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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reat ossdhockq
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im hogme...

one of the burning. whl. mtieSnr -fla mes continue
t Uek at the teAt % \tructem.

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Idiaht .ot e ot rea
bM from .the reove ,
'z up the hnl may -
iptod so preao-on1
PSloes that It wA i r-
;wql1 fall off ga Iulure

Quah e ta. Ft. A. Sdlt and
Soon. ater the flrst 'lanrm
Wounded, Canal Zone motorcycle
plOi y and patrol cars qdterged
nurt, of July Avenu and
'Ban oad to prevetatraffle
from Jaming the- c ti and
cuttlg off PanamA fire utits
and ambulances and PanamA
t vehicles.
of the first to arrve wasr
Mnlne-o wiIh
focal points by two-way ra-
t his direction, police turned
traffl& into the Zone at Ancon
post office, and in Balbpa turn-
lsightseer's cars back at the
-Case.ank corner. ,
As a result the aImlt eor-
-aer ..never became "M1lh2ted
'0d Santo TomS ambuii
VcdO up the IaJured prompt-
In Canal Zone fire stations
i1 stood readyto rqupond
Ftt neede. _. .,,

F PMiam 1o1ty)
o d* the peopl
| the fire.
= rly lorday
W.ii e at the A

Ims Anyhe S

tus". aof the Ituh.i

trlqd In ChorrillOe ttIWul in ho
other part of the it. victims.
The fire broke out'bOltt 11:15 Bome rWe
yesterday iornilng Mrs. clothes they
Forenina Quiro to time of th .
light her hand pum W.The persons Wo r*Nl
stove exploded a-lmMdetel not at he=.- l
ly caught fAre. out and ottw ,
Hn birnd t the their roma u4 d
Steve v A m S t iy. ..,t,,e S.._y

op l Mfter dazed e1aw

firte mflO3 WpMD. mt e can of cr
-n *- t as ba t f omt orto .f
w ed lthe .0@do tsher etM
facemany of whbo-dg

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W. oelf". IN *N ," .00
'. tWPA, IN ADVANCe 5 a.oo


S'. The Mlail Be Is an pe femm f reedaidim e The Panams 6a ie
Lestten are uredlve4 gre IN- end sae handled a e wholly srfl Isi
'se sauhIah w e dee'M be l t aS it I doesn't ppepIr Se
rne Laetn aese pe islhd i t he eMr recelve:
at eoe f eeap lOe lelters MINed to aMe pse li0t0 .
MedHI y alt letter vte. m hel b u seri muteseni.ance t
I Thish mseaper ssessn respaslbloy for slatiments eais Nlee
pseaumed In letter hIm aseeden.
.- Ik DID'z IUif GBING08
i h'I do not know Humberto (Rato) Alvl but some day.
Should like to meet him for a chat ab it o se..and A1
saboIl olf pi agriculture at H nuras, whether
Se his 'O i I110 a credit
{ ['>&?^rtome Scahme ool of Agriculture from
which he u gradA.. "---- ,
4 mHere'is whit Dr. Wilson PopOfnoe, head of the school, says
abopt.him:. "-
I'NHumbertoUAlvarez of Panama came -o our someltSes
ago. Whe Bhelookd over the au ulum, he said.., ot
F Ring to te aby courses in 4 W Pakes w. nH not
1 At lar n ogu hand bee d .rq .lUa n." fil
-; WB" wd. %I,"and he went Vol 4_not_
UMhk too muM1 of rings anay. He N o Hegrad-
-1W with us, pra lay a str ht "A", aiW sent himm t the
Sallege' of Agricultr.. Davis,. r.nila.,..22 U re, wheretho
wa so gmod that hnead of i desert d ou Drct
S'es thiba I wme for another year; 1 am goilg to make a
d 0 datfmi-W a24 imof -.d."
.ato Alvirez (flato means pug-nose: the boys gave him this
: n ame because of his long proboscis) went back to Panama,
Swhere he worked for a oouple of years and then got a scholar-
,a skmto study agricultural education at Florida. Look at his
Srad;: flmat aemester,- AAAC: second sas". AAAAAA.
u b. must hvcA li a mind about the Engl
i etmaweto qe rades and I hope just a bit
I=g. Panals many more ba'. le Humberto
and probably has them Inhey can be given' a chance to show
Their metal. redo Calhou.

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be n

eyesi on the aid s slwa
This attempt at is
*otivated Wy th
th party has b for.
--and not a A
though the party o;e oe in
of doilrsi outf o in t
2 years between M7.
,drive for j l o amm to-
aofi ip of its propaandl always
has come before. .t rar'a efforts
to milk money oua tUe movie
Tne party once ordred its peo-
ple to reject an ourig t fel
one million dllar to one of its
to e "Hnorllanted etd Al 3 iI
fht cmmunism u Wea W a X .

o Anti-Nazi LeU e.
rale ow million for it. I
.Ant-Cosmmnn 5t L e a l o "."
Comamunuus, who = 0-
trofld the outfit in the.
Si spurned thi
cause knew that
What the Reds be
MO munim t drive for glamor
comes t a moment when they
have fty CharUe Chaplinin the
E @Caking entrtainaMet
front them across the
Sword. y need mone ove ar
to help build a Vast newn
oopramad network apma
M India to Japan..
The Communists at asha
the value of a 4Iamiorous5 e pu
lar movie face in madskdng M p-
ganda-as witness'their cnstan
n.. atr anln. They used his name

seat U.
rayd h.

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7The m*

.-. abuot

Ex-ambassador Bill

I have recently noticed frequent branch was already coming to.b an about
bulletins f .Mex City, inlght. ad b the five-
ot \ A bh tstador a -persnb toal i Ct.0 2.fla

ifI. d ,.s.. ..14W ..

I he knw of



W* inventor George abler could be
i hei ioptIer i. V uImme, rnee.
mw engine, the 'O u weighs 0
S31 almph for 10 hours. A pecal
0 a rat, with he irpell.

1I" Tmobw. inM'iII

stayed fn Getiva-or a a
aya end had te riLa unque
SM aetr ofi n t Shrat
,-,world *lobdw iitsh,
CEIn, We a d Challn what
bad happened ton:Ameri.oa... .that
e had come to banish the
i's most lovable artist from
'*6'ae plalied toam the dis-
ea, the n which was real-
lythe basic of'the hysteria we
Ig thra that country today. He
ieto u te crase for speed,
the craze ow money th trem
.ean of lsat f the wid
divon of taor which hidebound
each worker to a ngle mocha-
sieal oprau o all ,hliUfe, which
mode in Jittery and nervous
and emotnay empty.
"He gae u the picture of the
eammon se. dominated and
ch a lutrial con-
apns, the calufnq i people robbed
their human eranaity, being
fared into cu tbtoat corn-
petlln with thr flow work-
nll'Ing In a itatof emotional
mtUneu, in a tant night-
ore of fear." .
This is an obuloiu attempt to
picture the. U0ltod rates as a
mechanical giant Without culture
or feelfnga-and -i exactly into
the arty line in da. But the
Co"U t cant go on forever
effectavelyex Ch a p1 l in.
they need others P Hollywood
i "o-et("xist e and civil
Uti" drive. ,

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eliomy is pm .old
Nt for election er tM a o.ilya
suit was filed ODwyr, itv
akn for an early trial. We It that: b

raft bradk ua s pSt. Patrics that any man
ndha not n bak to w aem for the dewalk of honest as n be i s
ak ice. ny harsh things New York take a Ittlea once lo a
were said of (Dwyer at the time, But he didn't come home, and while, if only M Seler or
andthe bonesty q hisadminis- he hasn't eome home, at least to catch the anw w 1,-The alUne
tration and the nan himself came New York s far. He ha bean saoshedules ai el alen
under furiousplc speculation. Inve atd the i tla I wish Mo e hoe

wuz.e 00agr up, and thlat enoug lWhiWWI would
ae g M the Democrats, n an Jnto of the fact tha e wasehsm, a
epest al in th etax-colection e and has lien ambanador e. .erit alone. _
gtmr lhw 21M


Washington News Notebook


WAHINQTON-(NEA)-A Ino- And when it came time to install have been a major disaster. Not
criole mistake in the pipe-stock the team system In the new A- only would th valuable sub e
room of the Electric Boat Con- sub workmen drew wht they a lost b te
aW Conn., could d. to be the on
results of tmr

4.~WaeaM M 4 tha .

gA an Umalnels
the system in
pipe, which is

or the Nautl-
elf inches in
was orel"jkdjIl



election. in urgent request
o K A Massistant. Dil

Scut of the Morgenthau dia-
des to has chiefly raed
that -nmar
Morgenthawas alou anxious
to Mep Russia as a friendly ally
and pushed a 01,000,000,000 peace.
time loan to lsaiis toward the
losing days of the war in order to
win Russian confidence.
A alreadvY, well N,,Mor-
many of its ndu war poten-
al and keeping t a n agidcul-

to r si to
parenr cn i shj-
report also the political views
of Herman &aW archivist oft the
Reosevitt eruin. Fer e wrote
e ner umsittee:
i s ahn an^egg-bead. He held
Very until Mu-
leon of the new Democritic
governor of Maine). Next day, he
ed up to Jim and me and de-

iitml ime J rterred mto
n!~ dim.... .


even when e
kore sn of tot tl.
com mle. who.

"He id his brother h
mon after he eam bsk "ha.iI
was "COmon in..." pn
prior camp that the c
not uly the prisoners ar ee
four yore.
meOUes the poison viu s
jeted in shots and ma etima
a powder with el, Pad&lW
a" "Lhisbrote didn't e
to think muchmab r aln a it-t ;
gan to complain of p.s in r
neck ,uad t hed,-.ta J 3,t
Wid s bealth mturnd to .Se
Charez smid his rUtar was

So beest o s b ed gto 'bI-
wt appear to be ffl


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ST, ^ .- -out Ro

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Thwo fee
omI.n, oChint Russina coia1
he weusnever men .."wP'

0nE-"- m ti ,u fa t u"" a' t^ ar d o ther ,oa was a d w ca m- *" UsW I t L I 31,,t414011Sb'
y- f ti .m 'ul -eos w .t M"re .Sr II(es le-en d mo _r^ n. w er onstrue -__ oa ..

nev e - the nHUedtall.` s' ae n Irsh' ou t h ea t ao d r e .undei o eon

, m-ers crt,- d o rt he namdohpnarar. w .. e CA

I ft e l ly from the C b rn her to mplete the rway net. tin of dtotinting the whole olin
PreM1"'0 e o.O b issIn han he pv S ou e r l i

flrlw^e.r $hea tnoijnwn itotn t*Stof an y te- b e cae he fre .e wold m-a would C mram i *nt hopet ente
W. ,dA ii..: .A.e- M, int .-f e u no nn.- a'p- *me-r. miva,,staken -ali t n a c so t i a i Ig, G.LADL FA
.-tt vechietheCuba.ahertopmlaetd.the raiynet .e b br oongth e whol
W ... ,, -.i dinordiforsouthmove herva.stdlahnduarmies.atefull
t,,I ho-. .;1aw llc.tle geubu;-6':d s..'mmiuid tth e se rail nest.he n.1 n o .
Cetrl cese. w t 1Awul erwit)

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eios i terr adt -
.pni te B sw_ Andf
i*W .k" t i,;

To help t this threat, the
t i.UYaoid ?the need for

odn At SundonIp
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C r :w ""i -"'- Wi t '
ly l* DoBntih M 1 d.*

