aha net
uny other advances like new Wealher-
eealed brake, aul alecrn that's up
la IS* easier And remember
every Ferd la apecktlly enri- ,-
neerrd la fM >anr own la- <
ral drlvlsn c.ndHlaaja. ',
Test Drive" #
The Big New 52

Ezzard Charles Scores Two Round K.O. Over Bernie Reynolds
-------i---------------'--------------_____________',___________,______________________________________________ ______ -J_____i _______I___!-----,-----------i-----------------------:-------^i'" ------------------------1------------------
Cun Club frotes
Usually, before a rifle or pUtol
match, your target hooting re-
porter la willing to go out on a
limb and praalct the winner,
with tome aeiurance that hli
choice will end up near the top.
However, the four poeltlon mall.
bore match scheduled tor Par
Fan Sunday deflei his abilities
as a prophet to the extend that
he was desperately ready to call
on Major Hoople for help. And
on the basis 01 the good Major's
football prognostications so far
this year, that would eeem to be
tne height of desperation.
lnaliy, your reporter resorted
to the record boon, only to find
that this match had been mono-
polized for tnree years after Its
inception by the balboa Juniors,
witn the balboa Seniors finally
sneaking in for a victory In 1051.
Tne Baiooa Juniors aren't ex-
actly favorites to win this year,
but they weren't favored to win
in 194 either, when they con-
founded the experts by Knock-
ing off a strong Held of civilian
aim military vams. In 1949 it
too* a team average of ao7 to
wm, while 360 was gooo enough
In itfju.
id cnecklng over the Individual
hlftii scores, it was found, para-
uo..icaiiy, tnat this is one small-
bore match tnat tne local small-
bo.e cnainp, Dick Dillman, has
never won. rie old not compete
in mol, wnen he was at the top
oi nis development as a shoot-
er, and on his record he must
be considered an ouds on favo-
ruJ to tane top individual ho-
nors this year.
uit. Col Jonn "Bench Rest"
Boicd, wr. was the first winner
in n>4tt, witn a score o 372. In
lk4n, Jaill Jaiiray got hot ano
flreu a 3 8, wnlcn is still tne re-
cord tot tne course in tnis com-
petition. OH Kemm, another one
ui the departed local greats, took
tne goio hardware in 1950 witn
30, ana last year another Al-
brook master bergeant who has
since leu these snores took first
priae with a74. Tnis was Bill
Mailman, who was Just at that
11.. i eacnlng his lull stature as
A h.iootcr.
u tiiese four winners, the on-
ly civilian was Bill Jaffray, and
he is also the only one left on
the Isthmus. He has never come
close to approximating his 1949
erfornethce in later matches.
[/S-t Ed Budd of the 45th Cav
I mean Recon, fired 371 to take
second last year, and his recent
274 In last Friday's military gal-
lery match shows that he cant
be counted out of this one. Oth-
ers who are capable of taking
individuar honors Include the
Marines' Capt. John Counselman
*nd "Chuck'* Thamalis. Al Joyce
and Fred Wells from Balboa, Col
Hank Ross, who may fire with
cither Balboa or Special Troops
If 'iy have a tesm on the line,
' and arl Mitchell of the Amigos
Gun Club. Jim Schelbeler and
jo i Fahnestock of the Cristo-
bal omlors are also hot on this
When It comes to winning
teams, we're right back where
we started. With Budd and Jaf-
fray, Balboa would be favored,
without Budd, and possibly
without Jaffray, It's all even
from hare.
The course Is 40 shots, any
sights, with the .S3 rifle at 100
ard. There will be 10 shots each
i, sit
. :
rules. The entry fee will be one
In four positions, prone, sittln
kneeling and standing, NR
dollar per man, whether firing
on a team or as an Individual.
Firing will start at I a.m., and
all shooters are requested to be
at the range at 1.30 a.m. so that
teams can be recorded and
squadding completed in time to
And if you want to know who's
going to win, Major Hoople's
guess is as good as ours.
Editor's Nets i This is the
third in a series of articles a-
saat the Lake Worth High
Seheel feotball team. Tula la
the team that wlU ala; Ralbe
High In the second Isthmian
Bewl game en November tlth.
Lack of reserve strength has
been costly to the Lake Worth
Trojans In their first two foot-
ball games this year. In the
opener against the arch rivals
from Palm Beach, the Trojans
went down to a 30 to 14 defeat.
In their second contest of the
young season with Fort Pierce
High, the two team battled to
a 19-19 deadlock.
To further emphasize the ser-
iousness of no reserve strength,
the Trojans lost the first string
fullback, Jerry Gunderson. via
the emergency appendectomy
route. Gunderson will be out for
about a month, and Is expected
to be at full strength when his
team gomes to the canal Zone
for the game with BH8.
