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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fll the citing
story 1f* rlca'g.
firmmot Indian fighter
Sand frontier scout!

o Congressman

Wll Seek To Bar

Miss. Legislators
NEW YORK, Oct. 1-(t)--
Rep. Adam Clayton PoweU Jr.,
(D-N.Y.) said today he tIoP"
present a resolution at the 1957
session of Connw~, to bar Mis-
salssippi legislators from their
Congressional seats until all Ne-
groes "have the right to vote"
In that state.
In a speechh at a labor rally,
the Negra congressman said a
recent tour of Africa and Eu-
rope led him to believe.that no
single Incident has caused as
much danlge to American pre-,
tige abroad as the murder of
Emmett Till a Chicago Nero,o
Inwr~rr -p. ii..


Lovelady Letter

On Cheaper Hooch

Seen As Red Threat

Rufus j. Lovelady's letter to
Sen. Walter FP. George (D.-Oa.)
protesting the delay in reducing
by 75% the Panama excise tax
on liquor sold to Canal Zonlans
was described in Panama's Na-
tional Assembly yesterday as
serving to Reraminate the seeds of
Communism, and also those
which produced the Pearl Harbor
Assemblyman Alfredo Aleman
Jr. further described the Love-
lady letter as a "bsiudty."
In the letter L velady suggest-
ed to George that i Panama
does not promptly cmply with
the treaty .sn o dealing with
the liquor ta ,reduction, the Ex-
ecutive -Orde which presently
bars the direct.mport of liquor
to the Zone be rscinded.
Aleman, nla hi comments on
Lovelady's letter .gave no Indi-
cation of heow t when the li-
quor tax treaty reIfstona would
be carried ouat.
He was discusslg principally.
the problem of k fifg freight
rates to Panama, ad said that
such prqMblems should be solved
within.the framnefrk of cM
&MIa-, and wit Uth mh tlahm.d

much more than the $1,500,000
increase in the Pan*ma Canal
annuity. '
. The Assembly a poved Ale-
man's proposal ata r hearing
from other Assemb lyen on the
matter, and named a five-man
committee comprised of Aleman
himself,'Victor Navas, Max Heur-
tematte. Juan 3, Arias and Jose
D. Crespo.
The committee is charged with
sugeatil the most convenient
manner to put an end to the dis-
crimtutis n in the Cenference's
freight rates.
Aleman has suggested that
Banama, seek the services oeL
other vessels not affiliated with
the Conference.

Rus, America

Man Is Exduage
IN me

MOSCOW. Ict. M11 *Y.-- f


His First


Talk Sin

A .. .

... it
Affair i
*, Mer

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DENVER. Oct 11 -- (UP) Presidgnt Eisenie
steadily mending from his heart attack, scheduled:
a brief conference with. Secretary of State John FA
I Duties, for his first serious talk on foreign affairs sitb
was stricken Sept. 24.
Dulles was scheduled to rltive Mr. Eisonb
blessing on the U.S. position for the fortlicoming Bliq
foreign ministers' conference in Geneva..-'" ,
Medical reports on the President's condition co
ed good.
Presidents Ricardo Arias, of Panama, and oS6 lFigueres, of Costa Risca, meet yesterday in San This morning's bulletin said:
Fernando Clinic, where Mr. urias has been for some deVs. "The President slept soundly last night for N
.f i V j hours. He fees refreshed and cheerful this mornmd
igueres Offcial Vs tavy Chaff ur condition continues to progress satisfactorily within
Navy Ch f f eu _plications."

Ends With Banquet Tonight
Copta Rican President Jose Fl- right. to strike, requires t he
_r1a will climax his tw-d any ate to protect plantations from
Vioattvst to ts country Ao. an? attempted destruction.
her, ir tk wad hin Hlifl&tW

Gets $25 Fine,

30 Days In Jil-
A civilian chauffeur for
Navy Young John PIrne,
liounad ftilty of. petttSInol~i

Mr. Elsenhower turned out a But Hagerty said no
sizeable amount of work na a would be taken against th
brief bedside session late yes$er- or CBS. CB8 sd It re
day with his assistant SheInma the incident.
Adams. in a l|-mleu s
He greatly enjoyed the long-! yetf4ak wltUyfr
aWatted privilege of Elseb'wqi,
toa~tSl room for A brief sariSd in.i-Mes.

0 t and he
vancement of Core People to
protest the "wto white tl
murder for which two white
half-brothers were tiled and
fouhd not guilty by an all-white

Peronist Protege

Sues New President

After Alon ioax
BUENOS AIRiB, Oct. 11 -
(up) Austrian-borni Prof.
Ronald Richter whoe n 1954 Was
exposed as the author of a "Bll-
lion peso Hoax," Aked the pres-
ent Argentine government to-
day to pay hi .StOO he says
are owed him %tt contract.
He also asked for airplane
tickets for himself and his fam-
lyv so they can. return to West
Germany to take care of Rich-
ter's sick mother.
Richter said he came to Ar-
S gentian in P48 to work in the
development of an atomic jet
plane and sS y found him-
self blown sky-hgh by former
president Juan qM Perqn as the
discoverer of some wondrouss
means to produce atomic ener-
yfor peaceful uses at negligi-
h cost.

Iol fZOw, ,Wi au mW .i I
litX conference drA 4PU-
amanitn merchantA."
ite explained that the diffr-
ence between ocean. freight rates
to Panama and those of other
countries of the hemisphere is
$9 a ton.
Aleman estimate that the
the increased rates, which
went into effect March 21 last,
will cost Panama merchants
about $2,500, O more annual.
He observed that this sum was

Mao Tse-hmng Seeks

To Trade Prisoners

For Japanese Treaty
TOKYO, Oct. 11-(UP)-Chi-
nese communist leader Mao Tse-
panese held in Red China as war
criminals If Japan will sign a
peace treaty with the Peiping
government, it was disclosed to-
Members of a Japanese par-
liamentary delegation back from
a visit to Peiping said Mao made
the offer personally in a meet-
ing with Japanese political lead-
er Fusanosuke Kuhara.
The delegation members aid
Kuhara told them after the
meeting, held Oct. 3. that Mao
made it clear Red China wants
the state of war ended before it
releases the Japanese prisoners.
The foreign office In Tolyo

-toroj -s Ntlional Arti PofS-
tion of 'ew Taortk. -
Smith said the Soviet author-I
Cities accepted his proposal to
send 0, conservatory students to
the.United States to study com-
position, violin, piano, singing
and dramatic Interpretatlon,
provided an equal number of
American students come here.
Smith said he conducted the
negotiations with the knowledge
of the White House and the State
Smith said. the Russians are
prepared to begin the exchange
next fall. with the only hitch
being completion of technical ar-
He warned, however, that im-
plementation of this agreement
- as well as others he has made
for expanded Soviet-American
cultural contact will depend
on the success of the Geneva
Meanwhile,Smith also disclos-
ed that he delivered a frank, un-
inhibited lecture about American
cultural life before a Soviet au-
dience last night.


Sunday Morning
The monthly meeting of the
Central Labor Unlon-M e t a 1
Trades Council will be held Sun-
day morning at 8:30 in the Dia-
blo Service Center.
Members will adopt a resolu-
tion for the annual Metal Trades
Department convention to be

a suson or me umuuw xu o
cl, and earlier this mow e
placed a wreath on the bol
slain Prsident Jose A. n.
Ths afternoon, the courtesyof
the floor will be given to the vi-
siting Latin American official at
the National Assembly, and at 6
p.m. he is to be honored by the
Costa Rican colony.
Mr. Figures and his party are
returning to Costa Rica tomor-
row morning from an offikal
five-day visit to Ecuador. Their
were Invited by the Panamanian
government to spend two days
Yesterday, the Costa Rican
president told an audience which
packed into the auditorium, of
the Panama National University
that he wanted an opportunity
to chat with -the Panamanian
people regard g events which
have occurred since his last visit
to Panama two years ago.
He said that now that the Cen-
tral American countries have a
"fair share" in the profits of
the banana business, It behooves
them to foster a n d encourage
production, rather than adopt
"suicidal attitudes to destroy- a
business which helps us."

Figures explained that the
recent strike of banana work-
ers in Costa Rica was directed
by Communists. He said he does
not trust Communist leaders
because he never knows when
they are actually defending
the workers' rights or when

H said It was up to Latin A-
erica to "stand up and talk in
lud voice and with dignity" on
the causes of poverty in their
territories, of the urgent need
for more trade and stable prices
for Latin American goods, and
of the need for investments
which will.not result in a auc-
tioning off of natural resources."
The Costa Rican party leaves
tomorrow morning.

Woman Hit In Eye,

Man Faces Charge.
The case of a Panamanian
striking a woman In the eye dur-
tn, a fight in Rainbow City was
continued today in Cristobal
Magistrate's Court until Thurs-
day afternoon to allow the de-
fendant. Noel U. Baptist. time
to secure counsel.

The woman he is charged
with hilling. Beulah C. Thomp-
son, was hospitalized following
the fight, last June 28. and con-
sequently underwent an eve op-
eration. She has since been re-
leased from the hospital, police
said today.
Baptist was free on $100 bail
which he posted yesterday. He
was charged with "assault by
means of force likely to produce
great bodily injury."

lawmfuy approDplatea fr his
an use two las of ronsn pa-
per w th $4.60 with w he
bad been entrusted to deliver.
_The roofitf paper belQnged to
the Navy. Perre was employed
as a chauffeur for some time.

Labor Party's Afflee.

Wants World-wide

Disarmament Pact
*MARGATE. England, Oct. 11 -
(UP) Labor Party leader Cle-
ment Attlee called today for a
Wo-ld-wide disarmament p ace t
"down to the absolute minimum
required for preservation of law
and order."
Attlee told a peering Labor
Party convention that banning, the
hydrogen bomb and all super-sci-
entific weapons was no solution toi
the problem of world security.
"What the world needs today Is
a general agreement for disarma-
ment down to the point of the ab-
solute minimum required for pre-
servation of law and order," he
"Attlee, looking healthy despite
his recent illness sooke immedi-
ately after former Chancellor of
the Exchequer Hugh Gaitskell.
had been confirmed in office as
party treasurer. Gaitskell is re-
garded by many as a good possi-
bility to succeed Attlee.

AEC To See If Atom Weapons

is salary, he said, was raised sa1 communii nChina is nhold- neld in new York in Novemoer, they are using these rits to
% four times the original figure Ing 1,0 Japanese as war crim- as well as one for the American weaken the fruit company or O
and he was t to workat* Huens.Federation of Labor conference a democratic government. -Can Be Set O f
ul island s tomic project. Mho's offer is almost identical which is expected to be held with He added that the issue was--
Amlhgh source, close to Presi- to that being held out by Russia the CIO during the first week of faced squarely, and the result
dent duarde, l'onardo com- In the Soviet-Japanese peace December. was an amendment to Costa R-i WASHINGTON, Oct 11 (UP) -
ented that Richter."did not talks In London. The Soviet Un- Delegates to the convention can's labor legislation, which The Atomic Energy Commission
haven t single concrete nde a- Ion says it holds 1,365 Japanese. will also be chosen, while recognizing the workers' announced ycsterosay it will qon-
bout the reactor he proposed to duct a series of tests next moth
bout the reactor heroposedto r to see if stored atomic explosives
set up. He cloged HPuemu Is- p m .ncan be touched off accidentally by
S Kon Tko Thor Heyerdahl In Cristoba fires or other mishaps.
and .materials but nothing ad- The tests, which will be conduct-
entinte was ever done there.i i 1 ed at the AEC's Nevada proving
When some' Argentine scien- a vina o' r e i grounds starting Nov. 1. are de-
tists saw through. the pretense 1eady g T aster Island Axpedition signed to confirm the AEC's belief
and disapproved Richter's plans that "such accidents would not re-'
they were dismissead by Peron .... ... ., suit in a nuclear deonation." But
from their official posts, the The .biggest archaeological cans were the first inhabitants deeper strata, which has "never the commission said it wants to
source said. mystery of all times-Easter Is- of polynesia. been done before." be sure.
land-is about to be explored by I The husky blonde Norwegian For determining the age of All of the explosions touched off'
Nevertheless, Peronist deputy Norwegian scientist, author and Is being accompanied this time these strata, a 24 ft. deep per- in the forthcoming tests will be
Eduardo Rumbo admitted In the adventurer, Thor HeyerdahL by his wife and 16-year-old son. foration with a one-Inch drill relativelyy small as atomic explo-
chamber of deputies last year The famed author of "Kon TI- His daring 101-days on a balsa will be examined inch by inch to i sons go and the usual strict pro-
that no progress had been made kl" who Is nov in Cristomal out- raft was the basis for his adven- determine main crops of the ,cautious will be taken to prevent
in atomic development and that fittlu, his 450-ton converted turous "Kon Tiki." oldest Inhabitants and other ,ny harm to nearby communities,
the Richter experience cset the lishizn boat Chr. BJellaad, Is Reyerdahl arrived in Panama data of the pre-history of the is- the announcement said.
country 1,000.000,00 pe planning a one-year expedition several days ago. and ia being land. The tests reflect the AEC's eon-
$72,500,000. now to that island. joined by the other 23 men who cern with the saf: storage sad
Richter, fallen from Peron's It will be the first attempt to comprise his expedition group. Samples will be sent to Oslo handling of its large and growing
S grae by then, was held for five make arbhaelogical excavations There are three American ar- University, according ,to the I nuclear weapons stockpiles.
Cays and then released. on Easter Island, be contends. chaeloglsta, a Norwegian pho, Norwegian, where they wIl 1e; Some experts estimate this coua-
Is a letter to President Lonar- "We want to look for gns of tographer, a Cllean scientist subjected to special stdles, try's reserve of finished weaoHas
dl askIng. or the money he how the people lived," e said and on a smallisland off pit- One of the e ssught is now may run into five figure.
I lu s I s due him. Righter con- this morning before boarding is galrs, when they reach there, whether there were fon e on Among other tests, the ABCW-ill
gratulsted Lonardi on the sue- ship. "we to probe th bi- tey will take a French ar- the island in olden times. The set off charges of convental
c e revolution against est archaela mystery that eaelogist animous to be part of method of cavn the stone ghbi explosives, such as TNT, to
r Pe and offer hi services never been reveal" the ti here s also s ar to that see whether the joltfrom Mch a
S to the overnmes although he Above all, Heyerdhl s seek- Hey said today that his found in the Andes, blast would trigger off an aee -
-. mad he would rather go ing evidence n later IaBd to Inve ga o Raa e (Eas- The group epamtk to sail tal expsieoa Ia a nearby
ato b smay. ,support his theo that Anet- tr Island) wl eover mainly wiutian a fl w des bomb.

f By Accident
It said the task force wh leh
will conduct the experiments also
will determine the safety of atom-
Ic devices "in th- event of acci-
dents such as fire." This presum-
ably will involve deliberately set-
ting a fire around uch a device.
"Laboratory calculations and
ore"ious experiments have estab-
lished a strong probability that
Fuch accidents would not result in
a nuclear detonation," the com-
mission said. "but confirmation
through field tests is desired."
The AEC said because oft he
off-chance that a nuclear weapon
my explode, it will take the usual
precautions "such as firing only
under carefully selected weather
conditions. No off-site radioactive
fallout problem is anticiosted."
It added that while the 10ow-
power explosion may be heard by
nearby residents, they will be held
is daylight and "it is improbable
they will be visible off site."
The commission said it wil an-
mounte when the tests are con-
cluded because even the "v e r y
low-scale detonations" Involved
may release enough radioactive
material to affect "the very sea-
sitive instruments or processes fd
certain Industries and research kW

aunuse O rMI- iu muva muI c a
eighth-floor sun terrace at Pita-
slmons Army hospital. His doc-
tors have endorsed such outings
whenever the weather permits.
But the first sun seston yes-
terday touched off a furore in
the temporary White House
when a roaring helicopter,
chartered by a Columbia
Broadcasting System television
news crew, cireled the hospital
noisily in an attempt to film
the President on the sun deck.
Mr. EisenhowerAhwever, had
been wheeled jnUde before the
helicopter arrived.
White House press secretary
James 0. Hagerty, angered by
the attempt at a "sneak photo-
graph," vehemently denounced
the action in a statement to re-
porters at the temporary White
House on Lowry Air Force Base.
He said pictures will be per-
mitted of the President when his
doctors approve.
Hagerty charged t h a t the
helicopter incident could have
threatened the President's recov-
ery and disturbed hundreds of
other patients In the big military

South i -d., a
the executlvesoommittee
debaker-Pafctrd Corp., -
Atomic Energy Comm
a term expiring In 1960. :
will fill the vaMcy cause t
Joseph CanmbeU left t.
mission to re cmaptim..
general. -. ..
An earlier nomlantion afOii:M J
(Continued Page I. t V, B.

Warden Service -'
Meeting Toniglft
At New Cristo6&t.5

A Civil Defense W ,
ice meeting for New .0j
will be held at 7.30 tonl
the New Cristobal -igh
W. 0. Dolan, chief of Oh
tense, will discuss the ui
and action to be takdt
public action signals are
ed on the air Oaid ae
the motion potiore "Medc
'pects of Atomic 'Attack"
shown. .

Sogbwed by Dr. Paw Dudley White Boston b
wils out of the elevator aftet visiting eM
in Vater. Behind them are White Hnao .
anes Hagery and presidential Asiffkt 9
(fight). -

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Sm B H Tnrr P 0 Box 34. PANAMA. n OP P.
$450 MADIION AV. NEW YOK. 17 1 N. Y.
tlON~N. m *A*OI A C To .a.o0
lMx MONTH. IN AVA'r .o S0 1300
ln tAl. IN ADVANCE l.eo 0 4.00



a me M e l ais e e pen ferum r readers of The Panama Americas
are received gratefully end ore handled ln a wholly confidential
aosee tribute a Ifoer den't be Impetaeut if I dee't ppe~pe 6M1
SLlters are published is the order received.
tryo keep the lentto limited ta oas paae length.
t eof letter writers is held I strictest eaofidoea.&
Mi -nspap esmumes no resposibilty v statements as eepineim
in letters tarm readesm.

gfngratulations to Rufus Lovelady. I mailed a copy of the
fronVpage of Friday's PananiA American containing his letter to
8en.0eorge protesting the delay in implementing the 75% liquor
tax tut provision oi te US Panama treaty) to my senator and
Sid you, Zonian?
S -am not signing this, as Sadeye Sam don't wrote no more.

A recent Reader's Digest gives us a thought for Fire Preven-
Stion Week on the Isthmus:
Never smoke In oed. The ashes that fall on the floor may be
your own.
--Ilt other words, don't be a silly ash, mon.
S-**- Rev. John H. Townsend
__ --__-

SW' c*~'' *V

ntWOaNoougt by5Ra, ba
ty of Notre Dan, ol f the experts' decision after be per
ally took the to Europe. The painting is shown here
Chicago with Telehert's daughter, Gloria.

FEnWbGl T BRITAIN-This Island rock, 0 miles
'rem th matiland, t s now a part of Great Britain. The
British annexed the rock recently because It is likely to come
within a projected gued weapons range in the Hebrides. Called
eal the a" ck out the Atlantic like a lone tooth.

A r to Previous Puzzle

i4 C'W w 2 Palsm -I

Itgesl eONe lig-
14.. Mle 3 Mtl sum
U~aebldeat U 4Camiles
ISOawklapm 103ier n Asian28Ers
18 DMeatqng 11 Mile shep Grant
SNgaToden 17Wpe i 31 eaducks
hIil s Is.CoS.l s 33.egal
roIgM prt 33m oSpar rts 3IMark
8An-I!POkn 24 W, .40barpenS
3aLSo-ft J25 W-er bid i iMk's
era e 3Les* r trad mark

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S'H '1

43 Operatic so0lo
44 Cusbion
47 Narrow road
48 Volcano in
50 French plural

Labor News


Tough little labor barons hay
made a business out of union
brotherhood. They've put pric
tags on crusades and their man
dolUars are tainted with the terra
of good, but helpless people. Th
police and politicians may look tb
. other way, but the hoods are going
I to get a run for their money from
the clergy-of all creeds.
r There's still crime on the water
front, but there's still Father Johi
Corridan, who won't stop needlin
the easily comforted conscience o
0 the nation.
There's crime off the waterfront
For using a union to terroriz
members and businessmen, a ma
named Bill De Koning, Sr. wen
tc jail-and this week the prison
Plates at Attica, N.Y., swing ope
or him. He return to do business
at his old stand-and to find thai
a Presbyterian minister. Rev
John W. Van Zanten, is about t
seek a priest and a rabbi to hel
clean unionists fight back.
The fight will be made In i
corner of suburban New York -
Nassau and Suffolk counties-
which could be the outer, taee
laned, commuters' neighborhood
around any city.
It would do the nation good-
and especially those who come up
to me after each lecture and asl
what they can do tV fight off chis-
elers- to watch this corner of the
United States of America.
De Koning is a convicted ex
tortionist who learned from *th
master-his buddy Joe Fay. Fay
at one time couid have stopped
heavy construction and home and
office building anywhere in Amer
lea with a phone call. He weni
to jail, but De Koning ruled for
years after, though everybody-in-
cluding the law en forcement
agenpies-knew he was on the take
from union members, who had to
pay him for the privilege of earn,
mg their daily bread, and from
contractors. The contractors had
,to pay because without De Kon'
king's Local 138 of the Operating
Engineers they couldn't put up
their multi-milliol dollar projects.

His son. Bill De Koning. Jr.,
took over after pop went up. Tech-
nique was simple. Junior, who
himself had a suspended sentence,
, simply opened up a meeting of
the local by declaring Sim-
self chairman. Leaders of the
Union Reform Committee imme-
diately pointed out that the Opera-
ting Engineers' constitution said
that only the local president could
chair a union meeting-and De
Koning, Jr. had no office.

was president-VR) appointed me
president at the Executive Board
meeting and then resigned."
Those asking further questions
were put on trial subsequently and
forbidden to attend local meetings.
The Reform Committee wrote to
William Maloney, their interna-
tional president, official protector
of the engineering proletariat.
But Bill, hes a slow reader. He
hasn't answered them in 14
months. So they went to the courts
-and to the church. Rev. Van
Zanten agreed to handle whatever
funds could be collected for the
drive for clean unionism.

