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:

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Related Items:
Panama America

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Full Text

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LM diea peep~l k the truth and the country is sale" -
S. A

Abraham Lincoln.

nve C

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ADN W T GIMTS OF COLORt- y:at4 goods, a year's
supply of to~s, three tons of dried beef, and other micellany
for their trip to Easter Wand, the Ohr. Belland, 50-ton con-
verted fishing ship (with radar) is show a.ft .wa being out.
fitted at Pier 9 In CristbaL Heyerdahl's ve w l which is ready
to sail tomorrow morning, will brint remote Easter Islanders
-who see a shi onoe a year-gift and mail from Chile The
scientific expedition i the first to plan eirVation of the
island in order to further, the Norwegian adventurer's- theory
that American Indiana peppled the Island lIathe South Paci-
fic as far back as the year 600. (Photo: .Wadi Diamond)

lous It


Juan Peron Ordered In ened

In Central Paraguayan City

government today ordered oute
Argentine Dictator Jua DV PA
ro interned In the ditj fViu a
Rida in Centra Prragu
S Peronu hbas been livng Asan-
don, just acro-the PM guay
river from Argitlia, fle
fdi to ole Oct, 2.
But, de he ae ian e. alve
ItervieW to the Unite a in
which he asserted he still .,s
woastitutional President d Ark -
tina, t Buenos Aire go wg-r
ment demanded that he be emat
,outside the American contimlst.
However, Paraguay M t
ft did with a to nr es
it had-s rant psel na
wPa1 4 mab o "r
then askedy! dy t y
bo Intended at a "w0undersie
distancefrom the border b
lween mthe two t.

Panama Observes
Columbus Day -
T sday s Combus Day. d
Panama Is marking th obsetv-
ane o .the discoverer Aer
LW. birthday by .loaft ther
ba&ks and goverment a
Thing= in the CAW ran
went on.aas lie-nodmdfljfo
U&. nernment aeploiem

President Arias

Faces Mw Time

In San Fearado

Padauay decided act "with-
out a 7y to transfer Peroatrna
Although the Parsguayan- gov-
ernment ordered Pon 's. removal
to Villa Ric, capita-of Vci y i-

knoWI 1t-d been disdW of
Peron has been. living in the
home of wealthy Argenting ex-
paGRUN = Asuncfon. Hew" ,
_pored ready to moyo this .-OW
o another seous three blocks a-

Santa C1ousCalls

Helpers TtMeq

Santa Claus Is Iat his-ma-
nyhelrs to a st co ma
next Wednesday, and aee
to suall reliable North Pelt
su, Les, action may m ae a
happier Christmas for a lame
number of unedaiwrvtugeda r
soes this year.
Churches, elabs, the armeu
services, and o4ler organistioisus
vices,,ad other orgadsatitias
at aM e donations to .pbma
es. elderly homes
mas time are loens s k 4 d to
meet at the UL an- Oct.- 1
at 8 p.m. to eSzap information
concerning their gAfb.
The Informationswill be coordl-
nated on a large blackboard to
show at a glance what institg-
tions ate to receive presents ae-
cording to present plans and
which ones are not'yet on ani'
group's list to receive donations,.
It s felt that many donors saA
like to lean of toe orphanage
ad there institutims which ar
so far being omitted.
This project has been initial


Storm Warnings On Bqlboa Heights

Here Comes Hurricane Williel

g spokesman for the General Ac-
countig Office (GAO) said today
that two of Its officials will go to
the #saama Canal Zone shortly
in eanweetion with the revaluation
of fixed assets there.

The 4 doIals are William A.
Newman, Tr., an associate direct-
or tl t GAO's division of audits,
and Wilam Savage, deputy dl-
'eter Of Its accounting systems
T s. spokesman said N w-
Mts fortbmomlu visit to mthe
CS OMe will be In emae.
tti with the evaluation of the
Med assets, wbleh bas been 1ie
I1a 4 for some time.
Savage will look into the so-
oting stems there and fam-
5"him", t with them.
Us a two men are expected to
leaeI here about the middle of
thbt month and to remain in the
ZoOe a week or ten days.
At the last session of Congress,
Sea. Warren G. Magnuson of

Cons, Not Candy

Called For This

Cminq Htlawe'en
W' m nal Zoners will ned
n of caldy and cook-
S iba e of t e costunaed
3ng 4oolrtAt t

tU tlr ed Nations

iAfter their doorbell tingin,
the children will go to comq-
nity parties where the loney
will be collected und tw hcos-
tumed youg peoplS ve old-

t there will be plenty of re-
freshments plus game and a-
musements at these parties.
Among the churches now
planning such activities are the
Cathedral of St. Luke, the-Bal-
boa Union Church. the Church
of Our Saviour, St. Margaret's
Church, the Curundu Protestant
Church, and the Unitarian. So-


News Expected

Afer This Week
LONDON, Oct. 12 (UP)-A Pa-
ce announcement on the rumor-
Sromance between Princess
Margaret and Group Captain Pe-
t' Townsend is expected some-
ne after this week, sources said
The announcement was expect-
ed to be made when the oyal
ftaily returned from Scotland to
flckingham Palace this week.
.But it was announced yesterday
%dt the Queen had decided to re-
min in Scotland for a few more
ys, and will not return to Lon-
Suntil Monday.
"ow, sources said, the an-
a Mncement is expected next week
of later.
Margaret, meanwhile, will ar-
rv inLondon Thursday from
Townsend was due to arrive In
England tomorrow to start a home
leave from his post s air attache
La the embassy at Brussels.

US Forces To Be
Out Of Austria
UOctober Fifteenth

Washington introduced a bill
which.would transfer the Canal to
the Commerce Department.*
No hearings were held on the
bill prior to the adjournment of the
sesamo,. however, and it still a-
waits action at the forthcoming
session which is scheduled to con-
vene next January.
A new comptroller for the Pa-
nama Canal Company has not yet
been chosen, a company spokes-
man said.

ialls Reportedly

Back In Business

IlPanama City

the "bolita" numbers g am e
went Into operation again Mon-
day and last night, It was relia-
bly reported today.
bvWeral persons who either
bought or were approached by
WW vendors qald the racket
was resumed Molday apparently
on a smaller seal4 than before it
was suspended under pressure
from police and the press.
It is said that the fumberi
drawn last night were 22, 49 and
98. Monday night the first prize
number was 73.
It Is not known whether It Is
operated by-the same di-
now being sought bpo-
Iuft t Is believed, however, at
a st aoub of them is beh
-hf e lo of the illeg
am aM

aware f the whereabouts f
Oregorlo (Cytto) of
ee alleged operators of t rac-
get on hom le say hey
ave endog i evidence f"r con-
viction. ,-

Aw, Nute

12 (UP)-One tot of Ameri-
can ingenulty Ifes brought
frowns from Shiriff George
Sharpe here.
The sheriff says-he has learn-
ed some Rutherford County
farmers are licking the problem
of how to hull walnuts by dump-
ing them on rural roads and
letting passing automobiles do
the job.
It's a good idea, the sheriff
says, but against the law.


(NEA Telephoto)
RETURN FROM DENVER Vice President Richard Nixon
(left) and heart specialist Dr. Paul Dudley White (center) talk
to newsmen on their arrival in Washington from the bedside
of President Eisenhower. Nixon received instructioAs on car-
ryig on the government during the President's illness.

President To Step Up

Pace Of OfficialI Work

DErlVEI, Oct. 12 (UP)- wap expected to remain with-
Vpsigiptiseas wer cea la- i nhe t a ae e oan hour
samin -. *i hhiiul a


'ing bulletin on the
9 onditlon said:.
'resident had another
'asleep of eight hours.
ion continues to pro-
factorily without com-

Wr_ Eenhower looked for-
war4 to a meeting today with
14s mother. Dr. Milton ElZs-
*ihoW et president of Pennsyl-
vania State university, who Is'
flying from Washington &r a
one-day stay here.
Aside from Mrs. Elsenhower
and the President's son, Maj,
John S. Eisenhower, Dr. Milton
Eisenhower is the first member
of the-Chief Executive's family
to aote to his bedside.
The President's work pat-
tern, while Iereastrg slowly,

Blonde New

A pretty, blonde social work-
er, who followed the subject of
her master's degree thesis to
Costa Rica, is now First Lady of
that land.
She is Karen Olsen Figueres,
formerly a New Yorker from
Westchestir County. A trained
social worker, she took her mas-
ter's degree at Columbia Univer-
sity. and It was during this time
that she met her future hus-
band, who happened to be vis-
iting New York.
"I was very much impressed
with his social program for Cos-
ta Rica, and used him as the
subject of a thesis," she said
during President Figueres' two-
day official visit to Panama.
The visit ended this morning.
when the Figueres party flew
back to San Jose from Tocu-
The Figueres were married In
February of last year. six
months after Karen went to San
Jose to write ber paper.
Now with almost two years of
living in the Costa Rican capi-
taT. the transplanted New York-
er feels very much at home in
her new homeland.
"I have a great deal of love
for my new country," she says
with a seset smile, and appar-
ently the "Ticos" return that
She feels It would be natural
for them to resent her and to
want a Costa Rican in the posi-
tion-but don't.
She it *are a
"unique pe Sa6r bouny
ancy and stit Is unmatched


Diplomats of both countries
marched through the Presiden-
tial fuite to confer with the
Costa Rican chief executive, and
she directed them to his room
in almost flawless Spanish, with
Just a trace of Danish accent.
She also answers the phone
whenever it rings, and an-
nounces, without pretension:
"This is Mrs. Figueres here."
. Regarding her sudden switch
from sociology student to First
Lady, the blue-eyed blonde ex-
"I have the same problems
any wife would have-only on a
bigger scale."
One of these problems turn-
ed out to be the January in-
vasion of Costa Rica, during
which three hectic weeks Kar-
en worked feverishly cooking
for the troops, making radio
appeals for food, and more
fruit for the boys.
"It wasn't too bad," she re-
calls now, "only disconcerting.
We were confident of the out-
During the week-end that she
appealed for fresh fruit her hus-
band was at the front. He re-
ceived a cable saying 6000 or-
anges 'were arriving. ("It was
moving to see how well and how
quiel -the people responded.")
Be under pressure of thq
invasio, Figueres thought at
ffr"t Che message was in code,
and referred to 6000 grenade*.
As he returned however, and
passed truckloads of fresh
fruit headed for the fron4 1e*
j.easled what had happy
Despite threats
tnod against her husband, sAe
se doesn't ears or
g and has a mininmam of
8 protect bhi?" 'ae
are always an d-rm
*I iies reports tOt Or

-- 7%*

some to stay in ea wnen ne I
feeling we', figvtately leaped
y.rda, at the chancee of p 5s-
.qmI- conference with Secre-
tal' of State John Foster Dulles.
Lter, he had. a 15-minute
conference with Sherman Ad-
ams, his executive assistant.
That made a total of 40 minutes
during the day that he worked.
He won't be allowed to go much
beyond that for some weeks.
Later in the week there will
be ether callers at the Presi-
dent's bedside. The docOrs
seem to think that some occu-
pation with the problems of
government Is far better for
'.the ailing president than a'
void of communication.
Reports from the President's
bedside continued to underline
the conservative confidence of
(Continued on Page 10)



For A,


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-0- .


I' Sulrve
11I |FU r j

Peace Plan


WASHINGTON, Oct. 12 (UP) President Ekes.
hewer is making a new appeal to Russia to supportei
an to swap military blueprints and arrange aerials
ghts over both countries, administration officials :
Officials said the new bid for Russian support is 4
important part of the President's "interim" reply-to b"V
mier Nikolai Bulganin's Sept. 19 letter on disarmumeati
The reply to Bulganin was drafted in final formsd&sh
ing Secretary of Stqte John Foster Dulles' conference:t
a Denver hospital room yesterday with the ill President.-
Mr. Eisenhower also was expected to inform BulgeiM
that the United States still is working on a broader #

armamenr program.
Mr. Eisenhower's letter will be
made public as soon as it is
handed to Bulganin.
It is expected to be boncitf-
atory and indicate American
willingness to accept some fea-
tures of Russias a proposed
arms inspection plan if the
Reds will accept the Presi-
dent's offer on blueprints and
"massive reconnaissance."

disar eaen Itfel t an
Important step toward building
confidence which could lead to
It has been tagged inside the
administration as a "pre-dls-
a)mament plan."
Western diplomats at the U-
nited Nations said today Soviet
ideas on an international con-
trol agency for President lsen-
hoter's atoms for peace pro-
gram was "mild and easily re-
concilable" with Western views
Diplomats took this view
even though Soviet deputy
foreign minister V. V. Kusnet-
sov made it clear Russia fa-
vored representation for Red
China and Communist East
Germany in the agency.
Despite this. well-placed West-
ern diplomats said Kuznetaov's
speech to the political commit-
tee yesterday, stripped of its

propaganda, indicate@ s
Kremlin's objections were. Ot
overwhelming and couad be re-
conciled with Western Ideas fd
In the continuing a
bate. Dr. Homi Shabhatis,
top atomic scientist, was
uled to adsreesa the 5
committethis attersl|

U.N.-sonor atom. c0
ence at Geneva la'sA i
Western diplomats'.
hopeful view o .
ment of an Inte
cy to control peacetime us
atomic energy -following
snO's statement of the

Slow Fire
BIRMINC#AM., Ala., Ooa 1
(UP)- Mr. and MR. Rohit T.
Tulsey were honeymooning' to-
day 62 years after -they parted
company in a lovers' qugtrel
"over something silly."
Tulsey. 85. and 1 4-y. lld
bride both had marri4s amad -
come widowed in the nepfil.
Mrs. Tulsey has nine
They renewed their
a year ago.