Ounderson, along with Jan
Jennlches, were the big guns of
the Lake Worth attack in the
Palm Beach game. According to
the Florida newspapers, the Tro-
jans have a very fast team, and
one that is equally tricky. They
use the split T formation, and
from all reports and skilled oper-
ators of this method of play.
. The Trojans loat the Palm
Beach game In the final quart-
er, and this Is where lack of the
olds reliable reserves got Into
the act. It wasn't until the last
few minutes of the g*me that
the Trojans from Lake Worth
lost out. Up until then It was
a 14-14 tie and with three mi-
nutes left In the contest Palm
Beach scored the winning points.
PONTIAC. Mich. (UP) Wal-
lace Bailey will let someone else
play Good Samaritan from now
on. He stopped his car to allow
a mother quail and her brood
to cross the road. Bailey's car
was struck in the rear by that
of another motorist.
Boston University Play Is Based On
Linemen Holding Up In Fear Of Trap
Another of a serlee by famous
coaches diagramed and written
for NBA Service
Boston University Coach
BOSTON, Oct. 8 Operating
from the win-red T with a loose
i 'Ine, the play
'Uagramed here
I based on the
jremtoe that
linemen who
are let through
will hold up
.earing a trap.
The quarter-
back spins
quickly, faking
the fullback ln-
o the line, then
'aklng a pitch-
out to the left
*i.:e ouarterbaek hands off to
the right half, again fakes the
keep and pitch-out to the left
The left end fakes a pass re-
Buff Doneiii
KINTk aarteraaek spin*,
m to the fallback aad the
left raalfbaek, the la* ft to
the right halfback. (NBA)
ceptlon. then blocks the defen-
sive half.
The guards, meanwhile, have
pulled and are in position for
reverse blocks on the defensive
end and tackle.

Still Among
(UP) 1 ormer World Heavy-
weight Champion Esaard
Charlee, 139. last night knock-
ed out Bernie Reynolds, 117, of
Cllffslde, New Jersey, with a
smashing right to the jaw In
ne minute 40 second ef the
second round of a scheuuled
12-round bout and Immediate-
ly after the event Easard'a
manager, Jake Mints, said his
fighter would meet Argentine
heavyweight Cesar Brlon In
Madison Square Garden, New
York on Oct. 24.
Mints said Charles would
start training Saturday. Some
1,710 fans saw a rejuvenated
Citarles llatten Reynolds.
Charles came out slugging In
the first round instead of em-
ploying his usual crafty style
of boxing for points.
He started fast and bad Rey-
nolds reeling and stunned
from left jabs. Charles, who
lost his heavyweight crown to
Jersey Joe Walcott in July of
1981, did what It took new
Heavyweight Champion Rocky
Marciano three rounds to de
when the latter fought Rey-
displsyi a 41-pound
catfish caught on s trout line
near the fork of Kansas' Smoky
Hill and Saline Rivers. His
brother, Mike, made another
prise haul 4 40-pounder, th
" next night. (NBA)
*eo a
m rated a t'-'n-to-on* favor-
ite and bad to win this one
If be was to be eonsidereu a
contender for the title again.
Notre Dame Has Cone Split T Entirely;
Old And New Cadets Obtain Early Jump
GANGWAYPaul Cameron re-
wrote Pacific Coast Conference
records last Fsll, gives UCLA a
tailback who can run, pass and
kick. The splendid Junior did
exactly that this young season
leading the Bruins to victories
over Oregon end Texas Chris-
tian. (NBA)
Ratiocination Is Hoople Secret
But Even Einstein Can Be Wrong
NEA Staff Corres sonden t
NEW YORK, Oct. 9 In an
unanticipated move to fuse hla
delegates Into a cohesive ma-
chine, Frank Leahy, Notre
Dame's dean of mayhem, aban-
doned the straight T for the split
T against Pennsylvania.
Even the* barber-shop strate-
gists overlooked this switch in
Irish magic.
But single wing, straight or
spltl T, It didn't much baffle the
Quakers, who showed 75,000 wit-
nesses what The Master meant
when he said this Is the weakest
line edition he has had in years.
Penn's A-I performance gave
rise to a logical query. What does
Spring practice mean? You'll re-
call the Ivy Leaguers stopped the
practice, while Notre Dame em-
Bloyed a buslness-as-usual po-
To K*d Blatk goes -the palm
for another fine coaching a
chievement. Squeezing a smooth,
slick offense out of a corps
which dropped seven games last
trip, the colonel whomped the
bejeebers out of a supposedly su-
perior South Carolina team
dous personal triumphs via Gil
Reich and Gene Fillpskl. too.