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dd a

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-nx r tt irMiwond d 'not
maflW iEuw apT nr of aI .falLsie nfinc a
bm S _Wedty Oc year Oh *ed enttiguo. He thinks the joint
M S :1 em the completion of the tran-S- uao-Chinse declarations .had
f E 9 i I ^.- ian ra lway.-. the following purposes:
Wat it _9no mistake that e y .: Ti indae o-apanzintorloser
Tdti0..e .tm^cthemes .r l a an i -g ton repeat their ties with the Communist bloc.
sceo 4 mes, Ch iangwarned' .2. Create an illusion IntheT
bts ta ac m e a were- N-.. ..of-the Germhan people'that I1
t i6antparwer i ... tWeong a military tunic, ver of Port Arthug to the
S llars, tbres tim#8s P If there are- times when a exeint elth," alti d Cinese Communists demonstrat-
war rate. .would like to ha teI e lok-'a decade younger .than edfoviet ood into.tions and that
The U. L Sugar act allowp'Cu- out Inviting the Smi tut thWe o. ar, C iang traced the th SovUiet imperiists would
a J to .shout m pew. eatof inlths, you know, woul be' hurt rhi ed rail network on a sqaetimes treat' satellite on e-
byddsn tzr& it everoentertained a grqup ,tnwam in -his Talpeh Ob qal' terms.
byaconCM plroe udi are etie lat i
Sba .u an, tw. be The oke with .d conviction 3.\ Incite Japan and all Asian
t -----wh o--- .... lido Is the Y- emphasized tat to violate the Wnited States and
mer. M Lt htle Aswand strt. who- =? Sviete wre owed -t drive out al American aid Euro
S. yv y wh Uk. Russia with thehereo an from Asi. e described
S o f ela land mass, grave ts last point as of prime im.
e t ec ace would follow. portance to the Red schemes.
Pati..otni. m- -3 hout that one ral- T neralsmo predicted the
.1q0.a har~a. SfimMd' f a iai-l-lman Bator to Thinint m eenhunists would continoBse and
___ _' j.b _- s750 Sms, in length. up their peace of*n"ive un-
.a would be l .- Rusians had completed
a W. HA P) = adbd.Ii network Into Asia aid
slled out w., rbocan S fr .ri S Ala' to Lanch- ntan les extended
American cane and was granted emt co .i a t the nChinadlilan oed in
oe,-, after everalI pow-r pensat.on. bya on..u do. -doudPacificand wIndian oceans.
enough twSm _1111 t u.m. Ia..e ...a ,d give the C6mmu to launch a Pacific war, he
t-a, n ,w have r-baqjd .a l.. the M = w. w ..-. -. .w .,,...tao.
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S--- 0-
It'. letting back, Robert Q. Lewis .
arrived at the year 1904. And he
Mitdenly realized that the three &
S f men he had writing for him
0oa show of that year .have
coma a long way. The three are:
nrawt Lehman. who wrote the
screen plays for "Executive Suite" -
and abrina" and t he coming K
Sfl, 'The Was'-and I"
ddy Ch'yefsk probably the
finest TV dramatist of the day,
whose unforgettable '-arty" Is
-sow being made into a movie. Il le
S George Axelrod. who wrote the Si Ci C111
sa ri funny play, "The Seven Year
which may ran for seven talent and shows wl' come from,.
'r:ears before it is scratched. Radio is to television as vaude.
And five years ago they were vilfe was to radio.
0. m unknown gag writers. Shows "For another ting, you can try
you there's e in the -old gag things on radio you can't on tile-
i thra yet. vision. I would never have started
'Mahalia' on V/f 4't." (Explana-
QMt department: Jane lor- tion: "Mahall fautares the great
la,w a five yeats in gospel singer, Mahall. Jackson.)
,Wa"e Frenpch like to "It may go on TV some day-and
ar A # eas gs snng an 'Conversation' may, too-hut radio
A Fmb *Foither E jtr l Is the best place to -start."
h le En gl. O. In summation: "Radio is still
itr this some dee an being listenedd to, People are buy-
at ala but n in a lot of ets. a tyre not
ea 't afgareit wat it i. using them for ok- ."
Withe ri7 In these days of T"Ore's a smink int on 8ilay
TV o ctacirs and even bette at .reeNawih Viaife'a leading
videFo n it, K's .nter@AelgiI b.bheei t Born loin
'1 ontccwlt tocontemplate s name e kl and, al-
t o that saient device t she's enly a supporting ac
t eo, b g e'i head-a i.taleot above the
My fellow a n ot ites n t ele t show. She's a singing
asunqq s lie of comedienuh. with a H coflec-
Sreected iMon of grimaces, odd voices, don.
ts1in both Me-takes and t opthier necessary
ji ptoper- equipment.
asu p" and the Sample lineI "We used to play
S .ooato turn "uiz Kids" on TV, hop scotcb-wltw real scotch."'
S ,b usic" on both, and
p adti a b nd-tew What a'life thesO TV stars lead.
jiahulie," Ok rt ..' Take Mil Cullen. who MC's 36
S uf always have a Mal. e- cent of all radio.- TV shows
*swan sald after an sits aon the panel of the rest-
r eontemi3a.. or lose to that, anyhow. Bill likes
taoiw lsternl to cr coffee, and employs a man whose
O a i rava e 5 at. s g for the staff during re-
as we." earals, and before and after the
S.There's one guy who won't get
SrfltE8TV). l or being in his cups.
fW-NaIcCsS -TV): Mrs.
You should see my!n SEASON
hter's home gor-3 NOi : Conn. -(UP) Po-
mel Wa ot wall-to-wwallwall. lice laveUti a power failure
-A- on a ot a& imer day blamed it
lMrfo I a 1{. Te plow slipped
S r6 haw the re o ff a truck rolled down a bill and
l F9 -IdR ado aabSnaned a utility pole.

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day (left' anr' .t.OW Coll
block at South p
soners rioted '4 uls ed Oneard
'was later releaWd: -OterdLs :..i led along
with other law. enftcemeht jec to l the pealtn
tiar guards.



Great' White fleet

, I

New Orleans Service Arrivet
S- ..Crisbal
B.S. "AGGESBORG" ......... ............... 21
*s... "HIBRERAt." ...................:........ u.
*S.S. "A STEAMER" ................ ......... *.v....0t. 30
'S.8. "PLATANO" ...........................NoV. I
.S.. "MARNA" ...... ..................... ..Nov. 18
*Handing Refrigerated ChbWed sand GWeaal Carf

New York Service Arrives
8.. '%MON" ........*..*...... ..... ..........CMt.
.. "VINDEGE '............. ...
8.8. "COPA'" ................................ ct 23
8.1. "JUNIOR" .................................. Ot. 25
.8.S. MATAURA" ......................... Oct. 231
B.S. "BAN JOSE" .................... ....... I

Weekly smilings, of twelve passenger sh o New
York, New Orlans, Los Angeles, SaM Iamdsco
and Seattle.

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To Seattleo s..., .... G... .. 0 0a
Th AUW .



e PANAMA 2.2904


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send, Mrst j.--Gs: F

Thae Ir ~Taen t
ty. wll a gais red *lid- with comsentary a4,
pp, V.
D.IB;~ ~~~~~~l '&"" 1 .t**1 *.*

at t

an t,
no, S bJt tformern ly
Sat' Brook .

Labor tay'isceBOs tor tieg a
."fa 'D W be-.....

rt the, t
m 09have "n
Vs;ssu'e De a**assive 6ar 41
heren t sl6ee sM hav liberties
I adt, ind Ubrtto.
ur Ae y lf

n decreed Vetmrsa Day to he
Nf.-, n. qta Vtmiuans' of lee

brganiuatbi n
hi the ubeerj
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Ift. a'

t Mude Appreciation Greoup
wil meet at the U80-JWB Arm-
IlForcesSeve gC"w sten

Mbeent aangeMP tKtay
by Dvorak and Symphony

Ss... th i
Militryperaol and their
Tegand the public, both of
tecas Zflt w51. the Belubic
MiqnSaDS a re grditlly invited

The. meitl meet Cof t h
1 Heo ade Group of thk Canal
toughs :, 7:3a at tie 'hose
tA AcAnc Boulea l
Mgrs. ichateUls will have
charg f 4 program.

ratwcan J f'


NEA Beauty w
Toy some gils;, relation and
arsneon mean th. same
tWn. ,You've seen them pas Week
ndfetts, and youvs w shock-
ed. Tei- over-all utdy appear
anco Includes unpe lack
strag hair ,ed Amwl and
tiep. uiely .
1k4, powde or any o aV
ThiLs te of girl Vi Wlfer any
excuse for her appemrse.' The
uaual one is: "I'ma Re. to relax
and forget about every ng.
As a guest, she's n r ult to
her oai, As an lndividul, shabe
o0U I nthatt puide ft one's
apF &nce -is a auiet tor a Am-
c R t=-... ..lity..
a m t.l t abLe t for a-

Wiy -aW I

'kat=taeI a Maidral
.!is a z=tad
fisfa bowealn

By evening her hostess may
have a diner party planned d.
Then, before putting on her party
dress, she appes her make-up
Her foundation and po w der
are contained in one compact.
It's dainty gt and a good trav-
eling beau With a clean
Mo., de p this pressed
powder to r face, blending it
well. Des rouge oand mas-
cara ceu with a light, prac-
ticed hand.,
Before appyin lipstick, a he
dresses completely, to avoid any
possible hearing. Then, she ap
pls -her lpstck generously and
biot it well. .
A final. cheek with a fuli.length
mirror proves her to be a per-
fetly groomed, attractive, wel-
come guest.

W ':A

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muf^^iaut sltA^I--ffr la

ri. Jr. rown a wasch .

'ae a = .r wa-- slot."
79.wCoimmb~e, Ymxmmi

s.wt a

a. ..
sm~a~l '.:"r -

"4 a, -

f atp- p g M
and Ijis. hlbert. Pate
,Oqtua havew.A.c Pate

I,-: --..a. .

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Molt of dg-.

had nnv-0'i

a l -l n -
b -. .-- .. Or

.... ...
'M ,.IN ..,..