A strange phenomenon deveIr
oped, even in the presence of this
man of God. Men and women,
weary of seeing their husbands
terrorized, offered money for the
fight. But they wanted to remain
anonymous. They wanted no rec-
ords, no receipts for their dona-
tions. They sent money through
intermediaries. They were fright-
ened. The shadowy influence of a
jailed extortionist hung over the
community like ,. heavy mental
Here is a modern community,
looks like any other TV anten-
nas, neat lawns, ball-playing kids
and scurrying commuters. But
among them are workers and busi-
nessmen frightened of the "com-
Finally. faced with De Koning,
Sr.'s, release from jail this week,
the reform bloe-some of whom
have found the terror so strong
that they are being shaken from
their jobs-went to the Bishops'
Commission in the Cathedral at
Garden City, L.I., New York.
They put documents before a
sub committee headed by the
Venerable Canon A.E. Saunders,
a prominent church dignitary.
They answered questions-sharp
and searching ones-and they de-
scribed theterror. The Bishops'
sub committee reserved its de-
cision. But the likelihood is that
it will take th unprecedented
action of helping this struggle.
Then there will be national pub-
licity.h e
And why not? Is there anything
about such labor barons as De
Koning which gives them specialty
dispensation to blight the souls of









t a *

I Ain't No Kid

-- c --

I It seems strange to me to con- ing until he was near-about dead,'of Chuck igglns, an Alvis protege
sider Bob Feller as an about-to- and took a lot of abuse in the pro-, who later got killed by an uniden i-
go-away athlete, a grizzled family cess. I remember 1ank Green fled assailant.
man with kids ripe for college. It berg's bad feet and the skirmish I am so old I remember Kit
seems strange that most of the I had with Buck Newsom, and the Klein, who had the prettiest'legs
has-beens, now, hadn't co me fact that, on the day we had it I I ever saw and that was the lead
aboard yet when I walked into the saw Ken Overlin, the new middle- I wrote:; "it Klein has the pret,
sports business. weight champion of the world, and tiest lgs I ever saw. They are
About the only person I recog- Informed him that I couldn't punch long apdWaim and homey-colored
nize on Jacob's Beach is A Weill, any better than he could. ." Soetime later I met anoth-
or maybe Charlie Goldman, be- I am so old I remember the er skaterijnd her name was Son-
cause I knew 'em when Ambers- day that Goofy Gomez hit the trip ja H.ea the night I met her
Lou Ambers-was a busy cham- he will never forget, and how big I got and. went to dine in
pion. I've been away from the were the muscles in Jimmy Georgetown with th trre man-
scene for so long I don't even Foxx's biceps, and whenMick agiag editor of "e Wahington
know whether Evil-Eye Finkle is Cochrane got hit on the head, and Post, and unes Herald AI
still In the picture. I only just what a miserable tem Mose Fril it
now remebr that D oad Gro that a is play

Apart from rasalers whom ote a me&e aweater a d ie oe At y Gat
must not dignify as athletes, there named Harriet Hartmbt told me t my afthe yogi stuff
is not one practicing muscleman about it and I wrote it just in time wi Lou a, before Berra ever
that I can remember as being cur- to avoid being fired. This was when got called Yogi, and I remember
rent to the scene when I was in Bob Considine was known as a the nht Max Ber's lile broth-
it. Some are coaches, sure, and tennis player. er hit Joe Louis with a lunch that
some are managers, but I was I really don't know how Joe started in Bethesda. And the punch
moving out when Phil Rizsuto Williams and Red Smith k e ep that Buddy threw put Louis n my
broke in. their interest whetted keen on lap, which Life Magazine duly re-
I remember my first interview sports, after so long a time, be* corded, and you could have scrap
with Babe Ruth, and the way he cause Joe could tell you about the my eyes off with spoons, because
walked off with three homers and day long ago he hit Ray Alvis n I hadn't had much practice catch-
a single in the last week he play- the head with a catsup bottle n ing Joe Louis in my lap.
ed. I remember Gehrig who real- Cleveland, which was so long ago This tells you I ain't no kid,
ly never told anybody be was dy- that people recognized the name folks.

Walter Winchell In New York

George Jean Nathan, dean of
before asbeso-time He
George, Jean Nathan, dean of
dramatic critics, was critieised by
The Authors' League for running
his opinion of a new play the day
before asbestos-time He
shrugged: It is a published book
. sold in theshops Mr.
Nathan has often prited his pro*
opening light oplns. After stu-
dying the scripts, (Sean O'Casey's
and Eugene O'Neill's, frlxample)
. The late Alexander Woollcott
astonished Broadway producers
when he ran his notice on O'Neill's
"Strange Interlude' the might be-
fore it opened We told Mr.
Nathan that actors wouldn't love
him if he kept that up ... "The
trouble with you," he replied, "is
that you believe actors have feel-
ings .. Actors are only interested
in their vanity" We asked
critic John Chapman what he
thought should be done .about
Nathan's incorrigibility is
led to a controversy before
the curtain lifted on "Island of
Goats" Chapman offered
Percy Hammond's crack: "Never
praise actors, they'll despise yoult"
. We told Mr. Chapman the
line was: "Never be nice to an
actor. It'll bite youl" Will
authorities on the subject enlight-
en us both?
Playwright Arthur Miller's in-
troduction to his "A View from
the Bridge" offc!a this profound
Goldwynism: "The two plays
printed here were written becauseI
they were written" DanaI
Wynter's real first name is Dag,-
mar Lucy & Desi and JimmyI
Stewart (all mooey-mad) flew to
Hollywood--rejetig front pews toI
the 7th game-the most dramatic
of the Series In the October
Modern Screenos Question & An-
swer page: "Q: Waner Brothers,I
I am told, = to
James Datals ato raeia& n __
be plan to give it p .J.(lI
Paso)' "Ajswer: W ... In3
screenland, Dean is qtedl: "My
days of fim are eer' Van
Heflin, the star "View tea the
Bridge,'.' is alo ts top baker.
Has 9 Big ne Ina it, .. 0 I
on Friday ewas has A
gram. Its gra0 2s 6 .
le by Jes i **to r
it the GateSW" a9 te
luility a SSi0WhIU a
how's gs5 liln
:. _. : ,_ & ': -+ -..

ford. Wonder how the sponsor of
-"" --. the Series felt about the big
War Hero Audio Murphy gave hero Podres being almost to
his medals tc pals and friends. He young to shave? ... "The GOrkIn
won 4. Including the Medal the lRed Velvet Swing" (Evely
Honor Eddie Fisher's latest Neabit's story) includes sedutioa
later isa timely: "Then I'll Be sadism and even perversion, ae-
Happy" Fizsimons Hospital cording to Tempo Arthur
(where the President is mending) Godfrey, who usually leaves 'am
was named for the first officer laughing, is enjoying the l ast
killed in World War One. (A niedi- laugh again. His network disclos-
cal officer) Rock Hudson (a es that he is its top profit-maker,
truck driver several years ago) Godfrey's cut in activities recalls
is now getting $250.000 per movie Fred Allen's comment when he
.. Ethel Merman's album, "Mem quit the air: "It's wonderful this
ories," has forty songs .Movie freedom. You can live on the
Time mag has a piece titled: "Sin- money yousave on aspirin."
atra-Why He Hates Women." (Oh, __
sure!) .The hottest tickets in Frankie Laine ("Mr. Rhythm")
town are "Damn Yankees" and comes to the Latin Quarter to-
"Cat" .. Freud co-stars with night. His first local appearance
Eva Marie Saint. In interviews in five years. Could only accept
she credits psychiatry for her a two-week booking "Marty,"
success. Says sh was unable to in its sixth month at the Suttan
concentrate on acting before hit- has netted over M00.000 at thaL
ting the couch Romantic theatre .. "Suddenly Thee's a
Item: Marion Brando's description Valley" is an unus song. The
of his own eyes: "They look like lyrics sound as though they were
eyes on a dead pig. written. Gog Grants platter is
grand .From Look: "Dave Gar-
Phil Silvers says if you want to roway seldom sees a movie, has
be the "Smash of the party" use been to night clubs twice in the
this: "An American-owned plane last year. ls in bed by 9:30 p.m.'
crashes on the Canadian Bor- and earns, $300,000 a year" .
der. One half the plane is on the Dave doesn't go to movies, night
U.S. side-the other half on the clubs or to bed by 9:30 p.m. be-
Canadian. Remember it's an Amer" cause he plays eards all night.
ican-owned plane. Where al n
do they bury the survivors? ". Look's cover (out Tues.) is of
The answer is elsewhere in the Princess Margaret. Life (out to-
column-but you have only fire day) has the same photo by
seconds! How times change: the same photog. First time in
Newsweek quoted a diplomat's the mag biz this ever happened.'
definition of an egghead: "A per- Both stories deal with Capt. Town-
s with both feet planted firmly send. Look says she won't marry
in the air.," he old, old definltim him. Life say she probly will
of a Communist Swedh because she's carrying a torch.
movie censors permit their fias etc. .. "The Kentucklaa" has
to shw bare-chested dolls. (Yum- jmething most saddle-addlers
ia Y any.) Maurice Show ek-amusing dialog ... Molly
valer has been an entertainer S started her annual drive'
years .. Quote from Ann Sax* to raise coin for The Heart and
ter: "Oce I ate a corsage with other Funds. Contact her at "11"
ketchup poured over it.' (Only .. "Life With 3lIsabeth" eaa't
aIr wIOuuld thin of wearing it) crack British tr because tf its
. Theanswer to Phil Sers' te They say Debie's best
riddle: They never bury survivors, role is in "Tender Tr. In-
ye smap. stead of Jeff _'l s a retiring
--- lan Go. Gobe's wife (oea 4 tv
dm of the Hoywood blt r)thepreaS decided to
rimls amh sbs tb, fMetr a T uet wHe Mel`e .
110 fflm "BM K e.1'mad t like &a Hlywood IMc.
Its a harsk picture of Holywee -
"lW 4usmges the ladustry." B=L. Duke Snider appeared t y
"Str Is Born" aM "Saset n a v rams g the
mw ovem to t heem arkW %Medo after the ^^ .
g .4 i.. eiM o a movie et a eat my ts
setAatt M as

I" .

WAA8IITO4.4ee has been
so much equftsga i .er th fe
dqm-fiendahip balloons launched
freM Gu- ion Curtai
"o"uri" elt, *HV e the Amer
lean public got 'a -M picture of
the pro. t
Premsler Bulganin recently took
Chancellor Adenauer aside Ao 'a
Meew garden party and showed
him a balloon that had come down
over Russia carrying anti-Commau.
Slat propaganda anJd asked him to
stop the balloa-launchlng. Ade-
nauer seemed upeet about the
matter, and the US. aiabassador
in Moscow, .Charles Bohlen, was
upset because Adenauer was up-
Bohlen cabled the State Depart-
ment that Adenauer appeared
week-kneed and did not stand up
to Bulanin. Ambassador Bohlea,
ineldentlly, thinks that the bal-
loon propaganda is effective. He
wants it continued.
It so happens that I made the
original arrangements for balloon.
launching bwas West Germany,
and the German government had
nothing to do with it. The Ameri-
can government also had nothing
to do with it, except in a purely
negative way. The project was en-
tirely one of private enterprise,
carried on chiefly by the Crusade
for Freedom. With one exception,
it has remanec" so ever since.
For almost three years I had
urged the State Department, the
Army, and Air Force to cooperate
in launching these balloons to peo-
ple behind the Iron Curtain. The
Army had a stock of surplus
weather balloons which were cer-
tain to deteriorate with time, and
which could have been used to car-
ry propaganda. However, we got
no cooperation. Some officials
were even emphatically- opposed.
USI. Veto Lifted

Europe and Free u -resa
ever sm. but-only to Czechoslo.
uakia, Poland and -snga. The
Bklicafi ave h e V- pr
fected since that irR % ]
four years aso when* we laubeced
the f ret a from a whbt field
on the German-Czecho.ovak bor-
der.- And though it is n .oio
to seed them all the wt -
sla, this has o been _d by the
Committee for Free or
Free Europe Press. /
The balloon which Premier Bul-
ganin showed Chancellor Adenar
or in Moscow and the pauganda
depicting Bulganin as ape, was
launched by a Russian emigre
gr Ap, not by the Commltteeo
Free Europe or Free Europe
The latter organiations have
launched 34.700 baoons over Po-
land, Caechoslovakla and H gy
in the last ear and a half .rg
200.000,000 afets..Bt tbqy,hv
confined the pro da to new
of the outside wrM, to
the people behind the Iron
of our friendship and their lo
The balloons have carried a def-
inite impact, which is, of course,
why Premier Bulganm made a
pitch to Adenauer to 'get them
Adlal's Loag Memory
Adlal Stevenson is a philosophi-
cal person but he has a long
memory. Sitting on Sen. Lyndon
Johnson's spacious ranch-lawn last
week he could not help remepmber-
ing the occasion when the same
Lyndon Johnson boarded his cam-
paign train before it got to Texas
in 1952 and begged that he ot be
put in the embarrassing position of
staying on thW train as it pulled
through Texas.

Stevenson didn't know at that
In the State Department and the time that some Johnson hench-
Army psychological warfare sec- men- were in the Shivers camp
tion, for instance, it was argued working for Eisenhower. He did
that the idea of sending propagan- not know that the Shivers political
da across the Iron Curtain by machine in Texas is synonymous
ballon sholin be saved for some with the Johnson machine. He did
moment of great emergency when not know these things when Lyn-
the nation was on the brink of war. don boarded his train, though to
I argued that the time to use the his regret he discovered them
balloons was well in advance of later.
war for the purpose of preventing Lyndon did not get off the train,
war; that if the satelitte nations however, thanks to Senator Ful-
and the.people of Russia were bright of Arkansas. For Fulbright
friendly enough to the United laid down a flat and vigorous ulti-
States the Kremln was much less matum to the able though some-
likely to engage in war. times timid Mr. Johnson that if he
Finally Ed Barrett, former edi- deserted the Democratic candl-
tor of Newsweek, then assistant date for President as he traveled
secretary of state in charge of through Texas, he, Fulbright,
information, not only agreed but would blast Lyndon's ambition to
persuaded other State Departmen become Senate leader. So Lyndon
officials to lift their ban on any stayed on the train.
balloon propaganda. He introduced Stevenson at one
. -. ... .. stop,g ave one statement for Ste-

r.' 4

was under muaary occupation. so
that if the State Department had
disapproved no balloons could have
been launched.
Following this I called on U.S.
High Commissioner John J. McCloy
in Frankfurt, who agreed there
would be no objection to trying out
the balloon propaganda, provided
the United States merely ex-
pressed the friendship of the Amer-
ican people for people behind the
Iron Curtain and did not tend to
incite war.
The leaflets had been carefully
prepared with this in mind. They
were signed and sponsored by the
General Federation of Women's
Clubs, Mrs. Dorothy Houghton th
president; by the Pan American
A.F. of L.;. the Trades and Labor
Congress of Canada-A.F. of L.;
rhe Canadian Congress of Labor-
I;0: the International Federation
of Free Journalists; and the Inter-
national Federation of ex-Prison-
ers of War. It was considered
important, from a psychological
point of view, to make the enter-
prise wholly American, and to give
it as much labor backing as pos-
First Balloons Launched

The first balloons, launched only
to Czechoslovakia. proved such a
success that they have been con-
tinued by the Committee for Free


saayeo out ou


Times had changed when Steven.
son came back to Texas last week,
however, and he couldn't help re-
membering how much they had
changed as he sat on Lyndon's
spacious ranch-lawn.

one-half-cent Benjamri Frank-
lin commemorative stamp goes
on sale at Washington, D.C.
Oct. 20, opening day of the
Washington Jubilee Exhibition.
The orange stamp bears a like.
ness of Franklin, reproduced
from a portrait by J.S. Duplessia

By Colbroith

I 7; ~j

tta atJ, IsI,

S -e happy now tat N. tidy fant something to

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- ; TE ANAMA AMuuisci- a mnuS mI aalT ANWSPAPEB

AME*4CA'S WORST AIR DISASTKR-Rescue workers probe the wreckage of a United Air
Lina, p9-4 ror bodies of the 66 persons aboard the plane which slainmied Into Medicine. Bow
Pak,, near m LaLfmie, Wyo. It was the worst commercial airline crash in United States history.
(U.S. Navy photo from NEA Telephoto)

4 3 6 1016

Miller, veil-known Fort Worth ex-
in the play. er doubled the

bid his spadesthus showing g a
f or a mere overcall in spades. I

raise 4ftir South had shownI
such a fine han.
Today's hand played by Arthur
Miller, wel-known Fort Worth ex-
pert, illustrates an interesting
point of bmaidding and good point
of the lay. Miller doubled the
opening bss of one heart and then
First hows spades, thus showing a
hand thatop clubs to guch too strong
for a mere overcall in spades.
North had onlyext, he led a uttering of
strength, but it was enough for
abled him toer South haqued show

, cluchbs and discard low diamond.
,w ,BJrthe sult until
outhe oh robled at third rounds It
was now up finesse. Miller nine
ecuted the remaining 10 tricks. A

of the nirem of spades from theks. A
trump finesse was clearly called
First, however, declare cashed
the top clubs to get them out of

coubled him to lead thequen ofeen of
clubs and discard a low diamond.
The oly probem peat this stage
was the trump finesse. Miller ex-
ecuted this .properly by leading
the nine of spades from the
Eummy. Fast couldn't afford to
cover with the king, so dumm'ys
nine held the trick. Now declarer
could lead dhe queen of spades

a the king, and ummy's queen
therefore held again. Dummy was
in positlot to lead another trump
for a third finesse, allowing de-
clarer to draw all of the trumps.
Nothing else was needed to assure
the contract.
Declarer would have lost a
trump trick if he had- led the
queen of spades from the dummy
to begin the play of the trumps.I
East would play low. If South like-
wise played low, he would have to
.win the second trick in his own
band with no. further finesses pos-
sible. If South tried to avoid this
by dropping the 10 of trumps on
dummy's queen, East would cover
the nine of spades with his king
to make sure of a trump trick.

Vietnamese Paper

. Says Rebel Hoa Hao

6en. Ba Cut Killed
Saigon, Indothlna, Oct. 11 -
(UPP- A Vietnamese newspaper
reported today that dissident reb-
el Hoa "Hao general Ba Cut was'
killed last week in an army trap,
not cut his hair until Vietnam had
Observers believed that if the
long haired 31-year old Hpa Haso
chieftain had really been killed
the Ministry of Information would
have published an official c o m-
m unique.
According to the "National Rev-
olution Organ," Ba Cut and his
headquarters staff were 'bown up
when they stepped into a mine
field planted by the' National ar-
my outside their temporary head-
quarters In western Coch ia n a
last Friday.
b The report said the yonag Has
Hao guerrilla- whose real hame
is Is quag Vinh- died with 30
members his staff.
Ba Cut, who vowed he would
not cut his hair hutil Vietnam had
been reunited after the Gepeva
armitle, joined with other pols
tico-reiisinus sect leaders in an
armed attempt to unseat Vietnam
Premier Ngo Dinh Diem last
This is tl~e second time that the
Vietnam gas.hass ra 58
Cut'. s kdaU salast u mftlu.