They're the ex-cadets matricu-
lating at Kansas and Vlllanova,
Fillpskl scored large touch-
down runs to help Ken-
tucky and Clemson. while Reich's
passing and running wizardry
bowled over Texas Christian and
Santa Clara.
Another erstwhile West Point-,
er, J. T. Klmmel, played a Whale
of a game at tackle as Houston
upended touted Arkansas.
Reich Is one of those rare spec-
imens who goes both ways. On
the attack, the super-duper
quarterback runs, passes and
kicks. He's as chlzophrenlc on
defense, puts himself in the
other quarterback's position.
"A quarterback who runs the
offense can also help his tesm
on defense," explains Reich. "He
thinks right along with the op-
Coslng quarterback, la in a spot
> Judge fairly what his rival
will call."

Don Helnrlch. alias The Arm,
has Washington smelling roses
Idaho and Minnesota apart with
his razzle-dazzle. The magnlfl-
And the Black Knights did It cent Husky quarterback com-
wlthout three-quarters of their pleted 24 out of 42 heaves his
backfield, all nursing Injuries. first two starts.
Red Blalk has enjoyed tremen-1 Helnrlch's forte Is the bootleg
Dodgers Make Habit Of Losing,
But Put On Good Series Show
24 Years in National League
Written for NEA Service
Question: There's a runner on
first base: The batter hits the
ball Into center field. The ball Is
retrieved quickly and thrown to
second. The runner moving from
first to second overslldes the
base, is tagged out. Does the bat-
ter get credit for a hit?Abe Es-
psito. /
Answer: It's sheer robbery* but
you can't credit the batter with
a hit because he failed to ad
vanee the man on first. It's a
fielder's choice.
3. A catcher Is standing in
territory waiting for a fly
ball. The ball hits his mitt, drops
into fair territory. Is It a fair or
foul ball?Joe Young.
A. It's a foul. Rules 2:23 and
2:29 state that if, in the umpire's
udgment, it would have landed
oul If It went untouched, it Is a
foul ball.
Q. What is Jackie Robinson's
salary this year?Paul Epstlck.
A. The Dodgers' second base-
man is drawing 140,000, no bo-
Q. When was the last time the
Senators took a season's scries
from the Yankese?Jack Smart.
A. Washington hasn't taken a
year's series from New York
since 19JJ, when the count was
Q. How many ex-Yankees re-
main in the major leagues as
players, and who are they?
A. Twenty-two. They are Port-
erfleld, Shea, Don Johnson and
Jensen of the Senators; the
Brown's Courtney, Madison, Kry-
heski, Fillette, Hague and Byrne;
the Tigers' gouchock, Dclsing.
Mapes and Wight; the Phillies'
Drews: the Athletics' Clark: the
Red Sox' Nlarhos: the Indians'
Matoskl; the White Sox' Stew-
art; the Reds' Hlller; the Bravea'
Burdette; and the Cardinals' Bil-
ly Johnson.
Q Who participated in more
games In organized baseball
than any other player?
A. Arnold (Jigger) Stats, 341S,
with the Giants, Red Sox. Cubs,
Dodgers and the Lee Angeles
club from 1919 through '42, a pe
rlod of 24 consecutive years, get-
ting In as many as 195
In long
Pacific Coast
Q. How many years has Tom-
my Brown of the Ctfbs been
the majors?
A. Brown reported to the Dod-
gers In 1944 at It, and save for
a year of military service has
been with a big-league club ever
since, making him a nine-year 24.
Alka Seltzer
Add, Upwt Stomach and Head-
ache oftan strike at the ame
tima, yat aach most ba relieved
to a diffarant way. Alka-Saltaar
works two ways at oocal Alka-
lina togradianti sania
your stomach wkltosta
eaia ratlever soothee
away yaur Haadaebal
The Peerless Pigskin Prophet
Egad, friends! Here I am a
gain, and there you are, and
here we go andthat Is to say,
er, well, where were we?
Anyway, to get to the heart of
the matter In the usual Incisive
Hoople fashion, we have a de-
Iglhtful bill of fare on the grid-
Irons this week, with several
rousing interaectlonal games and
numerous robust league con-
tests. An unusual array of knot-
ty problems confronts me, but
am I dismayed? No.
My friends often ask me to
what I owe my great success as
a football prognosticator (pig-
skin picker, I believe It Is vulgar-
ly called) and the answer Is sim-
ple: just plain ratiocination.