Af N 'ao 'CW vef w ad &
boa.. p l, or mon poth
teotswd -1 9 jN O sfod
mh* aoesuaewo triched
tos, and 3 t.apoon.butlt or

sflirfl c
ate Ih nfor t

Two ans co tomato

my.e t eaffelu to.

ult V
to, a; land bayletinlaige

~teumtlrpuie fr'", eat;er

4 b; az we. P tin.I

slmti pI~ et

y~~lkI pIn =iMlie

yn: Trim crast. frM

.. -.,

avolumeas for mtetiia lous
w, "t it la rs plan.
wemknduest, sIe tows exact-
y -whbat to .pao. Her a p o r It1s
clothe atre sn_.t Bean t and freo.d
hooking. Mar dinMrM dress .is in
p .e-e I t n dt for any party

Ber.cometlc case contains all
the beauty aids she'U need to
a -n.r

.A Smal plastic squeeze bottle
of hir spay .ip. esental.J. Fn
it's plSd, it wiM pro .
.ud-.e ,to. keep her hbar in
plae during hours. pent in the
ouldo ling, bicycli or

k' ar.i igme, wear, _p
up light and .
Ssaves her eye make
evening wear a nd

)E 4 8.2

The*ature woman know the
ce of smart i
tevmw~la hbr costume.. uil .*
costtue necklaces. bracelet Mlai
asinigs to spit every oceap4n
and wardrobe need. -
.ut, f order' to be effevOe,
*Flhmq welry must be J In
ca tian JewelrTy TO ie-f,
b toe items, b& e
rotated in order to ::t 'w
hensfJu from egc one._

'otb you and
IfthevTr the e

mto arm-a organized as tv r .od

a -Ybur rings hod
c olt and pins on We

* *.. 4


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* CO M. F. CANNON ; -.
* M. B. SMOUSE ,

* DIGNA V. DE -l
F ,

- LI,,


REMEMBER temRs- no Interest or CnyI r

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F 1 $ALE

JS Fraomeee de t .ie.
F6 SALE:-Chevrolet PIcks300.
Phone 4-567, Pedro.
FOR SALE:-1948 Nah r
5-paenger coupe, rdtwtr.
wh|itewall tira, 'wetk WFl .
coadln. .A Q F
.5624-.A HadIs, Pl i.-P ts
fr SAEl-t951.FdrqtA.dl r ew- -
Sdoentcoeidrns thlt putf t3.Pig

Merf Mhmes 4-

s a, twori H ia IfCUTTI

.d r, two-tone H .atic, ra
FR SA.E:-1948 8 ick Re~master
,o'ano, Anrrrloin Embaose 4-

9sedn, two-trone, Hydrimotic, ro-
- die. 5 niw Wreft 7,000 miles oh-
,Can b Ca nSpoI td g t &A$S., Via
.*fat. Phone 3 : I

--- rI-'--- _
WAtJD- Furnished room, Balbooa
or Ancon, with childless family.
a .f'American bachelor, Canal
aie .. Write Box 272. Balboa
WAN Sw lhels than 5 couples
to lednt allem dalr ln. Studio
El PanmMFIq e. SultW -11.20'-
hr leatosl 2$ per couple. HAR-



FOR SALE:-Metol bedro
turee i de freeze,
ous other household itm
"Co.o del Mar," from 9-
Call 1-1937.T 'h
OR SA E:--DJhwaehe@'
Name your~price.%CalI .
OR SALEr--Houshold nd AA
No. 4 8. 18aArtment B4Lj
Aboard El Panoma's crulter
ANAL TRIPa-Leave Bolzcb k 17
-7 a.m;)yet tOct. 20 -, Pot
ama Conal wifh lunch)1.O ch awn t
dren $5. "" lah Si
Stranger's Club 9:30 a.m., Thiurs., FO REN
Oct. 21. Vlsit ruins of Porto llo. aumishe
See fascinatih candlelight proces- bst reo
sion of "The Black Christ"; leave tas Gor
Porto Bello at 11 a.m., sleeping 2-1C89
aboard. With lunch and dinner $15. FOR REN
POPTO BELLO TRIP $20. 2-0710
For rese vatlons phone Jungle Jim, FOR_ EN
El Panama 3-16W. FOR KEN

Riwi Ftate

FOR SALE:-Ort account of
house with'good rent in S~
Cisco. 1949 Chevrolet con
perfect condition with payi
cillties. B3rgaidl. 45th Stree

FOR SALE: $493 Letfl
. Smoot-Paredes. Call Bolbo
,FOR SALE: Two ladles'
House 5512, Apt. C, Dia
(5 to' 7 p.m.).

iC A-opifCoue pnvnrwt in
identItl ctien of kMl* Vis-
age and mold' sorpt..Phone
or Z'0385., ..
T:-Small finished opart-
'eru Avwnup No. 23. Phone
D and 3-1177-'
IT:-Moderm partmnt, 3
.1.I o dnn wm

porch, kitchen, bbltoow, hot wa-
ter. V14a Brasil._ Airport Roq4 Pa-l
tlic No. 88. Phone..3-1010.
FOR RENT: Com10lety funished
voqag, upstairs apartment Ito a two-family
an Fran- house Living-difrigbon, .ktchn.
ivertible. two bedrooms independent meldtu
ment fa- room and baot kom, are, dAle-
t# 19- hone, hot water and complete
bathroom. Independent entrance to
apartment. Situated' t6 "El CaoMgr-
jo"-near Hotel El' Penama. Phone
w Credit FOR RENT:--independent apartment,.
o '2506. 3 bedrooms. kitn., .bath, in Rio
1-C.Y AAotip. Phone 3-212Z1.'
blo HIS, OR RENT: Furnished .1.bedroom
apartment, new refr4ggratpr, g 0.
steve. Centrally located. Informo-
Ictlflsh, ntimn.Call 3.1405.


NU 3

r ,,- ,

vvr jWiu

.. : I ,si ., tu t r

.'! ** a .dOrht

aaaa jib& m m oft.17 I

,, nd "
M fr M e

th O
**'.No.-/.' rf'- -*. e -u~

I1tet in

usw' iF

ao. 11

3 p.m. .


an w s ri
- pt the uli

F1:, 8 It. ,-*
r .. ..

FOR RENT:- Lar N@'d
room, private entrlIV.- .
For one or two pert. H o.
r, tor r.r-w-_

3.4, 46th Street.
tIon FOR RENT:-Large fslhed rooth.
wl.r 'Ameitan couple: K ,. retlr-
n ; "- -.. -.- ator, private bthropm ,tAlo .fom,
S_- I h Iel 4-square bachelor. 32nd StreeNlo. 14."
lId f ll I

rrosp or 'O I~ on Tull;"
"merit. & lanced as lbw.
50 down. 12 months .to pay.
p Albrook 6-1l55, A/Zc
>. Must SOll. A bqrgainl

'3^fr Km.,----L
wit M .
2000 act

-ma of a tlotwide
on, i told
t e se- moment on
p and TradO AIT) a
L tracbein, chairman of
Committee of Industry,

a ur for

fl public a to e.-

of the

S tae tcon.

A portal

we f ,L has
^pa manner
amsa-tsl n

e t- .f

Britioh Guiana.
The Btish West Air-
way wll make 33 lights
'in the Rxt Ifr -oryin
Watb regiment to Gula-
na, to releve units Of te Argyl
ad. ,utherland Hlab relI-
Sbthat have h m, In British
exactly one ye7a.

TZtek Watch unts dlsm-
a hewftm tbs tropeip
t d thi f ihterlet
IforIMUl, a oterlandy

"T, "
did a tour of polee duty
na serious
eotukbn- tpe oltcal.
l "u^u .


Mnoo ing to cables received
No-a' ae t fa p

RENTY- 2.bedroom ap tl
Ulvlng-dlning room mold's rsW
t roge. 'for only 1i30. Rtiw4
Aros Street, Campo Alegre, betide
Raymond's. aCIt Phope 2-1602.
FOR RENT:- 2-bedroom bungooow:
Kitchen, both, $50 per month. See
it 34th Street No. 22. Call 3-

Help Wanted
WANTED:-Maid to cook end gener-
al housework for American family.
References rncetsary. Phone Colon
WANTED:-Mold ,for small family
Sleeping arters. Good salary.
Chalet et th and 13th Streets,
Altos Patlilla._


Leam the Ioatt in Ballroom dancing.
.,-hour trial lessons'$1, Air-cpndj-
tioned studio El PoKamo Hotel,
Suite 111. 4 to 9 p.fp. Call morn-
ing Bajbpo- 2-4;39, ofter 4 p.m.
Panama 3.-166. HARNETT &

East G6iMt eds

Win -'STo '
BERLIN. C'O t 8 tP) East
German mptufita today re-
ported more' thI a M l per .cent
victory In UnpMrod paria&men-
tary elect lit t claim was
greeted derision In the
Not only Wre the 400 "Na-
tional Fnon" candidates unop-
posed but, eman could
not even an the secret
balot was
West told this Joke,
about the :i

oviet 'm oefT

phoSn I at'id. I
wouldd .th th -
electoans." '-
Orotewbol weif di r "But I
don't know them myself yet."
Pu w wasd: at
the eletas. a. t I
tomorrow1 d BW'I

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,wLI 3

so..' ,
tIhb Theatre
station, "ReIaf
IM en* Mae p

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aM Jul re Aw,'.Y, B
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.e with its
ds1- and ,i well

to* atoft

iateen tO ecom Ilelmsa rter 47twh lnherw y ae ae aonf w ta
...gjig t. ". t" at CA tf ala Ga. e'_ ;. ral. ,o'. 'n
lrn and .0 6. e wee he ro aopy the b m
"Adawillndwill nd e en to cao
Pancho Villa's widow, -. o. l War 21. They had been is o bf I warfare.
S.~There's teon s a'moiMe fan iut wa is In
- 'ia. Ifop jerry, Jr, visited *, pretuably were pobI ne r i we oB,,
rYo=, Mexico,on hi- wy a resue tu s aen. tt- B RdiwaPy, mu
gw gy g 'statement bn the -"White *mthY uner whlbanich a newly Sbined Chief of Staf f ha warned that
a-Sal- -w -th the unofficial tii, to discuss aMu moe d T finrd nantr Dvisiob wilt aeb "this does warrant the tra
rm o n bd of rovenr the personnel and equipment, i umpton Gtha Vr 4 need for so.
North .he the oAM
Y.. a..,e -w end.. ..more t r ut .

elf. Po i n cho wid th b7'010 warU h Seyb hadb. he ieni tsi oe i es"WarfrOet'

SlU o ing- fan. h t uthA wer is in.
'As couldchrduled n iU E dv ie u ntf s. t ra tay"rrn e are e.-
A"f-7 71"r, willb4bVoerer etur ned the dem. ion, t, rnd wil be

Ss G en .t iI Y j
-. ...Iati .. w .w ,i ch n u b e wmlye an ,oistpr., ,
vg A t" 'h e"u ff i c itaao ere esaoT ah io mr t i n' o "b e o. -

O oor mobile a ed pon pct e lthe tat pi staeped a or s
you, r 10 'd yor of. th 4thto a. ln i o er, e n o l e.d l ethen
,vlyo f nd defensolO ,sU 5 e was. t

to 1,m ,. ,o., r's m ein the. hen td ain -, bmt r istwI

.tt or III ha aIthe 2p, lat e',t hat.

Ii., r~-

Sylan Setting-Up: f
. nw Ea mbas ft Asta
Obadg t~lofh<~N p a ;**.

I~V ~iiita

said l.' *Tdl- te Ay

said "hed .elde V.
ha iand eo od h,
Vancouver tolKey W
matedg the distance a0
Mi miles and maWd
flight covered on* b
2,19 i"esle.
He Xa"hb left Van
land In the 145 h.p.

beIn thes ~nd op
'Iw h so e jma sn t ear. H
I aui had.a m ap tjat u nas ith a Ing
he said. _______ Jackie Gleson.
(fii .Schuste) witli' lRuth HupqmIlk
r W. &M" ljW-a i, had her bOp
na fttf ~i Ie~itsi *a rob tn~ao



erk. '* trip h-'e l't I
Apr 1. C0sl 1W* oui
a I -Il. elLm80
AM S3 l m i l ...s w
pair -t lb wiah 0
-aled -10 lMtes
~~ --~- -- -

You know, of course, what an
"Ereator" Set Is, but do you know
tat you can obtain several kinds

Sust as your boy will conAgt
them if youobtain one for -iBm.
These seta are on sale in all the
beat stores n Panama, or at
al "Gilbert Hall of Science
tOanal Agencies, 8. A.. Cat1ie-
IraL Plasm (around the cQrner
rom relix Maduro'al. Teleppe \
I-C., Panama. (Cash or crit) MAIE MILAOL

Enjoy. Clean


V.:! m6

. 9

Fresh Mouth





MI & .'- -

CwLONODWNT oom HFAMirr with Chloropyll* PIlus
. destroy mouth odor w is Dimproved mouthare. By
o-mig it regularly, pM .afa rmBeal, yea ms have
a lma, frhve hmoutw y ongI CUa tletihbeati-
ly. A* for C bt. .