er Costa Rica's -First Lad

nine-month-old baby. Jose. Jr. lingual.") but she knows she service in Costa Rta as FI a
is constantly guarded against would like him to be a "loving it," she contends, "is the 4p
kidnappers. She says a minimum person" and serve humanity- velopment o1 a central agueM
of precaution is taken-but on- in some way. following the set-up in
ly because they are away from Her intense ambition now is United States." All the tfta
home now. to help create a central agency tions now overlaps, and
Regarding her son's education, for social welfare In her coun- feels that a -cntral. apeo
she has no definite ideas at try. would greatly benefit .fe
present ("of course he'll be bi- "The key to success of social country.
Sefiqp Figuers saya they am
fortunate in hpin g so ma
brilliant, well-t al "a
the field, and thank to a
really conscouts"
she feels their ehasbe
continue to be mrd
Like any wife
husband's "business." the
First Lady says she's 1h
to work with the men and w m
en in my husband's gvma
It is unique. In a way, beeaps.
the ministers are "ot obl a
competent, but qtl te yoWgqw
raging about 34 rears of a
Regarding her "futrp*
two Years hence, when ,D"n "4
Pe will complete his term IW
President. the g rmaclousy
wife says she looks fmwad.
living in Costa Rica all her
Even though she is a
tonal woman she oM
step into a career. I~n
Karen feels very sto es
the old-fashionle iN_ 2.
my husband is1 tl. .
so be."
"Anything I do in CftO *
ca cannot come up Sp
of mu hvsband-afl I4 I
is make h ee "
.y, so c s
is country."
Her dream for Costa
other Latin ubile Is
entually they will all
"one in spirit" wth the
Us. taes.
on We right) atribt a IW IN an this rtat
Mts N do Ama, Pans'j lirMt be clegr to.
the ladies met for n _--

ar. T


.* .-'

--2 -

:: rtARMO 10 AIA, smi *.Tem
*T. i RMT P. 0. BOX 4. PANAMA. S PP.
B TLPHON 3-07,O0 e LINmE)
845 MADIsN Ave. NEw YORK. 117 N14. Y.
.-Ni O M MesI. M ADVANGI 1.70 8 a.0o
si si MONTHS. IN ADVANC 8. 1.60 1.00
o *NJM YSAM. IN ADVANCE .1.0o 04.00

&L. .u L ILm- As

-F ~


The Mel enI h an open forum to readers el The Panama Amerleem.
m 'se me lived gratefully and ere handled in a wholly sonfldetlal
If p eeatribmut a leer don't be Impatient If It don't appe the
de". Leers ge published II the erder received.
PMleasv t t keep the lhters limited to eae pee length.
Idewy of letter writers is held In strltest emnfldence.
This sewspew essses me responsibility for statements as eplaleas
mIwd lI iNers m frMen -fe
e- *-. 0 .

oDear PoD Wright:
never miss your letters in the Mail Box and have noted in
/ last one that you have been reading mine. I am especially
that you at times agree with me. If anybody else does
an am s enough to keep it quiet. But you havd'always said
aat you thi=k. However the remark under discussion may have
Im a thoughtless one.
i have just returned from ten days in El Volcan, near El Hato,
an-ho LEa Lagunas de Volcan, which includes the old
s ret and a remnant of his old hot. You wouldn't know
nl Bow as so much of the forest has been cleared for
.u% e aand has been lost by forest fires.
.We had unusually good weather and in ten days with lots of
ash milk and eggs and enough cold to make three blankets
necessary at night and a fire in the fireplace mornings and eve-
.- We missed the freah vegetables that Boquete grows, but we
did have a cam of Soquete oranges, for which you probably are
originally responsible. They are just as good as ever and I wish
could send you some.

We stopped only half an hour in David and then flew on to
1 iate on the first landing there on an old field once used by
Qn Aray and now reconditioned by COPA, (Compalia Paname-
1 doe Aviacl6n) which is spreading all over the map and taking
tr place of bad roads and no roads at all. Roy Moaher and Vir-
g)ls were on the plane bound to their country home at Cerro
"unta. There is a small landing field at Cerro Punta now.
Pop, you have' to make the drive from El Hato td Concepclon
to apprlIat the value of airplane service. But there are other
roads Ta bad but I doubt whether any are worse. Here they
to build roads and forget them..
w with Ipo holes en Central Avenue there is a lot of talk
a oad to Colombia via Darien, and recently the sub-
of the road to Porto Bello has been revived.
We ae-going tp have some bass fishing soon as two of the
Slakmon, The Ranch of the Lakes have been stocked with
. mouthed black bass.

They are already five and six inches long and have been in
lake only a little over a year, or less than two years. I did
av-Mate the trout fishing In the Chiriqul Viejo this trip.
SlPop, @eecalo suave, and keep that old heart beating till
Ir the century mark.- Others have done it so why not

With cordial greetings,
S .- Credo Calhoun

Answer to Previmuse IPla

I Jehnsen I Coral island
was the 17th Sea nymph
U. S. president 3 ketcher
RbIs-.died 4eRotftaxby
v whe heu expMure
* ve A Summer (Fr.)
~3 Cylladrical I Cleave
4 latentce 7 Bound
-s aapgad IExist
Pedldofthe Beietage 49 Preposition
year iSlteeds (coll.) 31 His wife was
Masculine 11 Runs away to Elin--
mdmame wed Johnson
btal 13 iLease 35 State
epdMt (ab.) IS Unit of energy .explicitly
ef term 25 Jewish month s3 Buries
MBlood 37 Attempt
8 (Scot,) &.Norse name 39 Reiterate
J aeavy hanrow _
iLaminated II I



I la w

I 1W I

40 Suddenly, as
in magic
41 Water-wilker
43 Weird
45 Scolder
50 Also
51 Cloth measure
53 Augment
54 Biblical name


e dd6eams own -


Labor News



They've not only sworn every.
body to secrecy at the hush-hush
department of the Senate Internal
Security subcommittee, but they'-
re really keeping secret the details
of testimony given by a tall, world
weary, be-mustached chap on the
morning of Thursday, Oct. 6--testi-
mony which could lead to the first
actual knowledge of the nature an
inner policies of the Soviets.
Earl Browder, once a confidant
of Stalin, once an Old China hand,
and once the supreme leader of the
American Communist party, testi-
fied Thursday morning. He did not
come of his own free will. But aft-
er all these years, neither did he
refuse to talk. How much he
talked, only those in the room
know. But it is certain he will talk
to them again-next time of his
own free will-and not merely at
the meaningless things he has told
government people before.
There is such a grim and trying
need for Browder to talk. For new
we are faced with the most subtle
of infiltration techniques by a
movement which has betrayed him
as well as the rest of us.
Once again we're in an era of
smiles. Before the most recent So-
viet ice age from which the cold
war cometh, we called such an era
the "popular front" period. It was
the time when the Communists
and their camp followers said that
communism was 20th century
Americanism. And it was the P_'
od when Browder was their leader.
We could use his knowledge add
his advice now that we are back
in the'popular front era and the
fellow travelers are wooing us
again. I have before me, for ex-
ample, an official docume t of the.
International Union of Mine, Mll
and Smelter Workers. Before I tell
you of the document, let me tell
of the union. V-

This outfit was described by a
Senate committee, not too long
age in this grim fashion:
aIt should be a matter of
and continuing concern to all good
citizens that the Mine Mill and
Smeer 'Workers, which operates
in an industry so vital to the se-,
curity of this nation is controlled
by officers who have been identi-
fied under oath as Communists,
and will not deny their member-
ship in the Communist party .
Mind you, if work ever halts for
long in this field, the metal-mining
industry, we simply could not de-
fend ourselves.
The union has been dominated by
its secretary-treasurer, Maurice
Travis. Through him the union
hired a lawyer named Nat Witt.
Travis was questioned by a Senate
committee on Oct. 7, 1952 in Salt
Lake City.

"Have ou ever heard that Nat
Witt hgs been Identifled ad a mem-
ber of a Russian W appa-
ratus?" Travis wav k.
"I refuse to answer that ques-
tion .. .," he retorted.
Mr. Travis, if you had heard
that Mr. Witt was a member of
the Russian espionage apparatus
would you still have retained him
as counsel for the Mine, Mill and
Smelter Workers?" he was asked.

Again Travis took the Fifth
This is the same union which the
Justice Department now is seeking
to dissolve on charges that it is
Communist dominated.
Then last Monday, the union re-
leased a statement pledging "un-
qualified and loyal support of the
American form of government and
a declaration that communism is
not the solution to the problems of
the American working people."
The union leaders said, "We .
reaffirm our faith and belief in our
democratic institutions."
Little in this union ha4 changed
since the testimony I've quoted, or
since the CIO expelled it on
charges of following the Soviet
How do you fight these people?
With the flip of a typist's wrist,
they issue a statement saying they
believe just what you believe.
Were the union not sitting astride
our national jugular ve in, we
could sort of snicker and forget it.
But these boys mine uranium,
copper, nickel and other s u c h
Earl Browder knows the answer.
Earl Browder knows the facts of
early life among the pro-Commu-
nists inside the unions. In full dig-
nity, this man from Kansas could
serve his country and the people
by talking about those who've De-
trayed him and us.


CO Ez ecustive Board
To H od Cosed Meetnla
A closed meeting of the execu-
tive board of Local 900, Govern-
ment and Civic EnZployes Or -
nizing Committee-CO., wi 1 be
held Sunday at 10 a.m. In the
headquarters of the union at Pa-
Complete reports of the trans-
actions of the board will be given
later at the various meetings of
the chapter and stewards coun-
cils on the Pacific and Atlantic
sides of the Isthmus.

f01i Ii sirad it/ls-- Freris:t is Progrs:


~ -
~wfId ~"-

One Sneeze and...

Lower-case Crooks


It pleases me to note that Adolf
Hitler is officially dead, as of this
month, as It pleases me that Juan
Peron is out of business in Buenos
Aires, as it pleases me that the re-
ward for the killer of Serge Rubin.
stein is only 25 grand, and that the
last suspect was last seen In Tan-
gier, a rather loose place for a
suspect to be seen in. What I
mean, saying that a suspect was
seen in Tangier is like saying there
are people mi New York.
As a man who has attempted to
pay his bills and obey the law of
the land, I have observed that no-
body is big enough to be as big
as they think they are. Hitler,
Mussolini and Peron were outside
international'decency, and another
but less political g:nr u l
center compliance 'wil o bhe ros
other, people endeavor to live by;
The box score:'Mussolini kicked
to death. Hitler probably a suicide
in the last sad dayg of Berlin.
Peron over the hill, and, as sure
as I salt here, somebody will scrag
him. Rubinstein murdered at
home, and even the rabbi who
buried him said he was a nogood-
nick, which I wouldn't want a
rabbi to say over my bones.

-- o -
Although I am not a practicing his last pill. Some they hanged
religionist, I have a great respect and some they shot and some just
for organized religion, no matter disappeared away.
what shape It takes. Hitler and It if not true that only the evil
Mussolini got bigger than God, in en do live after them. I know of
thor own estimat0,p. Peron made a tiny Spanish town which has just
a lad mistake when he tangled erected a monument to Str Arthur
with the Catholic Church, because Fleming, who discovered penicil-
the saintl man who was named lin. It s a little town close to
Facell. and is now named Pius Portugal, named Gigon, and no-
doesn't hve to put yp with-two-bit body in the town can spell penicil-
diftiorn. an. but the effect of.the drug
There are all sorts of shibboleths have jade Sir Arur immortal In
you could work In here, but the that town. Also,'te memory of
soundest is that a man should hon-1 Abe Lincoln has been pretty fra-
or his parents, respect law, wor- grant for quite a spell.
ship God in some manner, and not There are about three things you
set himself up as perfect, or some- can't, tamper with, even out of
body'll lay him low. The great egomania. One Is God Almighty

Swas through. He didn't even have
But of all the gaudy galaxy ofi t tangle with the Pop, The paper
the prewar, ery few are left, and, wae enough to beat m.
what's left ain't for long. The, Hitler, Peron., Rubinstein; Mus-
grease-haired Clano got it ina slini, Goering, Lucky Lucinao,
chair, via pistolero. Mussolini g# yon Ribbentrop-they were all of
jumped on until it quit hurting, stamp. They were all lower-case
and they threw poor Clara Petacc' erooks who got too big for their
into the act as well. Goering took britches.

Washington Morale



WASHINGTON (NEA) Aside man. What happened in the gov- loyalty to your family's welfare
from pur poUtic thwre' another eminent during this period added or loyalty to the GOP administra.
motive why the White house staff considerable evidence to support tion a man begins to have doubts.
would wat to keep alive the hope the Republican campaign charges At the Justice Department, for
that Ike could run for a second of a "mess in Washington." It was example, Attorney General Brow-
term. impossible to fill the growing list nell has done an outstanding job
That's to bolster for as long as of vacancies in important jobs. of picking morale off the floor
possible the morale of the approxl; There was a wild scramble among where he found it. lifting it high,
mately 1,500 first and second-level the career civil service people to and enhancing the prestige of gov-
officials of the U.S. government find safe jobs which would last ernment attorneytgenerally. This
who are political appointees. them through an administration has been a major effort of his run-
As soon as It's solid fact that change. ning the Justice Departmnt.
Ike will not run practically all of Many of the key political job- But the inescapable fapt he fac-
this group are painfully aware that holders during the last six months es in the coming months, if Ike is
they will be out of jobs as of Jan. of the Truman administration definitely not a candidate, is that
1, 1957. And it will probably hap- were spending more time joking here is practically no Job security
pen whether the Republican or the for new positions than they were for a single lawyer in his depart-
Democrat candidate wins the elec- tending to their governmentasobs. ment. Government lawyers suffer
tion. A new Republican president This is a perfectly normal re- a special insecurity. They are
would want to bring in his own action of a wage earner, and Pres- outside the cilvl service system
crew. Ident Truman himself, an astute and the legal tenure they enjoy in
Also, below the upper crust of student of public administration their jobs is nebulous.
polity-making officials in the exec- was- aware of it. That is why he At the Pentagon Charles Wilson
utive branch there is a thick layer delayed the announcement that he would also have a special problem
of about 1,200 supergrade ci v II would not run until the last pos- of keeping his organization togeth-
service personnel with salaries sible moment. He has created a whole string of
between $11,000 and $15,000 who There's no question about the top assistant secretaryships or vice
will be worried about the jobs and men on Ike's team letting down presidencies, in the Defense De-
duties they are likelyly to get out or goofing off during the final apartment. And a hierarchy of leas-
the shuffle of a changed adminis- months of the tenure of their jobs. er officials exists below each one.
traction. Treasury Secretary George Hum- This has turned out to be a more
The effect of this Job insecurity prey, Defense Secretary Charles efficient way to run the Pentagon
hanging over the heads of the mass Wilson and Secretary of State John than any previous secretary found.
of offtelaas running the U.S. gov- Foster Dulles, for example ob- But it could also tend tobe weak
ernment for the next 15 months is viously aren't the types to let up in the circumstances of a dying
a grave problem in public admini- before their jobs are done. administration.
station. And the White House Is And the level of officials just be. Thus, any postponement of an
acutely aware of it. low the Cabinet consists mostly of announcement that Ike definitely
There were only seven months wealthy, successful business and will not be a candidate will be
between the time former President professional men with a high tense a help to maintaining morale in
Truman abnounced that he would of public duty. the government. And it will give
not run and the election. During But event here the temptation to officials a little time to soften the
that period the morale of the fed- leave government as soon as pca- blow'when it comes. Up until now,
eral service and the quality of gov- sible when they know that May practically every official in the
ernment probably reached a mod- wiM be all through as of Jan. 1, government kind of assumed that
ern, all-time low 1957, begins to get strong. hs job was reasonably saa f e
It was no fault of President Tru- When it becomes a question of through 1960.