28 Frenchman Bid To Be

'Immortals' Of French Academy

PARIS (UP) The French d'Ormeno, Jacques Madaule, Paul
Academy, created '320 years ago Fort and Jean Fortuny.
just to write a dictionary, has re-
sumed work with a busy autumn To-replace the late Andre Chau-
ahead The "immortals' are just, meix: Gustave Choen, Edmond
on the letter "B," but of the fourth See, Marcel Achard, Jerome Car-
edition. copino, Pierre Missoffe and Emile
Apart from word-hunting and Moussate.
every one has to be simon-pure
French the members also have For the seat of the late Baron
to replenish their ranks for the Seilleres: Henri Massis. Andre
task ahead. Forty academicians Chamson, Gaetan Bernoville, Rene
are allowed under the rules laid Gillouin, Joseph Peyre, General
down by the founder, Cardinal Chambre, Vicomte de Veeni, Jean
Richelieu. There are four vacan- Savant, Albert Mousset, and Fran-
cles and at least 28 candidates so cois Grech.
far for the highest of highbrow ti-
tles in literary circles. For the seat of the late Admiral
For those who jeer that they Lacaze: Paul Vialar, Mario Meu-
aren't getting through that diction nier, Prof. Leon Binet, Jean Lava-
ary very fast, with 24 letters o rande Jacques Chastenet, Roger
go, the cocked-hatted and bottle- Vercel and Rene Renaitour.
green-coated "immortals" point
out that they're on their fourth
edition. The last appeared in the
The date of the Academy's elec-
tion is Nov. 17.
Before then, however, the Acad-
emy will install the "enfant terri-
ble" of French literature, Jean
Cocteau, who wasr elected last
spring to the seat of Jerome Tha-
raud. Cocteau will be formally
received by Andre Maurois on
Oct. 20.
The business of being elected to
the Academy represents a great
deal of work on the part of the
would-be candidates and the mem-
bers of the Academy who do the
electing. From now until election
day the hopeful candidates will
spend many an afternoon visiting
academicians trying to convince

Each candidate who really wants are two of the f
to be elected must go through. the ing tued Ceylaon t em'a
social duty of calling at least once memett 0th anvs
on each of the most influential mm Buddism which wll w
members of the Academy. They e B uddism, which will eTbp mP
also must invite members to lav- celebrated in 195. Top stamp
ish luncheons and dinners, depicts the arrival frony India
The 28 candidates, whose ranks ottom stamp sws the Bud
probably will be increased in com- dBttDom samp a swhe of
ing weeks, are: dhist Dharmakra (Wheel of
For the seat of the late Paul the Law and of Doeilnlon).
Claudel: Robert Kemp, Vladimir around the globe-

Supreme Court Accepts

Assortment Of Cases

WASHINGTON, Oct. 11 (UP) Rejected the appease of Arthur H.
The Supreme Court laid out its Samish, liquor lobbyist and back-
work for the fall term yesterday stage political power in California,
by agreeing to review a wide as- from a -convidcton on income tax
sortment of cases including the evasion charges. Samish had been
giant DuPont-General Motors an- sentenced to three years in prison
ti-trust suit. and fined $40,000.
At its first business session of Agreed to test the legality of
the new term, the tribunal acted the Federal Communeltation Comn-
on about 350 appeals in a series mission rule barring one indivi-
of brief orders, dual or firm from owning more
While all but a small percentage than a certain number of broad-
were rejected, enough were ac- casting stations. The current max-
cepted to keep the court busy for imum is seven radio stations, or
weeks to come. five television outlets, or certain
Heading the list of eases at- combinations oft he two.
cepted is the government's a Refused to review the life sen-
bUlion dollars anti-trust suit a-
siat the General Motors and tencer eevIeIou of E dw a r d
DuPont corporations, one of the "Eddie" Coce, forsher manager
largest in history. of boer Reecky Graamno, f o r
The government, claiming the the 1151 slaying of a Negro car-
two Industrial empires are inter- washer in Miami, Fla.
locked in violation of anti-monopo-. Refused to interfere wit h a
ly laws, seeks to strip DuPont of Louisiana state court ruling that
its 25 per cent holding in GM. It sales of prescription drugs are
is now appealing a lower court subject to the state's "fair trade
ruling which threw out the charg- laws.
es. Agreed to hand down a ruling
The court also agreed to re eon the job rights of Communists
view cases dealing with how ma- in private Industry.
ny broadcasting stations one per- The case arose when the Cut-
son may own, the job rights of ter Laboratories of Berkeley. Cal-
Communists in private industry, if., which makes polio vaccine and
and racketeer Frank Costello's other pharmaceuticals, fir e d a
tax evasion conviction. Communist employee.
In another of the series of
school segregation cases to arise A state court upheld the dismiss
in the pat few years, it orderedal on grounds employing Commu-
the University'of Alabama to nists in private industry, as "a-
admit two Negro students.feund against public policy."
by a lower court to have been
barred "solely on accoit of a l Ala sa
their race and color." Konrad Adenauer
Tideland Oil, another familiar
issue, also came back before the PneumAnia
court. It refused the Justice De- Has Pne.u.oia.,
apartment's plea for an immeedi-
ate ruling to fix the seaward Bslafn ep s
boundary of Louisiana's tidelands u11 1 RUpIrts
at three Miles, the customary lim-
it for coastal states. BONN, Germany. Oct. 11 -
-- I d T 1,.. r..rlA AA

Louisiana claims its boundary (uP)-Uunaceuor A"onrAu AUe-
historically has been th r ee nauer Is suffering from bronchi-
leagues, or 10% miles. A separate al pneumonia, it was announced
court trial now will be necessary officially today.
to settle the issue which involves The first official medical bul-
control of vast undersea oil re- letin issued since the 79-year-
sources. old West German leader became
The government and the state ill last Friday said the pneumo-
both have been trying to lease the nia "is receding" and that the
land lying outside the three-mile fever has fallen.
Among other actions, the court: The bulletin, signed by two
Agreed to r e v ie w Costello's doctors who examined the chan-
claim his conviction and five year cellar this morning, said he will
sentence for income tax evasion have to remain in bed for at
was based on hearsay evidence, least a week.
In a companion case, the court re. This was the first announce-
fused to review a contempt of ment that he is suffering from
court conviction for which Costel- pneumonia.
lo drew a $500 fine.
Refused to review a libel ease His illness earlier was descrlb-
In which a New York federal ju- ed as a "feverish cold and sore
ry awarded writer Quentin Roy throat." Yesterday a govern-
solds "i7,0 daageV for a meat spokesman disclosed that

Most fruits hold their fresh eel.
vlefet"' defense to allegedly Ui- or, flavor and texture longer when
eleos remarks Reyields h ad frozen with sugar or syrup than
made about Pegler. when packed unsweetened.
Rejected the appeal of east feeds.
coast racket chief Joe Adonis, who
was sentenced to an I to 24 month Sprays used for the control of
prison term for lying to Senate weeds and insects can cause severe
crime investigators about his ci- damage to spraying equipment not
tizenship. thoroughly cleaned.

You can now buy the famous

100% pure White natural latex mattresses
at the

National Mattress Factory

Mel6ndes Ave. t1o. 10,058 o

You Must Wait For

The 1956 PONTIAC

Soon on Display

The Pacific Steam Navigation Company

Royal Mail Lines Ltd.
S.S. "POTOSr" ................................... Oct. It
M.V. "SALAMANCA" ............................. Oct. 17
M.V. "REINA DEL PACIFICO" ..................... Nov. 2
M.V. "REINA DEL PACIFICO' (18,000 Tons) ......Nov. 26
8.8. "COTOPAXI" .................................Oct, 13
.SJ. "R NUTA" ...................................eOct. M
8.8 "ARNUEDY3 ................................ .....Oct. 14
S.S. "DUIVENDYK" .......................... .
LS. "LOCH GARTH" .............................Oct. 13
&S. "DONGEDYK" 9 ............................ ... t. 14
All BSatlUgs Subject to Change Witholt Netlee
4 U
vPARMAU.-Ave. Per aM,. TeL S1-1 SiS-
SlOU00..D VtS DAIA O TrT BMS., T,. s-3KB

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Great White Fleet
New Orleans Service


S.S. "MARNA" ...................................Oct. 11
*S.S. "HIBUERAS" ................................Oct. 16
S.S. "AGGERSBORG" ............................Oct. 2!
*S.S. "YAQUE" ...................................Oct. 23
*S.S. "MORAZAN" ............................... Oct. 30
.SS. "TELDE" .....................................Nov. 1
S.S. "MIARNA" ...................................Nov. 5
*A Steamer ...................................Nov. 6
*Handling Refrigerated Chilled and General Cargo

New York Service


S 8.8. MITAPAN" ..................................Ot 1
A Steamer .... ............................. Oct. 24
A Steamer ....................................... Oct. 31
S.S. "BYFJORD" .................................Nov. 4

Weekly sailogs of twelve passenger ships to New
York New Orleans, Los Angeles, San Francisco
and Seattle.

Speialround trip fares from Cristobal to New
York, Los Angeles, Sa Francisco and Seattle.
To New York .......................$240.00
To Los Angles and San Francisco ....$270.00
To ttl :...................... 65.00


C tBAOOAL 2121

* PANAMA 2-290


Violation Chared

In Waste Waler Case
MILWAUKEE -(UP)- Milwau-
kee, like many other cities, has a
summer ordinance that says peo-
ple on the even numbered side of
the street may sprinkle their
lawns one day, and those on the
opposite the next day.
Lorenz 0. Stammberger, did not
b e lie v e his lawn was getting
enough water, since it has not
rained for eight days. So his 17-
year-old son connected the sprin-
kler hose to the family's 2%-ton
air conditioning unit. Instead of
sending the used cooling water
down a basement drain, it went
out on the lawn. The flow was
enough to wet a six-foot area
around the sprinkler.
Three policemen stopped and
told Stammberger he was violat-
ing a city ordinance. A lieutenant
gave him a ticket.

After much confusion and con-
sultation with city officials, the
police decided Stammberger was
breaking the law, even though us-
ing wastj water. So a special
court session was called, and the
irite Stammberger agreed to ap-
'ine -judge dismissed the case,
saying, that the ordinance was not
intended to compel people to waste
water. He suggested that a phrase
be added to the law to cover such

Dutch Bulb Expert

Gives Formula

LISSE, Holland (UP) The
man with the biggest backyard in
the world planted his spring bulbs
this month.
He is Willem vanderLee. a Dutch
landscape architect charged with
filling the 75 acres of Holland's
Keukenhof Gardens with tulips, hy-
acinths, daffodils, and other
spring-flowering bulbs.
VanderLee's job requires the
combined talents of a botanist and
an adroit diplomat. Not only must
he see that more than 1,000,0001
bulbs are properly planted, but he
must placate 80 individual exhibe
itors, all of whom have their own
ideas about placing the bulbs.
The 75 acres are planted from
a master plan. Every year, the
entire crop of bulbs is removed,
the shapes of the beds changed
and the Keukenhof re-planted.
VanderLee had this advice for
American gardeners:
"Plant your tulips isx inches
deep and six apart, then sit back
and relax until next spring andi
you will have flowers that will
make you proud."


The banks in the cities

of Panama, Colon, Da-

vid and of the Institu-

to de Fomento Econo.

mico in the Central

Provinces will be close.

ed on Wednesday, Oc-

tober 12, in celebra-

tion'of Columbus Day.

is ..:.


SHE SAVED HIS LIFE-Rickey Schaffer. 7. looks thdu-pgf
"Patsy,." who rescued the New York City boy frbm' aod
Patsy spotted the youngster floating in the water after ho
from a dock in Point Lookout, Queens. The dog's bare'a 6is
owner Fred Treibt, who pulled the boy out and applied :aUtl
respiration until firemen arrived with oxygen equipment. -T
Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals preented PM
with its Medal of Honor, around her neck in pbhoo, for her
In saving the bar., ...



Exquasme~ega;... npmer meraamap "---
... the one-pieoe dent and rattderedlstat ste~lng
knife handles...ell these are yews when yeun hooe
Gorham* Sterling for your table.
Stop ina soon, see all our Gorham pattrnsthen start year
with just a placesetting (knife, fork, teaspooee, salad-fork
cream soup spoon, and butter spreader).
You can add more later on.

SPrice Is for oew ix-pieo place 'seltiA1


.- ,-- -,.,


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t"'". -W V.'
Lea -0 Mis
Arriving tIAI
$tJSDA g and 6U1230 am*
Leavingl wiMS"m l 6e .(
pArriving anaaA
ROAss lW
lPN!4N^ .

Connectons with '
-very City in the ttri A
Toeumen-New York lmi "S
Tocnmen-Wtoaswith .

amova A Ml ":PI
Mman r.. hu s, L.
...AS o mr voUrt W SA E

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Wraei .hr NNA Service

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ustralia Seeking Skilled

workers In All Fields

S NEY (UP) Lack of!depression even further into ti
m wer is still one of Australia' background.
at problems. Bumper wool and wheat check
boom continent has over, a Doom in secondary industries ai
o0, vacant jobs, mostly for an increasing flow of oversee
a tradesmen. There are only, capital into L e country appear 1
3, persons claiming government assure its future prosperity. Aui
un ployment relief in a popula- trausa unique emplo menb proi
Uo tf nearly 10,000,000. lem does not nave any forseeabi
in almost any job is enough end, ensuring security for all wki
I flcation to walk into a position will take the opportunity.
In country. Conditions are:
-Autrala was one of the; AI R
reantries to have a 40 hourFAlgae Rob Fish
S woSg week-the living standard o,, y
Sis h, and costs moderate. fO UXygen
unions protect the rights
of working man through arbi- APPLETON, Wis. (UP) -
tra courts, which also fix a.Teennicians uelicve they nave
...bas wage based on the cost of found the culprits responsible tor
liv Most tradesmen get mar- the wholesale ueat' o 0111 in som
gina above the basic wage for skill, of the nation s lakes and rivers.
ani overtime is normal in many! 'e fisn-kiiers are algae, little
of the undermanned industries., water plants which absorb so muc
- Professional posts are usually held oxygen there isn t enough left ior
Under eamtract, and rapidly ex- the fish, according to tests made
landing Industries have created a by the Sulphite Pulp blanulac
. luge demand. turers Research League in Wis
Naturally there are drawbacks. consin.
Accommodation in the large cities The league's technical met
Si rather difficult to obtain, es- began invebugating when ish suf
peciily for families, but go-ern-ifocated without apparent cause at
meant housing projects and private a I ox River point where repeated
ling are starting to lick themeasurements showed that dis
problem. Again lack of manpower solved oxygen wis adequate for
Sas held up progress in housing, fish life day after day.
as in many other directions.
" This is a huge continent, and The technicians finally remem-
ever half the population is concen- bered a wei iity of algae.

tratced technicians here. be a a ro
at n or near the coa cities. These tiny plants give off oxygen
Uranusmoscoveries of great oxygen dropped to 0.4 parts, whsungh hours and absorb
mental workare been taking place ins too low for most desirable fish
r emote outback areas,ouwith the ces. Then as the su n rose, the
consequent hardships for the 'We wondered if the algae could
ai and oil arches arbe reducing the oxygen started upward under
Seorkers. ve state. The riding cover of darkness to level too low
"Bou strong source o f income arm fish ertlife, and then rest idorunthe

Simany years, has viopportunitiesally only from sewage treatment planticious arevby
*en cratched. Prospectors are threastimg algae grwchemist came aroeat-

avri]c vasts racts of arid land in in troublesome problems in many
the center of Australia, often unt U.. lake said Averls, J. Wiley,

xlored and mostly badly le-,--

a ng. A $100000000 oil IX etehnieJ director.
STelevision. scheduled to start e Sotechnicians sampled water In

S ale oil fows wereta dio frequency
rcal gave promis e of larger ew the faoxRiver evsoery hour for one
'A their hug e areinery is risingex
ed tehnicifrom ansydney, but the recently, Traffic Officer Don
bor prhent Snowy Riveworking poranScheme. message through to one
and the cloctii, a on-d is dollar o hi Sure e nough," said Wileybut
their program et when the wa sampling startedow at 6

aroeuetralian industry, with only a same wave length. One of the
s in athe larlygest stageel plans and will neesouthern poxyglicemen supply in the
thousands more workersing on a thbefore it-a- squabble was 3ith: parts per million,
is completed around 1960. high enough to support fish life."
basis. TisaWiley said that by 6 a.m. the
,'Uranium discoveries of great oxygen dropped to 0.4 parts, which
prtance have100,00been made ing gonthe ismushtow ormost desirable fish
-lrthrn Territory and South Aus- species. Then as the sun rose, the, and oil searches are in oxygen started upward and
I. ]oproe, in every state. The con- reached 3.3 parts at 5 p.m.

tough' spectrong soure of unemployincome Farm fertilizers and residues
Scratched. Pros pectors are increasing algae growth and crest-
,,uin;, vastt facts of arid land in in troublesome problems in many
tm cener of Australia, often un- Ut. lakes and rivers, Wiley said.
.zvlored and mostly badly
d, and more mineral findsB Did He F
Secooi3ry industry also isI
,uanoing. A $100,000,000 oil:Dixie Diction
~~kiaarvhas just been co

4w hwest o Wthis stateP t bcome ledwith one on
-ast 12 monwhs and tho w Which an unknown police depart.
iercial. gave promise of larger ment in the far sout hIs operating.
S able to explain the mixup. _
MAiiother huge refinery is risingi er
S4kniy 10 miles from Sydney, but te I Recently, Traffic Officer Don
r management complains lack ofl Neilson was trying to get an im
*borwprevents them from working portant message through to onel
mpUnd the clock, and is delaying of his squad cars in Wisconsin, but
f ,eir program. he was stymied by the slow drawl
The same cry goes up from most of the southern officers, on the
Australian industry, with only a same wave length. One of the
*t$w of the largest steel plants and southern policemen cut into the
minies working on a three-shift-a- squabble with: 1 1
"day basis. This angle raises the "Doggone it, Rufe, can't hear
lita. number" of vacant job.& a a thing you're saying. Some dog.
1g the 100,000 mark, rushing gone mushmouth Yankee keeps
e spectre of unemployment and breaking in."

[atmes True Le ventures SAGE GROUPS *
., ; "HEIR MATES. / / ';f,* *

WAILFE Tp-HEMNIG L04'11h*I .. -,

SCH 6 zu*r-z
DMgi'gid by Kn Fond' Sw.d. .-

* "Okpt. Dntel Boynpy-ou carn explore the.fprest,o*two h
here' r the torer-btR be b*tk at th a sii
five sharply" -

Iv tIba4 RtIad& Cea ifiedAi


L.i, ,:.,- ?,





Cause for Alarm


Is Can't Win

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MID Low W M"

asv oiroum wugwbaI~

I Tjjjr7TUM C THINA UPPElrM R A I we'se o t
|HLWttK gWwAVc, OneAMpA ftMWO N -mnmn.{ A R.AT Ofrt

-%CC LNB AiN 8I FRmWW So Sorry! By MUmanUL. 81o0


'0ES OKAY ) A-- mKN'mWTH









Tearful Tiger

Very Simple

Old Gaar Boss

9iy V. T. BANMl



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Quiz Program

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)muPLrrT iH.LL TH'a8S WMls Tkup;
6ETaNTmLL i 1. BULL OP 'W1r ODS! -
i f.T wINA HEW. '-OWer L- ~

__ ~~_ ~__ ____ __~ ~_~~_~~_ ;___~ ~_



04 OVV. .V
9001m C4


4 t:1ks.v 1 4 CoV or "5
A ,q,, ..a .., ... .
*.- "-** i* 4' r j'rf'. tZC-,. _' -, :

......t e. Ve -it" .- "-e pr..lems : o whol f e up to te s noia.

hez rea___________________ar_ E ?nAhly eikTwiiv fnr AU DAIL tuw n. rlln
t.aV ryou3. l e t o oou Ihs det DS

a.. la..Sd t. n- 1. h. .' i t lio live with! S PARTANBURO B.C., Oct. 11
:ora C p" -' o -q.;s ia s v .ae,, "mr, / 4l l-tn

S- E f t to da e du t ryd w o]the, Xo o. dio te.
!"N-.aM a ol c Tem 'll, s rri saoenor _e.ttr:You nlessP) A te seec artv Stae-

...... -l.d .. gt a te. No Uofaht omUe J ra, ( .. ad vt ed today the mp lnuat a o n- i

,tei:oi-.erm oa AideOr id co othe P se oM.o p s the ,g o -
dee a C a l pr h b" ad d Ne r~ b sing i thuat atoe n tactite t ialls ringe
'ofne regTar Pmonthly eetII orII .m a R s a ther ormothle- er pr smatonte cua r of texni
the erican FgOo AuxiliaPRryS m ?eo4ly in e r th e"nI pssnotlucskaa rof c tyet
Thu ..da l h ':30 a aoth E r-h-sil -ismi mfcorn! trade trends can eesed any to
e rnBe wilt beN edinm Of W aa o ptda p'eas house i n could e Tha ae t ps ento of een," fi-
ia s g Preside o nt. All meo et sa se fe oton .itt si. thei livegers hltr illkn- and ,o s ,, admia---
are asked to bring any UoWacn, ri l a ,,~ -,yal t ratio ice slnm e mna o te--
A tmer e o .. got wat. sa y not the p ineut's f u are fm ane t i
.L-k' 1sating lto mant qhia est av s. Never takes coamort in tl 'mnpad
-- 00-at-heats G rof a hr m. o t e Slerd for toh rei bras nfo rmatif or

Taos t illab eM a ra of ae Pnt o Offi, ofo .. thous you couldu-!"heam on .tho e19dts, atrDea tog M1
CpeaN 3vOt Wimlebe out m the eve- much largr than IeTeritS.
h tuLr so id c .he Cn.A mopars $301io"n lMso oa n at okenhu 2m eilion condhared t s-

night at 7:3P, Temple w yo louaea m wat. time with retary of one rce. 8inlair
T T E T o eceds of the Orchtd chapa/ ....; .. was whenA oWeeks, using 114 f}gures, pOint-
wil lsoaes lsals to ertemplefy raee t ryvai .i t t ue reD ein b o u m dse out that d rteIcs fabr lcs

SA o hePr g.t ofnmd covered dish supper wbad ot a'ais o rthen whrn e exports are asBUstantm ay lr ger
r s B de was ostpr el Ela CosP anam ba.M ss do Cab dewoway.isrbynwt. prol at oe .. w ad wien have n an* ho he du
er s rd wife ma vh q o a .oueslye than i mports an id o t he same
C o? sp ved B ha l a a. i truh e of cotton textile G e exports:

SSe i O E a o rm tat She a u ers apd u eets ain g Ao-t to in. coue v imports.
T|er wal ri acy is. by br oyour own ny tk t hl
Thusdayowat 6:3O pSmw.ll ateDla- tn p .arentsofotead of3tryng to shar 'eor Mio up- t ae lgatuSesen i -

S person a ine red in the openin-ag f n'tooc y ou i' tha M d able to Secretary Weeks," said
Ss a Canal Zo. eller Ryinko. Adu n goh l acs b o ryour sre s eta
especially urged; toattedhn eek.s. w o te familyghashergreMkt
ad s ment y .tN Bal ra hta's scat e -t o he rself oeap i o n e all y.o b .. .
S..e. ,A ccv-ee hen they atert e ir tr lhe eve-tht Imports oa alla man-made Goupe l"ag 1-t them h ave their own livig that import of all man -d made

lls A rv. r h lar ei n of u Yo. wan always go to a fibres and p products for the ti r ..
G Mor.aincuilo the aornadneMr. an t r. Ou FeE n rns ta tfs o .. y ou he s ix months. of 195 amounted to
od Auxiliary .. tnL.ud k e Cthe oankW oeou w at .racto read or thac ou 102 million poods as compared

T e lfS T igan for the Pre.identrof Costa, Rica and Ms. o Fdueres, which pincopalAnc-n- wiesher uwft obolscoterldine yu ireaw erx rise onf ry pmlsio n

Thehereday. rfarpForecgmeetlng l bhl etn eisatdo Fdt t heHo- rveolub.a rees.daMe.Wildr will sil
Mws. held l wat ni s g Te El Panahtmay at the Prealdenc. t Lu rtht: Ms. es, (In ground) d e a j pl b

Ar i, eo h saden e res et of Panama p esldent of oota Rica, JoA Figueres, Mrs. Al- th Fia m a t of in ving tbew "It Is surprising that the go-
e a Am dor t trlel Costa and t Aiota or C a di a. atea- To eovie Ce o the Be,, az-ratcause Vy o iarn th r and n- p n et shoU ed sesnor eth if c