*li'll fate f
4iAmd erImene
_bAR lp-edh AA
'*b^ aw t i mi^ai
f '.-

At Ihe-k e a



* ide.




A-r -f *

r msbordiatimo, wilt .,

C. A. News"


C. L Personnel





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" ~Ti~rn~

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^^W.^^p,^* ^summat eeum

- - -- -. -.

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haomwa, !tJCL:JP

1-, Major Teams Still 'y' A

unbeatenn And Untied --.L ..J se
-Py- Physolbo apw ed
.-i";. NEW YORK, Oct. 18 (UP) Oklahoma and YMCAvo announ .
.L.A. have proved they have the scoring punch the for the .w
be rated among the nation's best football tamps. The a -edue linci -ead -ad
Sghe United Press board- of01 Methodist beat Ric 20-to-I, a" 4. ij Lball
'toaehes ranked Oklahoma first held Moegle to 4 yards in 13 mornlnis at 9:30
4T d UCLA third last week. Both tries. Caroline gained only 12 WAightlifting for mwh
"was maelsde the coaches look Yards in six carries during the Monday, Wednesday
S0d Baturday. first half while Minnesota beat afternoons at 4:15-
r klahoma overran Kansaa, 65- Illinois, 10-6. Chmles A. Akin It, eaer r '
*0 whUile using all 36 mea on, -o of the Badngton,
te traveling squad. Oklahoma Oklahoma and eainnati J.Tese Trail of e
Stained 572 yards and held Kan- won Saturday to rn their via- )eybciI, Yano Levet t'i
aaro cd60. story streaks to IS ngams.. evening volley l.
I A trounced SaArd 72-0. lon t In them nata. A United pllvan lsin chsar
worst beatI lfar in Wurvey shows thay head lifting classes whri S.-
;.=ItBltndhteory, ULAtailback a U14-of 13 major tenasi *til gliane works with yeUMWr
Villanueva. unb n and Untied ths seM- members of the gt alad A*o ,
: *outtandinc halfbacks s0. Other major. a tei teaches boxing. ..
HT eap O NotritDane are Colgate, Bost 0 .1 The swimming r
pomores Jon Arnett of wBostoalUniversity, -TalKe, and weightlifting .
e ern Cal an Art Luppiso of onell, WIla, W.scofs" Min- open every week da 9:30 '
anan. nesta, Ohio State, Misal of i.m. to 9:30 p.m. 0. "ays.
r fra..f* ards In 23 1rlade apd UCLA. the .schdule Is trot, i :.-a
i a ffuktKte 1"a me?^"" eked1 "* -*-'*-tto 6:00 -pm. and Iuii rqm-.1 -

t. Jtior lh o Other groups wh wish to Use--
SA sg .66rrle Spo13 Me he big gym on opened n0 S

| .I 'Mfd ullbasn olad >eand oe one hun- e n t -
f *d 1 ma an Skto do bya t Ordrct.

Ssopomohe ut- pe. e ing the Executive S tro of. _
D l. vemThse nteresf tredin aoii ere b unor h en grl t he Tihol eIrl .. l -:__-oupso '

h.o o e e al o t e i. theue nnwonized may the
S r s Colorn i teams ll reoel ribbons ore MCA Balboa 2839. -
t, 20-0. Aech plowed their effort. Of course points for "t t
S .fort 7 yards ub d lresen th Iletter w have given A YORK Oct.8 R df, .
Swon fro Prte, to wifor ath ovendance, games hin cav- the o-rer fe dot
S',-,Another standout la that pla, and officiating. l^^^a.Hl^a the. daa in th. a Fooba.. ,ohd
Waohof Mry 3rt akingae part.

Jwumsoin of Phnue who HerMe a list at the volleyball wie oer. The
Cte 0 of l pa. for 110a a teams with the captains: Neville f- 0
e plowed theam-Harret undersen; Ber- u YR KO 1 P ro, Dub Ho
T ther ophomoreuarter- gers team Manoy Wbte r Bull- e handed n'te wore 13

naor the day in B erw *histoQary, l2 or 1i
J o a n 0L a it a un d o fiBucky t o 0 1ge ah e n s t rt h a ,t h r ese
fdor o e a taothr C Oea- e theoea l1 overe tbefo eteynbrhes

togses or 29 h *f
Vwhrstnot nt a u p ayaa ofiiaing..'w the. day In h,.t0W W9HH


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m ay. champotMiqlSS
S, ... ternoo oped to w

th .3! -.dd over oi
thes s tn corqce1q

Ind A u ,lliFar totfr
dia th

Bay Paeki apn- tied nn t ; .

recor Aft the de

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.:=U. ,, ana vs.

a Thursday: I vs. Spit-
t t tofire; Knights vs. ; Lucky
tr ed Thirteen vs. Serger; Cu vs. In-
~as Iooper dians; and Bear vs. Little Bull-
thran dogs.
..and ad two to dow -
,le-iaek beqtaue of
u-a" gh day for tWo Tucson (NBA) D a lt on
Al-lAar. ca candidates., Cole. Arizona quarterback, plans
HMofelEriee and J. 0. to enter his father's business
la of 8outhern and become a mortician.

BRAWN DIlN AY-'av ns
off their f n London,
England. ma* .Rochelle
' lting, 9, ep t -year-
oil son, GfC I.Be' B natural
acrbat, tak ter fhi their,
Gerald, Br, a sv tupt man.

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Approximations Derived From Seo Prize

an aus! mo. s m a s& m.
] n W l 0 is" ,n l 0 I t Mi l 11r

Whicl h W t 'ip A adM I"r

,. vernord Po T, .

scoring-pla in dP
The Ojants stole two Cartnals
passes an. recovered tp rival
fumbles to set uO. their tour
touchdowns. Ken M Afee went
over twice fot r iers and
,Ben AJalnian ed a field
goal. The Cardis ied all
the way with e 1tsn and
Don Steon a. getting the on-
ly touchdowns n the last, period.
Passer -Jm Finks ana receiver
Ray MatRhws were responsible
for the Stelers' 55-7 win over
Cleveland. The eombin action
clicked forate.touchdowns and
Mathets added one on his own
to set a record of four in
one game. 71inm also pitched to
Fran Rogel for a score, Ray Ren-

CoVi piptl Prile-wlgnipg Numbers In the Ordinary Dr.Aing No. 18% Sunday, October 17, 194
.... q- Thq wple ticket hasm 4 pieces divided in two a ries "A" b "B" of 22 pieces each. "

On te t bh-e
Dark WcnMI .

Ite content

oaeU a mue, nmaus, ne.5,-.
ed to fh r., his' peIP
knalle and staieb he deM. ,
" I t d r o p p d f A & f e w y A -
" If itad V .me ,Ito:,
wood I am 9w. 'l would ha"
been killed apginst a tr-,
The body of, the dees Was
being shlpped .e Dub*lu .as
food for 1o anoe mNl5s.


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SAlfred it
Nobi ID,11an

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First Prizo 2523 $ 44,000.00

" .Second Prizs 0369 s .3 20000

Third Prize 0722 6,600 00

4. 14;
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l lth5 oe astry ts

% 'BtS&^ ea" "Jumped a l tbe W frIo. Dmn Modwg Superior State
I01' 1 '. ,eess, I< .to __ ,---- ha.osa-
...w10APO I-L. l a .. -e '' -r -w a .
Sa cet oi t %aIt mane .
WailUr atr p. ecau.... weu t kisd star tackle
weteam Loee-m
wet a Gr io fop r

*ih'aSa 0* Dei s 'to resto e^re h .--
rtAeall the Wm from Demnooe. ,ser State.
Once tt ft 31_ llaae s a 00,duth. elaebesup theA
to lipam s p tos w a ieU er p'!a" ng 0 wleft. ;

tto,~~ ... 1A5pt eei t ., ., is s
tenl eo"alyhad -W a m Oo e rA$.Lewis of

Lou -' .Aq16 V foot gldes

ruit a usan t a Prc h eMA. t b.h eh e froj b- aie of 1 ^iB dtR. The other 1M-I
t, .w ., :. A. b,, he rte am. ih hai on th
e- M f ah1 t" as t o tState a f l yo for e re- rael of 163 -"
-f I to s 1 tato .s~La aw W* Y ao lab orthate to pre ha
tupr ide -ear.h Gu Look ALie w1- 10 a wab
2oLns p s a galefllnt I em as tahat ar n teo

pesy.S.3-Yejar-we .the. M- S2-h

does "tBanofke ac twonn o s ahlhuPh tacke In a swirl of a %-
lo onoiMe o auto- n lo ldoo to wape to h ad .e

bn to c rs1 armh ra -r-a tne he wasm Io utdheo hse-
aftt j aal trk but h 1Y rakrciout timc e oe a ass law onary where, with a ba ckffl
a to, .e of s o T 1 etdlt a he gra k loo a m
w Bysu reeSo thw Pl to u"Z" f me. The defense he er re thee the
dOrw toae a ado,-sgkr te?. had labored r Ato perfect had been
am .. t oUe ia 0o n." G .- puncturhed o -but he would ave
. 4t Naag pre opa- ts and a1 metin the ball wont to t he

Ws3 "b one A the boy lpe oft ieMotqOnto
mes., 3-Year- QidbtowacM e
+r"'a"ke' Mob ofc.40he "" TastemTric

r~ neie tho.e M.a ne elgh in muttered i cnht aso l tD he
a P~rott ls year. ai 4a seconadW, er m e a l, reJWa. cac ontaa me
'footballI ths e ing c fwasws next year.
.."yaHka'rogth Here are three of the world's
O l ToI At ,a next three yaurs both aZup" and
tIe ighd laeatest tobaccos that, when beau1
___ GIRI'S Ig. heels ofnge. -blended, make truly' stookinete
a n-a imer 341 Mw .=. 9 .run ..!.Lj t.Jh



't r ,.

The course s well cut. with
very little rough and few of
what might be called mental
a1 a d hazards. And holes eight an
nine had their thrills. Straight
up a long steep slopd we went
... and do th t o tohe
eighth green, with trouble on
both sides. A steep climb led up
to the ninth tee with no green
in Mlght.
What a relief to find a for-
ward tee! The green was around
Grag & a barren, rocky point and to the
li-l 0! The course record for women
*A geire is a aine hole course but the
start of the second time round
teceivyer goes to that old pu to better the
1enfa turns !rat score.
Jgone The iosat Important point of
Urma In it, and so M NoM" is
e catches It. Does

me ban l".Tm. -W
. ? .C..T .
Is.Sim '10JN1 9Ial

TODAYt. -b
PRICS: ......
Shwes, Sa, 4d.
i -h'4>!4te

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Three famous chwarscfes rpsimt
LUCKY STRIKES' tobaccoamth VIk
glni 9 tbocc grower, h O Iwrs "
Sultoan 6th Kt cky Clil



t naL rig l, OueILwu. i -u, na
many other taste treaty, the secret
of cigarettes is blending.