O 7.
' ** : ** -:- -I : i n


It I M t M

has seriously mentioned the pos-
sibility of running another Eisen-
hower in case Ike pulls out of the
race-the President's brother r,
Milt Eisenhower. Hall pointed out
that Ike, himself, has often re-
marked that Milt has the brains
of the family. Probably no one else
has exercised greater influence on
the President s decisions. Milt
even moved into the White House
for a while so he could be handy
with his advice The Chicago
Tribune wing of the Republican
party is quietly building up sup-
port for Illinois urbane ben. Ever-
ett Dirksen in case Ike doesn't run
again. Dirksen will clash head-on
with California's beefy Sen. Bill
Knowland who is also bidding for
conservative backing in the 1956
convention friends of Chief
Justice Earl Warren say he will
accept the GOP nomination if it
becomes necessary to stop Vice
President Nixon. Warren is gen-
erally considered the strongest
GOP candidate with Ike out of the
picture. The chief justice has no
desire to leave the Supreme Court,
his friends say, but he would do it
rather than see Nixon in the White


General Services Administration



"I called you at home because
I didn't want to bother you at
the office." It's amazing how
many business and professional
men receive business calls at
home. If you call a man at 1*a
office on a business matter you
aren't bothering him, you are
merely transacting business as It
should be transacted.
But when yQu call him at
home on a business matter you
can be sure you're bothering

By Colbroith

Igfii~ I~R



I -

F _~__ 1

WASHINGTON-News et the Far
East has bees off the at pa
since the Preddent's illness, ut
hie fabt resc .Itbat the Joint
es of ata definitely ex-
i trouble around Fo
Imoa isf11I. Its also no secret
that they Intend to meet any se-
rions trouble with atomic weap.
This wasn cleared with Elsen-
bower before he became ill, m
the a0lSryI do not expect to cisar
any further question of using a-
temic Weapons with Denver.Thi
of course may cause serious re-
percusI0ons wit' our allies,.
In Preparation for trouble, the
Joint cefa are quietly pulling
Amerc an manpower out of t h
Far East and concentrating Unit-
ed State military strategy on air
and ear power. Thse air and sea
unita are prepAredt o hit b*tc k
with nuolea; weapons.
Currency three Army and one
Marine division are stationed In
the Far East. First to be with.
drawn will be the First Cavalry
Division in Japan, though It hasn't
been announced yet. The joi nt
chiefs are also considering pulling
the Army's 7th or 34th Division
out of Korea.
This would leave South Korea
with practically no American app-
port, but the joint chiefs are count
ug on Syngman Rhee's army to
stop any minor Red attack and on
atomic weapons to turn back a
major attack.
Similarly, American atomic-air
power is poised around Formosa in
case the 'United Stkates should be-
come embroiled in an outbreak be-
tween Communist and Nationalist
China. The public doesn't realize
it, but 10,00 American-troops are
stationed on Formosa. Of these,
1,500 are attached to the U.S. mili-
tary mission. The remainder are
Air Force personnel.
With such an American stake in
Formosa, any Red attack on the
Nationalist-held stronghold w ill
certainly involve the U. 8.
The likelihood of such an attack,
in the Pqetagon view, is far more
imminent than the peace news out
of Moscow would indicate. Penta-
gon strategists are convinedl that
the Chinese Communists are sim-
ply biding their time, that they
will attack first Quemoy and Mat-
su, later Formosa. They expect the
later attack before the end of
These strategists point signifi-
cantly to big Chinese Communist
withdraw.ais from Korea, and they
beleve these troops are being
moved to South China right
opposite Formosa. Despite sun-
nier relations in Europe, these
military prognosticators see w a r
clouds gathering in the Far East.



1 _

I i C ~r



1. .

r laRwY warned the Air Force that
UIt lacnd statoy 14thority to
tsign the controversla Ige (as tJe
Sair-defense network iJ A e Arctie
" is known) contracts wIh Amerl-
rcan Telephone and Telegraph be.
fore they were ever negotated.
Under these contract, A.T. and T.
will provide the Air Force with
an sr-defense signal system at
a plush, guarantee annual
. it Isn't often aids Re-
publican begs a Dmaoeratie chair-
man to hire a counsel from his
own party. But that's exactly what
h"na Ta brother of the late
"Mr. Ri iean," Sen. Bob Taf
rged ga's Sen. Harry Byr
to do. Aa chairman of the Senate
Finance Committee, Byrd ha been
getting along wi he former GOP
counsel Serge Beon. Taft com-
plined that Benson was so h-
taf minded that he was ab-
taging the Elsenhower trad preo
gram. So Republican Taft I.eaded
with Democrat B d to hire a
Democratic counsel. Byrd tried
to borrow the House Ways and
Means Committee's trade expert,
Leo Irwin, but the House Commit-
tee wouldn't spare lhim. M e a nt
while Byrd is till looking around,
on Taft s advice, for a suitable
John Kennedy, publisher of. the
Sioux Falls, S.D., Argust-tader, a
lifelong Democrat, took a trap t6
Denver following Ike's illness,
concluded that the public was get-
ting all the facts. Since the first
day when some false statements
were issued, Kennedy reports, ev-
erything has been on the up-and,
up Popular Argentine Am-
bassador Pax will live in the Unit-
ed States of America Lollowing
Peron's downfall. Hell go back
briefly to turn in his resignation,
then buy a house in Washington
. New President Lonardi of Ar-
gentina spent eight months in the
United States of America on th6
Pan American military board.
son was educated here. Many of
those around Lonardi are anti-
American, but he isn't .. Ronald
Dahl, the British airman who did
superintelligence work in Wash-
ington during the war, has been
back in Washington watching his
beautiful actress wife, Pat Neal,
open in "A Roomful of Roses.'
Dahl hae switched from the RAr
Force to playwrttng... If Charles
Patrick Clark, $75,000 lobbyit for
dictator Franco, doesn't git in-
vited to Mrs. Cafrits' parties, h6
wangles an invitation ... NOrman
Littell, who fought sohard against
independence for Indonesia, hat
the time of his life at IndependeneC
Day parties.






~I(LDB~LlliU, OCIPIPi~.~ill

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-1 .-- I -
, 7 -

scOUTS Joined forces with Canal Zone fire fighters to publicize Fire Prevention Week by de-
1ling handbills to residences throughout the Zone. Participating were members of the Boy
ani Girl Scouts and the InternationaL Scouts. above are a group of the scouts at the
Balboa Fire Station where they were shown some of the fire fighting equipment. Standing at
the left is Capt. William E. Jones, eld, of twe Balboa District.

Non-Strikers Return To Workl

At Perfect Circle Corp. Plant

NEW CASTLE, Ind., Oct. 12 Bur dozens of non-strikers show-
(UP) --. Non-strikers went back to ed up, mostly arriving in smaller
work at the riot-torn Perfect Cir- groups in private cars.
cle Corp. foundry yesterday un- Only five UAW pickets, the num-'
der the protection of National her set by a court order, were on
Guard tanks and machine guns. duty at the gates and they made:
The company prepared to re- no move to protest as the non-
sume production today. strikers arrived.
Picjw i 9i.O U-

lee-Oo aCt-l;and'_ four George. Crailg mproned martial
Sherman tanks that had their law in the three cit es but con-
engines running for Instant ac- ceded the company had a right to
tion.'f attempt to .r open at New Gas-
Strict martial law was in force tie.
at the New Castle, plant, scene UAW employes went on strike
of a bloody gun battle last week, against the four plants July 25
and at Richmond and Hagerstown, for a union shop, a wage boost and
Ind., where three oth er s t r k e a layoff pay plan. The plants re-
bound plants of the company are med production with non-strik-
located. tig workers but the New Castle
. However Col. Howard Wilcox, plant was shut by last week's riot.
commander of the guardsmen, re-
laxed the martial law ban on as- Nine persons persons were shot or in-
sembly to permit chuI rch and jured in.a two-hour melee between
school groups to meet, 'movies to strikers and non-strikers I a s tJa
stay open and the striking UAW Wednesday.
Local 370 to hold its regular week.
1 meeting tonight. Negotiations were In a stale-
Wilcox granted the request of mate as the UAW refused to abar-
union leaders to hold the meeting ging. gain "with Sherman tanks and
They promised "orderliness and bayonets at our backs."'
told Wilcox "we're going to re-
spect you." Geysers exist in many volcanic
The company, which makes au- regions of the world suh as Japan
to 1iston rings, had expected only Iand South America, but their'
20 -or 30 supervisory employes to greatest development is in Ice-
report today for clean up work in land, New Zealand and Yellow-
the ,pant. stone National Park, Wyoming.


New Shipment


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Horn flies are primarily pests of
cattle and spend moit of theirlives
on cattle. /
The most efficient method of con
trolling ground squirrels is by, poi-
i ] l I I-

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The Record Shop: Decca is out
to "Fill Your H6me With Music."
Ti*at's the slogan for their fall cam
.n Ipell albums, and they've
ret 2 albums to back up
their tords. Thirty-one .are new
pop lWms, six are classical, eight
are re-released show albums and '
seven are re-released pop collec-
's music for every taste-
fro lug Crosby to Mae West,
frt syne King to Crazy Otto,
altzes to cha-cha-cha, from
Jass lullabies. Most ambitious .
ro Is "Old Masters," a collet- Rosalind Palge Mae West
36 recordings by Bing of
so onderfu. songs, done up in urements She isn t, but she sure
a ty gold box and full of could ha.e been.
pie .
nly problem is.-if you fill Groucho Marx i"You Bet Your
you me with music by Decca, Life," NBC-TV): (To a contestant
the be no room left for the who said she was a dress de-
ree player. siglner); Anything interesting in
women's dresses this year-other
T 's more than singing to than women?
be' a singer. Take Rosalind
Pa and that's a .pleasant
tho t for a crisp fall afternoon) Herb Shriner has brought his
wh one of MGM's top gal harmonica to the record field. On
a of the moment. She figures Columbia, he's waxed "It's the
tha he spends more time and Talk of the Town" and "Tumbling
In in promoting her records Tumbleweeds." It's his first.
tha e does in maklngt hem.
sit the disc jockies in every Dick's Picks: Patti Page has a
tow sing in." says Roz. *"Re. lovely ballad, "Croce di Oro," on
een I was singing in Youngs- Mercury. Others: "The Legend of
tow I'd hop in my car every W.\att Earp (Bll Hayes. Cadence,
ia-n g and drive to Pittsburgh and Ralph Young, Decca); "The
and _eveland and visit the DJs. Bonnie Blue Gal" (Mitch Miller,
In cities in-between, too Columbia); "If We Dance a Little
O~ she's made the contact, Closer" (Vicki Young, Capitol);
ise" it up. She writes long "The Best Is Yet To Come" (Nick
Jetters to the disc jockles she's Noble, Wing); "Mommy's Little
imet, gives them autographed Angel" (Ginny Gibson, Davis);
petares; sihe sends copies of her "Cryin' For Your Kisses" (Mindy
new records personally; she tele- Carson, Columbia); "Slaml Baml"
phases them to ask how they like (The Crew Cuts, Mercury).
the new numbers. Part of Decca's "Fill Your
"I pay for most of it," she says. Home With Music" campaign that
"But MGM pays for the phone fills it well: piano work by Bi1
calls-my mother would kill me if Snyder ("Music for Holding
I Ialmd for them." Hands"), Andre Previn ("Let's
S Record promotion the way Rosa- Get Away From It All") and
lind Palge-and most of the top Carmen Cavallaro ("Music at
ingers-go about it Is an expen- Midnight"' ; organ work by Lenny
.ive business. Roz says she spends Dee ("Dee-Lirious"i and Ethel
"*milons" a year, but admits Smith (cha-cha-chas, merengues.
that's'a about a $95,000 exaggera- mambos): folk songs by Burl
Stiones. A few thousand is more like Ives and by Marals and Miranda;
it, and that ain't hbey-hey. and Ethel Merman, in "MemcL
Her latest MGM r e se ries," singing 40 real old favorites
& Her latest MGM r eleae on one record.
,-"Frankle and Johnny Cha-Cha' Three more operas for your col-
.-and "My Reverie"-is an example lection-a magnificent "Aida" on
of how this pays off. She was RCA, made in Rome, features a
excited about the cha-cha side, be- stunning cast headed by Milanov,
cause It had beat and excitement Bjoerling, Barbleri and Warren'
and, also, she wrote it. So she Angel has the first recording oa
called all her DJ friends and, Walton's "Troilus and .Cressida"
aid-like, they played it for her. with the composer conducting and
Happened Elisabeth Schwarzkopf and Richb-
",the I ,the leads; an-
ire/ Roled Rot and told beft on starring Angellel andh Le.y.
mo she switched gun and began this is the second release of this
r pr too; the record Is moving, seldom-heard opera in a few
ey" ti0"oo; th .'recri'.:s months, andm rve to restore
Ithoutt hose field contacts, both ts, and may serve to restore
Ides might have died quickly. i. to popularity.
Ros Is a tiny gal-she claims
's five-feet-two, but that's with Requiem MOSS
digh heels ano tall hair"-and uem M ss
te as a zipve She's Oklahoma. A requiem mass will be cele-
rn, New York-raised, and a brated at St Paul's Church 6
uld-be opera singer who com- n.m. Saturday for Mrs. Inen
-mIsed on pops when she Clarke, late resident of Camp
Aligned she didn't have the vol- Coiner, who died a year ago.
.eto cover those wide arias of The Ven Lemuel B. Shirley,
ra. rector of the parish, will oftfi-
0e says she Isn't exactly cer- date.
Iof her height---"only beauty Surviving relatives include her
est winners know their meass- brothers, Lionel and Owen King.