TeTI ON ST Bi L llAST rg eIdtitute of Mus. in Pana; A i of the of the famus hfe 3.
Mrwo s n ow yPayamw and pthe n. Br.Ygur us that the U ie St a i

T-O he feO mFaId Jstl M o R- eers ma vrom Pa a a m a for N avea Fri leiday mor g frot m rn m fi e rs and.m e i
ado.Carlo deSe ,ing.,ll, -Grouprsmfg-You.Toran oreweylgbom afbe, m sandmad e fibers and ftheitra
S b month. l :3 y-s y the whole t im o -. i yoU tianu that eed forh vi- y ea rsit" o 1" .iam e
men ag St ad. R es hso as ft or the r e wuat of C a- an. a me when you can. acy idus sn-0 boro thaads e iA .
Mta iean.d m b.ia i t aures r the aIre fe. uef President ",Weliae PCrs E in-ba cak g dd Bl Hei bts a nId thedr retut ieari tbs
CRlardo AlAl Who iatot e under medical tra, otment at San icatu, .OMsdarlety Nigdt Balbthe Womanse aw ng sh ws a lack f. love for you. re-I
aren ded o ---- I- The month variety nio Cght at thet Rite Baloa Woman's Cb win eo you on e
States. USO-aWB Au ied Forces Servfce hold a regular meeting on Wednes- f S years.'
The reepon aas attended by e Nale To Dance Center will present .ra program ofday mornngat the JW.- O u valued prtvae onUy v rseltd ,
nd i- entertainment on Sunday at aion p nLa Boca Aoao in aaloa. theBe Adohe arieo ad couN.o who

boldlter oandi t Mrof t he nSe- a an S t de ofoolumu Balboa "he guest speaker ie Mr are sharing e heir home wt you 1
aOsl other nm ORE mer a St h olon Un. of the M e, reoan B aai, e.Frank Wildert, Security Eduati seed some privacy n ow.

ame oivernmenthur mersd iga lomaes flor wop her apro- to featured will be the I Offier 01 the Internat Securty Of-o aa m er Ne
e Panamanian government, and Sessioenral dane debut withefro th Cororus mhort K b e w skyfle.r ee wil give an Jrormatv wec h

diplomats of e a countries Harnett and Dran Show at Chie underthe di reaction of t. Ed' talk, entitled "In Today's Worl g he
Knightse of Coiumbuese Barl which ward Cahill of the ort K obrbe, Sec ty is veye dy's B ais o -'- ---
The Minister for Foreign Rela- will be held next Friday at the H- er V e Club. nes.T M er. Wilde e r will a Hat
ti s, Alberto Boy, d was host to tel El Panama. Miy nMable, who promptly at uam., the meetingth
President and Mrs. Jose F igueres has .en a pupil e oresn e WaStes Also a ppearlin on the programs wi- follow, haIoeImm i L ....,bLI
at a'bulCet luncheon, held in the,for the past ten years, will give- are Miss Elenn Graham. vocalist, wToKI IIrw.i t
S tellae i sta Room of the Hotel El a toe and tap routnre, a pupse s of MrsL CMart. s o c, Members and guests are cor- VUIIU
P, anama. -ind teA mer ia- member of r lthe f1uthBaahe N a- Wea say i nCvitebd. Iooteoeos wIrsy
iTournament Bhridge timol Institute o Musie In Panthe coffee wl be Mrs. Ruth oW- E I b

Caonight .ae C o R ican Aomha Whners ma. Miss Graham, will be aCl- geos, Mrs. Eaoper Raoend Mrs. r hn lpeDwV
adet Carlos de i- Es rela will Wianers t h e Tournament o asnied b ua oyt' Novel- Elsie Garc tant Mrs. ataalaelle l l f
Tvee a rsceptioa -for President Bridgea played rat the t ll Guest y r nbers vts 'Pf War rin. a e J. he .An oedc
and Mrs. Jose Fnres, They will House lst night, were: First, Mr. raee Scolunm, H.eConny t Second .Boaoadi andBbDunn.plans tosain- @in isavm amh
leav fo Cial t ea Rica tomorrow nd Ms. ro ; se d, Mrs. Su- Bttalon, or eThe u est se r will
cet ompa- I hiuse a new bol^ero~i} rhumba } DIarsre

moral onvan andt-Mrs. Brady,. thirdMr se aPraEdwinb teionk C r et h s bier fge Ien sr retuern t O-NSelibI
thuntessd abana goe ewl andt Mrs. Alexander,; fourth Mr. n fant u Fry 'l ho or THe w ii an f ormt ati et

diplomat s of a lled ounthes. Ha rnettL a ndF DunShp w mt e und erthe orre ow mrngo f t. Rd givalk, enti tled "InTodam's Wr ld -
ote dea Rato rColuand Mrs. Ba P CarTer, owh filh K de S blhbi of 15,e h' t-eFotn b .i e -P- nmeu
AT Rims te r 2oFrin. St.1willacehe asnthFridMtufrHu ela SeFrvic e eCu .Pl Wty apMreie rs Telll2pea0-
birthdAybeLAoECoy wiltostV t-,.El Barke;ma. rMiassnd, the speakomply at th.M.,uthemeetingu

Thrd M e rs ee Cn Uapuiti of hdrenlrztb- A- soto Thess Tac du ofntheh hard 11 n hrga ch

Ti.ShailntcedRdgraInstitute of Musc InPana c- Chewilld Hpe C thomit e of t u hep Istms N ov .
r ,who.isnowPanoa'1rrre-f ..r rao S nien s Club, '- "*"'I
Toig t o--c'bw endMvllb is- ,d nsa y Ostoe rR a m nh rs whe

Bader Casrelos dCoilonttrn AmericanConsu l IVc Betters of be leavi ngt eIthmu r it ad buove sty d terien committeeng) v mee t at So '- M en --aO
Lear e to ERtend foHrganewZot .t- l p n Bo DAores MWhisl W c lockdam. at the home .1 N r i a. OE RG R A
DaughMr's.Wedding osetessseeyowilloe thelF -t ,r wilnboe I- -Mar ForaSnd A. Muorno, Jrhua1C QKMarryLO
Jahed rI a Meslins D mern'rs. Bad y, mosh '. AMarar a v The e rd bu n on maodrnin eull"
an M .s. on teael. fo I m a gararitalen UnandsCeor the a t" doee M anIoer thenca- wc
tendathe wnedff thi r da teu the FrEiusoe mgte sle tomsopmo rniiye at Ne fBteeuny33. -P a

ter-1named matMr. illiamd Thor nr- Mbanneta dto isoGuardia, whorIs nhine n b uiged a snog Not. 6o5 Saentth emgiv enthit rnt n n aoTeli2-4601
M."n MsMrs.F.apslid-ohMrs .ouprey ru mMsn Ese r f iW Blbf, 1 02 HiEl
AUiEden SECRr F "T C Mangaeite As.para Grce at ranm.nths sr the.fistI anu

Crnoae Cae r dat-1: e t r or nig Nes' tocktaon, dorif, 1 Will Its m rn anis.e
cue, 3371 04inamB
Mrs. Cec UnO er i ite t. the serv i toe.r Baut lseFonts oS elet lie I it l betterIC-O4
cookeddishessolet'smlooklatiT hisMap
Ms Cecila Ramonre ho, basisc generalave so uoembtomorrow to- shotowherei from Esrther.

tirt Cso MrsA s .he .u .orha n po s ne d
Colon, will b eSleavingFtheOIsthmus.tikC Asarn oasuLevedcesoytle com est toIroy nnt1 o rn.. Mr.

pourd calves iaer, slied1 54 y chiI
IS UNUSUAL MELODRAMA WITH BIG STAR calvk; es j 'e'n slicedn -n
rooms, drained; 1 -ounce eCn to-
matQ sauce, 1 No. 2 can califor !
CAST, RELEASE TOMORROW AT THE isawhite, asparagus n drained;toud 4
teaspoon salt, i teaspoon cvennes"I
"LUX" THEATRE. pepper.
"RCook bacon over low heat PAtil
crisp; remove froni pan. Cook
liver in bacon drippings until
browned on both sides. Add baeon .
and remaining ingredients and '
cook, covered, over low heat 45 Ia t
Note: Use the asparagus liquidM
tn soup or as a sauce topping for this MIDICATED wayl
seats and vegetable. Iy Waterress Sanse
(Makes abmt Z% ecaps)
Five tablespOns butter or mar-
girine 5 tUbletspoofns all-purpose
Sour, V teaspoon salt, i teaspoon
1r. 1 teaspo paorika, 1 cp
I- ken stock or houll 2-3 cup
Ca ifornia white a paragus_ -o j-
Oid Moiuil drained frMn one No. 2
can), % cup milk, t cup chopped

lo Of muw nw :Melt butter or margaril Add
I."l- I* '^ O.f~ -" -*' s GnwYk. R9ya r Ow and and 8 94
.. .er t _areat carSo rol lour and seaseani n
wi_ i. _as bal i .wn the elphaMt ju cradsnay amd i
1c .o. R an to give more thi uang at lo, nparaflu a
opes rele tgialmnt of "maPia To ailk. Cook oeT eat o
m n t -a -. f ,-the U ..tre. AItn A 13stl- t .

-4 4- r' .' -.. -. '- -l' L- .

Pa =ara Si per A ts.
DispW Chge gm Sd aed
Ntily Ne we aS Aae.
Needer dosI
.Pnr P ma h bVsHs4tW
miS saia., ~udh~


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0 .


judges and fair officials at the Putnam CoatFy Fair at Ottawa, -
Ohio, were somewhat red when this picture of them was ma d. su
It happened at the swine show. The call went out for product .
of dam in the Spotted Poland China class. Several exhbitotr -
entered the ring with their animals. As Judging was about to be' r.
gn, WiUis Bradford, of Wapakoneta. walked in with an armfuu
of Il-day-old piglets, set them down and waited for the judges to
declare him the winner. Spectators laughed and the judges looked
concerned. When they questioned Bradford's tight to bring iq
the little pigs. he told them to look in the rule book T ..
looked at the rule for produce of dam -and found someone ha -
erroneously added a date providing that animals entered in that
class must have been farrowed "on or after Aug. 1, 1955." So -
technically, Bradford's piglets were the only ones eligible for the .
class. Amid laughter, Bradford removed his animals and judg-
ing proceeded on "intent," not the "letter" of the law. ,.
1 'r

A_ Visit our DISPLAY during


from Oct. 10 to 16 and win a

NEW YORKER. "Super DeLuxe" Sewing

Machine in our'FREE RAFFLE.
2' A

21-02, 7th Central Ave. Tels. 2-1830 '-1833 '"

.-. .-
-ti^-i^^^^- -^^^.^--:,.'

' ,. ; *"

You Must Wait For

The 1956 PONTIAC

Soon on Display








9- .


.- i -,*+ ",i

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-. -
- S :dKi~4t 'c> "'7.


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*' .- _..

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Inexpensive Want Ads Dfl Ele& Unse
,*-_... ?+ *-...' **. .+ ..; .. .',...'...'-.,"' *'.


MINIMUM 7 Street No. 13
Agencies Internal. de Publicaciones
SFORD CNAo 3 L ery P a
12 WOD Central Ave. 45

Dr. C. I. Fibrega Dr.I. Avlla Jr.
S D.D Oaorcelowu UVivenlhiy) M.D.
T lldB (4th of July) Ave., No. 21A24
(oppetle Ancon Schonol Plagrnund)
Tel. 2-2011 Panami


Phone Panma 2-055

"4l' loprctle adds life t years.
(and mr iluel" I

D s. A. andI o0RlLAC
(Palmern Oraduales.i .

itlJ La Carrasquillt
,'o. 26 "B" Street
41h (-f July Ave A J Lt.

5 r

Ave TivoU No. 4
14) Central Avenue
10S Central Avenue

FOR SALE: Mahogany living
room seto Call 85-4183 or see at
251-A Corozal. Like new.
FOR SALE.-Due to trip: Living
room et, Singer sewing machine
7 drawers, other household ar-
ticles. Estudiante Street No. 14-
92. Apt. No. 7 upstairs I.
FOR SALE: One used all
porcelain 9,'i-cubic foot West-
inghouse refrigerator at a reas-
onable price. Apply Phone 2-
1455 Panama, from 8:30 to
Il30 or 2 to 4 p.m.
FOR SALE:- Bargain. Leaving
for the States. Living and bed-
room sets. 48th Street. Apt. 3,
Maria Eugenia Building No. 11.
FOR SALE: Bargain. Living
room set. RCA radio, wardrobe.
Slat Street No. 13. Apt. 3. Ro-
sa Marina Building.
FOR SALE: 1955 Westing-
horue Laundromat, perfect, of
coume, only $S15; also 6-month-
old Rattan set. 5-strand, solid

I I -i ------:


J. Fee. de o I s -A've Ne. I.
Judto Arome Sa4p 35% .n
59 Street N. I2

Automobiles Miseellaneous
FOR SALEM-1953 4-dr. Chev- FOR tIl--Aquarium. and ac-
rolet, 2-0series, excellent con- s'essere. Phone Navy 3538.
edition, duty paid, $1400. Tele- F- L-D.P FREZR,
phone Balboa 2710. "FOR i DEEP FREEZER,
"COLDwr,"1 12- cbec fort
FOR SALE: 1947 Buck, re- capacity (0 perfect ceadltlon,
gently painted, returning States, porcelailq .terice. Call Panama
Navy 3119 5 p.m.-8 p.m. R1C Sheet Mal Worek, Whke 3-
Rousseau. 6122. ..
FOR SALE:-1948 Nash Sdan FOR S SP-400-X Hm-
"600" $175. Duty hours phone marluw MeJver i unesmarly
83-2156, S/Srl. Richard R. Wil- excelle 't aMnditln. .60 cycle,
son. 105 435 wsts. only $225. 5202.
FQR SALE -FOR SAL sII." w sportanI
pupplos'fM pedigree of AKC.
Real Estate s.e a hsi o.*hide ae lls .Vis-
WE BUY, Sell ad mpaw Real Ths--
Estate. ".The l mporl 1 e." FOR SALI- 20-galln aquari-
Clthedral lens. PoemoN. Ttl- unm Wt reflectors. Reasonable.
phone 2-0857. 5457 Merisen Stret. Diable.
RESORTS & FOR SALE-Dunlop 4ril press
and motor, grinding wheel and
motor. Phone 2-3692.
FOSTER'S COTTAGS. Ono mile l- -- -
past Casino. Low stM. Phone FOR SAULJ:--GI'l's Eglish hicy-
Bolbe. 1C6. cle. CallJ1.-2194 or at 566-

FTnfl Leewe i Street
y a .m ... .. .. ,..,
SNOVEA -tits AA .)12on-"t
1 "- A .. Ave _' .. .r .

jjj4 .*__ Household. ".
R BWT:.-.New u 3 WANTEp:-O-.sqddreem p
kdesonml.t emI sMebdatt dle- in goa6d endilia. Noti. M .
trick. Cqf1 T.v6 1-24 3.*9,S.p. Jack D. Joiner. 59A Kob.

Ma.' e,*0 aid- bateer.m. Fer-
at en11Mt. olf Club on
Vie .Waf,t ,S.Ms14 1.
.Chlt e 2 bd-
. -w^) lwf.-rwJd-. Crr.s-
4uDMw )S. Afes .MVacres
St he. 3-1261, beletwe
3-7.-1 6
R Rooms .
FOR ENT: 2 rom., $30.
B.OmS2o. Ihanas. pheonq 2-
Ur. l-quire lelilialte street
Nm. JOil. _________
,,o- -- -
FOR fENT-.Furnlkhed reem t,
married .dple. without children.
Ceettally Jl ated. Tel. 2-41M2, .

filos & Motors
OR sai; -if. payb ,.ey

. Vt0orcycle's
FOR SAl:E-1953 AJS $00.
single cylintlr metereycle S250.

FOR SAE-. 1951 Hadev-ro.
vidan motryler in sed c -le .
diJion. Phons 3-5246 Pessia.

I .

p Pet- Avenue Tel. -IM as possible. Good references. rw : It:* r**- r uau nemg nr
L ThWtreR Phone 2-3681 ment with gas, washing machine. r"*on quality Rattan, cost $412, PHILLIPS Oe e C ----- ------
Vista Hermora. One bedroom. will sell $290, Phone Curundu Santo 5 Cl e. be 415, "lbee.b FOR SALE: Beauitful plants.
Phone 3-3589. 5202. Phone Paneme -3.177. Csis House 0.0530. 'Guaycans Terrqoe,
B iA Radio Program- WANTED "FOR SALE:-Double Hollywoodbet 3 sl?. C.. kach n c.__ (-'Od Corra A.).
agPOi'llS BO1i8 AXTIR.5880 WANTEDwith0springs 37;DWard.i Gramllch's Santa Clara. Bosch
ec S Shipper- Moven 'I robs $25; Metal chifferoba Cottages. Modem convenienees. LSSONS
Phones 2-2451 2-2562_ JO 8"40 Automobiles $22.80; Wicker set $29; Din- moderate rates. Phone Gamboa
-,nLearnRidingof 1HEing soom table and 4 chainrs $75: 6-441. New modern Robert Whiteford
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL AUTOMOBILESWANTED Dinette et $35; Living room set plano method is sensationally
Riding & Jumping lases doail We buy Automobiles Models S 189; Coffee tables $18. Also Shrapnel's furnished hboms ** simple Practical. For further in-
p 5 p.m. Phone 9-0279 Your Community Station 1950 to 1955. We pay CASH refrigerators practically new), beach et Santa Clao. Telephoee formation call ZEZ BENNETT,
or by appointment. ON THE SPOT. folding beds. springs, mattresses, Thompson, Balboa "177. Phone 2.1282.
p(Telephone: 2-3066) pillows. etc. HOUSEHOLD IX- -
Where 100,000 People Meet Autos Elsenman CHANGE., S.A., Ave. Je6 Fc. PoSifinn Offered "*e B*uty," Charm cosur e.
(beside Coca Cola Plant) de la Ossa No. 41. Phone 3- s for the office worker who lives
Tel. 2-2616-2-2966 Panama. 4911. EASY PAYMENTS, on a schedule. See yourself trans-
NU DE Presents .- P1A WANTED:- Experienced sacre- formed and become a lovelier
ARNETT & DUNN tary for English and Spanish cer- YOU fur the holidays ahead. A
S T Hear nesian Reds respondence. Apply with ref r- dailyMenday through Friday
OO4:30What' Your Favorite (re field' request when ran nto WAncesto B 3R10Panama. coure f- r three weeks from
b or ma -M Today, Tuesday, Oct. 11ARTA Oct. 1 (UP) -The 200 pm. Please tle a-rd
SP. New M. h(onspital, bed a e wheled on tdo Ci aii n WANTED phonPM. s u. Panama 3-
dio El Panami Ht :l- m Kay Show to the outdoor trrce day for a co 0327r Infrmtin.
tS0--Music Fof Tuesday Whitfield, Des Moines, Iowa, at-
S4:00-Feature Revie*w; torney, was withdrawn at Whit nt headed by thel tio.ultms i l .ne
:0-What's Your Favorite (STO- field's request when it ran nt Moem. Party wth cabinet
questa-please phone be- heavy Senate opposition. aogllsh wema .o ImaJ

S RY (Los Glud) Indian Aunidr aylth speo, sets for the Conmunatat, |ic -oEgi ehe II* goAert19t.
S Tel.-73 VOA) cuperatn hubanohospital bed as whe N ed on In i i ysdoneisd Communist Party t 1 air personal tie timee e, Pa.,nd lve In

6:45-Do It Yourself race Aidit eaid xy.di ai la Dtat ner crash In the Vienna Woodt, the Canalone wi ht wife at- four children.
foraomlete e 7:0(-NE-TLE'S ORGAN ML The Presdent w aunt In ment it was announced today. toheoutooy(USAfo Offir l n-,al Photo).
r(dO'd). late sIn the morning ylaes, ray ay a Aidit hen adsed a caby et hea- The were mrigs Fr'. All t- t 1-4011the
bolt. 7:1-HO CHRISTIAN TO- and he ol the 7ro Cherry ad Mosleby Party with cabinethe ached o he America mlia-
LLRY0 (Lo*O iudn Indian o th o So e ates for the CoInOhunitgueae tI ''edthntN.
CASA DEL TORNILL 0 6:15-BLut RIBBON SPORTSi tacular 11rw..I that ocklqa, be- Such a cabinet fogowlng an an- "0'.r ur kno11g. a 'for his up.rlb
S TER O.REVIEW PARi ti- romnd Denver to o heaWest. f to- oeioial pcolinc wouid be the atae rl l | h o .S bq

hind Denver tro phe mosta cceptabl epoloor roAmerican. swere 'among i cv e st n r B ott s
East A nth I No.1:30- Your Dancing PaSr t Mrs. Eisenhower joined her re- most acceptable plernment'cL ybe theOf OActrtm Am ereaon ea. Perso kilddn T h wf h .cuperatlig husband on the ter- Communiiat Party .cbl4tipin D. N. l n wl 3II .] neone kiUed an yesterday's air- per onal time time. fe e .'NtiriotNe, Pa., end lves In
:4-Do It o re 7 lf30) machine and that it took a Col-ditour eneitast fron the otsi and Ar Tra shn the Vienna Woods, the Ck P. nalrwiZo wn oa w Pleasant Point. children
for'a seoml lie I e 7:00-NESTL ORGAN MEL- ba BroaThe Prdcasident was punty I 'ment.c construction." T e.n Airecei n was announccaedtoday. '
Srew and Muc From Hotel El Pan- vision crew around the hospitalnd a IAidit osd a cabinet ha- r They were S O.t. Frank Allen, at- old L work-
7:15-HOW CHRISTIAN SCI- green cap from Cherry were by tLonards oationalie n rtsepndonse t i ched to the American mili a l AmecaLe s an 22

--Tmle Of Dreams cleared or the picture," Horn S e Lonaio t ot ofassistancto a boo advisory group Iin htels, mo of
Into SpaMeHills CountryrClub, his.favor-ZURICH. switerld O 1 grade; his wife, Melita,

Ssaid IPI chairman Elas Erk of Beside the three Americans y w a da br M at uptedW by te Le
"7:30-J i uirnCw Into pace Denvel r Secourse. u. men re here other parties ao (UP. or e Inter.. Pv mes Ray Absbieve spter, who was at- e o l-
8:00 NELSONEDDY'S A PENT- He had not been out of his would ) Asse of ue announced iie o the offic countenance" the e of the Navalder Earl of Tl
TYP-CHWRITER E PAR On Th Se Ala roomsince hewastakentoFiltz- "Wit is combination, Th P tlgram the new received assuran th attache t he U.S. e, la.,appeared beorembass that
SREPAIR HOP grams V. .) s Inons pr acticallyt n it sent fel de.
t 8:30-Educating Arche BBC Frank Horn of Helicopters, e no opposition. Adit a ad. pers t he r l eir hometowns were withheld
SAo x ~x aar9:00-You Asked For It Hre- Inc.. a Denver firm which sells The e4irp eoree of the P.eople rera s under htu baT adhe oding notification of kin. o
0. ro a 1coul 0l-eed towNO I ng O f government uono m naSAfourthS me can, 3-year S oldn
Tel. Curonda 3110 quests please phone be- chartered flights, said it was his adcouldnbe d.etooards fightingflwrne t InAior tc o
PUce T WI P SoE WI P.M. dent faces four or five more instt frton, the leaotsi and res. nk P. win oed du casratPleasant Point.