Turkish tobacco, for instance, supplies
a very particular and inviting mildnesw.
Virginia, with its golden tobacco leaves,
makes a smoke that's ,tasty and gentle. -
Add a touch of that fine Kentucky flavor
and you get LUCKY STRIKES *
* the mild cigarette with something more.
That's the way to\make a cigarette.
Blend the finest tobaccos of all the world
and combine them to make a smOn
that's really pleasant.
Ought up a LUCKY and you'll see that it's olI


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NO letter combination forsmowng Pless u



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Along The mFol m

Pat Warin Wings PWqA bualne.

For the second consecutive t'
month Pat Waring had lw net
score for the PWOA ourna o'o d
month, not 6. Ann Little ha yi i m
low gross core, 76. Ann is onl ibe
o four best golfers and often Clua .w,
come in with the low gross will be unr s'
Mcore. Urday nMay
Other prise winners were; Tue.dy, .
65 Briene Dials Announce .ate t,
87 Orace Morris to the clb
68 Ann Little and turn in
68 Rae Hughes Matohes mrot be
40 Margaret Dalton Three fou;the handlcm .
6 arbara-Rhoades allowed. .
SIdt M dleyThe Noiember
70 th Ma bumuo WA i Aj o r Itann
on mlection of oftn
7 Bevr Ditrer
= nominations .fromn
2 q y Johnmin ordqr. All m
The tournament was held at to be prement to vote ri
Rodan Golf Club. Thanks to panel of otfiters,
Commander 0. C. effner and The trophies for
the ladies committee the course cham tournasn
was turned over tW the women awrd by Iren
(or the morninl.,AI was the first tour nt chairman.
time most of the PWGA players wie be pub amed ;.
had played the Rodman course .
and we lik. It L








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ts Hotter;

Weeks Left

.,. WASrINGTON, Oct. 1'(UP)
'" The 194 election eampaifn
eiled into the final two wesas
ldy with the Republeats
r imly hopeful and the Demo-
-eartsa optimistic about the way
votes will go in November.
?.VcePrrsident Richard M. Nix-
4n'ptlanned to issue a statement
tt today on how things look to
*im after a campaign awing
Strouh 23 states. An aide said
.e report "won't be pessimistic"
buI he declined to say it would
be optimistic.
So useDemocratic leader Sam
J rn beamed with confl-
as he pulled into the cap-
last night from speaking en-
nts in California, Texas,
riVirginia. He made it clear
, expect a sweeping Democra-
t ey fitory o
4the time for balloting drew
the tempo of the campaign
up all acrom the country.
wil leave tomorrow 0o a
Bln tour of Pensylva-
Ullinois, the Pacific North-
and California.
1rM will hit til trail for
ri Wednesday. AdlI1al
owson, speaker Joseph W;
Jr., and the other big
guns will all be in ttV
oie the weekend, Republicans
Democrats pummeled eech
iard on everything from
oyment to defense seers-
elham E. Wilson's corn-
an mn doEs. This 1 the

saaretar' James P.
isid in a television in-
last night that the ad-
tion is not letting job-
I for themselves, that
Sefall pickup in au-
jipoyment in the coal
Let dustries- cannot be
n. the economy.
Ota. Moltapan (D-N.Y.)
dIWO f k~rVIC Yok 1P

porea ..tOf mUb
1l14bor-leadSa to 0

*m I tinoms ShfSW
s Chica.
l S cha5dS that wih

oin SO months udler a

a national C?
d Hall hit ba-
. former PresidentTra-
ttack Sjtuday night on
imnital on1b foreign go-
of' 'relg
c--t ., ,.Mr. _
boo.o000oo frpa
were t behind the Iron
laid In a Jefftt r-

afored n Con-


p Set To Cla

e r dredge CaUeadas
b:Fuled to begin work to-
oiAg loos material
tbka away from eva
of the Cansl
at. shooting the Canal tor
stance from. thq hankt.
gtlmated 19,000 cubic
l rock and ei-th-- can-
ly.ess than the ia delast
wat in motion between
Pn 159 and aO on the
a This loe 'a IsS a-
a. north of Con-
hA e two miles out t
Wdimsd thaft it 111


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STRONG WNDS-With the full force of hurricane Hazel heading north towards the Walftag
ton area, fringe winds of near-gale force churn up the waters of the Potomac- River raleinl
the level above the walk at Haun Point. A lone pedestrian braves the accompanying rain and
wind which is whipping through the willow trees.

'.- 4 -'> *' .. -
F it. QB'bert Whitman (center).. and hi two sons. Vernon and Roland (right),
b of hlr service station in Quincy. Mass., in cae hurricane pasel
windows broken by two previous hurricanes and- they hoped
*42and break the un4dsaged window.

HAZEL LEAVES HER CALLIN.b CARD-Aerlal view shows the shore of Jeremle on the north
coast of Haiti's south peninsula after hurricane Hazel struck the area. The storm washed aivay
306 houses, heavily damaged 1250, and left hundreds of others in bad condition. Hazel later
moved up the Atlantic seaboard of- the US. (NMA Telephoto)



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US ies Pur

Into Stricken Haiti
o Jaates 1) r wh a
noonp~aluu aItson,
The HIMUtI a elef op- cornhaul, cooking oil, and dried S te deration"
eration, *oft Uy -designated milL r id
"OIperaton Sante." went into its A ea us comlta for ( .Ab other stt
fifth day'-today as Red Cross. imum thilmst bl .t ed Sle winds of
U.. Foreign Operations Office States ".. pmeaillty 50000 e worstiv aer t. t
()AY,' .d V.8. military per- penadaIof ll by anil onh e and t
sonnel p.ured oodstt and pemde* s,0. ee ssl.: I. ;wleh ih Ma e
medicine Into the str en is- tl la ftnwi w. nohlth deadlofth the
land, M L to. reports re- Te.i pter Is regarded by blewte at
elvd At:.b =ram Hsa AJ an lnstrument0lt o1 r ,yNcq9
Caribbean ZEUq.head- mercy. eltefoapC
quarte t rsu. APr .PI elcomed food peak- i two, ea*
Nacv. 'a*e ages h -d mroned; It car- U&19 90untm
Me" lhos pital; and 'Inda b ao0=
then 50 Mit yesterday, mMcia It ctOe m;.one away from ata2. g afn
tmrended vietlaada4nl feed. mineitllger Ma sixty a
while fw US Air Plg from t- wrecked or- Tmo e a o o'.
Beu. dae p .ON wieth htiag" s sear ie Mare canfWMl att disaster ress ua
.Sles, fd el Assl4'A* r ecn aw s reboated and waded mtsugh
a. Asyn.Mes' uMsi' ThechleWn were tr brl s t by which "
Jews I emaaanio- edto "Sty Thursday aftr ur oed.S0e!. Crowds of anuiuus
t* MJ.g allverled hurioane ripped theorpbrAn e 2 Waitedatpola s
,tmmew v~leia l araM apart. liohrteta twtbou lced saton
ds He i. ~whik from the nearest na s argues for word Min
baM(aMW I- it. au ure deed. b kmow. Oirue death 611
OF atonis1 ara -repU n ted ge m V M -A!. N fm Wes rhIVtAJi g-'the t o'U.
in the task of a'dingt'. land t.0 *i=cm s,U3 CRONadw1h
republc. 0016 Von and con f ...
the ana.l "Se have "r this fe, aniu21 ia'sin.-
RNA preosentatlomn.. peumuo.htfr 1;X *ia 1. *g. ae un
The Brit War, pWleaix ala as. "r. -
bound forPottAuPtlno with F..Thu, PRSU- .a as L4~ha, .

ed critical" IFA edsal T
IpM a r-pr ot otons
der Stanley Baran, wite
yRtes'yto proure WlnlhOiw
o food which will be Shipped
from the United States and oth-.
r points. Bsothurface and air
ivfrts w ibsrued.
Rear Adm, Grover B. E. Hal&
commander,. Carlbbea Sea
Frontier, ith Br. lGen..~
neth 8. weeny, Co nn
general, U A y
tiles, flew td Port-au-
survey the situation and
with Rear Adsm EdiMund
lor, commander. narl .
Ot antanamo Bayi ub Aer
' an ambassador to HaltT.
Dav, Red Cro~ and !
cials and Halti's tesid, t,
all praised r rk f .Dr
and Mrs. LouiSltoy, bdiot*i
filtian Red Cross. t$ U
Denim and Mr. Xt a-
who'bas been In chlbtB
relief effort at mealwl
the devastated
An e etar do ew.
t ,,-,a aM dTs5

outidale wor b.mteapt repot Burg- s, -
-ed that the own I e l t e n st. se ttary for
emo= M4Wu,the food on* San- pr immediately a tfq r
on ahad i tontwoS d. 'm-morning Se1
A Naty.W o0 er tiouI d- t N al d Presbyterlan th
ntu the tand 4*dmtwnd- ?
nurse, and out five telnt declaredd aieas Norh
fr eemerenew treatment a-the an Carolina as aster "'
hopital a remie. areas uthoried Peterson to
"use such funds as are nea psu
The heol al" transp xy to mplement stat. ande oalW
ed 50 po -of ood to ABl effortd'
D'Hainault other supplies to The pr secretary said the
Lea Iroai where 500 persons are PlreltdIt In effect gave Peter.
homeless, son a blalk che.k." He sOit
Haiti's air .ftoe has been e chi exef teveidtsoe r-
,te rtln'iirVolunteer phyd- Amy, Navy ait Air Foree
land to -a at J& ere lend what Ver lel they atn.
.Pot-where mat In Taro. ou ICun, d of.'plice
othe Inju are being taken. firemen and volunteers work
-* *. .1.:

lmw -may 81, 016
. n flood
le blocks
bride washe o
S0 re

urge*' '"*

IIm p it
W en e

htatifs stll a*'a Mrs
areas. Ii
"Daae, hardhip a

aMtane isn
told t" Pre M.W
Immediately a t o V
Byres' tellphouf eIL Baserit
said,i the Pr MVld;ent signed
t Huseagooqn h oe
*He water toce to
blew of lOath a t kt

ag~rge d -- p^^'*- **
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A ne scene
airport' yet
the tremei
done throu
Navy hi
lan dnW ei
anditIl IM

trip w
from I
three i

nad vivo
terday. S
8weev a
In Ham
wiul co
from Go
=28 4Ba

p -.-


-Tagboat nudge t4he fbattlelh US Iowa away froat her Norfolk. Va.'