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Socialand iOthewie

.ll or

, 5037,

xZ, 134, Panama

aff s 4H.4I a.i Pa.m 2.-740 2-0o74' 11.. 4 10 0 .t

hold its Christmas Charity
mzpaar Sunday, OOct. 23 starting
t 1 p.m. at the Elk's Home in
Attractive booths-wol-be et up
offering many handmade articles
suitable for Christmas gifts such
as beautiful colored guest towels I
worked with Swedish weaving,
crocheted dullies, handmade a-
prons and earrings, very unusual
Chrlstmas decorations, Christmas
cards, potted plants, a large as-
sortment of candies and baked
goods, white elephant and parcel
post articles, and a fih nnond for

terpretive Reading'" meetings will the entertainment of the small
i /2* / 9 /be fild at the USO-JWB Armed fry.
LCo a Micans L ve ala Forcts Service Center at 7.30 p. The public is invited.
This popular new program is Operation Holidy Season
A l' under the direction of Frederick Starts Tomorrow At JWB
e ilotlt i Berest. Operation Holiday Seaso n"
In addition to the continued stu- will introduce a new class in Ba-
S- i y of the Interpretation of Poe, tea Decorating at the USO JWB
The President of Costa Ries and Mrs. Joa6 Figueres and try, which is the subject for the Armed Forces Service center on
teAmbassador oft -Cost Rika and MM Casls de Is ERpnriel- month of OctoLer. recorded selec- tomorrow at 7:30 p.m. under the
S e Ambstsndor ot evening at and reception given at the l- tons from "Don Juan and Hell' direction of Mr. Arthur McKray
i clb int evening at ga reception given at the will Doe heAr. tonight and c o m-of the Signal Office. Post of Coro-
Onests Included high ranking officials of PanamA and the mentary made on the play which zal, who is well known on t h e
C nal Zone and members o1 the diplomatic corps and their had outstanding inembrs in Isthmus for his batea decorating.
wives. the cast as Cedrick Hardwicke, Mr. McKray is also an artist,
S, arles Laughton Charles Boyer who paints landscapes, portraits,
rie.; Cecilia Remon Mr. James L. Collins, Jr. son of and Agnes Moorehead portraying still life and pictorial narratives.
Named Ciasselor Mr. and Mrs. James L. Coin the leading roles. Bateas, used by the natives of
At o'L o ECmbassy Sr, of Fayettele NorthCa ll The recordings of "Don Juan Ianama for all utilitarian purpos-
Mrs. Cecilia Reinun has been na. eele Nor Caro- and Hell" have been made avail- es throughout the ages, are hand
aamed Counselor of the Embassy Miss Holgerson graduated with able through the courtesy of Mr. hewn onden bowl. Finished and
of Panama in London and will the Class of '55 from Cristobal and Mrs. Charles Latham of An- decorated, they maktve serviceful
serve with the rank of Minister. iigh School, 'and is now employ- con .nvitaton i extended to at- llhan ngs attrace service
ShehaIs been In Europe and Great'ed at Aibrook Ahi Force Base. An ivitation isextendedo-at dlahes and can be used for many
Britain for some weeks. Mr.Collins was stationed at Ft tend the lecture presentationsand purposes.
Te Ambassador of anama to Kobbe for three year as a me worksps in Interpretive Read- With the approaching holiday
Great Britain is Dr. Roberto A-Iber of the TU. S. Army, and is season, bateas ll mae unusual
rias. He has been visiting in New now a member of the Canal Zone!-. ... gifts to send home to families
York City where his wife, balleri- P-ice force n Cristobaal Emble and friends, as well as remem
SMrgot y1aFeri i ng ANovember weddingg is pan-Plans Christmas Bazaar bring folks, locally, who had an
w.i Margot FonteWn, ie ls appearing, A November wedding is p Oan- Oc. 2 ,appreciation for. the native crafts.
with the 'Sailers Wells Ballet. nied, The Cristobal Emblem Club Authentic designs are used in-
Reception Marks 44th leets At Morgans'
Anniversary Of The Alnha Chante& of Beta Sig-
Chinese ,Republic ma Phi Sorority Rhodalovely Buf-" THIS WEEK'S SPECIAL:
The Ambassador of the Repub- fet, Supper at the home of their I
lie of China and Mrs. Yu were Director Mrs. Charles P. Morgan1 avoite Scuffs
hosts Monday evening at a love- in. Saturday evening compliment- AMERICAST Vfav or t S W ffs a B
ly reception marking the 44th an- ing .their rusheer 'and their hus- HS WOn WAHA
niversary of the proclamation of bands. THOSE WONDER L, WA ABL
the Republic of China. The honored guests were Freda *ie A s L
-- Walker, Placida Paulson, Newie A
Miss Rlolgersen To Wed Sloan, Elaine Payne Edna Bow, Q quilted i
Mr. James Collins er, Peggy Homburg, Kay Adams,
Mr. and Mrs. Anton L holger-
son of 0779 William Place. B a 1-1'Don Juan In HelP for Home,' Shower, School, Travel, GIFTS.
boa. announce the engagement of Tonight At JWB-US IV ) 0
their daughter, Joan Millicent to The third in the series of "t'- ONLY 7, .70,9 .17

Whips Fast-

Stays Whipped!

SWi 30% bumtterf,
you can depend on AVOST,
to whip quickly and
to sty whipped'
for hourn.
owe fron!L

for, mo*s'
Top your best deserts/
with safe, healthful,
delicious AVOSET.

A f

for both children and grown ups.

(Opposite the Ancon P. 0.)

Wha belongs

in a safe?

Most people say -"ioey." And, of cour; ley
are right. But, that's just a small parl o*fhe *storyI
, Evey family and every business has valuables '
that cannot be replaced at ay aI. And
'what you tan't riplae;;; you m0t prflecs t

hIink of the jewew, silver,
relics that have been in your
family for generation, How
safe as they from fire and
Think of the deeds, con-
tractd, accounts receivable..;
the office zeoords tatyou mui
have to day in business. Are
thM safe?
Don't gamble on it. It's
much better to be safe than
sorry when you are dealing
with precious,. IIrPLACE-
AsLz belongings.
Call us. We will be glad to
adviM you, compltldy without
WeianamWto you.
We c-n tell you what yew

P. u. ;s I p 2 T.* T Mt. .

risk is and how to avoid it.
And, if you wish, we Can
show you a safe or a money
chest in the vat Mosler line
that is deigned especialy to
keep you safest from theft,
safest from fire.

Get expert advice FREE I
See your Mosler dealer
a -----" .'-- ---- _-*-


1 --. "" *J ." / -- .

MISS JOAN MILLICENT HOLGERSON's betrothal is announc-
ed today by her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Anton L. Holgerson of


taeb naoe I6 Intluslmo h. 1 i
column bhouljd uumitted l itypo-
ritten tam and mailed to naor f
the. box mUmbes Usted daily In "So.
clal and Othegwm," or delivered
by band to the effle. Iodotles
meetln".ceasel be aceepted by tel.
Nature Study Group
Meets Next Week
The Nature Study Group of the
College Club will meet at 3:30
p.m. on Wednesday October 19 at
the home of Mrs. Paul Barnard
House 2425 Morgan Ave.
. Mrs. Barnard will teach the
group to identify some of t h e
families of birds of the Canal1

Newcomers Meet
The regular monthly meeting of'
the Newcomers' Club will be held!
tomorrow at the home of Mrs.
Howell Wynne, house 8217 B Du:
rante Place. Mrs. Lorez 'Gerspach
,will speak on her visit to San I
The hour is 1:30 p.m.
Panama Rotary To Near
About Petroleum
Members of Panama IRotary
the class, many taken frote fit
National Museaum of Panama,
others from a set of hand paint-
ed Inca Indiar. designs from the
National Museum of Peru, others
from the books of Dr. Samuel
Lothrop, Curator of the Peabody
Museum of Harvard, who is a re-
nowned authority on the archaeo-
logy of Panama.
Mr. MoKray will introduce "O-
peration Holiday Season" with a
lecture on the history and art ofi
batea making and decorating, and
will present an exhibition of his,
decorated bateas. I
The public, both of the Canal'
L ed to attend the lecture and
exhibition on bateas.
Though the beginner's class is
limited to 24 persons, these wish-
ing to trace designs are invited, to
avail themselves of the collection
at the USO-JWB Club on Thurs-
day evenings at 7:30 p.m.
For further information a n d
registration, please call Miss Dor-
othy Brickman, Director of Acti-
vities, Balboa 1072.

Aunt Ellen Club
Holds Important Meeting
An important meeting of Aunt
Ellen Club has been announced for
tonight at 7:30, at the home of the
president, Mrs. lone Thorpe, in
Parque Lefevre.
All members are asked to at-

"The Star-Spangled Banner"',was
officiallyy made the national anth
by Congress in 1931, although al-
ready adopted as such by the
Army and Navy.

Club and their guests will hear
fthe latest developments concern-
ing Petroleum Production, Refin-
ming, and its uses at the regular
meeting of the club tomorrow. I
Guest speaker at this meeting
will be Mr.'Leo D. La ering,
sales engineer of the Union Oti,
Company of. California, sponsored
by Rotarian Jack W. Graham.

The meeting will be
E' Panama Hotel at

at thel
12:15 p.







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ca/a ftUich

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Fly El Conquistador, Braniff's superb DC-6s with million-mile
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Americas. Why not make your next trip via Braniff?

P r iantonnta and eevsh" Cm ONV tWae M agent .orewniff at
Aveniids Tvl1 18, e=epem *24975, ibel B Pamma 3-1660, 41t.
130, ,r p..o a.472,aCSe Ticae OW., lseph.m 779 e f 97.

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a C 3. Fibres Dr. R. Atla Jr,.
Jl. (Georsetown Universlty) M.D.
iWvll (4th of July) Ave., No 2A24
Itppo-lie Anron Irhool Pidygrinnd)
lei. 2-2011 -- Panami


Phone Panama 2-0552

(.bliopractle adds life to years-
and years t life

Kim. A. and E ORILLAC
(Palmer Graduatesi)
U black-rom Lux Theatrl

Peckeu Shipper Movers
Phones 2-2451 2-2562
Learn Riding at
Riding & Jumping classes daily
I to 5 p.m. Phone 3-0272
or by appointment.


1I%2 La Carrasqulla
,No. 21 '3" *beet
4th ,sf July Ave & J

Ave. Tivoll No. 4
141O ILral Avenue
11 C.ntral Avenue

J. Fco do la Osa Ave. No. 41
Juilo Arftmesea Ave. and 3 St.
52 Street No.' 53

Parque Lefevre o 1 eel
bis Porrbs iI
I-a Efpama Ave.





BOX 2031, ANCON. C.Z.
DR. WENDEHAKE Medical Clin-
ic. Day-night service. Opposite
Chase Bink. Phone 2-3479.

Help Wanted
WANTED:-Experienced nurse-
mad to attend one child. Good
salary. Apply I0A-53 Central
Avenue, Panama or 9126 Boli-
var Avenue, Colon.

FOR RENT: 2 rooms. $30.
Rooms $20. Sabanas. Phone 2-
1508. Inquire Estudianto Street
No. 100.

seeking furnished 2 bedroom
chalet or apartment in newer
residential section. Call 2-1162
WANTED: Vacation quarters
around 15 November. Refer-
ences furnished. Call Navy 2247
after 4:00.
cation quarters for December 1st.
Call after 4:00 Balboa 2-4462.

ATTENTION G. I.1 Just built
modern furnished apartments, I,
2 bedrooms, het, cold water,
Phone Panama 3-4941.
FOR RENT:- Apartment, con-
crete building, near race track:
2 bedrooms, suitable for chil-
dren $60. Apply International
Jewelry. 155 Central Ave. Phone
FOR RENT:-Large comfortable
and cool two-bedroom apart-
mint in Bella Vista. Apply tele-
phone 2-1455 Panama. from
8:30 to 11:30 or 2 to 4 p.m.
FOR RENT:-Apartment: 2 bed-
rooms, dining room, sitting
room, maid's room with bath,
large kitchen, large bathroom,
hot water, apartment all screen-
ed, 25 square motors inside a-
partment for laundry, drying and
ironing, large closett, garage.
House No. 5, Ave. Eusabio A.
Morales, in El Cangroeo. corner
house. Phone 3.0579.
FOR RENT:-2-bedroom apart-
ment with all modern conveni-
ences. "D" Street. El Cangrejo.
Rosita Building. Inquire Apart-
ment No. 3.
FOR RENT:-Top flooeer of house
31-A. Francisco Filos St. (Vista
Harmosa). Inquire ground floor.