E l e >. rnall u r -oOman chie and that intoaNlouembr atthe*asocthe e T h Week After Sister By lowas cri t icallyInjured.Hs
of ting sell. Pers conne trol output 10:25-News umba Broadcd ting system tele-owardsomst construction." The said t received a me- ois, rcovry of Pwas dt ally wernjured. He
d e) .. ony: In "Giant10:30-Music From Hotel El Pan- visi-To be announcedon crew around the hospital. sae from provisional President suffered burn s and injuries to his Miam, Oct 11 .UP)ver ao wing priva ltel work-
S ed whe speeding s 2:15-Temnglng Americans cleared for the back at full dutyHorn an cable sent Lonadi on Sept. ti eanygot o AFL t o le.touraor pr

aaed Jet Playmthe chune| 2:3-Tx Beneke Show the White House until the end of a t e loaned lost week after a week after the an bloader tion got r of to naboo start aSt td mos oil
veteen and then "My Boy 2:45--Hank now And HisRain- the year ,, o S for the purchase of deadly disease claimed the ife f s the three Americans, tuwithad shown no cobrate vi t harder tan.I to help prevent
1:00-gn Off. "But ue than movie" they werMusc For Wedneday preen'tafteridndonbehalf of the org the dead were Dragisa Magd, a g that Russia Still on legated e an y w d-
he atraBrando feud 4:00Feature Revew all. Secret Service men areity Coun- he North Dakota lamb cro for r mor e than 700itedtor- Yugos expert official: r o ny ot a i S

W e tt rough the menu at Care second) House regards Nion as tre hereFiguresuOnRiserodphria b S ove' "newlook" o r? h legion' a
FOOT-TUOk BLE orrowU WedN OcT Pright now and a guy with a star members in 32 countries. V uirv(expm e rt fil:t, Romeo ahe nior' or los of "t l S r de-rs org ike
c^o ,Wofr, r wl be REVIEW *el running around withfilmon. ICA -(UP) Assets of The IPI telegram referred n a Yugoslav official in Buenos Ai- months, d bO s., aPeared before th a

-CHm OPo DST) 6:30-Melachrino MusTeale Those cohand.e to the President at a Two other Morris chl-aper for its refus to urlsh the
S (Dr. Sl 6:45Slence On The March the hospital rea tesavings d loan associations have particularto La Prena of ou and rake who formation dur ing a cllectie crack of rifle firoe-d mnd id the members
OocT Club eNeACION t of ththe-trebled In the years noadAires. El Intransigente of director in Vienna. thdnder of a huge Jolict, f I ofaistato-Lart"aa,
TE DIANACNALase phone by 7:00 announced Vice iPres iden since World war II, according toeE nt dicriina lraeoe .
1 JueS SEA. OrSEmema a. a-l 7:30- sing Salon Concert Richard M. Nizxon's eastern U. S. -ivings and Loan. league e and the host o u ded thi morning, arr
8:e-Church In The Wldw ood will tour net month has Asses ve BALBdoubd othe p est Independent wspapers Twenty two persons surva t sti t.
8:r30-Music Reveille on postponed to let him re- five ye ,delague said, andIn ppreebthe Peron regime. the crash. t e bad threatened to
9:00-News main in Washington during :1954 al6, increased by $4.500,- The Argentine reply acknowi- a Inure Ir es byearyoft i then o
Walter Winchelml b : Is-.acred Heart the president's recovery. 000,000, or 182 per cent; At the edged receipt of the OPI tale- a State Department courier carry- DN es and AFt Pr t. g il rou ot
9:30-Az I See It Hagerty said the decision was.year's end they -.totaled: $31500.- gram and stated that President gradeipo Vienna. His next of kin Thr M e vblaeyay ropimIt"-'roinro r!nelo
Coatnu ud from IPage 2) 10:00-Off The Record (requests made at bedside conference thisJ000.00. tradetohVieurned the matterer.atIlunoHisne of in Th segvoley, frdath e ri fneS .
s I--please phone before weekend between Nxon and Savings associations now re re- over the Ministry of the Intior thefourday cotve of some Be;-mpon promise
he aid, "Il uOhome'dJane _se nt_ ,ce elageres ar outela st reThs adit i n t n c I
Russell's entrance turned 8ev. .8:301 President Eisenhower. )ceaving a larger share o b theli
neck at the Stork All 11:30-Mee t The Entertainers Although his recovery is saris-; savings of th Ameran pui lit n
ft US supremen yr d Th "ui ... .Seaborn P. CollinyoW Las C-ruces, s"wleran e usln
1oyce, Willby, Boye. ..Who's'P.M. dent faces four or five more .sttuitont, theaieags b *said. To t Dies U m~ a., and Loie t- tno a 'st ni, o fen
t12:05-Lunchtime Melodies weeks in the hospital.ortal savlgeplts at te end L. II IIk order.
woaeggheaduanathe0Timeseditorial.1a:05nsoue.oaOfeoOne w ds.One at the Legion's first D c i. Collins-maid In the anual ha-
rho referred to the auto in- 12:30-Sweet And Hot I all continues to go wel, the of last f,, t DipthLowe was to hold a minute of silenttoatcommander's
_~yas 'oligopolistle'? (He 1:00-News President will leave the hospital gain of t peh w eea_ t 'over the toa A- f..s Sse n f prayer for the eanuy sad cosinget t n ot comer an veiti-
11. is where a small number 1:15-Music Of Manhattan the second week in November at th e start-oftheY th-_ .week AfWterJster vcrery oforh Parpy irdt 3e e. 'gat.Eumrr
of cornetIng sellers control output 1:30-Sons Of The Pioneers angflsto111GetysurgcP Sgsascalom, alsoeare -ofhome
and pre)... Irony: In "Giant" 1:45-To be announced farm for further convalescence.',Oc bgesty ingle sourcer eof hmwho is in a hoar otm. 'n Naver "We seailon e lilte
(his at film) ,James Dean, who 2:00-Dte i Holywood The chief executive robablymotgage fund, the league said, GAESV aOct WASHINGTO from a heart attack. ea p tie
wal kiled while speeding, is' 2:15-TingBngAmericans the White House until theendut fl home purchases each year. today of diptheria less than a today a lower court decision that erytold the natio'a. veterans tha -eat. l o o
leysJtee_ Pl and then "My Boy 2:45-Hank Snow And HaRain- h st year they loaned almost week after a week after the employers are required to let u- ussia had shown no coqrete ev- ht harer an. to helprevent
.andseeif youaeoancBoyrtsid the vision to .$9,oooo00000 for the purchase of deadly disease claimed the life taions know which employee have lden of changing her aims to- uhvenand ad infiltration by
0m dtinee.. H. Toffel's line' 300--Festival Of Waltzes postpone NIxoE'S trip will enable, than in o315.5 per cn te fm was rvstelea Morris, ward imposing the "godless idess d Commo
c, a starlet: "A gal seen in more,' 3:15-Sammy Kaye Show thevice. pre, t_ to. c ue chter of Mr. and Mrs.Key In a brief order, the court re'oby og communism .o the woarld
S clubs than movies" .. 3:30-Music For Wednesday preidiWngs of the Ca J r ofMr, Ga. and one ofyI cted an appeal rby the cNw Ortaesitornyio .
say the Sinatra-Brando feudi 4:00-Feature Review met and-Nlattonal 8eculty Counrt The North Dakota lamb crop for four Morils of ltdronehofiled ans appeabyThe news Or-adets- 4 .ntw a. aol r.tb-
ea-Dotpueflicity FredI4:30-What's Y Favorite (re-I as lihe ba been doing since 1955 is estimated at 431,000. head w th diptheria. ged that disclosure of m erit 'Pay',Tyhe.'
III1) music that stays 7uestao-plc, phone i labofiked would "discourage the tsm-.wich we here In sA*s ae -
is musictsinOre 3:00) pital. 11 per cent, ovore ra2. Physicians at Ball County Hos- ulation of individual achievement isb and revere-ares
ha r. t Mgoodnees! Howl 5:30--News It waso seen aslone more pital here said Estelle's death among the members of the union ed by the tbreat I.-
eam youeJackie Gleason,5"35.-What's Your Favorite indication that the Whit ea ascaused by cardiac complis, within the union itself.' by the thabt thatiis
m through the menu at Cafe .tcondwi i"y House regards Nizon a "the
u dT Ih...uVATheLAmer e tiresultwngafromodiptherr.Gi d subtugate that,,
ambord .,. "'During the runoff :--serenade In Blue (USAF) man in charge of things therl od The American Newspaper Guild world which.still.1!*.
.*b movie, 'Oklahoma' at the Riv-i 6-l5-BLtE RIBBON SPORTSPresientCAet d h-faw d bll
a. l ofb s pocrnwllbself:durin spitaliition..bi1 MorrseAsuccumbed4to the practice harge against t news-,ho said'
7-h(Snobs.)6hn Musicale Those clmo to the President at .Mileae. Two other Morris chil- paper for its refusal to kurmlsh the

7:00-NESTLE'S ORGAN MELto the probability that theirchi*r a l se i o bargaining negotiation., meTigtai e Wm driv
-b other outboard motor ODIES ',will soon bow out of the national 0ndition and mar be released in said it needed the date o find @1t gift p It
v built "pu r:e-FreddyaMartinShow political a Ia a future corn- forto five days, doctors- said. whether Guild members were be-
-M ,7:30..a.30 Journey Into Space Petltor. nlg discriminated against In .o- --- h,.+
SON SEA-HORSE nci For t-ininmeretraises.
2Uemanufaoturer whoe eSPEDDY'Sea- nhvfl: BALOA SERVICE The National Labor Reblaons
-, ,, FMvfor Board upheld the union nd .itsS
bustornemo es A :WWorofJazz VOAdecision was in turn affmired by. 1117W.
H t hen 1 10-world Of Jazz VOA Bo,- eBEAUTY SHOP the U.S. Court of APPeals- ln'New "'i, I' t'!j.t 'lb
O N .." queets-spleae phone be- S P E G I A L Oreas
J:hN~SNri fore 7:30; MILWAUKEE -(UP)-- Thingsj L WAVE The court lbld that an envrqalo bar usVIS a1s
no in0ass S-News ,probably could have been worse, -- must provide.rall wagej uirmr 7 1- --
k4Cam e dIn 11:t --Music To Dream By they werehu enough.Not
milk"%mahe your ehah~ Off. Garst, a painter, fell 25 feet-9gve 1-%5 dmtuistratia. of any mMijptf
-tio SymbCor-,edse. That% ,. uta it was ayou'r-- r...........saitw.had o-l "Abu

-; 4 *. .

aaafl mew

ocSFlt gao

I."1" ,I '. I

BOX 2031. ANCON, C. ATTENTION G. 1.1 Just built
-- ---2, CRT L.C_- modern furnished apartments. 1,
CURUNDU NURSERY SCHOOL 2 bedrooms, hot. cold w at a r,
We have a few vacancies. Con- Phone Panama 3-4941.
tact your Community Building in -
Curundu for' Nursery School. FOR RENT:- Apartment. con-
Call Curundu 2168. Children create building. near race track:
from 212 to 5 years. Supervised 2 bedrooms, suitable for chil-
play. swings. tricycles, construc- dren $60. Apply International
tive toys of all kinds, sand box- Jewelry, 155 Central Ave. Phone
es. and nursery rhymes. Free 2-1803.
transportation from quarters to FOR RENT:-Large comfortable
school and back. 8 a.m. until and cool two-bedroom apart-
11:15 ..m. Plenty of open space ment in Bells Vista. Apply tele-
for children to play outside when phone 2-1455 Panama, from
weather permits. 8:30 to 11:30 or 2 to 4 p.m.
W ANTED FOR RENT:-Apartment: 2 bed-
rooms, dining room, sitting
HOUses room, maid's room with bath,
_________ ___ large kitchen, large bathroom.
WANTED:-From November 1, hot water, apartment all screen-
furnished house with 5 or 6 bed- ed. 25 square meters inside a-
looms and garden. Call British apartment for laundry, drying and
Embassy 2-0912 weekdays 9-12 ironing, large closets, garage.
or 3:30 to 4. House No. 5. Ave. Eusebio A.
-- -- Morales, in El Cangrejo, corner
WANTED TO RENT:-Vacation house. Phone 3-0579.
quarters from Nov. 1 for as long .. .
_A -A----- FOR RENT- Furishe nea#:







* I .1* Y 74 ,


Dac~ J~EsWAPE3 -


!_--_ 3:. pa.



ftMory Peck, In

As a Courtesy to win Week!
On the Setrn: Janet Leig,



Jennifer JONES Joseph COTTEN

' .. ".I-- i- ; -o.....c 30c.


EdwMrd G. ROiNSON, in

RIO ..
Ue. 2k Me.
- .
Glenn Ford, in
Robert Taylor, In



10 SuppIv Officers Feverishly Load

by Elotie Jobnmon

HOLLYWOOD NEA) -- Hoi- dlo wants to grab 15 minutes for
lywood on TV: It's Gap and Dolls plugging its own new product on
this season on the George Burns WP ut the sponsor's nine minutes
md Grae' -Alien show. ofcommercials. That. leaves ohly
Lau haor George sad Gracie- 6 minutes of show for the "one
and dolls for their handsome 20- hour"' how.
po1arold on, Ronnie, as a drama
student. t who's a wow with the Proof that TV alIow b actors to
cuties.. Rann skipped hispop's read a richer gradeof butter on
comedy footsatp for the romantic sWei bread. Willia Be"di' earn-
league after playing diplomat atags from "Life of Rile" to date
home. are S0,08 with motre ans the
At 17, George and Gracie though way from fe-rIa.
he'd 'be a lawyer. At 18, they al- -'-. _
most had him convinced he should Dept. of' tongue twisters: The
be an architect. Then Ronnie dis- announcer on Ed Murrow's radio
covered acting as a leading man at program who has to say, "Listen
the Pasadena COmmunity Play to urrow tomorrow.
house and Gracde said: -
"George, I rathnkhe's just the' The Witaet: voune Godfrey's
type to play oursn. definition of a.Hollywood lpleomat:
Sam' sle on comedy "One who does and spys the ,nast-
now -; ato .ar n.i. ded to est things lt iiiAcet way.
theio w i 'Ie .. V,
.l .a .x .!x Not- intheScript: At ,tha Re .
obV Snapper: "Sbhersieat photo hic
whe v. a itoi- toom.' Ev"n "her erS ar l ega
"s dte ldritSB' ato .-W t q ties. ,
Riss -be ei th*Mi Gw a''yo -- "- -
har X& o,'t ye go t ad
have. se u'- -
It's.a milestone. realy.I.n Gra .

long 0 a.eer oz confiius g uBOW
Now she s confusilng their son.
ticaly becomim" a TV regular o4
Jack Benny'p show this season
compared to Her past (only' three
appearances)- vlde: emoting wit I
Jack. She's .-five o. h, seven
half-hour fiMa 'ue. for fthr shqw*
I sa stars H five Shower'd s
bout, e. In addition to Set lM
hour 'of his 'own. The comedian
woald it1l or radio f CBS
had' icepted transcriptions of '~is
eld shows. "But they refused and
I.t's physieaHy impossible for me,'P
isays ,, tedo- -TV sows a"ld

Th is Television, Mrs. Jones:
The new Lassie doghouse has a
i foam rubber floor, and air con-
member, watching Vanessa Brown
and Barry Nelson in 'a very warm
love scene for ".'My Favorite Hus-
band," quipped it about Vanessa:
"From Quiz Kid To Squeeze Kid."

The WitteL: It's an "adult west.
em" on TV, says Alan Wilson
when: The hero says "yes" and
"no" instead of "yup" and "nope";
when his badge reads "FBI, West-
ern Division' instead of sheriff;
wh. e gets top billing over the
ione, and whe =W orders gin, and
tonic instead of Redeye.
,Ruth Roman's a movie queen
who likes her TV live. She's ap-
*pered.:in a few telefilms but there s,
Ssarat reason for her preference
Sto in-the-flesh shows:
'You start working in a lot of
telefilms and pretty soon th e y
star rj-issuing them and y o u
jwid upon every station town eve-
ry night'. It's- a quick way to kill
a career." /
O'Briens scheduled to get' the
."Person to Person" treatment in
November... Dick Powell, Charle4
Boyer, David Niven and Ida Lu-
Ipino can start buying new sacks
for their gold. A total of 52 of
their "Four Star Playhouse" stanz
as have been sold to British com-

Something's got to give in one
major film studio's row with a TV
network over a- proposed series of
onehour telefiflms. The movie stu-

a flock of lovebirds Is attractive
Marlene Foshay, who entered,
.the queen contest of' the Log.
Angeles County Fair at Pomo-
na. The mbnth-old lov birds
are, alsp ,fair-cohsclous, 'havInk
joined the tropical bird exhibit.
at the 'event.


'Forrestal' F

WASHINGTON, D. C. Oct. 11 -
(FITNC) When the 'USSi for.
restaj, Goliath of anrcrazt c a r-
riers, slips Into the stream early
next year on her aha k e d o'w n
cruise in the Caribbean, ner store-
rooms will be packed with near-
ly 10,0000 tons of provisions, spare
parts and general stores-a total
weight equel to the grosa tonnage
of tour large destroyers.
To get her reauy ,or this initial
cruise, a group ot 10 Navy Supply
Corps otiacers have been trying
ana working feverishly the past
lew months, assembling and load-
ing supplies that will make it pos-
siie ior her ',5U0 officers and
men to launch ner brood of planes
more quicYly ana safely tian any
carried in the world,
In the Newport news Shipyards,
where the Forrestal majestically
tpwers over everything in sight, a
small brick building stands. A sign
over the door reads, "Forrestall
Commissioning Detail." 'Down a
narrow corriour, over one of sev-
*ral doors, reads another i g n,
'Supply Department."
I In this tiny office the 10 Supply
Corps officers meet weekly to con-
er on the problems of supplying
the world's largest aircratrcarrier.
Here Commander M. V. Fowler
it Arlington, Va. the prospective
Supply officer of the Forrestal, co-
ordinates the efforts of his staff
and keeps the score card on prog-
ress of their joint supply opera:

Once out of that office, the
paths of these officers are as
divergent as the points of the
compass. Their trails may lead
to a storeroom in the huge ear-
tier to a warehouse la the ship-
;Tr&, to the Naval Air Station
4t Norfolk or to the Norfolk Na-
val Base. These are the main a-
Veas in which Forrestal supply
operations arecurren ,,
and at eac place som gsI-
ta to the Sap cor heet

Plain View, Tox., is assembnn
repair part* for what the N a vy
cads bin-loading. This means that
each spare part, properly marked,
will be placed in its own comp-
partment in a drawer which Is
loaded aboard the carrier ready
for use.
SNestled close to the Forrestal Is
!'The Apple," so named from-its
official Navy designation of APL,
which means -"barracks ship, non-
self propelled." Aboard it live 300
members of the Forrestal's nu-
cjeus'crew while they learn their
way about the 59, 650-ton carrier's
awuwo or more compartments. "The
Apple" is also the working area
for Lt. C. A. Drzewlecki of Leav.
enworth, Kan., ship's store offi-
cer; and Chief Pay Clerk D. J.
Day of Jackson, Mich., commis-
sary officer.
Drzewiecki h a a interviewed
some 50 salesmen in the last few
weeks-all wanting to place their
wpres in the Forrestal's t h r e e
ship's stores, three fountains and
smoke shop. It is Day's job to as-
sembic and load the 18 freight-
carloads of provisions needed to
feed the 3.500 crew members who
will go aboard for the shakedown