After all, there la no substitute
for brains.
am forecasting
several In-
teresting upsets, the first one
being Missouri to humble South-
ern Methodist by the narrow
margin of 21 to 20. I figure too
much will have been taken out
of Illinois In Its Titanic strug-
51e with Wisconsin last Satur-
ay, and that the Illlnl will drop
their intersectlonal game with
underdog Washington, 17 to 14.
I also look for Princeton to
ueeze by favored Pennsylvania,
squeeze dj
27 to 21.
I was the recipient a few dayrf
ago of an elderly mildewed cab-
bage, the gift of a rabid parti-
san who resented my predicting
a defeat for his alma mater.
There were a few remarks ac-
companying the unpleasant veg-
etable, but let them go. In fact,
I let the cabagge go, too. It Is
true I made a slight error in my
prediction, which caused him to
gloat a bit, but even Einstein
can be wrong.
All ready? Very well, then
NEA Sports Editor
NEW YORK, Oct. 0 Ooina
Into this one, the Dodgers had
not won a World Series In five,
but had never failed to entertain.
Before this year's thriller, by
far the most exciting Series wss
the one of 1047, when Burt Shot-
ton's Brooks took the Yankees
to the full seven games. That
was the set in which Hugh Ca-
sey, the great and tragic relief
worker, tolled In six engage-
ments, recleved credit for win-
ning two.
If was the Series in which
Cookie Lavagetto's pinch double
against Ebbets Field's right-field
wall ruined Bill Bevens, when
the big Oregonlan was within
one strike of the first no-hlt
game In World Series history.
Lavagetto, batting for Eddie
Stanky, drove across two runs,
giving the Home Brews a 3-2 de-
cision, and squaring the Series
at two games each.
let's take the plunge!
Army 14, Dartmouth 12
California 28, Oregon 13
Columbia 20, Kale 14
Syracuse 17, Cornell 7
Duke 20, South Carolina 7
Florida JO, Clemson 14
Maryland 21, Georgia 7
Georgia Tech 27, Tulane 14
Holy Cross 13, New York U. 0
Washington 17, Illinois 14
Michigan 21, Indiana 7
Kansas 33, Iowa State 13
Purdue 33, Iowa 7
Mich. St. 23, Tex. A. and M. 30
Northwestern 21, Minnesota 7
Mississippi 11, Vanderbllt 14
Missouri 21, 80. Meth. 20
Navy It, William and Mary
Ne. Carolina 13, No. Carolina St. 0
Notre Dame 21. Pittsburgh 7
Wisconsin 7, Ohio State 0
Oklahoma 7, Texas 0
Stanford 20, Oregon State IS
Princeton 27, Penn 21
UCLA 19, Rice 7
Cristobal 20, Junior College 0
After little Al Glonfrlddo, run-
ning for Carl Furillo, stole se-
cond base, Bucky Harris of the
Yankees broke what up until
that time was the first rule In
the book. Manager Harris order-
And that's precisely what it
ige .
ed a limping Pete Reiser, swing-
ing foi
for Casey, purposely passed,
the winning run on base.
turned out to be. It was Bevens'
10th free ticket, by the way, and
Casey was creditedjvith the vic-
tory for making Just one pitch,
a double-play ball to Tommy
Henrlch In the ninth.
Theer were two Yankees on
base In the sixth inning of the
sixth game of the 1947 Series at
the Stadium, when Olonfrido,
Just Inserted for defensive pur-
poses, made his never-to-be-for-
gotten backward running catch
on Joe DIMagglo while leaning
over the leftfield bull pen gate
at the 415-foot mark. A home
run would have tied the score.
As it was, the Buperbas went on
to prevail, -6, and knot the
With the Dodgers leading. 4-1,
In the ninth, Casey had Henrlch
struck out swinging In Brooklyn
to tie the 1041 Series at two
Iiames esch. when either an Il-
egal spltball or a low, sharply-
breaking curve squirted off the
butt of Mickey Owen's glove, giv-
ing the Yankee outfielder life
and the American League cham-
pions very much new life.
DiMaggio singled and Charley
Keller, with two strikes and no
balls on him. doubled against
the right field barrier to score
Henrlch and The Clipper. Bill
Dickey walked and Joe Gordon
doubled over Jimmy Wasdell's
head in left field, scoring Keller
and the catcher, and the Flat-
bush faithful went home sick.
Freddie Fitzsimmons had the
Yankees shut out with four hits
when Uterally knocked out of
the box In the seventh inning of
the third game of this Series by
a savage line drive off Marius
Ruaso's bat. The ball struck Fat
Freddie on the left leg and ca-
romed high In the air into a uni-
que pop fly caught by Shortstop
Pee Wee Reese. Fltz had to be
assisted from the battlefield.