H t fIW hurtsh M azel. The um
h"^^ *feathe rto


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i i
Congressman Confesses His Heroics
Of His War Heroics Was Phony
-o y i
(UP) The chairman of Utah
Republican Party saidI today
there was "more reaction to -
vor than gainst" Rep. DougU
R. strlngfeuow after the 32-
year-old veteran admitted mar-
ine up a iantaatlc tory of he-
roic wartime exploits.
string-fellow, his face haggara
and hi cheek wet with tear,
confessed to a radio and televis-
in audience Saturday .night
that "I wa the victim of my
own Rlib tongue" In perpetrating
the hoax while recovering from
war wounds that left his legs fellow as
nearly paralyzed.
Daring the last nine year,
*be had told hundred at au-
dience be wa the sole sur-
vivor of a 36-man OSS H"d
that paraehuted into wartime
Germany and captured a Nail
nuclear scientirt.
V. Watkln, Republican chair-
man of the McCarthy censure
committee, wa with strlngfel-
low In the radio and television
studio and told newsmen
takes a big man to do this."
Robert Humphries, spokesman
for the OOP National Commit-
tee, said the committee would
have "nothing to say." He said
it wa strictly up to the Utah
state committee whether string-
fellow continue as a OOP can-
Sen. Wallace F. Bennett, also
a Republican, described String-
still a disabled veter-
an who has established a more
or lea normal Ufe through a
display of great courage and
hard work."
"What he has lost Is not vi-
tal," Bennett commented. "By
his statement he re-establishes
himself on a foundation on
The story was re-enacted last,which he can build a new'pat-
Tanuary on the national televls- tern of rehabilitation. I have not
ion program. "This is Your Life-lost my faith in him. His record
lust before Strlngfellow received in congress is good and certaln-
a Junior Chamber of Commerce ly did not rest on that part of
Sward a one of America's 10 his war record which he has now
outstanding young men of 1953- repudalted.''
Saturday ulght in the "most Democratic.Party leaders, ln-
dllflcult statement of my life- eluding Granger, declined com-
tlme." he admitted he was never ment.
on OSS agent and had never! Other political observers
particioated in any ecret be-,that while the
hlnU-the-lInes mission.
'shocking." Strlngfellow should
not be counted out of the elec-
There had been widespread
' -umors in Utah and In washing- '
ton for several weeks that
Stringiellow's account could not
Etringfeliow offered to with- j* substantiated,
draw Immediately a a candidate, j, un0fficial military publl-
for re-election in the Nov. 2 raoon, the Armv Times, carried
enerol election in a 24-:County, 8tory to "this effect last Thurs-
Actually, he had been in Eu-
rope only a few days as an ar-
mored division private wi J
bo was wounded in France i.y
land mine.
Maes DeScious Till HhscChIbb
Have moved their Canal Zone offiee to Ne. ^ JeeFr-
cisco de la Osa Street (Automobile Row) in the Tropical
Motors. Inc. Building, Panama City, where we will continue
to serve our Canal Zone and Panama clients insurance
' TELEPHONES: 2-4555 and 2-3241
OUT ON BONDJoseph Sidney Petersen. Jr., former govern-
ment employe accused of tealing military secrets, leaves the
Federal Building in Alexandria. Va.. with Mrs. Petersen Peter-
sen wa freed on $10,000 bond despite the vigorous protests of
Justice Department attorneys.
predominately rural district.
His opponent Is Democrat
Walter K. Granger, who repre-
sented the district 12 years ber
fore trying unsuccessfully in
1952 for" election to the Senate.
Chairman O.
the Utah GOP c
Central Committee
But Strlngfellow stood by
his own version an deven ask-
ed President Eisenhower to
unlock secret 088 file for
In Washins^n, the white
JOH^i"fh'iS0state'House refused to comment.
8 Presidential press secretary Jas.
to meet to-
C. Hagerty said that, so far as
W tonte:SuWbenamedhe *new?*p53^t BtoU
ftUSS^^^SSSfi no c String,
the ballot.
During Informal conferences
with party leaders, Wilkinson
said reaction to Stringfellow's
repudiation of his wartime he-
roism was "tremendous.'*
There baa been mere reac-
tion In favor tban against,"
WiUdnsan said. "This favor-
able reaction apparently is
based an admiration of his
courage by publicly confessing
the error of bis ways."
Utah's senior senator, Arthur
I see your little helper mixed the tawhlH
Export Market May Drop If US
Farmers Get More Sugar Sales
Written far NEA Service
Active Spiritual
Solidarity With
Moslem Is Urged
ROME, Oct. 18 (UP) Rep-
resentatives of the Latin coun-
tries of Europe and America last
nlfht urged "active spiritual
solidarity" with the Moslem peo-
Eilea in defense of freedom and
he common Mediterranean civ-
The "Latin Week" conference,
sponsored by the International
Latin Action Center. In a reso-
lution winding up its Rome ses-
sion denounced the "threat for
the Latin thought and tradition
arising from materialistic con-
cepts which menace the very
survival of the western world."
To help face this threat, the
resolution urged "the need for
active spiritual solidarity be-
tween the Latin and Arab-Is-
lamic peoples in the common
defense of liberty, dignity of the
human person and the peren-
nial ethical principles which are
the heritage of their common
Mediterranean civilization."
Italian speakers at the seven-
day conference, attended by
representatives of France, Spain,
Belgium and the Latin Ameri-
can Republics, Included Under-
secretary for Foreign Affairs
Francesco Maria Domlnedo and
former Premier Giuseppe Pella.
Concluding Days
Of Succoth Begin
Today Ar Sundown
The concluding days of the
Succoth holidays (Feast of Tab-
ernacle) will begin at sundown
today and will conclude at sun-
down Wednesday.
Services for these days will be
held In the chapel of the tiso-
WB Club, Balboa, and will be
conducted by Rabbi Nathan wit-
Tonight service la scheduled
for 7:S0 p.m. Tomorrow, servic-
es will be at a.m. and 7:30
p.m., with Tlxkor (memorial
services) at 10 ajn. The flntl
service will be held Wednesday
morning at 9.
1 1 VKQSI2 ? None ? KMJ WIST (D) CAST ? JIM %>J WA10ST ? AKQIT OJlOSS-? A7I2 014
1 SOUTH ? OH vote

? Mil
? QJ
' Both side ml.
Wed Nerth IM SmII
10 Deable JO Pass
O Doubts Paat 3*
Pa** ? Pas Pas;
Opening leed? K
Growing pressure to give Amer-
ican farmers a larger share of
the domestic sugar market
fellow other than Stringfellow's .^reatens tc.narrow n important
=k %J*"t gSf1^
Cub, which depends for It
prosperity largely on sugar e*>
Krts to the United States, Is our
it customer for many farm
products and an important buy-
er of other. Cubans also Import
many of their raanuf a c t u r e d
product from the United State.
The amount of rice, wheat and
bacon American farmer ell to
on the fortunes of
Chiang Warns Russia Will
Launch Pacific War In "56
TA1PEH, Oct. 18 (UP)Presi-
dent Chiang Kai-shek warned yes-
terday Russia would launch a Pa-
cific war in 1956.
He said it would begin upon
completion of a giant railroad
network which would link the pleted or
Asian and Eurasian land masses-Won. One
tion to the south 'hina corst and
into the heart of China running
off', the Russian trans-Siberian
Chiang also pointed out that
other railways already were corn-
were under construc-
of these would start
South found the bidding of to-
day's hand very troublesome. His
only length was in the suit bid by
the enemy, and be therefore had
no good response to his partner's
Cuba depends "on the fortune of
sugar.'*' Agriculture Department
experts said In a report pointing
out that farm exports to Cuba
have been Increasing faster than
In 1952, the lstost years for
which complete figure were
vailable, American farm products
worth 1M million dollars were
sold to Cuba, eight times the pre-
war rate. Import of sugar, to-
bacco, molasses and other prod-
ucts the same year were 390 mil-
lion dollars, three times the pre-
war rate.
The U. S. Sugar act allows Cu-
ba to supply about 98 per cent of
American sugar needs not cover-
ed by domestic consumption. Cu-
ban producers also are alloted
most of the annual increase in
the American market caused by
population Increases
Under the sugar act, the Sec-
retary of Agriculture each year
must set a U. S. sugar consump-
tion quota for the year .ahead.
This quota is then divided among
American and foreign suppliers
under a complicated formula
spelled out in the law.
American cane and sugar beet
growers, after several post-war
years In which they did not grow
and run across the China main-.from Lanchow via Psochi, Cheng-
land from north to south andltu and reach Kunming, where it
west to east thereby giving This- would-be connected with the Yun-
sia strategic domination of the na-Indochina railway, which
entire are...... fwouW bring the Chinese Commu-
President Chiang told the U-jnists to Haiphong and Saigon,
nited Press in an exclusive inter-' Another would link the Kun-
and are pressing for in- view that it was a certainty So- raing-Lashio line of 500 miles on
which construction already is un-
der wa; with the object of reach-
Proposals to" increase'.viet Russia would have finished her
the domestic quota will go before war preparations by the sommer
Congress next January, and ex- of 1956 and would start the war
perts point out thlt any increa's-! because the free world I
inff Rangoon in Burma. Here the
Communists would hope to enter
so their ambi
es for" American farmers muat! unfortunate-nristake of ahowinslthe^Indian Ocean
come largely from the Cuban her tos complete the railwayjiet|ti
Once Russia has the capacity to Southeast Asia would be realized
move her vast land armies at fully.
will across the greai. land mas-. He said these rail lines, when
ses the generalissimo said, she completed in 1956,_ would in ef
wili no longer be afraid of an air-
sea war with the United States
and Britain.
Chiang ald the recent -joint
Chinese Communist-Russian dec-
laration basically were a smoke
croen to cover up from the peo-
fect double the Soviet armies'
strength by allowing them to
move troops from Russia into
Asia and back again.
- Chiang said Russia then could
advance or retreat at will into
the endless tracts of the Russian-
Eurasian-Asian land mass and
fie* < American and Europe the would, therefore, not fear Araeri-
urgent Communist' preparation! '
Asian domination.
History would repest itself, the
generalissimo said, pointing out
the completion of the trans-Siber-
ian railway.
There is no mistake thst they
are' planning: to repeat their
schemes, Chiang warned.
If there are times when you
would like to have a party with-
out inviting the Smiths, but the
Smiths, you know, would be hurt
If you ever entertained a group
without including themyou are fjce,
letting yourself be bullied. The. We spoke with deep conviction
only thing to do Is break the1,, fle repeatedly emphasized that
chains, and start Inviting who-if the Soviets were allowed to
ever you please whenever you Unk up Russia with the hereto-
please to your own home.
can and British air and naval
might along the Pacific seaboard.
He sa\d it was unfortunate the
Democratic world had not recog-
that the Russo-Japanese War ofjnized the full significance of the
1904 followed by one year only Red intrigue. He thinks the Joint
' Russo-Chinese declarations had
the following purposes:
1. To induce Japan into closer
ties with the Communist bloc.
2. Create an illusion in the mind
of the German people that the
turnover of Port Arthur to the
Wearlng a military tunic,
pearing in excellent health, and Chinese Communists demonstrat-
looking a decade younger than ed Soviet good intentions and that
his 67 years, Chiang traced the i the Soviet imperialists would
proposed Red rail network on a
*int wall map in his Taipeb of.
tas, now have reached their ceil-
repeated take out double. For??uhtoJ?Ltheir,annuri quo-
lack of a better response, South
had to bid a three-card suit. North
raised to game, and South found
himself in an unmakeabte cop-
That is, the contract should have
been unmakeable. Fortun a t e 1 y
for South, however the defenders
gallantly came to his rescue.
West opened the king of dia-
monds, and dummy ruffed. De-
clarer led a low club from dum-
my towards his jsck, ss he want-
ed to begin the hearts from his
own hand. West won with the ace
of clubs and led another diamond,
forcing dummy to ruff again.
Now South could lead dummy's
ten of clubs to bis queen and re-
turn a heart towards the dummy
West naturally played the jack of
hearts, dummy covered with the
king, and East won with the
It was now clear to East that his
partner was out of hearts and
could ruff a second round. East
mistakenly thought that this was
an ideal time to return a low
heart in order to let his partner
When East led the seven of
hearts, South put up the nine, and
West ruffed with the three of
spades. This was the fast trick
that the defender could take
West actually returned a club,
hoping that hi partner could ruff.
Dummy won with the king of
clubs, and now declarer wa able
to draw trumps in two rounds
This left a trump In the South
hand, after which declarer could
cash dummy's high heart and
niff a low heart, thus establish
ing the dummy.
West gained nothing when he
ruffed a heart, since he was mere-
ly ruffing a card that South would
otherwise have lost to East. De-
clarer gained by getting one
trump out of the West hand on a
heart trick that he was bound to
lose in any case.
After East took the ace of heart:
le coul've defeated the contract
by leading any card except a
eart. All the defenders had to df
vas tit tight and wait for their
tricks to come to hem. ,
No couple has a right to ex-
pect to alway be included when
a friend entertain.
Muck To Ask
A scrub worn n fired for swearing
was granted unemployment com-
pensation by an official who de-
cided it was unfair to require her
to clean up her language as' well
fore isolated land, mass,
consequences would follow.
He pointed out that one rail-
road from Ulan Bator to Thining,
which is 750 miles in length and
nearly completed, would be finish-
ed next summer, and another
from Alma Ata to Lanchow,
which Is 1,760 miles lonf and
sometimes treat satellites on
qua! terms.
as the building where she worked, a vertical and. horizontal connec-
S. .Incite Japan and all Asians
to isolate the United States and
drive out all American and Euro-
peans from Asia. He described
this last point as of prime im-
portance to the Red schemes.
The generalissimo predicted the
Communists would continue and
step up their peace offensive un-
til the Russians had completed
their rail network into Asia and
Russian tentacles extended
throughout the China mainland in-
osrty constructed, would" be fin- to the Pacific and Indian oceans.
isheJ in' the summer of 1956. Then the Russians weald be rea-
These would give the Communists dy to lsunch a Pacific war, be
Mut$lki..M fastest Men!