In the Portsmouth Naval Ship-
yard Lt. L. E. -Coon of Portsmouth
has the second "deck" of a ware-
house filled with crates and car-
tons..His material is known in Na-
vy parlance as the "BuShips Al-
lowance List."
In a warehouse at the Norfolk
Naval Air Station Lt. L. D. EBing-
wood of Danbury, Conn., had as-
sembled aviation material that
is stacked to the rafters. When
eventually loaded aboard the car-
rier it will become part of the

or Shakedown Cruise
supply backbone for the f li g h t W. C. Morris of Chicago, the dis- J
group that will take off from the hurthg officer, who Wlll be pay- -
1,036-foot angled deck. ing out nearly u600000 every pay --
Not the least important of prke day when the orrestal is under -
commissioning supply jobs is that WaY.
of Lt. (jg) G. C. Suvan of Vic- Through the entire supply oper" A FEW FAST ACTS: Hal
tor, Colo., who is assembling gen.o aton'runs. the'coordinating hand March, who doesn't want to be h E
eral stores material at the Nor- of Commander Fowler. He ephi- tL3ped as the MC of "The $64000
folk Supply Dept. bits Intense pride in this new ship. Question' is working with Jim
rott and assembling the "In the Forrestal," he says, "we Fritzell (one of the writerla of the
Winnmera le repair parts and have the best the Navy had. And late "'Mr. Peepers") on a comedy
other stores consumes host of there are no better supply facili- show for himself Steve Alhen
the time Ian commissioalig any tie- aboard any ship. The For- has postponed his move to Cali-
shi -from a supply point of restal is the top of the Navy, fornia for at least six months .
view. But scattered as the For- The 10 supply officers started Yvonne De Carlo confides that
restal's assembly operation are, from scratch with a thorough she's got her eye n a man she
loading schedules drawn up "course" in the problems and wants to marry, but she won't say
maths ago must be met. Under procedures of other aircraft car- who. Ivonne says she's "the last
the direction of Coon, every- rier supply departmnets, They of Hollywood's bachelor girls-me _aaad_._ lll
thing is slipping neatly in place, combed through those fuict ons of and Margaret O'Brien." Mar- -- a ealy e
carrier supply, good and bad, that ion Marlowe, on the Ed Sullivan
Butt here is more to the supply applied to them, culled out the show come Oct. 30, will sing a the morning to sing a parody I'd
job than the assembling nd load- best and then sought to improve song she discovered in her grand- just written," Peter says. "Nearly
Ing aof stores. Personnel admin- on those or to find a better and mother's trunk in St. Louis. It's wrecked my marriage."
istration, also a mammoth under- difference approach. Forrestal called "Close to Home'" and her Mostly, the Hayes-Healy team
taking, is the responsibility of Lt, supply literally began from the grandmother must have written it picks on human foibles for their
Cdr. G. Rivers, assistant sup- keel up. years ago. highly entertaining material. And
ply officer, of San Diego, Calif. A young Supply Corps officer there are plenty of foibles around.
Much of his time is spent looking who visited the ship had this to Television has brought about Everybody has some. Even Aesop.
for prmising enlisted personnel say: "Standing on the hanger many changes In the world of en-
for the supply department and see- deck the immesity 9f the ship is tertainment it's created the
ing that they attend the necessa- unbelievable. "But," he cont I- honey-voiced pitchman, the lady SHOW TIME: If the Broadway
ry' schools. nues, "A descent into the maze of appliance demonstrator and the season keps up thc. way it's start-
lower passageways and sup pi y permanent substitute. And, oh. for ed, playgoers will be either talked
Working closely with Rivers is compartments emphasized the the life of a permanent substitute. to death or depressed Into a state
Lt.. (j) P. Pettijohn of Miami, fact that this ship is not onlyt he Peter Lind HBayes is one. He is of psychic shock. In five days,
Fla., the wardroom mess treasur- biggest mn the world, it is also the Arthur Godfrey's standy-by, stand- we've been exposed to:
er and caterer. He is rounding up newest and most efficient, in and stand-for. This year, Peter's Arthur Mller's "A View From
a division of stewards to man Everything, from elevators in working more than usual-Godfrey1the Bridge," twor im playlets
more that 250 staterooms, t w0 the provisions storerooms to the wants to take one week off every beautifully performed and acted,
wardrooms, the Captains's m e s air conditioning plant that could five or six but even so, it isn't
and the flag mess which must be easily cool two Empire S t a t e over taxing. Peter gets paid regu-
ready for the nearly 300 officers buildings, gives the Forrestal her lar, even though he works irreau Ir
who will come aboard this fall. label 'he Top.' It is a ship to And Peter also has Mary yealy, '
Most important of all from stagger the imagination." his beautiful wife, which makes
the men's point of view-is Ens. the life of Peter Lind Hayes even WRA TAPS around mleendo
more enticing. so they'll fit eight in holder,
WATER PISTOL TROUBLE Besides hanging aroundojust in
case Godfrey- getL sick or tired
T 1V MADISON, Wis. -(UP) -A 14- or otherwise takes a week off.
60 1 A -LU A 30c. year-old Madison boy's good aim Peter and Mary generally have a
-with ,a water pistol got him int few Irons in th r box-office. Twice
One Day trouble. Police said the boy shdt a year, for four weeks each time,
Attrc ti his squirt gun from the window they go out to Las Vegas and
M D6 *Attraction: of a bus and hit the glasses of entertain the nouveau broke.
TODA motorist Ray Decker, Decker said They also make records, which \
S* 4.e.wateroslouded.his vision .ad are generally pleasant. ,
nearly caused hid to hit a parked
car. The boy was apprehended,
lee tured and released to his par-

*-*A** ****L**I. ____a_ wUw




dwG CgMasWMr

EXTRA! The Magnificent


BALBOA 6:15 8.05 DIABLO.HTI. 6:15 8:05

S K "The Good Die Young"
STun. "..Tw lACHCOM-"
Sed. MEET u" l Mu ilM"
"DiaI M For Murder"

wednle "*NAmu

MARGARITA 6:15 7:50
e Jean KrNT
"Woman In Question"
wed. UDIAL fea vUDE."-

SSla W_ Waemy -nrmawar ,

in th
S. a'




for that




Specially milled ... specioly
pocked-that's- why French's
Spices bring a wonderful
flavor-richness to everything
you cook or bake. There are no
finer seasonings than French's.
FRm 3.p.g clr rmce k ,eeh,
"Sueaem Mes dem DWNro8e."
WrMe L T. Prmehk Ce., .eskeIar 9,
Now Yed, U. L. A.

CBeI-. h4"ea2s fw
itresl Add dAew
vwwr o ywr cokes,
Try hM'c, mMalf
mbea, ibha'se Gv
tame, Mbp Ormeo,

Your Mind," CBS-Radio): A little
girl asked her father, "Daddy,
what do you do at the office all
iday?" He was tired, so he just
barked, "Nothing." After a short
S cause, thegirl said, "Daddy. how
o you k no w when you're


HAVILAND, Kan. (UP) ..
Don't let the name fool you CpI mq'
Marshal Trsman Roosevelt Niggler M
is a Republican. The TrumanJ iO
from his -grandfather, and to*
Roosevelt from Teddy.
-......- .:--
but highly tragic. Van HenfI and
J. Carr ol s alsh pro ra4m e4
and both plays are well-wrUtt' ',
Sorrow prevall.& i
"'The ? MW th l M I 3
a play by Sal Benso from short.,
stories of F. Scott FitzerkeruW,
This serves to Introduce a talented '
actress named Lois Smith as iP i
adolescent. Some light moments.
some tragic moment. Doom psi .
"Tiger At the Gates," a stun.
ning production, adapted by Chris
topher Fry from a French play.
This retells the story of Helen f
Troy. and adds 'a dire message. go,
The acting by all hands Isa supervir-'
Gloom 'prevails.. '
"Island of Goats" is the first OT
full-fledged flop of the year. An "`
imnimensely boring bi :etentl1 -
nontense which cant be sel* '"
vaged by a fi)e acting job 'by
Uta Hagen. Tragedy prevala. R
"The Dlary of A ne ,rank,.J _._
the first f.NH-I gei t the yi
The- beautiful aaptation of the
stirring diary t .rll ivin
bidding in Aitrdam ArilngT l
yeals of the Nazis, makes a o .
nificent play. Susan Strasberg
a bright new performer. Ne-er-
theless, sadness prevails.
DICK'S QUICKIE: A dise c e ,
ey, Kernit Sebafer says, Is a' uke.
box with a family.

_____ aH^'I

IMPORTANT: Be suo you ast
the nwr. Look for a d b"is
on "Scotch" Brand in the
envmint red and mm hobldw.

But you can hardly call them co hA- m un'' e
overworked. They play golf, they outlawwith Tapeto
go out on their boat, Peter fiddles .n o
with his hi-fi equipment, Mary
1 brings up the kids. In-between
times, they work on the Las Vegas
act--or Peter does-because they
both feel they should use a new
act each time. And that. in itself.
Is different many acts use the *
same material for years.
Creating isn t easy for Peter. Or, ---
rather, it isn't sudden. A bundl-- pfr r .
"rI get an Idea," he says, "and w T, to proteM t '" _N oi O.asu.
mull it over for weeks. When I aimtnincts. fortempoaryrepair.
finally have It figured out in my Distributors: CIA. ATLAS, S. A.
mind., I'll write It out in longhand D
S yell ow i out onad "Scotch" brand colored colored tapes are printed in PanamA.i
"He tries them out on me." Mar with user's name and specifications by Cia. I
says, "and often at the most in- Atlas S. A., Telephone X-345L
convenient times P. 0. Box 1057
"I once woke her up at four in ______

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Only Panagra can offer you 10
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Choice of two wonderful serv-
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"WJWAT$A" _1 i "GO, M" GO!"

SANTA CriBM835 7gas -I AmPNow :4 T.M7

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raui I o nu. .-,-. .- .... ....-. .-

Frank Lane Shooting ForFfrst p ard

Redbirds' '56 Manager

To Be Picked Soon
NEW YORK, Oct. 11 (UP) Fast-dealing
Frank Lane, whose mammoth player trades built the
Chicaqg White Sox into a pennant contender, is
shooting for his first swap as the new general man-
es of the St. Louis Cardinals.

m. ,ya the Cardinals
last Thusday, was scheduled to
confer about possible player
deal today witt Gabe Paul, gen-
Oral man aer of the Cincinnati
Aedlegs.The Cards' new front
office oss has tabbed "pitching.
adequate catching, And a regu-
lar first baseman" as his team's
most pressing 'needs.
Cincinnati could be In a posi-
tion to supply some of these
needs. In particular, the Redleis
have a solid three-man catch-
ing staff in Smokev
Hoble Landrith. and Matt Batts
and might be persuaded to part
with any of the three,
Lane is expected to announce
the Cardinals' 1956 manager to-
morrow, and it's reliably report-
ed that "the man" will be Fred-
die Hutchinson. former manager
of "the Detroit Tigers. Hatchin-
son, present manager Harry
Walker. and a third unidentified
man are the candidates.
Walker, however, refused to
ve Tp hope he'll be rehired un-
til hes counted out and added.
"Regardless of what happens. I
regard Lane as a real good base-
ball man who ought to help the
Cardinals. and I'll give him all
the information about the club
I can."
Meanwhile, the swift approach
of Oct. 15 on the calendar
brought a flurry of activity from
their big league clubs regarding
players. On Oct. 15. big league
rosters will be "frozen" at 1
men, and any players not on the
roster then will be subject to the
annual major and minor league
player draft In December..
The world champion Brooklyn
Dodgers, who insist they won't
"stand pat" on the squad that
won the World Series, made
their change when they sold
PFrank Kellert to the Chicaro
Cubs for an estimated $15,000
and a player to be designated
Kellert. a combination first
baseman and outfielder, was the
Dodger' No. I right-halded
pld c, litter this ae.- asoar-
ini'. 39 games to compile an
excellent .325 batting average
with 190 runs batted in. He
pinch-battepd three times dur-



.-......... ..315.00
(Deluxe) ..425.00
(Deluxe) ...450.00
(two door) .645.00


8 foot
(the last one) ....450.00

VInce MaIrtnez,

Bill Daly Sign .

Pact To End Feud
NEW YORK, Oct. 1.--(UP)
-The signing of a new fle-
year contract has ended a feud
between welterweight conten-
der Vince Martinat and man-
ager Bill Daly.
The papers were slfanedfts.
afternoon in Patersne, New
Jersey, thus ending the bk"-
erlug that brought about as
investigation by the New Tfek
State Athletic ConmmjiWn,

Ing the World Series and col- The dispute was over whet--
lected one single. Daly or the father and broth-'
Kellert. 1, had 'een a "sur- er of Martinez should act as
prise" member of the Dodgers manager.
this year. Obtained from Balti- Daly immediately offered a
more in a trade for pitcher Erv '75,000 guarantee to the win-
Pallca last winter, he had been ner of a title bout between
ticketed for the Dodgers' St. Carmen Basillo and Tony De
Paul firm team but he said he Marco for a fight with Marti-
would quit baseball is farmed nez who is ranked fifth. Basi-
out. Manager Walt Alston gave Ilo and De Marco meet in Bos-.
him a chance ufting spring ton on Nov. 30.
training, where he batted .500 to
win a spot on the team.
The Cubs also brought up two Jack Kra er Hopes
farmhands from Des Moines,
where they were named to the L
Western League All-Star team. in Ua r
They were second baseman Bob
McKee, a .278 batter, and pitch To. TorArw
er Gene Fodge. a right-hander Today Or Tomorrow
with a 16-10 record.
Cincinnati. Pittsburgh. and By UNITED PRESS
Philadelphia were other clubs The number one amateur ten-
that made changes, nis player in England has turned
Cincinnati transferred three Tony Mottram says he and his
pitchers, none of whom played wife, former Wightman Cup stake
with them this ear. to Seattle of Joy Gannon. will "give free-
the Pacific Coast League-Fred lance exhibitions, run clinics
Baczewski. Cliff Ross, and Maur- and give individual coaching."
ice Fisher. The 35-year-old Mottram says
The Pittsburgh Pirates obtain- he will start his prodlreer with
ed infielder Dick Barone. who a tour of the West Indies next
battle d.265 for Williamsport of spring.
the Eastern League, from Hol- On the other side of the world,
lywood of the Pacific Coast an effort is being made to keep
League in exchange for first Australian stars Ken Rosewall
baseman Tony Bartirone. who and Lew Hoad among the ama-
played for Burlington of the Ca- teurs. The firms which employ
rolina League. and pitcher Al the young Aussies have made
Grunwald. who played for Mex- offers they hope will counter-
ico City of' the Mexico League, act one proposed by Jack Kra-
mer. The American promoter is
The Phillies cut their roster to dangling an estimated $45,000 In
39 players by releasing five men front of both Hoad and Rose-
and obtaining four. Released to wall. The managing director of
Syracuse of the International Hoad's firm-R. W. Hedley-says
League were pitchers Thornton -"Ken and Lew have to remem-
Kipper. Paul Benson, and Tom ber that a pro career isn't very
Casarrande. catcher Jim Corn- permanent. The promoters -
mand. and outfielder Mel Clark. might use them for 12 months
Obtained from Syracuse were and then discard them."
outfielder Bob Bowman. catcher
Joe Lonnett. and pitcher Seth Kramer, who is in Los Ange-
Morehead. obtained from Schen. les,. says he will meet today with
ectady was pitcher Gene Snyder. Tony Trabert and expects the
Davis cup star to sign a pro con-
COINCIDBNCB tract, ays Kramer-"I suppose
-. there will be a few' changes in
NEW HAVEN, CoMi. (UP) the contract but by tomorrow
An automobile roared out of con- any differences should be ironed
trol onto a sidewalk outside police out. I think Tony will sign."
headquarters, breaking up a meet- It is believed Kramer is offer-
ing on traffic safety. ing Trabert $75,000.

Formerly NOW
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Super Deluxe model .495.00 346.50



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Large model .......182.50
Super Deluxe ......257.50



T-100, 31 sec. .....250.00
T-900, 31 sec. ....300.00
T-1100 31 sec. ....325.00
Ulr,1fw Srt m A P

"PHILCO" RADIOS -7w .............- -00
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SHI-Fl .............225.00 149.50 Thermos (3 gal.) ...11.75
Radio with Record Players ( gal.) .. .
National Mahogany Thermos (1 gal.) .. 6.50 4
, Cabinet ...........475.00 350.00 BROIL-QUICK BROILERS
"OOLLARO" RECORD PLAYERS Infra-red .......... 65.00 45.
:(English) ......... 47.50 29.95 Deep Fryers ....... 32.50 22.

WE. .. .. .. .."..L




'-: AUTOMOBLE ROW -- HONE 84381 *
.... : .- 7. .




Ibarra- Zefine II B-.t Gets

Boxing Commission Approval

The newly appointed Panama
Professional Boxing Commission
really got their initiation last
Sunday at the National Gym
and a perfect description of this
debut would employ words rang-
ing from "comical" to "tragic"
with "confused" thrown In
somewhere in the middle.
What the gym lacked in at-
tendance was certainly made up
by all the acttitles-,-In and out
the ring: scheduled and un-
The night began like any other
with: two. am*eusra-uttin. a
poor "bre'bro ." hen 0
Watson sAn kg ing D s
III w l aielr-way awkbwarly
to a Wadg four-round
mous-decUion victory. 1nbe-
tween ,this bout and the sched-
uled semi-final, the fans were
treatedd to a "ak exhibition"
by two' paying customers that
ended quickly as one wuas slug-
ged into unconsciousness by a
solid right to the jaw...the long
sh6t' winner in this fight-the
Ia the semi-final event
(scheduled), Herbert Douglas

68 CollegeH ave

Unealen, Untied

Fbail Tems

NEW YORK. Oct. 11-(UP)--
A United press survey shows
there are 168 unbeaten and un-
tied football teams with one-
third of the season over.
Of the17 major colleges with
perfect ugoord only Texas Chris-
tian, Washington, arFyland apd
Georgia, Tech have played in as
many as four ames.
Other major colleges with un-
beaten and untied records are
West Virginia, Duke, Yale, Ho-
ly Cross, Michigan, San Jose
State, Wisconsin, princeton, Ok-
lahoma, Navy, Notre pame, Co-
lorado and Boston College.
The only major unbeaten col-
leges unscored upon are Navy
and Notre Dame.
The athletic director of Notre
Dame Aib the experiment with
closed circuit television of its
football' me with Miami Fri-
day alght was "extremely suc-
Ed Krause says the University
made a profit of some $13,000.
The game was shown on screens
oft hotels In 11, cities.
Krause-says "We are pleas-
antly surprised. We didn't fig-
ure on such excellent response.
I feel that the games with Navy
and Iowa should do pretty well,
too.'. .
The coach of Notre Dame ays
he has afoun one fault with his
team. as Teiry Brennan --
'Or .M d kefens bhad. We
wem' them the
away. If t ot lr easy-W
just to improve.'"
I o the Green Bay

ahi os s to SAW-

"w /' ted t in a -for
hthee tale Jm e besa

sad Rafael Brathwaite staged
one of the most furious slug-
'fests witnessed by this writer
in a long time. Both boys dis-
played courage and willing-
ness to fight. Special mention
should be made here of the
courageous stand put up by
Douglas who after being floor-
ed twice came on to temporar-
ily change the aspect of the
goings' as he floored Brath-
waite. o
e 4 0 -6
The "confused" description 6o
the new commission's debut
came to at the end of the sec-
ond round of this bout. Just. as
the bell sounded to end the sec-
ond, Douglas was knocked down
and referee Vivian Stewart,'who
had a very hectic night, ruled
Brathwalte the winner on the
grounds that three KD's in one
round automatically end a fight.
As we saw It, Douglas was
really on the canvas at the
sound of the bell but the interim
Between his being on -the can-
vas and the referee starting his
count'was so short that we can
safely assume that he hit the
canvas seconds before the end
of the round, which is not
enough time for any referee to
start a count.
It is true that such a rule does
exist, but some states and box-
ing commissions (Colon being
one) reject the rule and leave it
t the referees' judgment to
stop a fight if the three ID's in
one round are sufficiently seri-
ous to endanger the victim's
Perhaps rattled by this confu-
sion and an ensuing "comical"
incident that may prove "tra-
gic," referee Vivian Stewart per-
formed in the main event for a
rating of "O". Just last week,
this writer watching Stewart In
his Colon debut praised him to
the high heavens only to watch
him the following week with ex-
tremely unbelieving eyes.
In the main event, Jbse Edwin
and Federico Plummer roughed-
it-up for ten wild-swinging
rounds. All the genuine excite-
ment of this bout was packed
into the one minute between the
fifth and sixth rounds.

In the closTng seconds of the
fifth, Plummer had Edwin in
bad shape. As the bell sound-
ed to end the round, Edwin
staggered and wobbled semi-
consciously around the ring
near his corner.
Moved by a sympathetic
urge, Plummer's chief second,
Evelyn Shockness. jumped in-
to the ring with the Intention
of helping Edwin imagine
that back to his corner on-
ly to have Edwin knack him
colder than a frozen turkey.
Asked about this, the grogy
Edwin stated that he "thought
Plummer was still coming at me
and I swung only to defend my-
self." Shockness had to be car-
ried out of the ring and worked
on for approximately eon min-
utes before he regained his sens-
Enraged by this incident,
Plummer charted Edwin at the
beginning of the sixth only to
find that he was up against a
very strong boy who refused to
yield round. As a mAtter of
fact, Plummer's anger waO cool-
ed by a wild overhand right to
the jaw that chanced tile pic-
ture of the flaht after about one
minute of battle.
This brings us to the uiani-
mIous decision verdict In favor
of Plummer. The mog we will
is that It "brottA

Boxing men who have watch-
ed the 19-year-old Ibarra come
through the amateur ranks to
become a super attraction as
a pro, all predict-a bright fu-
ture for the boy who came
here from Chiriqui three years
The six-round, 119 pound
semifinal brings together veter-
an Goyo Castafiedas and hust-
ling youngster Claudio Martinez.
Castafiedas was a winner by
TKO in his last outing, and
Claudio was knocked out by
Ibarra in the sixth and last
round after putting up a cour-
ageous battle against his classy
In the main prelim, Sonny Mc-
Kay, who has two kayo wins to
his credit in as many bouts,
swaps punches with Baby Noel.
The 115-pound clash has been
set for four heats.
Tony Shaw, the San Bias In-
dian known as "Red Feather"
around the training gyms, boxes
Dicky Brathwalte- In the four-
round curtain raiser at a weight
limit of 120 pounds.