FOR RENT: Modern apart.
ment: 2 bedrooms, dining room,
sitting room, perch, independent
bath service $50. Phone Panama
2.2 289.3-4914 Mr M.e rll.

FOR SALE: Maholany living
. room set. Call 85-4183 or mse at
251-A Corozal. Like new.
FOR SALE:-Duo to trip: Living
room set. Singer sewing machine
7 drawers), other household ar-
ticles. Estudiante Street No. 14-
92, Apt. No. 7 upstairsn .
FOR SALE: One used all
porcelain 9"''2-cubic foot West-
inghouse refrigerator at a reas-
onable price. Apply Phone 2-
1455 Panama, from 8:30 to
11:30 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.
51st Street No. 13. Apt. 3, Ro-
ls Marina Building.
FOR SALE: 1955 Weting-
-house Laundromat. perfect, of
course, only $175; also 6-meuith-
old Rattan set. 5-strand. solid
front, quality Rattan, cost $412.
will sell $290. Phone Curundu
FOR SALE:-Double Hollywood
beds with springs $37; Ward-
robes $25; Metal chitforobes
$22.80; Wicker set $29 Din-
iag room table and 4 chairs $75;
Dinette set $35; Living room set
$189; Coffee tables $18. Also
refrigerators Ipractically new ),
folding beds, springs. mattresses,
illlow, setc HOUSEHOLD EX-

FOR SALEM-1953 4-dr. Chev-
rolet, 2-10 series, xcelleon con-
dition, duty paid. $1400. Tele-
* phone alboa 2710.
FOR SALE: 1947 Buick, re-
cently painted, returning States.
Navy 3119 5 p.m.-8 p.m. RIC
FOR SALE:-1948 Nash Sedan
"600" $175. Duty honL phone
83-2156, S/Sgt. Richard R. Wil-
FOR SALE:--1948 Willys Jep
Station Wagon with winch. $400
or best offer. May be inspected
Thursday, October 13, at 2398
Cocoll. between 12 and 4 p.m.
or call 4.-8168.-N

We buy Automobiles Models
1950 to 1955. We pay CASH
Autos Eisenman
(beside Coca Cola Plant)
Tel. 2-2616-2-2966 Panama.

Real Estate
WE BUY. Sell end Manage Real
Estate. "The Impeliel Eagle."
Cathedral Ploae. Penema. Tele-
phone 2-0857.

Miscellaneous HouseR Motorcycles
FOR SALE:-Aquariums and ac- FOR RENT:-2.bedroom chalet: FOR SALE:-1953 AJS 500cc.
cesserles. Phone Navy 353. Maid's room and bathrme. For- single cylinier motorcycle $250.
mer entrance to Gilf Club en Phone Curnmd 5202.
FO SALE: SP-400-X Ham- Via EWpila. Phone 3-5141.- --
maslund receiver in unusually .- FOR SALE-- 1951 Harley-Da-
excellent condition, 60 cycle. FOR RENT: Chalet: 2 bed- vidson motorcycle, in good con-
105 to 125 volts, only $225. roems, spacious grounds. Carras- edition. Phone 3-5246 Panama.
Phone Curundu 5202. quilla No. 160. Keys across
~ --- street. Phone 1-1201 between W ANT D
FOR SALE: Cocker Spaniel .7 p.m. W ANTED
puppies with pedigree of AKC. -- -
See them outside the Bella Vis- FOR RENT:- Furnished 2-hbd- MIellaneous
ta Theater. rorm. halet. exclusive. Ameri-
can neighbors. Phone Panama 3- WANTED: -Rponsible Ameri-
FOR SALE:- 20-gallon aquari- 0443. can r Englisht woman to super-
um with reflectors. Reasonable. -- V-ise care of two children aged
5457 Morrison Street. Diabl. IFOR RENT:- Furnished chalet. .10 and 13 years for five weeks
I A-I. Justo Arosomena Ne. 40- while parents go on leave Oct.
FOR SALE:-Dunlap drill press 33. Phone 3-3008. 28. Phone Balboa 3630.
and meobr. grinding wheel and
motor. Phone 2-3692.
FOR SALE:-Dictating machine
Mail-a-Voice withaccories.Applauding McCarthyites
Cheap. Metallica InteroAtional.
S.A.. Call. 6a. 5-15. Phone 2- I
FOR SALE: Dutch canaries. Become Cause Of M trial
orange color. First Street, Perejil.
No. 7-144, Apt. 4. n -
FOR SALE:-Upright piano. re- BOSTON, Oct. I2 (UP) -A mis- the preliminary phase of the case.
cently overhauled. Balboa 6393. trial was delcared at the opening "Even if it did not come to the
-- of the jury trial yesterday of a attention of your ears, it will come
FOR SALE: Cocker Spaniel former H a r v a rd psycnolcgist: to the attention of your eyes," Al-
puppies, A.K.C. registered, $35 charged with contempt of C on-'drich said.- "The newspapers, of
and $40 each one. Can be seen gress because applauding s u p- course, covere(' it'"
outside Bella Vista Theater, porters of Sen. Joseph R. McCar- Aldrich said the applauding pub-
thy (R-Wis.) turned it into a "po- lic apparently did not agree with
RESORTS [pulartiy contestt" hi dealer instructions to the jury
RESORTS Federal Judge Bailey Aldrich panel t ns"cotntunis is s no t o
dismiss the jury and the defen- trial here and Sen. McCarthy is
FOSTER'S COTTAGES. One mile dant, Leon. J. Kamin of Toronto, 'not on trial" and remarked that
part Casino. Low retes. Phone Ont.. promptly waived his right too the spontaneous "popularity con-

..v.... ... .. ... .. ... l 1 6 i.
POSitin Offered CHAV-GE. S.A.. Ave. Jes6 Fce. FOR SALE:-2-b.edroo mason- Blbo. 1866.
o t_____________ RENT:-2-bhdroom apart- de la ssa No. 41. Phone 3- ry cottage inNew Gaon. Mos- PHILLIPS Oceaide Cotta
Dment. El Cangree: ;Hot water. 4911. EASY PAYMENTS. quit controlldarea.3500. Just Santo Clara. Box 45 alba.
SWANTED: Experienced secri garage, near II Panama. Call 3- completed. New condition. Mod- Phone Pinimo 3.177. Cristo-
-we gape Tour Figure" tary for English and Spanish car- 5692. Apply at 2034 Sabana LES O em pmn Etri. Hot b 36.
| BODY-REDUCING respondence. Apply with refe, r- a LESSONS rn plumbing. Electricity. Hot bl -1673.
Swedih Maagse eam Bath fences to Box 3108 Panama. water shower. Also house trailer.
l 'Smart Women" Charm Course oth complete with furniture. Gramlich's Santa Clara Beach
RTEPEDIA NAC1NAL for those who can come only drapes. d i he kitchenware Cottages. Modern conveniences.
(or.hos) pll three days a wek for 5 weeks. power mower. lawn tooeels, etc. moderate rates. Phone Gamboa
I n c Sp ira lin g V o lu m e Ri oassla n A c3v0 dy Bfe Can4 1
i Justo Aresemena Ph. 3-2217 1 Tuesdays. Wednesday & Thurs- Beautiful beach front let. 100' 6-441.
days from 10:300to 12:00 neon.o n Pacificocean. 30' deep. Can Ihe 's fulshed houses on
SJDto give themselves ao complete se color eTlide poictes in al- bseel hnta Clem. T
Of'Japanese Cotton A ppe rsToDo mtop-to-toe renovation before the boa and Cristebal by appoint b Thompsone Bale Tea 1772 n

SSeenAsThreaMiddleEaston on courses starting October 4-7 p.m. Friday
m ApraGREENVILLE8C Oct. 12 17. telephone Panama -0 27. .
jAdenauer's UP The spiraing volume of WASHINGTON, Ot 12 (UP) 7e.,
Ing the UnitedSttes pses far mW latt Ci n 'M ...
Ir ,ater T thavalanche die ast makes ote f the W W O W s Loose uI l
g erreatlntubiii the, olneoyenf th
which caused a virtual collapse- of explosive Arab-Israeli controversy Ripsi oose il
.he U.S cotton. textile industry in more urgent than ever, U S. offi- Insalls Officers
ViUD, Germany, Oct. 12 (UP )1937. cials said today. A l
ancellor K on r a d Adenauer F. S Love. secretary-treasurer They added, however, that pros- I r r i
t a quiet night and his cond- of the American Cotton Manufac- pects for an early settlement now in KPublic To igill b featured in o nc Di
this morning sowed no mark- turers Institute, said the skyrock- appear doomed. These officials DALLAS, Tex., Oct. 12 (UP) Oct 25be atClured n a song rectalMiss
3.hange, a Bonn go 'ver eating fabric shipments from Ja- said recent efforts on both sides The Pacific Chapter, Order of One of the seats near the top of a Dixon will be assisted by D e a-.
t spokesman said today. pan pre being paralleled now by to obtain new arms have clearly DeMlay wll he a public In- 92-foot giant sky wheel midway Dxn siste b -
la erp is suffering from bron-ithe Import of ready made ap- li settlement, tishlRyit b i lb state fair of Texas, hurling one peted to leave shortly for the U-
a si parel." tish Rite building In Balboa at schooirl t death and injur- "ited States on a scholarship a-
elspokesman said Adenauer Love added, "there was a basis The United States Is gravely 8 tonight. ing three others. ward.
sB hadsome fever this morning, for the claim in the late 1930s concerned that an arms race be- person avg e The dead girl was identified as ..
I." was visited again by Profes-that such imports were in the tween the two sides in, the Arab- are being urged to attend anid Cynthia Combest, 15 year old The Barbadian Disaster Relief
lei Dr. Paul Martini, chief physi- main shoddy material, b u t no Israeli dispute will touch off bit- bring their family and learn of drummer with the Memphis. Tex., Committee will sponsor the con-
cit of the Bonn University clinic, such claim can be made or is be, tter new fighting in the area. some of the principles DeMolny high school band. She apparently cert. Miss Dixon, music student of
a o Dr. Ella Belberbuch, the A- ing made now." I Prospects of an arms race de- teaches future citizens of the was killed instantly as the sea t Manhattan School of Music, who
d uer family doctor. Since World War II. he s a id.V'(loped when the Soviet world United States and Panama. tumbled to the ground through the has beer} majoring in voice and
ue g 'officialride'sstenel flramr 11.k hr srs ,d
th signed the first official the Japanese industry has been worked out an agreement to sup-I A special ceremony for moth- ride's steel framework. piano for the past three ears,
cal bulletin issued yesterday largely rebuilt and is equipppedP'y weapons,to Egypt and offeredlers of DeMolays will be con- The ride was stopped imme- will return to New York afore
-cisn rthe end of the year to complete,
ideb disclosed for the first time with some of the most modern rms to other Arab nations. ducted. diately, leaving 50 or more horri- the end of the yr to complete
thkt Adenauer has bronchial pneu- machinery available. Officials have said that the So- fied riders mostly teenagers-hber four-3ear course.
lla. I Love pointed out that c o tton viet-bloc arms shipments c o u d The night's activities will be suspended in the air while a work-
ficials did not know whether, cloth imports from Japan t his dramatically shift the Middle East highlighted by the installation man clambered up over the Part of the proceeds of the con-
a er official bulletin would be year reached 44 million yards by with assistant secretary of state of Bill Black to the' office of wheels to check each seat. cert will go towards the hurricane
ited. the end of July. During all of last Arabs. master councillor by his father The spectacular midway attrac-.ief fund and t..he remainder to
S--- year, imports reached only 41,- William Black and the installa- tion, which consists of two rotat- Daniels and Miss Dixon.
S I 1 800,000 yards. I Both Israel and an Arab nation tion of other officers by past ing medium-sized ferris wheels at-'
3 Ini l e wf l ,"Developments w h i c h have carried their cases to the United state master councillor of the tached to each ened of a connect- Tickets are being sold at 50
JoinsWe enehfadtad2c
'n Joccurred since the state Depart- States yesterday in separate talks State of Pennsylvania. Gene ing axle that also rotates, w as cents each for adults and 25 ents
i m..ent granted Japan deep and with assistant secretary of se Finninger of the U.S. Navy. Also shut down for tests as soon as pas- for children and are available at
im i nA llnce, wide tariff concessions on cotton George V. Allen. participating in the installation sengers could be take off. Muebleria Panama, Baro t le K.
.,-| goods at the Geneva conference." Israeli ambassador Abba Eban ceremonies will be P.M.C. Chev- Barber Shop and from Handel K.
U.. Lrove said, "indicate U. S. mills asked the United States for assur- alier Kenneth Millard and The Combest girl and two of Lawson and members of the co
are facing the most serious crisis ances his nation will be able to PM.C. Chevalier David Robles those injured all were riding in ordinating committee.
ever faced from cheap wage for- buy Western prms to offset Cornm the first boy from Panama to be- the seat which broke loose, pre
,lra n Ot. 2 (Up eign imports.' muist weapons being sent to E- come a Chevalier of DeMolv umably hen n t of the pivo 'C ry I.
I a,-t.1 P- -.Robles i- a member of te holding it on either side of the er. u
eSy notified parliament that I- Albert Ogg Dies; Syrian ambassador Faid Zei- Panama and Canal zone bar. The third giL injured was rid- .
ra is joining the raqi -Turkish- neddine warned that any such A- Refreshment will be served in ing in a sea immediately below Winner Of Tough
Paistant defense alliance. Funeral TomorroW erican security guarantee to the banquet hall following the that which fell She was gashed on
Met introduced a bill in parla- under rvce will be the Jewish nation probably would installation. DeMolay "Dad" th. head when the falling seat f..inMA I.L sLA.
part calling for ratification of I- Funeral services will be held set off an "outright struggle' in Charles W. Hammond will be in brushed by. iL.r6W .l.R JS kes
r' participation in the Bag h- tomorrow at 3 p.m. in the Trinity the tinderbox Middle East. charge of the installation. Riding with the Combest gir
.pct. He said Iraq already Methodist Church, Colon, for Al- were Kay Leslihe. 15, who suffered NEWMARKET, Oct. 12 (UP)1
S been informed of the Iranian' ber M. Ogg, who died yesterday a possible skull fracture; and Bar- Curry. .afour year old owned by
dpelsion. in Gorgas Hospital. bara Allen, 13. who received a F. J. Honour and ridden by Ip
The action, which will link Tran Mr. Ogg, who came to the Isth-i broken leg and lacerations. entice o P. Tulk, scored a-an
W the Western allies, was tak- mus in 1889. was 82 years old. gT aA PqP pentceejockey P. Tulk scored an!
n in defiance of Iran's northern He was employed by the Panama FL L A JiM E K AN I K. b. Dowis, owner and manag-a re e e n t h todah
aft bor, Russia. Railroad Co. for a number of .i DFr uuuA M E rCA NTE r of the ride. said he saw one of Cesarewitch Stakes here today'
pae Kremlin has s ou g h t for years and later went to work for- a A- i the three girls fall down through at t o 100 to
Vears to keep Iran in the "neutral the Henriquez Co. in Co lo n. the wheel and hit several cross Harry Joel's 3 -year-old Jenny
tip. here he worked for over 30 LUM BI N, SoAs bars. This apparently was the Al- HLindr steered by E. Hide ,an d
. -th the upper and lower house years. I en girl. Fair officials said the n by EO
f-yparliament strongly favor 1- He is survived by his s o n s. Aeeptln General Cargo at Crl.t bal Fr -ifall of one of the girls was bro- Raman Air, owned by 0. W.
reans a rhierence to the e i g h t- Glenton and Norman. his daugh- EAST COAST AND GUTLF FPORTS U3. S. Iken part way down the wheel. Chesterman with Bill RIckaby a-
Mesth old Turkish-Iraqi alliance,. ter, Mrs. A. M. Kelly, and several b d fo s on an t ha t cfi.
which Pakistan recent adher- grandchildren. Sallaini Every Fifteen Days forms e fo des cndans ud pi t
tgri ldre The judges consulted a photo
-It was expected that both hous- U .,am a Line and decided that Jenny Lnd had
.A'"d *eat Cropper Houston and New Orleans Panama Line id lbt n nra
ep would give speedy approval to ropper s to n and New OrleansIfinished half a length in front
the government's action, possibly of Romany Air.
evin before the Big Four foreign CUBA, Ala., Oct. 12 'UP)-Fill. lsills: Every Tea DSn ts fers The race, which was run over
"missters meet in the Geneva "a- ing station operator Joe B. eKi" two and a quarter miles. wathe
e- test" conference on Oct. 27. surveyed his vest-pack New Ycrk Philadelphia -Baltmore first leg of the big fall betting
he got in the Agyandt ld howO (Gul Vessels call at VERACRTU au T AMPICO double, the second leg being the
e tet o ar mt msent's doghouse Depart- (MEXICO) every ixz week) With the summer vacation sea- Cambridgeshire takes, which
Ssether outboard motor Kian rae th son over for Canal employes. the will be run here In two weeks
Is built like a cotton with as o 80 Panama Liner Cristobal will sail Time. But today's result ruined
NSON ie a HO oundsth a maxo mum yield of Saflings for CARTAGENA, BQUILLA1 SANTA Saturday from Cristobal with most of the ante post doubles
i HNSON SEA, -iORSE by3apnd c tourtck a 11 "could stope MARTA. BUENAVINTURA, TUMA t mu GUATAQUIL, the lightest passenger load in on the two races as few had cou-
SI The aumsufaetebr who But the Agrick lture De art very three weeks. many months. pled Curry with their fancy for
bulSt more motors ha ment ruled that Kllian h Monthly sailin from BALBOA to CENTRAL ente paner re te Cambridgeshire.
In building the better. without allotment and fined AMERICAN PORTS and U.' S. WES of whom will disembark at PortA A
i 's wnt $6.37?. COAST PORTa. a u-Prince. ^ ^f A% A U
JOHNSO The passengers for Haiti are 44 ,^Aj Ol gh
Mrs. Jessie B&ckford, Misn Xe0- A M/LL W WA
SMethly sailin, from BALBOA en Cornue and Emery Moser.
Saft arrived H TIELl~r ; I to BUEAVENTURA. MANT^ a WAYAfL The 14 passengers for New
aEPOe VNTURA MANTA York are: Miss Irene arey. Mis aEE ALL THE
mbePor c..e 3 -3-1853 APTL : Carol c arlson. ,Ian R. i ,f T. I
f NOEM, INC. aPo anl. H Wilford &icle, M McKiss G Inc ia T
1111MA* a a. .4 3.u" E6 k 8aw "M in Table- M Kirmian Miss Blanch Kira W, M&.
Udt eueeaff_....IN S am ToetL: Mr.C Ad WaN A .__
_____Fir____________A_1111101".fL. ovid Mn .h9F