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pendant neck, unbreakable
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1S7 < n r m t oa.tai*

i rounoto sLl moUMMKnLk. tH III
7 H TriT P. O. lex 194. Panama, St. or P.
- colon Orr.ei 11.17 Cimt-al *""'""'" Ji^iS" .''I" *T"T*
14 MADISON AVI. NEW YOAK. ( 17 > N. Y.
'*** MOMTM. IN ADVANCI------------1----------------------- '?
fOK IX MONTMt. IN AOVANCt-------------------------
tOK ONI VA, IN AOVANCf--------------------------
14 50
The Moil B., H .," f.rm f.r t*Um Utters are*. retet.My **d r ** "* "M**""1
It N ctribMU Miter S.n't iawtl*at r
' Mit 4.V. Utter t -MMNNi Ml th. .r*.r r.c.i.
l^Htr of lotf wr^ h W. i *r^ TTirs MHM' *SSya* MO r.i*4"*'"T StSNllWIlt -*
HMrt in letters rr*a feeder*.
81rlI do not know Humberto (flato) ^Alvaro, ^ut some day I
I ahould like to meet him tor a chat about Dr. Popenoe and hU
school of tropical apiculture at Zaraorano Hondura*. WhetMr
I or not he ha changed hla mind about Gringo. Nato la a credit
i to Panirrm^ridto the Panamerlean School o Afrtculture from
\^m-S%ffSwma Popenoe. head of the achool, say
j "^"Humberto Alvarez of Panama came to our school somei years
jto. When he looked over the curriculum, he said, I am not
going to take any courses In Engllah." We asked whv he did not
want to learn Bugliah. and he replied. "I live >n Panama and
will not need it," and he went on to Intimate that he did not
. 35* too nTSch'of gringos anyway. He took English He grad-
. uated with us. practically a straight "A", and we sent him to the
: Cellege of Agriculture, Davis. California, for a year, where be
was so goodthat the head of his department told our Director.
' "Leave this boy with me for another year; I am going to make a
, swell dairyman out of him." ...
Nato Alvarez (ato means pug-nose: the boys gave him this
; nickname because of his long proboscis) went back to Panama,
where he worked for a couple of years and then got a schoiar-
'. ship to study agricultural education at Florida. Look at his
rrades: first semester. AAAABC; second semeeter, AAAAAA.
Humberto must have changed hU mind about the English
' language to make the foregoing grades and I hope Just a bit
About Gringo. Panama can use many more boys like Humberto
! and probably has them If they can be given'a chance to show
; their metal.
Crede Calhoun.
Labor News

ANO AWAY I COThat's what inventor George SabUer could be
saying as be shows his one-man helicopter in St Etienne, France.
Propelled by e six-horsepower engine, the 'copter weighs M
pounds, and can supposedly fly SI mph for 10 hours. A special
device keeps the pilot from gyrating with the propellsjr. 4
Answer to Previous Puxile
ui 11:11:11! 1 ui-n-j is 1 KJ
Ul.ll iU.lluUUUki
UuJUkJi i;jliji iiiiur j. 1
l ILlki i 1UIU UliU
Lii u'.i :i 1 iuuuui 1 J
11 i.jiiuhlki
umu ljlji uqu
uuuuuii bj;j. ii:i:.-uu
rjuuuuitj ikiuuuur j
4 Trame
11 Individual
1< Get e drive-it-
15 CorrtlaUv of
II Peninsula la
Asia (tw*
II Showed
M Worship
ST Soviet
Republic (ab.)
1 Peruse
French river 34 Diplomacy
Self-respects 25 Sword used
T Ocean in fencing
Newly-wed M Fable teller
S3 See eagle
34 Number
37 Measure of
30 Each
Soft fabric
10 Scent
17 Operate
33 Stagger
37 Eastern
0 Apostle
41 Water animal
43 Forbidden
43 Wading bird
44 Grade
21 Small portion 47 Negative vote!
21 Speaks 41 Wound
31 Shade of red covering
33 Follow SO Middle
M Abandon (prefix)
There is one revival in Holly
wood for which no floodlighted
premiere is planned. Its only star
is the Bed star. For it is the Com-
munist spparatus of which I talk
After everal year of Inactivity,
the apparatus has been ordered to
try to reinliltrate film studios
and the film colony from which it
was purged during the Korean
fighting. This move is (he third
prong of a Communist drive en
Californiathe first being an ef-
fort to slither into the labor move-
ment. The second is a seeping into
both major parties. All this is the
considered judgment of the gov-
ernment agents who keep their
eyes on the underground.
This attempt at reinfiltration is
motivated by the desperate need
the party has for glamorous names
and not so much for money, al-
though the psrty did take millions
of dollars out of Hollywood in the
12 years between 1J85 and 1847.
The drive for glamorous spon-
sorship of its propaganda always
has come before the party's efforts
to milk money out of the movie
Tne psrty once ordered its peo-
ple to reject an outright gift of
one million dollars to one of its
front organizations because the in-
nocent donor wanted the outfit to
fight communism as well as naz-
ism. Back in the late '30s, pro-
ducer David 0. Selznlck, not being
aware of the nature of the Holly-
wood Anti-Nazi League, offered to
raise one million dollars for it, if
the league would change its name
to the "Hollywood Anti-Naii and
Anti-Communist L e a I u e." The
Communists, who actually con-
trolled the outfit in the back-
ground, spurned the money be-
cause they knew that Selznlck
would insist that the Reds be
fought too.
The Communist drive for glamor
comes at a moment when they
hsve only Charlie Chaplin in the
English-speaking entertainment
industry to front them across the
world. They need more movie stars
to help them build a vast new film-
propaganda network across the
Orient from India to Japan.
The Communists at least know
the value of a glamorous or popu-
lar movie face In masking propa-
gandaas witness their constant
use of Chaplin. They used his name
only a few days ago in a broadcast
from Moscow to .Southeast Asia to
smear us. Chaplin had been inter-
viewed in Switzerland by a Mr.
Khanna, secretary of the Indian
Film Workers delegation which
was touring Europe on its way to
Moscow. Khanna-'got to the Mos-
eow mike with this message, which
Vat not only Broadcast, but wss
tape-recorded and will be played
bsck to the Orient:
"On our way to Moscow we
stayed in Geneva for a couple of
days and had the rich and unique
opportunity of meeting that great
and world beloved artist. Charlie
Chaplin. We asked Chaplin what
had happened to America. .that
they had come to banish the
world's most lovable artist from
their midst.
"Charlie explained to us the dis-
ease, the neurosis, which was real-
ly the basis of the hysteria sweep-
ing through that country today. He
explained to us te craze for speed,
the craze for money, the extreme
mechanization of life, the wide
division of labor which hidebound
each worker to a single mecha-
nical operation all his life, which
made him jittery and nervous
and emotionally empty.
"He gave us the picture of the
common people dominated and
crushed by giant industrial con
cerns, the common people robbed
of their human personality, being
forced into cut t h t o a t com-
petition with their fellow work-
er!, living in a state of emotional
emptiness, in a constant night-
mare of fear."
This is an obvious attempt to
picture the United States as a
mechanical giant without culture
or feelingsand It fits exactly into
the party Une in India. But the
Communists can't go on forever
effectively exploiting Chaplin
They need others from Hollywood
for their "co-existence and civil
liberties'' drive.
The pro-Soviet apparatus there
pivots upon a group whose publie
contact is one Tiba Willner, wife
of George Willner, former Com-
munist literature chief in New
York and later Hollywood Commie
whip and actor' n d writers
agent. There is still secret testi-
mony in a government egency
which reports that 2?rge and
Tiba Willner were so big hi HoT>-
wood's pro-Soviet circles that they
were a sort of appeals court for
those movie comrades who zouna
they couldn't pay the Communists
4 per cent weekly tax on their
So this is one revival to expert
It's a Beaut
r tliw riAitON
Ex-ambassador Bill
I have recently noticed frequent
bulletins from Mexico City, in
most of which ex-Ambassador
William O'Dwyer stoutly protests
innocence of all ill-doing in the
past, and mentions that an Inter-
nal Revenue challenge of his past
income taxes is nothing more than
a Republican political process,
this being an election year.
His couneel in New Yqrkays
that O'Dwyer wul-fl te New Yo*
If there'hr a*hewing on his al-
legedly short returns, but hastens
to say that the Internal Re-
venue assertions of $8,000 defi-
ciency is pure party politics, old
hat for election years. Then a civil
suit was filed by Paul O'Dwyer,
asking for an early trial.
It Is recalled that O'Dwyer
switched from mayor of New York
to Mexican ambassador under
rather swift snd peculisr circum-
stances in 1950. just before the
police grsft scandals broke out,
and has not been back to New
York since. Many harsh things
were said of O'Dwyer at the time,
and the honesty of his adminis-
tration snd the man himself came
under furious public speculstion.
It was suggested at the same
time that presidential electi 0 n s.
were coming up, and that enough
stealing among the Democrats,
especially In the tax-collection
branch, was already coming to
light. There bsd been the five-
percent scandals and assorted
other pOferings, and the Demo-
crats were worried. At that time
they did not need another Jimmy
Walker to harass them.
It also was suggested loudly that
the reason Will wss packed hast-
ily over the border was not so
much for his knowledge of Spanish
and hi love for the bullfights, a
that he needed Sanctuary against
certain grand jury proceedings,
and there is no better sanctuary
Ham u utrj
He was ambassador for two
years, till the Eisenhowers whup-
ped the Stevensons, and when he
was unhorsed one might have ex-
pected him to dash home, if only
for a visit, since most unemployed
politicians hook up with fat Jobs
in law firms. Also, Mr. O'Dwyer
always has professed a trans-
Elanted Irishman's St. Patrick's
y emotion for the sidewalks of
New York.
But he didn't come home, and
he hasn't come home, at least to
New York, so far. He has been
investigated until the investigator
dropped, and they can't find that
he hid any of the stuff away. He
lost his pretty wife, Sloan Simp-
son, and moved into the starkest
of bachelor quarters, and has been
want anything published about it,
but the Jenncr Internal Security
Committee has been conducting a
very hush-hush examination of
Henry Morgenthau's famous diary.
The idea is to mske headlines
before election day with something
that will connect members of the
Roosevelt administration with
Hardy Dexter White and any tinge
of Russian espionaje.
Mitchell, when questioned by this
writer about his research, waa
most loath to talk. Asked when his
report would be published. Mitcflell
"You and I were reporters to-
gether going back a long way," he
said, doubtelss referring to the
fact that he bad been a reporter
on the old New York World? Mit-
chell also served as Washington
To this end, Jonathan Mitchell, correspondent for the New Repub-
husband of famed feminist Doris'lie for many year. "If I can help
reported broke and brooding about
all his injustices. This, plus the al-
titude of Mexico City, surely can-
not be good for the chronic heart
trouble that led him to such fre-
quent Souht American side trips
while he was mayor.
This being an election year, and
especially in New York, I cannot
see why the Democrats do not
ummon Will back as- an active
campaigner, because beyond doubt
he is a credit to the psrtypoor,
honest, full of suasfve charm, and
with a magnificent record as am-
basssdor behind him. I'm told that
a great many Mexicans still think
he s ambassador.
It seems a poor thing that a man
must finally come only to face a
tax charge, when everybody who
sees him lays he is pining away
for the city he loves. Perhaps I be
a touch naive, but it seems to me
that any man who is ss clean and
honest as Bill says he is would
tske a little trip home once in a
while, if only to see a Series or
catch the new shows. The airline
schedules are excellent.
I wish Bill would come home
and press a little visit on us. es-
pecially in ah election year. It
would be one more demonstration
of the fsct that he was chosen as
ambssssdor on merit alone.
Washington News Notebqok