The first two games of the
1040 Series produced remarkable
Sltehlng. Henrlch gave Allie
eynolds and the Yankees the
nod over Don Newcombe In the
opener, when he drove the ball
Into the Yankee Stadium's right
field stands as the first man up
In the ninth.
Preacher Roe aix-hltted the
Yankees to come down in front,
l-O, in the second game, walking
no one. The left-hander further
demonstrated his gamoneas by
continuing after suffering; a
lainful injury when struck on
he fourth finger of his gloved
hand by a Johnny Lindel! liner
in the fourth inning. An Inning
later In the dugout a doctor dril-
led a hole through the finger
nail to release a pocket of blood.
While the Indians were taking
five of seven from the Dodgers
In 1920. Bill Wambsganss execut-
ed an unassisted triple play and
Elmer Smith manufactured a
home run with the bases full for
Cleveland in the same game.
Only two regulars of the 1941
Series were around for that of
'52the extraordinary short-
stops, Phil Rlzzuto and Pee Wee
Reese. Charley Keller was the
only other combatant, and King
Kong was taken on late by the
Yankees as a plnch-hltter.
This will do as a striking il-
lustration of the major leagues'
quick turn-over in player person-
De* Hetarteh
THE ARMQuarterback Dew
Heinrich la off to nether
stout season, baffles Washing-
ton opponents with needle-
palnt jMissing and raizle-dax-
Bts, a technique of hiding th
U off his hip after faking 1
handotf or pltchout. The Arm
absent last Fall with a shouldei
separation, has mastered It st
cleverly that an Idaho llnemar
actually pushed Heinrich asid
as he charged through to leva
the 'ball carrier."
Helnrlch was the culprit whs
had the ball all the time.
Talk about Intellectuals. Th
Princetons are the Phi Bets
Kappas of the grid map. There'i
no water skiing, baby sitting 01
football majors In Tlgertown
Glancing over the football var-
sity's Individual study programs
It Isn't difficult to see why thi
school on the Jersey meadowj
turned down 3200 freshmen ap-
plicants this Fall.
Here's the starting eleven's a-
cademic breakdown:
Capt. Frank McPhee, left end,
Religion; BUI Ellis, left tackle.
Engineering; Jim Otis, left
guard, Architecture: Ted Mc
Claln, center, Pre-Mediclne; Ted
Forsyth, right guard, Engineer-
ing; Cowles Herr, right tackle
Politics; Len Lyons, right end
Politics; Ralph Willis, qurter-
back, English; Bob Unger, Wl
halfback. Geology; Dick Yaffa
right halfback. Economics; and
Art Pitta, fuUback, American Ci-
vilization Program.
Not a Physical Ed In the crowd
Jut"Co/o fa/tHdh
jW Mil All IMHK
Handsome gold rings
priced for unmatched
value! A wonderful buy
In a ring she'll be
proud to wear I
Our collection of fra
tamal rings and other
fraternal Jewelry Is
large and varied In de-
sign. And prices are
lower than la US.A.1


(Page >
6th Polio Case
Enters Gorgas;
Condition Poor
Another case ol polio the
tn to be admitted within as
many weeks has been chalked
tfp at Gorgas Hospital
irte new patient admitted
yesvt.Uay was a two-year-old
Amencan girl who has recently
been spenomg considerable time
witii ner granumother In Pa-
nama. .. .
r.e.- condition was described
to.-,' as poor."
m-anwhlle, an acute shortage
ol iron lungs has developed In
the United Btates as a result o
the record number of polio
ca*es, an olilclal of the National
Foundation or Iniantile Para-
lysis said in Memphis.
Warren D. Coss. of New York,
iund raising director lor the
loundation. tolo a six state
meeting in the Tennessee city
that tne number of cases this
year is expected to exceed
bOiuO. .<,.-
He said that as of Sept. 21
total o 39.1M cases had
been reported, almost double
last year's number at the
same time.
Coss said the beginning of
cool weather will bring a
graoual decline in the number
of cases "but even so the total
looks like it will go over 50.000
cases." ,
There's an acute shortage oi
Iron lungs lor treatment ol
severe cases," he said. "Were
trying to locate all we can to
end to emergency areas."
Represented at the two-day
meeting are Tennessee, Alaba- j
ma, Arkansas, Mississippi
Western Kentucky and Eastern
Missouri. Both Kentucky and
Mississippi have been declared
epidemic areas or pollo.
Coss aid the national founda-
tion has sent $5,790,368 to
chapters throughout the nation
which exhausted their local
iunds. He said Mississippi re-
ceived $203,100 ol the emergnecy
Meanwhile, an Air Force
plane raced against time and
death to fly an iron lung to
the polio-stricken child of a
paratrooper just back in this
country from action in Korea.