Boxing Commission

Meeting Postponed

Until Thursday PM
The regular Panama Boxing
Commission meeting which
should have been held last
night, was postponed until
Thursday at 7:30 p.m., because
of activities eoneerulng Costa
Rican President Jose Figueres'
visit to Panama.
A special session will be held
next Monday at 7:3M p.m.. to
which all sports writers are In-

Traffic Judge

Faces Foreigners

In International

LAUREL, Md. (NZA).-- T r a f-
fic Judge Will be ene eo the Amer-
ican representatives- aga st for-
eign champions inthe, Washington,
D. C., Internatioal at Laurel,
Nov. -L
Clifoed ooer*'s acceptance
adds a third entry to the mile
and a half, weight or -age race
on grass. Pansalipe, the Irish
chaipto, also three and Darms,
the best our-year- i I England,
are entered.

~~~~~F -I *-------rr- -




pa ..- .

Whether the result would have been. ani d i t
TYnkees had been at full strength Is for -the elpl
spot to de l4e,
It would be absurd to say the Al rl to thw
capped. But then It probably-would be equally hbesp.t f.
they were beaten became they were.
On this same score, thle Brooklynas could maI *
pointon their own behae. If the Yankees aid to g
way without Mickey Mantie, their most explsto t
winner Don Newcombe was virtually worthleto theo .L m
pionus. I .
The elemental fact is that the parth b reeh
leagues has been steadily shrinking. The meica
cifically the Yankees Is no longer a dom rnt,
force, hence failure in the World Sri need for
prise nor explanation. .
A limited set of games is not necessarily t i nfal .
league or team caliber, yet in the circumstances there -Ia.
icance in the fact thai, te American hs -lost t e l -t two
out and the Cleveland entry was humiliated In tur straight
fall. .
What It boils down to Is that .the Yankees were ierlyla
best in a poor field and It is a field that threatens,to lPt wast
before it gets better.
Against any other team but the Yankees, the gambler
have made the Brooklyns favorites from the opening pitdh.
gave them pause and. subsequent pain was Wllie their Whamaw
The tradition of the bad break and the bizarre eleumsnte iss
conspired against them so often as to make it a faster that
not be dismissed.
Thus the price was against a complex, not a team.
The Br klyns will have a more trying time winning in th!
future than the Yankees, for they will be facing eompetitil
that is, or should become, Increasingly sharper. Finanetally
there are few weak sisters in the NL. There are four or five Ia
the AL. Ths has to make an important over-all difference.
Even the Yankees' position is none too strong, though m"eaf
is not a problem. In the revised concept which eliminates autM
right ownership of farms, productivity has suffered, and as are-
suit, the Yankees have turned to the open market.
What saved them this year?- George Wetss, by his willing
ness to gamble on Tommy Byrne's aging left. wing,' and thi
clever deal which brought Turley and Larsen to the 8tadltrn.
Otherwise they would have finished third or fourth. Wei
is still the Yankees' most valuable property, and as long as ha's
'around they will win or come close.
l* *

In view of the- success he has enjoyed In the 85adlum, it II
almost uncharitable to be critical of old Casey Stengel,. but can-
dor compels the admission that he has been something less tht
a dugout wizard for the past two years.
Moreover, he ran a bad Series and was lucky to g,as far as
he did. -He blew at least one game In ibbeta Field at sAldt what-
ever chance he might have had when he removed B oe in thi
windup a well-rested Byrne. who was strong,. effective and
This change was dictated solely by the Old Man's slavi*s
addition to the theory that you must pitch right-hianders agaimr
right-hand hitters, and left-handers against left-haNd hitterwl-
a practice, incidentally, that generally Is being carried to ridliul'
ous lenghts. Baseball just isn't that stereotyped. It It wa tMebn
would be no justification for high-priced managers. The bat yb
could run the team.
The Old Man didn't used to be so mechanical in hi applifa
tion of the righty-righty, lefty-lefty business, but now it' s alumo
an obsession. Still remembered, with delight and adXdratiern V
his bold use of lefty Ab Ksava against Giant an ..

pitchero"can get anybi'dy-out, even if he wBgs b .'
Dressen's penetrating and forthright analais -oto*e reM
tug of war for this sad associated Scripps-Howard newspapSr
- with a low bow to oar Joe King was, by the way, the gsmiai
journalistic hit of the Series.

Pitching, as it almost Invariably does, decided the Issue, wit
young Johnny Podres, remarkably poised and forceful in the ton@
situations, emerging aa the hero.
It Walter Alston was open to criticism for staying with b
pitchers too long in the two first games and this,Is probably
a moot point, since who would know them better? his handling
of Podres in the all-important windup was most praiseworthy.
There wasn't going to be a tomorrow, so this was a game ia
which no chances could be taken. There were three situatisih
which might have prompted a more Impulsive manager to iM
Podres, especially with such a dependable reliever as CAt Leslba
in the bullpen.
There would have been no criticism if he had used the quek
hook. On the contrary, only approbation for his detamlnateas
to get the maximum out of his resources. But if Pedres had
faltered and failed, the Brooklyn manager would have been aneA
ly skewered on the second guess "Why didn't the bum bring
in Labine?"
As it turned out the very quality that seems to make so many
unresponsive to him as a leader, and perhaps unappreciated as t
baseball mind the noble quality of patient understanding -i
probably won the Series for the Brooklyns.
That's wh) I feel we may have unjustly criticized his handling
of pitchers in the two opening games. In any case, he certalply
knew his man in Podres. By now, the Yafkees to their sorrow
know him, too.

Pony Loop Meeting

Scheduled Tomorrow
All league officials and map-
agers are requested to attend
the Pony League meeting at
the Margarita Service Center,
Wednesday Oct. 12 starting at
4:30 p.m.
Managers are requested to
bring in an up-to-date inven-
tory list of the gear they now
have on hand as orders for
equipment required for the
1956 season must be placed as
soon as possible.

!' ~


Have She To

Go With Name

West Virginia, which was pl
ninth in national peseaso I
has the weight to liva ut
The Mountaineers st" rt
up totals 2,470 pounds-4ases
of 215 per person The" e
wall averages 221, the bad

Established 1893



* 3.



. Agmw im l


.... .. -.,.. .' .

,OTODIR 11, Ib.

,_ .


arn U T buSI A J"nior Rest Because

I' --

--.--- ----- ---- ._
SAN...-8Jtani!y Bletar. a ft, la a yeariag" but he starts at left guard Mia hard hittlhg A
U with Goodman, right, a Junior, Oa the opposite side. At tackle is Ralph Chesmau

Intramural Football

B dumped the then league leading
Bill B atahett and his Green Cats by a 24 to 6 margin.,
F ave pasted a resounding 52 to Bob Rathgeber showed plenty
defeat on the Hurricanes Fri-. of football class by pacing his
ht at Balboa Stadium to a- Buckyes to a 24-18 win for
e an earlier lose to the same Johnny Morris and his Corn- huskers.
S This ties up the "A" league of Another team that cannot be
ae alboa High-Junior High counted out of the running by
Slegues, with both the an means s the fast Improving
iBrricanes and Green Wave Idinans. This team started slow.
ving won one and lost one but captain Worden French had
ad sets the stage for the game them at the top of their game
wee, these two teams Tues- when they tied the Hawkeye 19
ay afternoon. a ll.
Three teams have established results and standings of the
emselves as the clubs to beat three leagues follow:
the red hot B League, and a
fourth team, the Fighting Irish, A League
making a strong bid for Team W L T Pet.
nrs after suffering n open- Hurricanes ....... 1 1 0 .500
game defeat. The Irish are Green Wave ..... 1 0 .700
Noed tiy-a couple of clever run- --
f backs In Rolando Chants Results of games during the
toHeimuth Stahl ad promise week: Green Wave (52) Hurri- ,
o give any team a battle from canes (33).
ere on in. -
JIm Marshall and his band of
tlented 'Gators got a late start B League
I League play. but they picked
up two victories this week by Team W L T Pet. I
i ueeaoi past the Bulldogs of Mustangs ....... 2 0 0 1.000
Peg. Corrigan 20-21. and then Bollemakers .... 2 0 0 OO1.00
whacking the previously unde- 'Gators ......... 2 0 0 1.000
.eated Agies 52-28. Fighting Irish ... 2 1 0 .t667
S The 'Gators have a brace of Bulldogs ........ 1 1 0 .500
p flight hI. RLui Barba-Aggies .......... 1 1 0 .500
r I r .two, phers .. ..... t '000

sg c ~ Iin^i Resmults of games during the toraze g
leagu es however, Is the ol- week: Aggies (40) Trojans (27); 16, the n B 'o the o
ma Al. This aggressive club fighting Irish (59) Bruins (8); 'quarter at Durham.
lead by Dannz DesLonade nn4 Bulldogs (20) 'Oator (21); Boll-
as a one man gang In the per- ermakers (38) Gophers (14) It was the transplanted
n of Jim Reynolds.. Mustangs (19) Bruins (7): Ag- Bowl game of Jan 1, 1M.
Reynolds Is a definite threat gies (26) 'Gators (52): Fighting We were moving the
t go all the way any time he Irish-(33) Gophers (25). We were moving the ball
lets his-hooks on the porkhide, well off tackle both to the st
which is right often under the and weak sides. We were on
rmaukeri offense patterns. C League gon State's 16-yard line with
down and 10.
The third team that has plac- Teams W L T Pet.
ed itself as a team to beware of Wildcats ........ 2 0 0 1.000 I called and off-tackle play,
a is the Mustangs. Dick Scott has Tigers .......... 1 0 0 1.000 when I came to the line of sc
ag one an outstanding job of Buckeyes ....... 1 0 1 .750 mage I saw the safety man I
ng this group into a Hawkeyes ....... 1 0 2 .66 ig quite deep and the line
a ghtUag team. They lack any ons ........... 2 1 0 s.6 rs up in the line.
outstanding offensive star, suel Owls ............ 1 2 0 .333 looked like a ood port
k the their two teams have, but Indians ......... 0 1 1 .250 for hook pas own mi
S he Mbwst. lre far and away Panthers ........ 0 1 0 W000 l it missed, I ielt that we a
e best pLying unit In the Cornhuskers .... 0 1 0 .000 run for the firt down wth
league 1Grily, John ^ lakes- Wolverines ...... 0 2 4 .0)0 three remaining plays. A cot
a a strongly Womble ive the butting factor was that I had I
ponies a strong defense line. Results of games last v. eek: injured in the first period and
Li C eague acto left t ons (21) Owls (0) Indans hurt to block. Later I found th
Steams on'the top of the heap (19) Haw yes (19); Wildcats was a slight shoulder separate
S after the din t. of battle had (12) Wolverines (0); Buckeyes Naturally, I was pleased to as
cleared Frid y afternoon. Jerry (24) Cornhuskers (18); Tigers chance to advance the ball i1
teiner and his slkad of diminu- (18) Panthers (12); Isone (6) little easier fashion.
F ve Wildent are In the drivers Hacwkuey (24): Owls (1) Wol- so, i changed the play to a
seat with a 2 and 0 record, while verlans (0) forfeit). pass.
Frank Stewart and his Tigers The tailback overthrew, the
ar right behind with a 1 and 0 gon State safety man intercel
standing. dPLENTW OF CATS and we went on to lose, 20-16
The L u ns. lead b Xd 8.uares Nb W YORK (NZA) There That's one call I shall never
ere unset-during the week by are 25 schools around the country Set.
an underrated band of Hawk- who nickname athletic teams u n
eyes. Bill ngelke and his Hawks Wildcats. NEXT: Bobby Dodd.

-it.i to A Paralso Spoi

T. O 80 hehpo.

CRAP TABLE 3........,...

SLOT MACINES Fords ..........* ***
BARB oIVCE F continue to Play g
,b crdI m Sa, baeketbgll but aufferea anot
T. Morrell was high polr
for Fords with 1 pouti Wt
H. Burgess starred for the I

Won L
Los Camellos ......,... 2
Celtics ................ 2
&U Americans I.... t.* 1
Wreckers .......,.,.. 0
-Alfred Titus' All-Amenig
eame to life, moving Into
win column while trouncing
.Wreckers 68-30.
'A. A"ard .wu igh pain

b, Inter school basketbA l, Sm
ta- CUs took both games
Paralso school

The boy's 5am
S -walk 41 -28.

- COLLEGE PARK, Md.-(NEA) An interception In fact gives "
F- brea Tamburello is a junior the key to what id a-I e0 "
and prelaw student. is. In the Maryland UCLA game **
Wi ththis, it's easy to get a ple- last year, Tamburell was pu-t in
ture of what kind of a ballplayer at a stage when the T or, ev an
the Maryland quarterback is- tual 12-7 losers.were e l ,". e.
tool, confident and calm.
You couldn't be farther from the
truth. When things get hot for the
Terps. the swift and slick Tambu-
relo is likely to storm into the
huddle and begin yelling ina T
"Come sl c n Ihi m a questo"
(What do you call this?)
"For a quarterback who is sup-
posed to have lee in his veins,"
Jim Tatum observes, "he is thel *
most exciteable kid you'll ever
But Maryland, which has won
every game since Tamburello was
made I t string midway through
last yea;, will take the Baltimore
boy myway he cares to come. ,
InMarylIad's first three victor-
lie 'aleaIn, he clicked with 11
of 1S.asses for 157 yards and a
couple of touchdowns.
Young Tamburello's main du-
tfleia' ftector of Tatum's split-T
attack ave been handled even
better. J.
"We call him 'Coach' and so
y Ttum. "Take the UCLA game IN THE MIODLE.-Hugh Pitts, lefl, and rry ub play cnandhek p te.T. fr T
ras. t year. We got fourth and adoe Christian and klhoma, respectively. Pitta is hailed as a nehw i Aldrich. Tbb was a f e
to go on the 17 and he calls
Jack Healy, the right halfback, to .. .. ... .. e *.,n
come straight in for the first down.
"Tamburello reaches the lint r De'aF A ,
cab'ap-neight-mJimmy Swink, Paf Hornurn
with three backers. Even if I we a
next to the boy I wouldn't have rank T ambrel
been able to open my mouth. He R 1
Swas too busy checking that play IURCTO,---Frank Ta S r*.H .
and calling off another. You dr and runs the. work f o S 0 S- t
right, that was the pitch-out to Ed e Maryland varsity. A t T .. a h e ww ee -.'
Vereb. Be went all the way add we the frt ---l he ssed. It By STEVE SNIDER Corky Lewis, Washington; ael- lopt; -7.ranklin Brooks, qeo',
wen. On the first play, hapn e ha de United Pres SSports Writer lea-Jim .Barron, Misis4sipi Tech.; Centers Bob Pell)
Sas.ntercepthe bench bit laterNEW YORK All-America State Jack Maultsby, North al, J4aryland; Jerry Tubb#,halm'
Because of things like that, Ma- back r the bench later, football memo: Carolina; Guards-Calvin Jensr, laboma.
ryland's powerful and wellbetane, chin. into his che.,-, Tall terrific Jimmy 8win.
ed Terpa feel they have the finest I waited a whole year to ev Tall, terrific Jimmy Swink, -
1 v the hopping-est of Texas Chris-
quarterback in the nation, this one up," he aidat cint if tian's Horned Frogs rapidly is
Tamburello, 20, ran up an eye- season. "e'l beat becoming the naons hottest
popig record as a hi h school have to do it myself." becming "cnt idn' R agp
atete Trust Big Jim atu m not Tamburello went agai.t the allAmertca h aback andi te. --
to let a boy like a out of the Coast champs as if he were fight- Thi ei f oot, one Inuch Junior
state-so nobody was surpriseding for his ife. starred for the fou sert a ; t u
when Tamburello laded on he There are a lot of ood things w eek with three a second els a a o tR s c lNer b ll throw C
wColle Park campus, about Tamburello. but Tatum puts touchdowns against Alabama g ueo uon al lrn, I gh fo the 1
A co pact 5-o, 15- pounder, his finger on an Ipo. ay and was named The questionof albos stoad- t sth ame ro
t rll fdo eu staee Mv dtllhke beat about for the an d ee pr o ea i. th. q.eo w e o
eTambuIoo does eer" ell. ost re usalst a wh to even comment on smart higr n l p t
eespirit hel s mako eri the ea him, t rawls, "is that the United P ress acke the possibility of fielding two ,moat mimta t iseo s
His dnsirta ake thet th ers c- jn a unior the-week with Paul Hornung of footbl teams In the Inter- ho- r LT uls t'
ondary and he Intercepts passes as "He isn't going to go away from Notre Dame,:Terry Barr of Mich- -a.ilophsbe tsamn

well as throws them. me for a bit." i plete tan conquest and run his df enf Cornell. hr h other or fr uarterl If t

IEleabDle Ser w orld Serles ___.see :, amm T o c b a .2
Sfrom second to first pace atm ong o ues to fall pon deaf ears. balritodal eged J.C 7r to
h naio s d gr wa av qelee n that o te con d le h Y oter 4 n e .
NEW YORK (NEA On e o bets Field. the result tar ed to ectionalIt accordance with thme aa
the s nt, t uest and Spooner was run is means was hammering Notre Dameed home t's burly lle an b
Eligible For hWorld S ri sahis start bu oilgniamr s tl ast Frledav ngt at B om t.e r dg
.e,,r.h494, a fa igure that may push him diu wnthe Budogsm o o edte
from second to first place amon g over a weakened Junior College thoor oly othernts oa 00

-ae o"lo the netonbed t lateda o eleve n in the second halof ofogme and balboa tepo has
NEW YORK (NEA) One of bets Field.the resltsar l play to win 19 to 7'Ito theirIttoIwin
O the ororeintsti n s W ord KarlSpooner was ickly belt rnu ore Damsbul
eries d P hdreas t a with Jobuf.ed r out in his start, but it pJunior uga at l ored am' buri Colles tholyed w theC H o
rosaornearm. s"d rbacknhI"w as teJun ion rol l egneueao tueA
p lag, w e lebrated inzz Bavasseriouklyn bl pla, N4u nfor theo second week nae s ford t ob
c Youngshderdreeq ue redfromm o ern at Inradpasuhat e rtha clicked Miami on Fi- was willing, the body wi s *Oak o ntebst the -clamor h wtl
Then, just when he could start Barr came out of nowhere game J.C. coach Brown was f0te- School students to sloy llct'le
o.e othrowingl again, Podres promptly as Michigan rocked Army 26- ed to use his "inadequate"r e- even It p redn a culthp
found anew way for a ballplayer The heralded halfback serves which consist mostly. of termed by the players l
to r et hurt. Padres was run over shocked the Cadets with two J.C. students who couldn't quid- from Mthe squad.. c' "p
very b) pe batting cage in center field. touchdowns, one on an 32-yard y for tho alboa third strping...
ron The cage, yor see, is stored under punt return. Degraff; vete t I And de Ipi tso that condition the
Oret the centerpfiele stande at Ebbetsd -taornell baamrterback, had a ui r o. t~ ft w as manand by. first
fea Fild. Phyrsan on thepshot sd agalnTst favd ored nara string laors throughout, with CYOrHoe "hoLe ue
le hand e th fro te ntgerof teound -by scoring1t o 20 points his the exceptUon of the usual sub-
crew shoving the cage dll t see team pulled a -7 upset. Ittuton that kept the team To Open Oct. 21
buthim shagging a fly. Therresult iward Hopalong Cassady of fo]ae t all time.
7im- was badly bruised ribs.Ho
play- So it was that on Labor Day c a 0lo State, standout aI-Amerl-f- oret acTM 1c5o CYO Little Leagto'.
pack week-end, Buzzy Bavasi seriously candidate for the second. t us fore fr a moment aketball Tournamet of t
considered requesting Commision- wi dtralght year, showed his heelsthaeIsconditIon is1n port *godt.Joseph's Church, wh inh :
cr Ford Frick for permission toflinoifor two touchdowns fr the opposition. at us- ht held annually In Colon. w cES
nity substitute Ken Lehman of t h e and a total of 95 yards rushin; forpt that Ion$e don't particu- ht. 17. Entries should bo tulrnp
t. sub...stitutedKenL hma t i eftt h e person e ar re to see th visondoft ito1. president t ) ad
ddle. Montreal club for Padres 0on the s thoe nBuck eye bounced back t e s i c e t se thi Ind o s M
would list of Brooks eligible afor the to knoc the Illia n from the un a elo e Put yourself I tma he March, the treasurer, arutoa
the World Series., eanen ranks.p lace OfOe of the misy Bdryson-Tor the counsellor .Aler.
atri- Bavasi, vice-president in charge C W F Anothhr hot-shot of the early students who are cut from the to Malaren. ande lA
beenI of personnel w ad thisint ale ndLae lm eson, Tommy McDonald of squad prior to. the opening of by t he $2 fee.
ad itwhen be walked into Walter Alsr- Whitl S o ahoma, kept upn with thelthe season. Of the 70-odd that
at I tn's carpeted office at E b b e t s ersby scampring on touch- turned out for football 38 made The inauguratn IsM aehedul.
tion. Field v'ith Dr. E:gene Zorn, the downs of 28 and seven ya rds a- the squad. Cristobal and J.C. for Oct. 21 at 5 p.m. Thehrt
e a club physicio an, on Sept. 4. t Texas and George Welsh cnnoafford to cut any player ball will be thrown by C l:
L1 a Whle Alston wanted the little Navy kept one touchdownfrom their roster. And what of rtsmanEUce Ford.
left-hander from u p s t a t e New and eight of 16 completions the proverbial "bench warmers"
book York, Padres' ribs still hurt and [or r'121 yards. who suit up for each ame an
he hadn't been throwing much. 114hest scorer of the week- never get Into action. Iaisy let's
Ore- ItasDn r. Zorns iion that rend was Dennis McGill of those students a chance to
)re.- It was Dr. Zorn's decision that-Vals touch-6 pla'football. WAHOO! 2111-

tees' superior nitters a toucn or
Ast so better than the best right-hand-
0 er on the Dodgers' roster. Alston
1 had to look no farther than John-
2 ny Schmidt of th, Senators for
3 considerable in the way of proof.
Spooner came ir for Billy Lees,
,g fanned five and allowed only a
harmless single by Yogi Berra be-
tore being lifted for r. pinch-hitter.
iter So, Padres was inseretd as the
hUe third game pitcher instead of Carl
ME. rskine. That allowed the With-
erbee Wonder sufficient rest to
pitch so efficiently and courage-
ously in the big pay-off.
Without trying to manage the
SBuerbas for Alston, looking back
ot you'll see that we suggested he
toss the book out of the clubhouse
0 door-meaning Don Newcombe