enced hands to which Hollywood bought.
credible mistake in the pipe-stock
room of' the Electric Boat Com-
Ciany in Groton, Conn., could de-
ay the first trials of America's
revolutionary atomic submarine,
the Nautilus, by six months.
Correcting the results of the
mistake involves a very com-
plicated inspection and rebuilding
job which will add materially to
the cost of the sub, previously re-
vealed to be $55,000,000.
The first Navy announcement of
the trouble said that a steam pipe
had exploded during a pressure
test. Then it was explained that
welded steel pipe had been acci-
dentally installed in an undeter-
mined portion of the system in
place of seamless pipe, which is
much stronger.
Here's what happened:
The seamless pipe for the Nauti-
lus, one and one half inches in
outside diameter, was purchased
from various sources. And each
auantity was rigidly inspected by
e Nvy before being accepted
but at the place where it was
UM better pay "je attention-or
M And ri travail of the past few
years wasted._________
Scout News
It was then delivered to the
Electric Bost Division of General
Dynamics Corp. at Groton where
the fatal error was made. The spe-
cial Nautilus pipe was dumped in
the storage Bin. or area, where
all incoming pipe is placed.
And when It came time to install
the steam system in the new A-
sub workmen drew what they as-
sumed to be the right seamless
K' e from that pile. Instead they
k out an undetermined auntity
of ordinary welded pipe. Both
kinds look exactly alike.
The mistake was not discovered
until Sept. 30 when routine pres-
sure tests conducted on the steam
system resulted in an explosion
of the weaker welded pipe.
After a suics investigation of the
trouble the Navy announced that
there was no evidence of sabotage
Now the Electric Boat firm says
that in connection with the error
it has fired its pipe shop foreman,
Herman F. Baier, who has been
with the company t years.
The steam system which was
fouled up by the error is part of
what is called the secondary sys-
em. It's not part of.the primary
nuclear power plsnt, which is a
separately contained unit
The secondary* system handles
the steam which has been created
by the heat transferred from the
aomic pile unit. This means that
the mistake would not have ln-
volvedt he escape of any radio-
active materials if it hadn't been
discovered untn after the first sur-
facet ests were started.
If the error had resulted in the
sinking of the Nautilus it would
have been a major disaster. Not
only would the valuable sub hsve
been lost but the low-grade atomic
explosion which could have result-
ed would have created a mast of
dangerously radioactive water
wherever the accident took place.
The present task involve.- pains-
taking testing to determine the ex
act extent of the trouble. The
Navy claims that it's at least a
three-month -delay. Report* from
other sources indicate it could be
twice that long.
Because of the limited area in-
side a sub all of the piping is
jammed into a minimum amount
of space. This could mean that
much more than the steam lines
has to be ripped out:
Because the seamless pipe looks
exactly like the welded pipe a spe-
cial method of inspection has to
be devised to determine just how
extensive the repair job will be.
Sveral wks aftert he discovrv
of th mistake the Navy was still
unable to say exactly how many
feet of piping was involved.
In spite of the delay and extra
expense caused by the error, the
Navy insists that it will not affect
the eventual seaworthiness of the
An Electric Boat Company
spokesman says that it ha reor-
ganized its method of handling
Stevens, has been up at Hyde
Park, where the lengthy diary of
the former secretary of the treas-
ury is kept. Though the Jenner
committee probably won't appre-
ciate any probing into its probing,
this column has obtained copies of
some of Mitchell's reports, and so
far he hssn't struck much pay dirt
In one confidential report to the
Jenner committee, Mitchell states
"Last week I got through only
14 volumes'. I was held back by
documents of British and French
lendlease. Since White was in
charge of these negotiations, 'I
hoped to find material of interest
to the committee. But in fact, al-
though I read the documents with
great care, I found very little."
Hitherto the Morgenthau diaries
have never been scrutinized by out
siders. They are probably the most
carefully kept of any record of the
hectic and vitally important years
of the Roosevelt administration.
Morgenthau noted in great detail
everything he did during the years
he was secretary of the treasury
snd he held that post longer than
any other man In history. The
diary detail is even more volumin-
ous than that of the late Secretary
of the Interior Harold Ickes.
The diaries are locked in the
Roosevelt library in Hyde Park
snd sre not open public examin-
ation. However, Morgenthau when
questioned by the Jenner commit-
tee about Harry Dexter White, who
was accused by Attorney General
Brownell of being a Russian spy,
offered to let the Jenner commit-
tee examine his disres.
Morgenthau said he knew of no
evidence that White wss a spy
during his association at Treas-
ury, and he offered to let the Jen-
ner committee examine any part
of his records.
Simultaneously, Senator Know
land's office has been pushing the
State Department to publish all
diplomatic documents dealing with
the Yalta Conference, in the hope
that some clue regarding the oper-
ations of Alger Hiss might be
forthcoming. The State Depart-
mjent, though under a Republican
administration, so far'has refused
to fix a publication date prior to
election, despite an urgent request
by Knowland's floor assistant, Bill
Scrutiny of the Morgenthau dia-
ries to date hss chiefly revealed
what the newspaper published at
that timenamely that Henry
Morgenthau was zealously anxious
to keep Russia as a friendly ally
and pushed a $10,000,000,000 peace-
time loan to Russia toward the
closing days of the war in order to
win Russian confidence.
As already well publicized, Mor-
genthau favored stripping Ger-
many of its industrial war poten-
tial and keeping it as an agricul-
tural state.
Jonathan Mitchell, who is study-
ing the Morgenthau diaries, ap-
parently considered it his job to
report also on the political views
of Herman Kahn, archivist for the
Roosevelt library. For he wrote
the Jenner committee:
"Kahn is an egg-head. He held
himself in very well until Mus-
kie's election (referring to the
election of the new Democratic
governor of Maine). Next day, he
sidled up to Jim and me and de-
livered himself of a sudden, sneer-
ing sttack on Fulton Lewis, Jr."
NOTEThe "Jim" referred to
above is Jim Cardieiloa mem-
ber of the Jenner committee staff
who is assisting Mitchell in prob-
ing the Morgenthau diary.
- _ielp
you out as one reporter to an-
other 141 be glad to do so."
"Then who is with you on the
Morgenthau diaries?" Mitchell wag
asked. ,.
"Any statement on that will have
to come out of Washington."
"How long hsve you been with
the Jenner committeeT"
"No. comment."
"You realize that when anyone
is put on the federal payroll it"
must be a matter of record."
"Can't talk about it," said the
old news reporter now gone bu-
"What is your salary?"
"No comment."
"You realize that when the tax-
payers pay a man's salary, that
also must be matter of publie
record," Mitchell-was reminded.
"And you still don't want to com-
"No comment."
"You ay you want to be helpful
as one reporter to another, and
yet you don't even wsnt to answer
purely factual questions which ob-
viously must be a matter of public
Mr. Mitchell's voice trailed off.
"You'll have to talk to the Jenner
committee," he said weakly.
Poison Recalled
As Ex-PO W Mes
DALLAS, Tex., Oct. M (UP) I
Agapito R. Chavrez, 33, who toldj
his family the communists gav
him a delayed action poison whi
he was in a prison camp for
months, died mysteriously, todayJ
Chavrez' brother, Paul, 'discov<|
ered his brother dying when ha
went to wake him tc go to work
today. Ambulance attendants said
Agapito Chavrez was still breathj
tng faintly when they arrived, buf
he was dead by the time the]
reached a hospital.
An autopsy was asked for
his family. Surgeons perforr
the examination ou the body ss
it may take three or four da
to complete all tests to deterr
the cause of death.
Paul said his brother appear
to be in good health when lie re-l
turned from prison camp, although]
even when he died his wrists stul
bore scars of torture by the]
communists, who hanged him by
the wrists for periods of from
30 minutes to three hours.
He said bis brother told him
soon after he came back that it
was "common knowledge" in his
prison camp that the communists
were giving a poison that might
not kill the prisoners for three or
four years.
Sometimes the poison was in-
jected in shots and acmetimes by
a powder with meals, Paul said
his brother told him.
He said bis brother didn't seem
to think much more about it un-
til early this year when be be-
gan to complain of pain in the
neck and the head. Later, he
said, his health seemed to get
Chavrez said his brother was
feeling "under the weather" when
he went to bed last night but did
not sppesr to be seriously ill.
Honeybees use sun navigation in
flying from the hive to distant
flower patches and back again on
a true beeline. Returning bees
"tell" other members of the hive
how to find a rich feeding place
by means of a complicated wal*
dance, showing the correct diree-
tion with relation to the sun's po-
sition in the sky.
By Calbraith
Girl Scout Council
Plana Dinner Nex* Wot* Am.
Councils member, husband
and parents of the Canal Zonr
Olrl Scouts are Invited to trie
Council dinner to bo new
Wednesday Oct. 27 at the Al-
brook Officer Club. Pleaae pur-
chase your ticket, price 11.50
per person, from your neighbor-
hood chairman on or before Oct.
34. Chairmen are: Balboa, Mrs.
Oordon Thompaon; Albrook.
Mr. Charlotte Baas; Diablo, Mrs.
E. J. McElroy and Curundu, Mrs.
With a good attendance the
volunteer aeout workers will
kslBw that parent are backing;
the scout program.
Tot torry to be late for my sppeinlnMnt,, but I thought
I'd never find placo to parkl"