a jury trial. test"' could not be tolerated.
The cas starts from scratch be-i The motion to declare a mistrial
fore Aldrich without a jury later was made by defense counsel Cal-
Today. vin P. Bartlett on grounds Ka-
Aldrich absolved the Wisconsin miin's 'rights have been prejudic-
Republican of blame for the cor- ed."
ridor demonstrations but added "a The motion followed a two-hour
witness should not even appear to conference with Kamin and law-
be in a popularity contest." years for both sides in Aldrich's
Kamin, now a researcher at chambers..
Queen's College. Toronto, 'is ac- McCaithy, who had been guard-
cused 6f refusing to name hb i ed through the day by- two.detec-
Coimunist associates while he tives because of an anonyshous
wae a party member at Harvard telephoned death threat, stqod at
between 1945 an4 1950 when he the door- of te courtroorI~ after
quit disgust. the' a t nd f the proceed-
The refusal came at a earinin spectators as
here Jan. 15, lg with ,lc earthy ithe
sittig t Athe applause,"

to be e t es forae go-V dr .
Aldri4h said dozen of McCarthy
supporters waiting in th' corridor u nc-
outside the courtroom applauded
him "tw,. or three times" during Sc J is W ant

Hiss Defends FDR's CivilM Service Back
I iA LONDON, Oct. 12 (UVP -The
Yalta De siDallyExpress said today that
more than 1,000 British atomic
I M I A a scientists have asked for civil
In MagIa iine sfrE service status for fear world dis-
armament will. cost them their
NEW YORK. Oct. 12 (UP) jobs. -
Alger Hiss, former State De- The newspaper report s a id
apartment official convicted of nearly the entire staff of the A-
perjury, defended today U.S. de- tomic Energy authorltle's weap.
visions made at the Yalta Con- ons research station wish to re-
ference In 1945 by the late Pres- join the government civil service
ident Roosevelt. which they left when the A.E.A.
In his first article/since he was created.
was released from Lewisburgn, "A deputation discussed the
Pa.. federal penitentiary last matter with atom chief at the a-
November, Hiss asserted that! quarters in London yesterday,'
Mr. Roosevelt was neither phys- tomic energy authority's head-
Ically nor mentally sick at Yalta I the Daily Express said.
and his efforts were "alert and:
magnificent." Gusher
Hiss, who attended the Yalta 240-FoOt Gusher
Conference as a State Depart- s
ment aide. later was convicted Drougnt in
for perjury for denying he gave _
official documents to-a Soviet At Israeli Well
spy In 1938.
Hiss' article, entitled "Yalta: JERUSALEM, Isarael, Oct 12-
Modern American Myth." will (UP)- Oil experts have brought
appear in a pocket book mama- in a 24C-foot high gusher at Hul-
zine on Oct. 26. Franklin Watts. lecat well, it was announced to-
editor, said he approached Hiss day.
In February about contributing Israel announced last m o n t h
the article because he thought drillers had struck oil in the Neg-
it would be interesting and con- ev desert after years of search-
troversial. Hiss was paid $300 for ing but today's announcement was
his contribution. Watts said. 'the indication of the size of the
Hiss wrote that the Russians. 'oil flow.
not the Americans. made "con-J Guveranment announcements at
cessions" at Yalta and that Po- the time of the first discovery,
land and Nationalist China were said the fields were expected to
not "sold out" as some quartersI be of as great importance as those
have contended since, in some of the neighboring A r a b
S'stats to tihe N A.


1956 FORD





.. .- .

Heu aM

7 Street No. 13
Agencies Internal. de Publicaciones
No 3 Lotter r Plat
Central Ave. 45





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MOORE Fight!

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75e 40c.
1O 2:59 4:56 6:54 8:52 p.m.
Khak DOUGLAS Jeanne CRAIN, in
In Technicolor FLASH!

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Basiatta TANWYCK Robert RYAN
David FARRAR, in
In 4uperscope and Technicolorl

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Popular Night! $1.1 PER CAR!
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Edward G. ROBINSON. in

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Miami Rain Jinx Delays

American Legion P trade
w- 0" -

MIAMI, Oct. 12-(UP)-The successfully defeated the pro-
Miami "rain jlnx" rolled in from posal.
the ocean yesterday for some The 40 and 8 concluded its
25,000 American Legionnaires, convention with the surpriseV
forcing a fourchour delay in election of William A. Schbiupp
their mammoth annual parade, lof Chicago as Chef de Chemin
The rain also cooled the de Fer (Commander) after the
temper of the fiery 40 and I withdrawal of Hefiry H. Green
Soietr which voted, without a of Atlanta from the running.
light to remain an ",nil-white" Green, who was named hon- .
affiliate of the American Le- orav grand chef, told the dele-
go. gates to "cut out this baby stuff ,
Kla.n... and et together" wth the par-.
All three times the Legion has an let og r"ith the
staged its convention in Miami, nt egon organization in the
rain bas mrred the big parade. dispute over activitl9s of the 40
In 1948, the sideswipe of and 8. m ANNIVERSARY The Four NI
hurricane flooded FlaglerStreet "We're men," Green declared its 15th anniversary tomorrow
and Biscayne Boulevard with I"We all love the Legion. Let's the Pacific Serviee Center. The
three feet of water. atop taking our fight to the will include l Chtly classes, humI
And again in 1951, a brief, but newspapers or the public and
drenching downpour turned the, settle is among ourselves."
parade and some 200,000 specta- chlu I told the convention
tors into a soggy dud. h consdered establishing good
Earch time, hundreds of thou- he considered establishing good'
sands of dollars of uniforms, relations with the Legion" the
band instruments and floats most important part of his job.
Waere rIned, The 40 and 8 re-appointed C.
Before the parade got under- W. Ardery of Indianapolis, its
oay at 8 e p am., a committee oflong-time secretary. Vice Corn-
the fro ck, g 40 and voted 20- manders elected were James B. ,-
I against a motion to strike out JLivinmes Glto rdne of RuSycamord, Ill.,
the- word "white" from the so- R.I., Ray D. Marshall of haRumford,-
ciety's requirements for mem- .In a JoseD Ma of Sham- 1 -4
bership. The action was upheld okin, Pa, Joseph L. Matthewp of I
ership. T comment Onthe con-Fort Worth, Tex., W. E, Wilkins It's oil right to handle o ch tid
thout commet floor. on the of Grande, Ore., and Albert with kid gloves if there's a good
mention floor. C: Printz of West Palm Beach, strong hand inside. *N .
The motion was offered to the Fla. s---**
Constitutional Committee by the Dr. Fred Schwarz of Sydney,
Massachusetts delegation. Australia, told the Legion auxi-
Committee member Henry 0- liary the Communists are now marlly directed to the conquest
dom of Mississippi, supported by engaged in the "greatest litera- Of the Asian student mind."
James Munger of Pennsylvania, ture crusade Imaginable, pri- "If the Communists conquer
the student mind of Asia, all the
atom and hydrogen bombs, the
guided missiles and radar warn-
Ing screens will be outflanked in
this battle for the world," said
Dr. Schwarz, a former dentist
and well known authority on
Communist methods and prce-
dures. \

V 1r"Sten for NEA Service

DULLES ADDRESbES LEGoON-Secretary of State John Fos-
ter Dulleas (right) waves to the crowd from the speaker's plat-
form prior to addrea ing the American Legion Convention in
Miami, Fla. DuIlce told the group that this nation does not
intend to disarm again unth it is sure\others are doing it. At
left is Seaborn F. Collins, Nptional Commander of the Legion.


m1956 FORD

1 '


ar----- ---i ---- .---

DIABLO HTS. 6:15 7:50
o Glynil JOH.NS
Tnun. "A Farewol To Arms
Frl. "DIAL M O Mtlwnza"
MARGARITA 6:15 8:1
0 Ray ULl.AND
Grace KLtU
"Dial M Foer Murder"
T CoeIT .s
ThBMday "1tT SOwG"

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VQJ 10
6A97 $8442
VA73 9843
*KS4 *I9
4AQ93 26|l -


Both ad vuL
West Nath East a$gs
IN.T. Double PIm i ,
Pus PMts Pas
Opening heM-*S

All bridge detectives are advised
to polish up their magnifying
glasses. A bridge crime is de-
scribed in today's story, and the
good sleuths wili be rble to spot
th crininal wi ut trouble. I
West opened the four of dia-
monds, and South overtook with;
the queen o' diamonds In his own
hand to return a second diamond.
Dummy won the second trick with,
the jack of diamonds and contin.-
ued with the ace, thus drawing
trumps. .
Declarer now knocked out the
ace of hearts by leading a heart!
to the king. West led the ace of
clubs followed bp a low club, but
declarer won with dummy's king
of clubs and ran the hearts to dis-
card his last club. West could
eventually take the ace of spades,
but South took a total of 10 tricks,
thus making his contract of two
diamonds with two over-tricks.
You now have all the Informs-
tion you need. Who threw the over-1
alls into the bridgr chowder? You
should be able to name the crime
and the c: i m i nal before you
read on.
South was the criminal, but he
didn'. make any mistake in the
play of the cards. He committed
mayhem on his cards when he bid
two diamonds. South should have
passed the double of one no-trump
with great satisfaction. West
would have won only three or four
tricks and would have been pen-
alized to the tune of either 100 or
1100 points.