The victim, described as be-
ing In critical condition, was
Identified at the Warren Cand-
ler Hospital in Savannah, Ga.,
as Sandra Bath, 5. daughter ol
figt. Kelly C. Bath of Savannah.
The child was brought to the
hospital Tuesday suffering from
buloar polio. Her condition grew |
rapidly worse and the hospital'
called for help.
The Air Force responded,
ending a plane from the Dob-
bins Air Force Base at Marietta,I
Oa.. to Charleston, S. C, for an
Iran lung.
"The Air Force has been
well," a hospital spokesman
aid. "but they had better hurry I
or It will be too late."
Panamanian Earth
Takes Off For Rio
; One pound ol good red Pana-
na earth neatly wrapped
left Tocumen today via Pan
American World Airways for
Rio de Janeiro, where It will be
one of many such bits of for-
eign soil placed around the
roots of a "Continental Solidar-
ity Tree" being planted bv a
ffroup of students.
." Similar packages of earth are
being shipped to the Oetullo
Vargas Foundation in Rio by
PAA from everv place in the
two Western Hemispheres where
the airline's planes land.
' 'The foundation sponsors pub-
lic administration courses In
cooperation with the United
What 3pecle of tree has been
choaen to typify continental so-
lidarity, was not announced.
Double Jeopardy
PHOENIX, Ariz. (UPi Mrs.
Eleanor Nellson thought it wa.
all over when her car collided
with one driven by Richard S
Brown, 19, banging up the front
of each auto. But Brown's auto
circled and rammed Mrs. Neil-
on's car again, frpm the rear.
Let the people know the truth and the country is $afe" Abraham Lincoln.
Better Seed Can Raise Panama
Corn-Crop Value $4 Million
COLON, October 9. (USI8) -
The four million dollar national
Income derived from the Pana-
manian corn crop annually can
be Immediately doubled simply
by substituting the improved
new seed developed by the Min-
istry of Agriculture and Point
Four technicians, for the infe-
rior seed used at present, stated.
Charles H. Whitaker last night.
Speaking on "What is the
Point IV Program," before the
"Amigas de la Caridad" Society
in the Club Tropical, the U. 8.
Consul In Colon explained that
since the last war, half of Eu-
rope and a large part of Asia
has been prevented from follow-
ing what Is today known as the
democratic way of life and has
set tip an armed camp against
It. as evidenced in Korean bat-
tle losses and unrest in Greece
and Iran.
"To meet this situation," he
continued, "the free nations,
particularly those of the New
World, must unite against his
menace. For the Western He-
misphere to be strong and
united, it must be prosperous.
There must be enough food for
all and life must be full and
In order to accomplish this de-
velopment, the Consul said, the
resources in labor, raw materials,
capital and technical knowledge
must be organized.
"It Is the aim of the Point IV
program to act as a catalyst...
to bring these various necessary
elements together so that all the
countries In the New World will
be able to take advantage of
these advances which modern
science has made available to
man, and in their own respec-
tive ways, become stronger, more
prosperous and firmer bulwarks
against the threat of Commun-
Whitaker stressed that the
countries should develop In their
own respective ways because the
Point Four Program is not forc-
ed on any one.
"This program Is only put in
action in any country upon the
Invitation of the government un-
der which It will function," he
"The basic aim of this pro-
gram is to train leaders la that
country so that, after a year or
two of working with U. 8. e-
quiprnent and technical help,
the program will be able to
carry on with local leaders
and the I'. S. technicians can
be withdrawn to start other
programs elsewhere."
Referring specifically to the
Point Four Program In Panama,
he said that "for the past few
years, Panama has contributed
approximately B/2.00 for every
dollar contributed by the United
States towards salaries of Pa-
namanian leaders, equipment
and supplies used in the cooper-
ative projects. The expenditures
for these projects last year a-
mounted to approximately $250,-
000. In addition to this, the U. S.
pays the salaries and expenses
of all U. S. technicians assigned
to these programs."
So far 69 Panamanian and
29 C. 8. workers have been em-
Accomplishments In the health,
education, civil aviation, and a-
griculture fields are noteworthy.
.The Cooperative Public Health
'Service has designed sewer and
water systems for several Inte-
rior cities. 250,000 people in Chi-
iriqut have been vaccinated a-
! gainst tuberculosis under the
BCG program he added.