0 and Loes, the first two starters.
r IT WANT ONLY because
Whitey Ford and Tommy Byrne
"SA were his more formidable pitchers
he that Casey Stengel opened with
the them. The 01' Perfesser wanted
his left-handers to enjoy all the
advantages of Yankee Stadium's
tr spaciousness against the' preon-
derantly right handed Brooklyn
batting order. Newcombe is hard-
In- ly renowned for his ability to
om come through in the clutch. The
eccentric and sometimes seeming-
ly disinterested Lees long h ad
ke- complained of an armn ache,
It wouldn't have taken too mueh
imagination to iek off by match.
nl P ord and Byrt e with Spooaer
ne ad Pm m n the i BamS and let
so he right-auders 0ake their
Oka==n tbe baisex that Is 2b
**".-.- ~ ~ f J .a-~* ., --




Also see the
with patented "SAFPTY LINER"

AutomobHle Row. Paaita
Tl. 3.4 0 -.44

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Snbeate Untie
7 7 Unbeaten, Untie

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- I n .p i I-
story on non '

I Russia



LONDON, Oct. 11 (UP) West-
ern diplomats warned today that
Soviet overtures to the Arab states
parked the star of a major diplo-
nmatic offensive against the West
Just two weeks before the start of
the Big Four foreign ministers
conference in Geneva.
At the Same time, Soviet pro-
paganda organs were spreading
the theme that the Geneva "a-
cid test" conference may be a
failure and that only the West
would be to blame.
The official Communist Party
organ Pravda accused the United
States of trying to "bury the spir-
it of Geneva."
The Kremlin diplomatic offen-1
sive was tied to a sweeping offer:
of economic and technical aid to'
*the Arab nations, a determined
*bid to gain a foothold in the strat-
egic area from which it has so'
far been excluded
The offer of economic and tech-
nical aid carried with the prom-
ise to send in agents to see that
$he air was carried out properly.
It followed offers of a c t u a I
arms to Egypt 4and other Arab
states and sharp Moscow rejec-
tion of Anglo-Anirrican protests
against beglinanlg an arms s
race In the trouble?, area.
American diplomats were giv-
ing the closest study to the eco-
nomic and technical aid o f 'e r.
made by Soviet ambassador Dan-
iel Salod in Cairo. They said a
first appraisal showed it was a
calculated Soviet step toward pen-
etration of the Middle East.
Diplomats believed the offer,
if accepted, weald open the door
to Soviet agents on a widescale
and supplement any Russian
penetration in the path of Co-
maunist arms supplies.
'The diplomatL warned that Rus.-
ala appeared set on a full scale
offensive to establish its influence
In the vital and near-defenseless
One Soviet offensive-aimed at
Iran-failed in the face of
firm united actor shortly after
the end of World War II.
The latest development coincid-
ed with reports of a Syrian-Lebas
nese joint defense plan for an all-
Arab pact. This could provide for
an. Arab military force a r m e d
from- Communist sources.
Posed opposite this was the
specter of arrival alliance of Arab
nations within the four-powerdoe-
feuse 1ist linking Turkey, Iraq
t Pusrtan wih Britain. Iran
mty also be added shortly as a
(nt nmber.t

German Returnees

See 5 Americans

In Soviet Camp
BERLIN Oct. ll-(UP)-Ger-
II& -1 __-n av r tt -

man political prisoners ciu'-
ing from Soviet captivity today
said they met five Americans
and one Briton in Soviet slave
labor camps.
They Identified 1e Americans
as George Green of Los Angeles,
S Pvt. 8ydney prks of Tenllle,.
S a. and Vladl GoltwruskI of
S ,a francisco, Jack Gorolski
aV Bud Goldaman.
The. Briton was identified as
William Piddington. ,
Russia today released 27 poll-
tical prisoners including three
women and two children. They
S arrived in West Berlin by rail
from the East German repatria-
tion camp at Nueratenwalde on
Ste East German-Polish border.
In Friedland, West Germany,
the Russians released 168 men
and women, mostly political

Gachez Obsequies
S tomorrow Morning
Funeral services will be held
at 10 o'clock tomorrow morning
for Robert Gachez, retired em-
ploye of the US. Army who died
Sunday at his home in El Can-
S fejo. He was 68 years old.
Commital services will be con-
ducted at the graveside In Coro-
S al Cemetery.
.Mr. Gachez is survived by his
wIe; three daughters -Anabel-
is, of Panama City, Mrs. H. C.
Wilkinson of Fort Clayton and
Mrs. J. C. Johnson of Panama
City; and by two sons, Robert,
of Panama City and W. F. Ga-
r chez, who lives in Pennsylvania.



A: .4. -,m V0 ri I
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Panama nwriran

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


31st YEAR



r. l CENTSg

lotov Does Not Intend To Quit;

pts Invite



MOSCOW, Oct. 11 (UP) For- zinc Kommunist confessing a "th- ment" in a speech to the Supreme Wolverton (R-N.J.) some advice
eign Ministker Vyafhcslav M. Molo- oretical error" in doctrine. Soviet or parliament last Frebrua- on drinking after Rogers declined
Love said yesterday he does not Malenkov made his statement ry. It was then that Malenkov's to drink a toast in anything strong.
intend to retire. 'when Rep. Walte: E. Rogers (D- resignation was announced. er than tomato juice.
In an equally frank statement, Tex. invited him to Texas. The statement was that only the "Wine does met deprive you of
former Premier Georgi M. Ma- "There will be time for that," "foundations" of a Socialist state sobriety, Mletler a ld. "It
lenkov announced "I shall go Malenkov said. had been established in Russia. flows to both ed year body
to America at the first opportu- Rogers repeated the invitation Communist doctrine is that the and strikes a .balance."
nity." and Rep. Oren Harris (pArk.) socialist state has been establish- Molotov said he had discussed
The two Kremlin leaders made seconded it. ed. with Pearson the admission of
their statements at a reception "I shall go to America at the Molotov showed Interest in the new members to the United Na-
.olotov gave for visiting Lester fi r s t opportunity," Malenkov foreign speculation about his fu- tions, and that the discussions had
9. Pearson, Canadian secretary said smiling. ture. Asked whether he had read been "of great value."
of state for external affairs. Molotov said his letter meant these reports, he said: It was reported in diplomatic
Molotov, jovial and apparently neither his retirement nor a ma- "I have read what I have read quarters the two. had made some
under no strain after his confes- jor change in Soviet foreign poll- and the rest I shall read." progress in reconeiling East-West
sion of making a misstatement cy. He then said: differences on admission.
of Communist doctrine, chatted To questioning reporters, he "Lets have another drink."
and joked with Pearson, his fel- said: He toasted "Geneva" In chamin-
low Canadians, a team of visit- "I suggest that you read it a- pagne. Stale Df inv I l
ing American congressmen and gain and it will be clear to you Malenkov, who is electric power w
reporters. what it says. It says what it says minister, asked the congressmen
He wag asked by reporters if and no more." detailed questions about electrifi- Nothing Doing
his confession meant that he was In the letter Molotov confessed cation of farm areas in the Unit-
poing to retire, and whether he he made a "theoretically mistak- ed States. Till AGe neva
intended to go to the Big Four en and politically harmful state- Molotov gave Rdp. Charles A. After
foreins ministers conference to be -
held in Geneva Oct. 27.
"Of course am going to Gene -H, AI 11 a aP
-aid."That is norr r eAmerican officials laid that
under discussion." neither former Soviet premier
"There is no question of my re- Georgi Malenkov nor any other
tirement in the letter," he added Russian leaders will be invited
in reference to the le ter he wrote l u U e 0 officially to visit the United
to the Communist arty maga y States until after the Oct. 27 for-
o reign ministers' meeting at Ge-

New Car With Radio
Being Raffled
By St. Mary's
A new Chevrolet sedan, with
white sidewall tires and radio
will be the first rize in the an-
nual charity raffle of St. Mary's
The car will be awarded to the
holder of the winning ticket cor-
responding to the numbers of
the Christmas lottery drawing
on Dec. 18.
Second and third prizes Is a
hi-fidelity radio and Army-Na-
vy table cloth, respectively.
A $25 war bond will be given
to the holder of the ticket with
numbers corresponding to the
first prize of the National Lot-
tery drawing every Sunday until
the date of final drawing.
Tickets are now available from
members of St. Mary's and Sa-
cred Heart Church also at the
booths which in past years have
been located near the Balboa
and Ancon Post offices.

-o -

Brig. Gen. T. J. Bose, com-
mander, Air Rescue Service, an-
nounced after completing his
annual staff visit inspection of
elements of the 1st Air Rescue
Group stationed at Albrook that
the next world-wide Air Rescue
Service commander's conference
would be held at Albrook. Hosts
to the Rescuemen Jan. 16-20 will
be the Headquarters and 26th
Squadron of the 1st Air Rescue
commenting upon the selection
of Albrook AFB as site for the
semi-annual conference, Du Bose
"The continuing success 6f hu-
manitarian operations by C o1.
Ramage's Rescuemen along with
the very excellent cooperation
of all CAirC makes Albrook one
of the most ideal places to hold
our conference and show our
commanders how rescue func-
tions in this area.
"Besides having formal and In-
formal meetings and discussions
between members of my staff
and the Rescue commanders, the
highlight of the January confer-

ence will be the Pararescue Com-
"The best Pararescuemen
teams from all over the world will
compete here at Albrook for the
coveted 'Don Flibkinger Trophy.'
"This award will be presented
to the best two man tea* during
the week long competition 'that
will include water Jumps, tree
Jumps, and first aid.
"Among_. the 0 f

men on duty Wrougnout in-
world, each Rescub Group is tht
moment selecting a two moa
representative team to enter Ul
competition here in January.Y-
Other highlights of the Coa
ference wil include comparison
of Rescue techniques in the varil
ous areas that Air Rescue Serv.
ice has units-from Korea ti
Saudia Arabia, from Thule kt
"We never stop learning from
each other," Du Bose said.
"And our Rescuemen will cer
tainly learn as I have, that the
CAIrC Rescue units of the Ist
Air Rescue Group are among oux
best." .

A/3C THEODORE CALDWELL is shown receiving a letter of appreciation and the personal
congratulations of Col. John W. Oberdorf, Commanoer of Albrook Air For ec Base. Airman
Caldwell as"'rFned to the Air Police Section at Albook earner' this recognition by apprehending
an intruder that resulted in the recovery of ovel $400 of ste!en property from the Ourundu
Clubhouse. In the early morning houis of Sept. 25. MNj. D. IW. Hern, Albrook Provost Marshal,
Ir. cnarge ot the Air Police activity is shown observa.i the ce emony. (USAF Official Photo)

By Russ Winterbbtl

I *- *
- -. r r -. ; ..4.r. ,"
. "I.-_ -. _. ." ..... ._ -,,<

State Department officials said
no. official invitations have been
issued to any Russian leaders.
Whether any. one will be asked to
visit, offielals said. will depend
upon the outcome of the meeting
and other factors.
No official comment was made
by the 8tate Department. But


1MW,8. oct. 11 (UP
S to te
laE. ever before,' a il
o North Atlantic e
Won asid today.
AThe threat etistq desM
ed Russian peae move
aIte the recant redi
toop strength by Russ
aSDEtes he aid.
in. John Whitel
Britain's.- permanent nz
the NATO standing
W aflngtoa, mnade tI
metO to representative
14 countries which below
"Never hase ththreat

Eiclric Servia

Wins Bid To M

Maintennce C
The Electrical Servy
Panama was apparel
with a bid of $138,490
work of renovation of
aind other services
tr.nkferring of Malntei
vision operations an
from their present loc
Aneon to the Industria
area in Balboa. The bid
the conversion of exist.
tenance Division e I
equipment from 25-cyc
cycle frequency.
The move. involve
other pheaes of work w
divided into separate
which bids were receli
five other contractors
the project were opae
day morning at BaLbo
S Colonel Huth M.'Ar
Leering and Construe
Islmian Construct
only other contractor 1
bid on the basic part
work, made a low lumj
of a$,000 for the sepas
of repairing the roofs
Ings No. 10 and No. 0o6
the construction of
pavement, .
W.'. Coffey, with a
bid of $4,900, was a
low on two paint profJ
teOted with the m6ve


Go e-Hell Divisiohs

Rusi A-ofwer In Eubpe
El'<.-S S") 1 0 ,Ft4" t4% A zo oow d6'bf

L0bof lek Ind the means at deli- tlea of thee forces.'f Whbey
'reaf' qr- Nuthem. said
.. .in ro- an ern-of demon- 7There Is no sisn or slackening
pie aft- n Pt U '-U9 Soviet progress and in the Soviet military effort,hi
!a and ft *.nt. aaid.I
uctilon 1M "Whlybked up his warn- .But he expreied belief there
ia and Itos y'bret.alldes de- is no immnelate anger of war
I cy,. othe l R.teltRuhalA Jet so lend as the West maintains
leay, ,e .i .,v w 'ar cANOtoJ Its deterrent power.
member Of lognh atomic And -Yd, =Ol -- .- -
group In ml. "
he state- It' wuA made knqwn- however, F t it I
es of the that the NATO command has a LittEI Lea-tgue
)ng to the to treamfllne its focee in .
-`,.M Wea u rapeftfor nbcl wa r- .. '
to NATO far. ."I h A b y z 6
-- The plan wa*u worked out on WlC II n V n
the khaof recent exwriments w *w wr w
carried out in Westein Germany
by Gen. Sir-Richar Gale, comn- t babie w bo I
main he N nortnern Sixteen babiewere born i
f rou. C~oco Solo Hospial during the
o The plan caUl tpr a complete week en g Wednesda Oct. 5,
reorgapsation of standard divi- according to the regular hosp-
S slona formatond into di persed tal report. During that period 87
S lf-supporting "battle tup. patients were mttied and 103
SC of armed with atomic weapons. were discharged.
ice Co.t Thse forces ard believed cap- Two deaths, that of Gustavo
ntly low able of holding key point. when Austin and John L. porter, were
ofn the osed with Atomic attack, and reported.
buildings th en laun htning counj Babies were born to the fol-
and the ter-atta t hF. blowing American citizens:
nanfces, These ."go like hell" divisions, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Lawing,,
off es ase Oe. Gale calls them, even- of Coco BoaUto, daughter; Capt.
ation n tually would replace standard and Mrs. Robert P. Krise, of Ft.
I Divistion divisla if the plan Is approved Gulick, soCn Mr. and Mrs. Sam-
S included finay. uel Veal, of Port Gulfk, soni; Lt.
lng Main" Whiteley, In his statement, J. 0. and Mrs. Stephen Boyett,
I e c t il aid the Russians already are of Coco SBlo, daughter; T-Sgt.
le to 60- transforminR their forces for and Mrs. Manuel Agullar, of Co-
atomic warfare. co Solito; son; 8ec and 1Irs.
s several The recent Soviet troop reduc- Francisco Lopez, of Coco Solhto
r(d Mr.imhter Mar .nd4 vr
whipy _u~ *_*W LUA. VAU

Items on
red from
. Bids on
ned Mon-
a Heights
mold, ih-
ction DI--
tors, the
to enter' a
t of the
p sum bid
rate work
of build-
02 and for
a flexible
lump sum
Iots con-
.and Isth-

as steral8Tr tey 1 M 3d :
far down the i of 1 ilings intheAn-
I fielal ladder to be Invited for qon and Croso Street yards.
such a trip. Singh also made an apparent
---low bid of $287 for the work of
al dismantling shed No. 4 at the
. O sAncon Yard and moving all parts
. to soam Hill Quarry yard fori
Open UN Debate' torag.-

SOn Peace Atoms Miami Hotel labor
UNITED NATIONS, N.Y., Oct. r e par
t 11 (UP) The West lined u -to
r day against an Indian demand for TO I I- ul
open United Nations debate on I H II
formation of a U.S.-proposed In-
ternational atomic energy agen- MIAMI, Oct. 11 (UP) A F L
cy. President George e4any yester-
Canada is expected to add Its daycompared Floridahotl labor
voice to the Western stand in an trouble to raciaL strife ina the
r.ddress this afternoon in the U.N. South, terming each "symptomat.
political committee's discussion of ic of an un-Democratic trend."
the stoms for peace program first The labor leader charged Flor-
proposed by President Elsenhow- ida law and the economic power
et. of the "fabulously wealthy hotel
The United States and Britain industry" are denying striking
were firmly on record against a Gulf Coast hotel workers their
public debate of estghlish fundamental rights.
the International agency which Meany sounded off on the hotel
would goverr the distribution and situation before launching into a
control of fissionable materials for foreign policy speech before the
peaceful use of atomic energy in 37th annual convention of t he
various countries. American Legion here.
Syria, Indonesia, Burma and "These workers. subjected for
Yugoslavia lined up with India years to sub-standard wages and
in opposition to secret negotia- working conditions,. Meany de-
tions on the agency. cleared, "find themselves deprived
of normal opportunities. to seek
The atoms-for-peace debate was redress against grievances, de-
dragging in what veteran observ- proved of equal protection under
ers regarded as the slowest-start- the law, deprived even of t h a
ing General Assembly session of exercise of the right M free speech
recent years. In three days only through peaceful picketing."
three major powers ahd spoken. Florida courts have enjoined
Soviet deputy foreign minister the AFL hotel workers union from
V. V. Kuznetsov had beeh ache- picketing 21 of 22 hotels In t h e
uled to speak yesterday and some Miami-Miami Beach area'. where
sources thought he w au l d an- the workers have been on strike
nounce Russa's "acceptance in since April. also' the National,
principle" of the atomic control Labor Relations Board has refus-
agency draft statute. But he did ed to enter the dispute.
not appear because of an "indi- The union has promised to ex-
position. sources aid tend ts strike activity to 400 Mi-
Russian sources said Xuzuetsov ami area hotel in the coming win-
was suffering the efefcts of a ter season in an effort to get it-
change of diet and water since his self recognized as bargainmg a-
arrival here last month from Mos- gent for the hotel workers.
cow. The AFL president said this
situation 'is "symptomatic of an
ham and Ed Kudlaty ly in the South.'l.InSeeonmic
sphere, this is the equivalent of
Sthe social, political and education-
-. ..* "i al discrimination that stBll persists
I primarily In the South against A-
* ;ST AND .: merican citisena ad -the 4eg r
' >. I ., race."
." .i Shortly before making his re-
... M. .. maru, Mesay watched aa unie
-" contract was signed wi e Van-
'1 J derbilt Hotel. The Vat t was
* ..--, the first house member e-6 the
.. .. MIn" #t e Hotel Ase to si
a L A ei~act siaene .4 strike
was clled April 13. .
The san agreed lat week to
-, discontinue strike actMets during
*the ai ceveeai aM some
-"/ 50 ,00 vial
'" or jammed U ba.t' thea
trk will bj, r*us.6 : Rjiy.

op. W" "dM 1.dYaf-id
-- .." .h W

--.L ; mr* anu so lars. r
D. Thompson. of Gatun, son;
Bid To Furnish Mr. and Mras Edward Benach, of
Bid .10 u New Cristobal, son; Pfe and Mrs.
ne 'eHarry V. Russell, of Coco Solito,
New generator daughter; Mr. and Mrs. Andrew
Now -wl V ~Stohrer, of Margarita, daushte r:
and Mr. and Mrs. W41ter Sper-
For PC Won By GE "t, were to o the
Pich, of Coco S010, daughter.
For r By GEL Babies were born to the fol-"
lowing parents of Panamanian
The General Electric Co. with nationality:
an offer of $215,693 was appar-
ent low bidder for the furrish- Mr. and Mrs. Armando Jar-
Ing of new generator with a quirk, of Rainbow City, son: Mr.
capacity of 5625 KVA .to replace and Mrs. Rupert A. Peart, of Co-
*enerator No. 5 at the Qatunwhy- Ion daughter; Mr. and Mrs. Fe-
4roelectric station. The only derico Vallente, of Colon, daugh-
other bidder on a new unit was ter; Mr. aKd Mrs. Ytllcano Fl-
Westinghouse Electric Company los, of Colon, daughter; and Mr.
With a bid of $245,750. and Mrs. Horacio 'Quintero, ef
An offer of $180,000 al0o was Colon, daughter.
made by the ,General Electric
OW .---o x rebuild" 0e.

be made .after an analysis of the
bids has been completed.
GE was awarded an $820,000
contract last December for gen-
erators and governor units in
connection with the conversion
of the Gatun Hydroelectric Sta-
tion from 25-cycle to 60-cycle
Two other major contracts for
work in connection with the.
Power Conversialon Project have
been awarded. The Sachse Elec-
trical Co. of Lake..Charles, La.,
was awarded a $490,332 contract
in April for the equipment and
alterations required to convert
the power plant at Gatun from
25-cycle to 60-cycle, and L. R.
Sommer has the contract for the
construction of new substation
building and other work at Mt.
Hope and a switchboard at Ga-


By Fire's Cabinet
ROUEN, ,rance, Oct. 11 (UP)
--A French Xgeneral and two col-
onels have been suspended as the
result of last Friday's mutiny of
nearly 600 reservists on their way
to North Africa, it was learned to.
The mutiny, which took place
in Richepanse barracks here. pro-
cipitated violent riots between
Republican security guards a n d
Communist-led workers. More
than 50 persons were Injured.
The decision to suspend the gen-
eral commanding Rouen region
and two colonels in charge of the
barracks Was taken afte a late-
night cabinet meeting yesterday
at the' insistence of the new
French Defense Minister, Gener-
al Pierre Billotte.
The names of the suspended
men were not released.

PRICES: .75 & .40
Z3_0 4:25 6:35 9:00 p.m.
The picture withth the striking
force second to none l


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xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID E8G5QUIOK_S09XCI INGEST_TIME 2012-08-21T12:11:38Z PACKAGE AA00010883_00890