. I The point to remember about
Sthe double of one no-trump is that
17: it is not primarily a takeout don.
ble. It is first aad ormost a pen-
alty double. Partner is expected
to let the dole stand une he
Ih- e:00 haband that Is ho for
t- defense. Is this cMse ota had ox-
St daubt feuiave E&ragth and
should have wkelmed eaace I
to asceot s jMrti~'s dmbw.h

r -- --/ .. _, .

otes Quartet, above, will observe
with an "October Serenade" at
program, which starts at I p.m.,
orous ditties and popular ballads.

Mrs. K. W. Vinlon

Dies In Wisconsin
Word was received here Satur-
day by Mrs. Kenneth W. Vinton
of the death of her mother, Mrs.
Harry Moody Baldwin of Moun-
tain, Wis.
Mrs. Baldwin, the former Ojene
Monset, was 85 years of age and
had been in ill health ofr several

k.utLLxWOOu -(NEA-- The service here Is lousy," he bel-
Laugh Parade: During the long lowed. "Look at my glass, it's
location filming of "Oklahoma!' a empty. What've I got to do to get
bus driver, not too bright, was some water?"
assigned to the film company. The quiet waiter leaned over and
After several weeks of listening to whispered: "Why don t you set fire
a playback machine blaring out to yourself?"
"Oh, What a Beautiful Morning'
and other hit tunes from the show As a reward for her commercial
he could stand it no longer. spieling on TV's "Studio One,"
Driving the director and his staff Betty Furness' sponsor equipped
to their hotel one evening, he said: the kitchen of her New York apart.
"Look, you guys are spending mil- ment with all the electrical ap-
lions on this picture. You'd think pliances she displays. Special high-
you could afford some NEW music, powered electric lines had to be
I've been hearing this stuff ever installed to carry the big load, plus
SINCE &Wi,& !' a. switch panel that looks like
.. something from Boulder Dam.
"Whisky," says Joe E. Lewis,

"improves with age. The older I
get the better lke it."
Guy Madison, TV's Wild Bill
Hickok, recently filmed a Ford
Theater show in which he wore a
tuxedo. On the first day of shooting
he wore the tux to lunch in a
restaurant across the street from
he studio.
A couple of small fry spotted
him on the way and one said:
"There's Wild Bill Hickok."
"It can't be," replied the other,
"Wild Bill wouldn't ever have to
work as a waiter."

years. Ruth Roman, Bob Stack and
Mrs. Vinton was unable to at- Virginia Mayo spent a couple of
Mtend the servicesuatteLtoa weeks in Colorado working with a
tend the services it theLuteran tribe of real Indians for scenes In
Church in Mountain, Wis. "Great Day In the Morning." After
Surviving relatives are: one their return to Hollywood. Ruth
son, Willuam Baldwin of A s h e- and one of the crew were anscuss
ville, North Carolina; five daugh- i the movie and the crewman
tears, Mrs. Stephen v a g eof said, Too bad about the Colorado
Green Bay, Mrs. Alice Engel of sequences. -
Milwaukee, Mrs. Jane Vinton of -"What do you mean?" asked a
San Juan Place, Mrs. Lois Davis puzzled Ruth."
of Ashland, Wis., and Miss Har- .t.'s those Indians," said the
riet Baldwin of Chicago Heights. crewman, a bori cynlc. "It's too
Also six grandchildren, Harry M. bad they didn't use Hollywood
Sa4vge of the Commissary Divi- Indisas. Those real Indians just
slon, Mrs. Aldren J. Xesges, nee don't leek like Indiaas to me."
Pat 3aK, o(f GeenS- .Miss -
iniveristy -of ,Wisconsin. Miss Jan1- h ie05" w4o
eth Vipton of San Juan P a ce, doesn't feel well unlbas he's sick."
Mrs. Robert A. Dahnke nee Al- Joey Adams' great collection of
lymae Engel of Portland, O r e- laughs in his latest book, "Strictly
gon; and Jay Baldwin Davis of For Laughs," includes one about
Ashland, Wis. the noisy diner who was banging
on the table with his cutlery. "The

-..wIFLA SH!,m






-- vs.-



TODAY at the


-- PLUS:


- I

When Ed Murrow's "Person to
Person" crew moved into her
apartment for Betty's guesting
on the show the chief CBS elec.
trician checked the place, beamed
and said:
"Miss Furness, for the first time
ainp thi knwfm.#A W

'May Be Few Fish Caught,' Says,

Senator Probing Postmastershlps
-- n -

-** *

SPARTANBURG. S.C., Oct 12- That's one thing we plant to
(UPi Sen. Olin D. Johnston out in our hearings."
(D-S.C.) said today Republicans The statement issued in WdI
who label his investigation of al- ington said the post office CtlM
leged illegal postmaster appoint- mittee's investigation would ag
ments by the GOP a "fishing ex- er eight states, including Tei*
petition" may see a "few fish Michigan, California, Illinois Mis
caught." souri, Wisconsin, Pennaylvnul
ohnston chairman and North Carolina.
Johnston chairman of the Sen-i However, Johnston said toth
ate Post Office Committee, an- the probe will cover all 48 sta&E
nounced Monday night through his "Al states will be covered. N
Washington office his group i s definite dates or places for heal
conducting Inviestigations in eight wings have been set yet. We id
states to determine whether post- just gathering t h.e information
al jobs are being "sold to replen- needed now," he said.
ish the coffers of the local Repub- "We will schedule the hearing
lican committees." at a later date. I think it bes
The statement said the commit- that I not reveal any specific en
tee had information indicating ample of the-kind of informal
that postmasters and postal em- tiop we have," he added
ployes jobs in Texas and some
other states "have been sold tot
the highest bidder."
The Post Office Department
branded the charge as "totally in- /
correct," and a number of Repub-
licans condemned the statement. I
Jack Porter, Republican nation-
al committeeman from Texa s,
said Johnston's investigation was
aiciinai ex nedition "

since this show started we won Ba .....a -pe % "
have to run in any cables from Contacted at his home her e -- .
the street. You have enough elec-Johnston said, "if it's a fishing. e
tricity in your kitchen to run the expedition, I think we're going to
whole show. In fact, you may have catc a f ew fish before oi we g e t
may have enough to run the entire catch a few fish before" we g e t
CBS network!' through with them.
During a r e c e n t controversy i In commenting on published re-
with a star, the head of a major ports the committee considers
studio told his secretary: Tcxa! the worst state where post-
"Please come in and clear off masterships were allegedly sold
my desk so I can pound on it." for amounts ranging from $100 to:
-$1000, Johnston said "I don't know
Jonathan Winter- says a friend who they are quoting. We dpn't 2
of his made 12 straight passes at a know which state is the worst.n
dice table-and then the girl .
slapped him. The first official American flag, "
Jack Haley's favorite a.e as the Continental or Grand Union mg ..J
speechmaker: "I feel like a mos-. flag was displayed on Prospect ll ge p
quite in a sadist colony-i don't Jan. 1. 1776, in the American lines king color. ,
know where to begin." besieging Boston. Royal Gelatin's treat for the
.- "-""'-", whole family, Fort big s.rving
Alan Young's blonde wife, Gini, Under the con stitution of Sept. hfrolm famich, Four o srvins
for the hpemiere of "Gentleman 20 states, fibe territories and one .u -oask f Royal Qeluli t.
Marry Brunettes," in which Alan federal district..
stars **
didng Mt. Bady' tied. -" i
ing Mt. Bady.' I |

How to make the-



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Remember-on.y Fr-sh's Mustard
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Ir a




BALBOA 6:15 8:00

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New members of the Cristobal Woman's Club were honor guests last week at a club
tea. In the iPed Cross Lounge. The club president, Mrs. Arthur Logan, was the chief
hostess for the occasion. Mrs. Le Roy Gil bert was guest speaker.

Tell. 2-3364-2-2-66--Avenida Central n.n. 9-13.

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MATonday morning in the Albrook Officers' Club. a graduation ceremony was held for 37 gr jd.
GRADUATION uates of the standard Red Cross Pist Air Course. Guest speaker was Col. H. W. Doan, Super-
intendent Gorgas Hospital. The Red Cross First Aid Course is part of the overall Distaff training Albrook depend-
ents receive. Mrs. Emorny F. Kelly, president of the Albrook Distaff, Capt: J. C. Buckner, training officer and
Chaplain Fred P. Jones also took part. Base Commander, John W.. Oberdf: presented the-'ertificates of completion
to all the ,graduates. Above Mrs. Melba Olona wife of Master Sergeant4. R. Olona, receives her certificate from
Colonel Oberdorf while Mrs. S. C. Galbreath distaff liaison. coordinator and also a Red Cross instructor congratulates
Mrs. Olona. (USAF Official Photo)




In the absence of Presidoent
Arias, Minister of Govern-
ment and Justice Alejandro
Remon and Mrs. Remon
were hosts for the gala. re.-
caption given at the Pre-W.
dencla for the President of
Costa Rica and Mrs. Jos&

.- ." ,- 7
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4;-* &iMi5 .*-AuInihM 1 -U Aum WI fA]L!tPr NEWU8PAMA

of trie Doctors' Wives' Club, and is
enjoyed 4n the past six months. Mrs.
surgeon at. Coco Solo Hospital.

Mrs. Avery King (left) and Mrs. Walter Goggins enjoy a Joke as they ex-
amine the coral they have just Taboga. Mrs. King is the president
responsible for inspi ring the variety of entertainments that its members have
Goggings is a newcomer to the lethmus. Her husband has been assigned as


Mrs. W. B. Tucker, back
row, center, who was pres-
ident of the Naval Officers
Wives Club last year, again
heads the group this sea-
son. Other newly elected
officers taking over are,
left to right, back row,
Mrs. J. D. White, record-
ing secretary, Mrs. F. C.
Collins, corresponding sec.
retry. Mrs. A; C. Boyette,
vies-president and Mrs. E.
Glttleman, treasurer. Out-
going offloers in front row
afe Mrs. W. F. Feely, Mrs.
R. H. Chipin, Mrs. F. S.
Kligbt and Mrs. .C. C.


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ST T A ome rare cases of sunburn were acquired by these members of the
DOCTORSO WIVES PUT TO SEA Doctors' Wives' Club, shown on the deck of a Navy sea going tug at
Rodman pier. This shot was taken just before the tug took off for Taboga, where everyone enjoyed a picnio
lunch. The expedition was organized by the Navy branch' of the Doctors' Wives' Club, under the supervision of Mrs.
Jackie Sweeney.
5. 5 -, -





Anibal alindo Medalist In Brazos Championgh

Defending Club Champion

Shoots Two-Under-Par 70
Anibal Galindo, reigning club champion of the
Brazos Brook Country Club, served notice that he
is all primed to defend his title as he shot the lowest
score in the qualifying round of this year's club
He's usually at his best when ed him 6 and 5 on his way to
marrying the card and pencil and winning t h e aforementioned
proved t by shooting a 2-under- Chrysler-Plymouth tournament.
par 70 to nose out Scotty Ma- The pairing for the first
.ieson who earlier, had posted round of match play which must
S4 very fine 72. be completed by Sunday eve-
It was tough luck on Scotty ning, Oct. 16, follow:
because most everyone thought
that he had the medalist prize FIRST FLIGHT
'tucked away but it was the same Anibal Galindo vs. C. C. Cipo-
old story-the rich get richer lat, Don Francey vs. Jim Gump,
Sand so the Colon sharpshooter E. E. Eder, Jr. vs B. CampbeRl,
b.had more silver for his side- Paul Richmond vs. Mike Kan-
board. drin, Don Mathieson vs. Frank
The draw makes it possible Day. Bob Hurdle vs. Charley
T Don Hause to avenue his de- Louis.
fat by Bill Lewis in the recent SECOND FLIGHT
.0:nisa of the Chrysler-Plymouth Freddy Huldtquist vs. P. Whit-
-tournament and it could be po;- ney, Gil Morland vs. E. W. Bell.
Bible for Galindo to meet Lewis Aid Nordstrom vs. Herb Toleda-
fh the finals, no, Vern Prier vs Bill Nelson.
Galindo would dearly like to Mer French vs. Dave Bell, C. C.
have the chance of avenging one IFerrell vs. Joe Andrews, Jim
of the biggest lickings he ever Hoverson vs. Jim Raymond.
received when Lewis overwhelm- Frank Williams vs. Bob Leigh.

Michiaan Tdns U.P.

Chadwick Tops lbarra

England-France To Dat

Channel Record

DOVER. England. Oct. 12-
(UP i-Florence Chadwick set
an all-time England to France
swimming record today, an of-
ficiai observer of the channel
swimming association reported.
Mrs. Kaye Law, the observer,
reported the corrected time of
the Chadwick swim across the
English Channel, was 13 hours
and 55 minutes, which was 11
minutes better than the men's
record establiJhed by Bill
Pickering Augd 27.
According to an earlier unof-
ficial clocking, the attractive 35-
year-old San Diego. Cal.. mer-
maid missed beating Pickering's
mark by three minutes.
But Mrs. Law said that Miss
Chadwick began her swim from
St. Margaret's on the Dover
coast at 10'23 am. yesterday
and reached the French shore
at 12:18 a.m. today.
"The official time is 13 hours
55 minutes and this will be put
before the Channel Swimming
Ar'ociation," Mrs. Law said.
Police Inspector Bill Floyd,
Association secretary. said the
observer's report will be approv-
ed as a matter of routine.