The Consul said that the vo-
cacional program In the Repu-i
blic as exemplified by Abel Bra-
vo High School has some of the
most modern lathes and other
machine shop equipment on the
Isthmus. The program there In-
cluded wood-working, machine
shop practice, electricity, auto-
mobile repairs, mechanical draw-
ing, typewriting, dressmaking,
cooking and home-making. He
added that Wallace Cumming
spent two years with the pro-
ject before leaving for the Do-
minican Republic and that Wal-
terio Harvey Is now In full
The Civil Aviation Mission has
helped maintain an enviable
safety record at Tocumen Air-
port and many employes have
furthered their technical train-
ing in the U. S.
The Arkansas Agricultural
Mission, in cooperation with
the Ministry of Agriculture
British Explosion Of A-Bomb
Deterrent To War-Eden
(UP)British Foreign Secretary
Anthony Eden told a cheering
Conservative Party conference
here today the explosion of a
British atom bomb at the Monte
Bello Islands, Australia, is an-
other deterrent to war.
Eden spoke at the opening ses-
sion of a three-day conference
which Prime Minister Winston
Churchill will address Saturday.
He said: "The explosion of our
atomle bomb Is also a deterrent
to war. It Is good we have this
power and nobody thinks we will
abuse It."
Eden told the conference that
the Western build-up of strength
Is now within "measurable dis-
tance" of being able to prevent
He spoke after Defense Minis-
ter Earl Alexander In a debate
on defense and foreign affairs.
Alexander said that in the ato-
mic bomb Western powers pos-
sessed the most formidable
weapon in the world, adding that
"our salvation lies in scientific
He said the West's "potential
enemv" also would possess the
atomic bomb in case of war so
that the conflict "will be very
'different from what you and I
'have experienced in the past."
"That's all the more reason for
us to look ahead Into the future
and try to visualize what type of
conflict we must guard against,"
he said.
"It would be quite wrong to
organize our rearmament as If
nothing had happened since 1945.
We will never be able to match
the Russians in terms of man-
"It also doubt if we can build
as many air squadrons as they
have, and for this reason It is all
the more Important that the
Western powers should have a
superiority In scientific develop-
ment and In technical weapons."
The conference unanimously
passed a resolution praising the
handling of defense and foreign
policy by the Conservative gov-
ernment and another stating
that the preservation of world
freedom depended principally on
cooperation between Britain and
the United States, the Common-
wealth and West European coun-
Korea Tour of Duty
May Be Increased
Gen. J. Lawton Collins, Army
chief of staff, said today It may
be necessary to lengthen tours
of duty for American service-
men In Korea. But he added
that nothing has been done a-
bout it yet.
If duty tours are lengthened.
It presumably would be due to
the need for replacements to
fill In for men eligible for re-
lease from service.
An Army spokesman said that
rotation is being and will be
continued at the same time.
However, he pointed out that
the Army has always said rota-
tion of troops could be con-
tinued only if replacements
were hand for men eligible for
Gardner Damage Suit
For $30,000 Against
PRR Set Oct. 14
The $30,000 damage suit filed
by Mrs. Evelyn C. Gardner
against the Panama Railroad
Company was set for trial on
Oct. 14 yesterday in the U. 8.
District Court at Ancon.
Mrs. Gardner, who resides In
Curundu is suing for injuries
suffered as a result of a fall In
a bathroom of the 8. S. Pana-
ma In 1947.
Previously, the U. S. Supreme
Court overruled the local Dis-
trict Court's decision that the
case could not be heard because
the time for filing the neces-
sary depositions had elapsed.
The Supreme Court ruled that
the suit was not bound by the
limitation of the law governing
the filing of damage suits and
that the case must be tried on
its merits.
Mrs. Gardner is being re-
presented by attorney Woodrow
de Castro.
Storehouse Div.
Initiates Study
On Consolidation
A Study has been Initiated by
the Division of Storehouses on
the 'consolidation of standard
stocks in various Canal divisions
which presently maintain small
stores for their individual units.
The purpose of the study Is
primarily for the purpose of
providing a better system of
property accountability and
little If any change in personnel
will be Involved.
The first division store to be
, studied is that of the Main-
| tenance Division. This has al-
ready been initiated. It is plan-
ned to consolidate standard
I stocks of the division with the
main storehouse In Balboa.
Other outlying storehouses
now operated by divisions In-
dependently of the Division of
Storehouses will be Included In
the study which will be conti-
nued over a period,of several
and Panamanian technicians,
has experimented with 74 dif-
ferent varieties of corn.
The Consul distributed the
new corn seed which can double
the present yield of corn by sim-
ply substituting It for the old
seed and said that additional
quantities could be secured at
the Consulate at 7-Vi cents per
pound. The Mission also produc-
ed with irrigation and modern
fertilizers, 100 quintals of rice
per hectare, on experimental
plots (value about $500, or with
two crops per year, $1,000 per
hectare per year.) He said that
very successful results have also
been obtained with Sea Island
cotton, certain sorghums and
honey-dew melons.
Whitaker spoke of the high de-
gree of proficiency In agriculture
In certain areas of the Repu-
blic, including rice growing In
Chlrlqul, banana planting in
Puerto Armuelles, and dairy
farming in Aguadulce.
"It Is the aim of the Point
IV program," see that these
methods are also used by the
small farmer who, for the most
part, still uses the same pri-
mitive machete methods used
by the first Spanish settlers
hundreds of years ago which
hardly give him enough return
to keep himself and his family
alive." The Consul concluded:
"It may be possible in the fu-
ture, If the Republic desires, to!
have a considerable group of
trained county agents come and I
actually live In the farm com-
munities, working with the small
farmers and their families on
individual farms and actually t
showing the small farmer how
to increase his yield by using
modern scientific methods and
also increase the family income
and food supply through devel-
oping such programs as fruit
and vegetable production, the
pork and poultry industry and
better marketing methods.
"This will not be a quick nor
an easy task, but I believe it is
one that has great possibilities,
and through it, Panama can
take her rightful place a high
producing nation among her
sister nations of the Western
Hemisphere and the nations of
the free world."
Only 20 Positions
Open On US-Rale
Rolls Of PanCanal
Only 20 positions are pre-
sently open in the Canal orga-
nization on the U. S. rate rolls
which may be filled by trans-
fer of eligible employes, accord-
ing to the latest transfer-va-
cancy bulletin issued by the
Personnel Bureau.
Six of the jobs now vacant
are in the classified and related
group and the others are In the
craft group.
The positions in the classified
and related group are: One
colfee roaster. Commissary Di-
vision: one policeman; one pos-
tal clerk; and a traffic clerlt In
the Terminals Division. All of
the positions are on the Atlan-
tic side.
The craft positions open In-
clude six lock operator (wire-
men); three lock operators
(machinist); two inside ma-
chinists In the Industrial Bu-
reau; two gangers In the Divi-
sion of Storehouses; a wire-
man and a powerhouse operator
In the Electrical Division; and
a pattern maker-ship Joiner in
the Industrial Bureau.
JET-ASSISTED TAKEOFF whooshes Grumman albatross off Albrook runway after a short run.
Air Rescue Meet
Sees Real Thing
The Search and Rescue Con-
ference at Albrook yesterday was
Interrupted by the arrival of a
Flight A. 1st Air Rescue Squad-
ron Albatross bearing the Injured
master of a tuna fishing vessel
Yolinda Brltln.
Henry Shlmada the seaman,
was knocked unconscious when
he slipped and fell down a ladder.
I He was transferred to the am-
phibian off Punta Marlato, about
130 miles southwest of Panama
and arrived at Albrook at S p.m.
His condition was reported at
Gorgas Hospital today to be se-
The Search and Rescue Con-
ference, the first of Its kind held
In the Panama area, was con-
ducted for operators of civilian
aircraft to acquaint them with
the rescue faculties available In
Highlight of the conference
Included an aerial ctmonstra-'
lion. The air show consisted of
the jumping of three pararesoue
personnel over the airfield, a jet-
assisted take off by an Albatross
amphibian as well as a hydraulic
hoist pick up of a survivor by the
versltal helicopter.
In all. 64 representatives at-
tended the Search and Rescue
Conference, Including personnel
from Panagra, COPA, PAA, Bra-
niff, International Petroleum,
Civil Aeronautics Administra-
tion; th International Civil
Aviation Organization. Represen-
tatives came to Albrook from Li-
ma, La Paz, Miami and Dallas.
The conference was conducted
by 1st Air Rescue Squadron, Pa-
nama Air Traffic Control and
Caribbean Air Command.
Henry Shlmada Is removed from rescue Albatross to waiting
a*.* +*'
A understanding of atomic oftatgy bean* with the otom,
a llaii port of omj element Uiu a soior system, the atom
***** "**** "' '" '"'' "loa, or "aon,"
V'1"* ** tielei callad protons and Marram. Tka
** of pnliaj determines the element's chemical nature.
Around the nocios
revolve electneolly
nepotue particles
cotied elect rant
wtwca coontoitool-
the positive
of the pre-
wmch ore electrical-
wf HoMaTTI, CM, BH*
dor certeia Condi
tame, become ato
tone, dtmffofiv, a
toa coa late its
positiva choree and
lieiaw a neutron
O-A t$

It is the tremendous cosmic force that holds the protons and
neutrons together that we call atomic, or more correctly,
noclaar energy. It is this tome farce thot some scientists be-
Imve holds the entire materiel universe tugi Ihot.

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