To Get Stiffest Test

e Against Cagey Zefine

CLOWNING IT UP Toto Ibarra (left) and bantamweight
champ Melvin Bourne do a little clowning for the benefit of the
photographer yesterday afternoon at the National Gym after
the two had gone through a stiff sparring session. Toto is going
through his final week of training for his eight-round feature
bout at the Gym Sunday night, with Kid Zefine II. The match
will be Toto's first neadliner, and the first time he fights in a
Panama Cit. ring since becoming pro some two months ago.

Tiher Rafgs

Football Rankings Kansas CityT ,REORMON8
Make no mistake about It, the
Cristobal High School Tigers
Buying M VP know that theyhave their work
MuILing MV P cut out for them on Friday
By NORMAN MILLER Michigan's Wolverines tdok the night.
TUnied Press Sports Writer No. 1 ranking away from Mary- That is the night on which the'
NEW YORK Michigan's land, which had occupied the annual "homecoming" game will
fumbling Army carried with it of the season. i From M in between the two rival High
Tuesday a sweet reward first The Wolverines received the School elevens from Cristobal
place in the national rankings first-place votes of 20 of the 32 and Balboa. And the Gold Coast
of the United Press Football coaches on the board and an NEW YORK, Oct. 12-(UP) gridders, who have almost for-
Board of Coaches. over-all vote on a point system The free-spending Kansas City gotten what it feels like to be
On the wings of their 26-2 basis of 326 points. Maryland. Athletics have a new hobby- football champions, know only
Victory over highly-touted Army, dropping to only seven first- buying -most valuable players." too well that the fully-manned
place votes after a merciful 28-7, In recent days, the A.s have and healy laden Bulldogs will
victory over Wake Forest, fell to purchased three men who won go into the game heavy favorites
8 Vf second place in the rankings "most valuable" honors in high to maintain their undefeated
A C. Heavy with a total of 260 points, minor leagues last season as status for 1955.
The rest of the leaders under- Kansas City owner Arnold But Monday afternoon, as
Fi ^ went a shake-up, too. Oklaho- Johnson continues his 4eter- Cristobal began one week of gru-
FaVorite Vd ma. riding a 22-game victory mined effort to build his once eling work-outs in preparation
Wr streak that is the longest in the sad-sack club into a pennant for this big game. it seemed to
nation, clung to third place but contender. me that I detected a concealed
ST mo...A Notre Dame's unscored-on Irish Righthander Jack Crimlan of air of optimism among the
*J OIU I Imoved from fifth to fourth and Toronto,,"most valuable pitcher" fighting Tigers. One thin is cer-
Georgia Tech. which had been in the International-League this tain; if previous pract ce ses-
--fourth, dropped to fifth. year, was added to Johnson's sions have been tough, then
The C.Z.J.C. elev will square Army, which had been rated bag today. e .follows hright- Mondpy's was the toughest with
I! fi. hust a power-l1don Ath.- aixth. tumbled all the down ? ndetle .l.. eattle, no sgmns of a let-up. The Tigers
Stj TIub aiA reaction 4n the tt No. 13. The teams whlh had "mo.t .,vaAlim n the practiced as though they were
Ba a Stadium this Thursday been behind Army last week Pacific Coast ague, d in- dedicated to but one purpose,
eveningat seven. each moved up a notch, almost fielder Rance Pleas of Minnea and that purpose could only be
On the basis of comparative in the same order. olis, "most valuable player" in the defeat of Balboa High
scores versus common opponents Texas Christian moved from the American Association. School.
the A.C. will enter the game a seventh to sixth. UCLA from To get the 28-year-old Crim- Those unsung heroes on the
three touchdown favorite. A- eighth to seventh, Wisconsin lan, the A's gave up what they line seemed ben ongiving their
ainst B.H.S. and C.H.S. the from ninth to eighth. Navy from called "a $60.000 package" that underweighted backfield plenty
cWorking Boys" earned nineteen 12th to ninth, and Duke from included pitcher Marion Frica- of room to run. There is no
ints to their opponents four- 11th to 10th. Southern Califor- no. another player yet to be doubt that Kaiser Bazan, one of
for a positive total of five nia. which had been rated the named, and cash. the best running backs ever to
ts. Against these same teams nation's No. 10. fell into a tie for The Chicago White Sox and perform in local High School
e Green Wave amassed twelve 19th with Mississippi. Colorado New York Yankees each called those that will need some more
lnts while giving up twenty- and Miami. as a result of a 7-0 up a group of players from their circles, will do his share towards
Points to compile a negative upset at the hands of Washing- farm systems. breaking through, but there are
alof fourteen points. Thus it ton. The White Sox brought up assistance from those linesmen.
apparent-that the Athletic The coaches were pretty much from Memhis of the Southern Luke Palumbo. 147-pound sen-
Plb has the fire-power to agreed this week on who the top Association; relief p otherr Joe lor, has been working hard to
aock out a victory over Junior teams in the nation are-an un- Dahlke (19-51, pitcher Bill Dufour hold on to the center position
liege by nineteen points, usually low total of only 22 (11-9), pitcher Paul Stuffel (12- which he has rightfully earned
However, the systenimTopck- teams drew votes. And most of 31 and pitcher Russell Heman, and if he needs a breather Bar-
winners on the basis of corn- the votes were concentrated on ho had an 8-8 mark for Water- ry Davlson is available to ade-
ative scores and past per- the top nine teams, ndicatingI loo of the Three-Eye League. In quately fill the slot.
ces over common oppo- general agreement on these nine exchange, the Sox released to Cristobal's top lineman is a
"l.ats has been known to be to- as the top title contenders. Memhis, Itcher Bob Cain, former
a aly ineffective, as witness the Press college football ratings major-leaguer who had a 6-7
I ase of Swaps over Nashua in with first-place votes and won- record for Memhis last year.
Derby and Brooklyn over the lost records n parenthesis: The Yankees called up
Snisesnhthe Series a Points shortstop Jerry Lumne (.301)
he Lerehauns of the Col- 1. Michigan 20 -(-0) ........32 and pitcher Jim Reilly (8-8) _
Lereharmined to win the Co-is 2. Maryland 7 4-0.........260 from Birmingham of the By HERBERT MOISE
areand againinake a liarof this Oklahoma 1 -01 .......236 Southern Association and COLON During the ast
odds-makers, bookies and f 4. tre Dame -0 ...... 227 pitcher Jim Coates (13-8) week we had the opportunity to
,hat have you. The line-ups, TeUreTc 41. 17 from Binghamton of the Eas- talk with and listen to many of
.'what have ou Te lin-ups,6. TCU (4-01............... 15f tern League. Lumpe, a six. our ball players who have just
Mmes and numbers will appear 7. UCLA 13-1" 40 ter? League. Lumpe, as" our ball players who have just
tomorrow's edition of youappear WiCLA onsin 1 -0...........3340 foot, two-inch lefthanded hit- come home from the US and
tomorite newspaper. Come earlyour in 2 3 -0 .......133 ter from Warsaw. Mo., has Canada.
Oet a good seat fpor a good rly Duk 3 -01 ......... 5 been touted as a possible sue- The combined achievements of
me for a good 10. uke 0........ ...51 essr to little Phil Rizzuto as the boys should make us feel
SECOND 10 teams: 11. Mlchioan the Yankees' shortstop. real proud as, all told, most Pan-
State. 34: 12, Washington. 33: 13. The Detroit Tigers signed two manrans had very good seasons
,M aes s O -G WN Army. 12; 14. Rime. 5: 15 tie. w, pitchers from Indianapolis of abroad.
Amherst, Vhits.onthethrgee OinSta and Auburd. 6 each; 19 tthe Negro American League for Of all the three who achieved
as 11 athlusetts on the three squads ti. Mste d Ab. S eernCal assignment next spring 0 Tiger the most and are receiving ac-
)kte natives of the state. liernis and Celorade. l 1 ch. farms. They are Ted Richardson claims from thq whole country
c 27-3 for Indianapolis) and Jim i are Hector Lppes. Humberto
Proctor (16-7). Robinson and Vibert Clarke.
These, the first three Pana-
HAVE YOU SEEN THE COMPLETELY ALL NEW r manians to play major league
SSi baseball went to the "big show"
1 5 Q p 0 R in the order mentioned above.
1956*FO R Dg So much for them. They have
1 5 O "made it," so to speak-now
ASK FOR A EM TATN what have the others done in
ASK FOR A DEMONSTRATION their quest for the top "400"'
TRADE NOW AT THE VERY BEGINNING OF THE Harold Gordon who played in
YEAR WHEN ALLOWANCES P"E HIGHEST the Sooner State League ao ued
358 and stole a total of 57 bases.
CO.LPA N MRS Last season he robbed 67 to set
i a league record.
COLON. PANAMA Women don't wear many Alonso Brathwaite, peppery
SPANAMA clothes to speok of, but they sure Spur Cala second baseman, went
do speak of the ones they do to the Provincial League in Can-
wear. *Nu* ada and enjoyed one of his bet-
ter seasons as he finished FeC-
.cnd in league hitting with a
Seat ,338, four points behind the
U want Bourbon at its best call for leader.
.counts of .themselves and so
poe chance, our boys will Or can be
||"GREEN RIVER," America's smoothest letics.-";
R tonnotchers in any field of ath-
Many fans who did not see the
Plummer-Bdwin card lea Sun-
day and heasd It- t the radio
'were rolv misted into beUev-
lnI that Edwln properly
-a""n h e I' andmeaIstled. Anothrbert D m u" s"the
at all leading bodegas and bars. :: :
..:.--:-. !nr on the tlbrse. cwns on
s :.-.H 'one round.
t .- Iperforn^

guard know nas Charley Fears
and if his performances only
keep up to par the Bulldogs will
find the going tough if any of
their plays figure to run over
him; and furthermore he tends
to improve with every passing
Team captain, Louis Taber
has at his disposal 181 pounds
that he intends to use violently
against Balboa's powerful charg-
ing backfield. Lamolne Werlein
has already proven himself a-
dept regardless of whether he
is playing a tackle, end or half-
back. Coach Palumbo will prob-
ably use this hard-driving lad in
the backfield to bolster his scor-
ing power.
Much will depend, too, upon
how quickly Allen Robinette re-
covers from the leg injury suf-
fered in last Thursday's Athletic
Club game. Robinette has been
undergoing treatment and has
been confined to light work-outs
for a couple of days. Robinette
is expected to be in shape for
full time duty on Friday nig.t.
Balboa, on the 0the tIA.
riding the crest of twot sW
lye victories, 7 to 0 over Atlflti
Club and 19-8 against Junior,
College. Inasmuch as the Athle-
tic Club games do not count In
the Interscholastic standings,
Cristobal also goes into Friday
night's game undefeated in
school play with one win, 7 to 6
over Junior College.
Charlie Morris, Bruce Bate-
man, Ken Wheeler and Ed Scott
provide the Bulldogs with a fine
array of "shock troops" Tor the
backfield. with Owen Sutherland
and Jimmy Hotz, top flight
backfield stars in their own
right, ready to do their part in
keeping the attackers fresh.
Their line averages 180 pounds
and they can field four fast
backfield men that average
nearly 200 pounds.
With this kind of raw material
the Bulldogs hope to recover the
championship they lost to Junior
College. But with all that to
face, the Cristobal High School

In spite of Toto Ibarra's great
promise as an uip-and-coming
young fighter, how Impressive
will he be against the seasoned,
more experienced rival who is
Kid Zeflne II?
That is the question being
asked by local fight fans as
they wait for Sunday night's
eight-round, feature between
Tote and Zefine at the Pana-
ma Gym.
Zbarra's outstanding record as
an amateur and his two kavo
wins as a pro has caused him to
be heralded as a future champ
by most boxing men. who have
seen him in action.
HOwever, in Sunday's contest
he will be meeting a boy whose
style is completely different to
that of Toto's two last victims.
Claudio Martines and Juan
Salazar, the two boys Ibarra
put to sleep nto the sixth and
fifth rounds respectively, are
the scrappy aggressive type
who Hke to move in there and
swap punches with the enemy
regardless of the outcome.
Zeflne is more of the coun-,
ter-Duncher type. He usually
studies his man carefully and
uses his shiftiness and speed to
good advantage and catches his
opponent off balance as he
moves in to land his shots.
Alfredo Perez, who watches
over his youthful charge like a
hawk, had Ibarra work out with
bantamweight champ Melvin
Bourne yesterday.
Perez says Bourne is a classy
veteran who knows all the tricks
and he has instructed him to
"shoot the works" and pull no
punches in sparring with Toto.
"I want the kid to have an idea
of what he may be up against in
Sunday's fight." says AlfVedo.
In the semifinal it will be
youth against experience when
hustling youngster Claudio
Martinez boxes Goro Castafie-
das in a six-round match at
119 pounds.
Sonny McKay meets Baby Noel
at 115 pounds in the four-round
main prelim. and Tony (Red
Feather) Shaw clashes with
Dicky Brathwaite in the four-
round 120-pound curtain raiser.
Shaw is a fast, hard-punching
San Blas Indian who is making
his first appearance as a pro.
General admission for Sun-
day's card is 75 cents. Ringside
is $1.50.

Little League

The Atantic Little League will
hold try-buts for the coming
1955 season Saturday morning at
9 at the Margarita Little League
baseball diamond, according to
an announcement made Monday
by a spokesman of the Gold
Coast loop. A1 interested play-
ers, parents or well-wishers are
Invited to attend the try-out
Preparations are already un-
derway to handle what is ex-
pected to be the biggest turn-out
since Little League play began
on the Atlantic Side.

Tigers are not dismayed; Instead
they have redoubled their efr
forts and have apparently not
lost sight of the fact that this
could be their year.

MENTOR 8FC BOB BLEVINS of Fort Claytoh's-boxing team
checks the weight of Louis Long, Cavalier heavy middleweight
from Clayton. Long will see action this Thursday Inght at the
Clayton in the third Boxing Smoker for the Clayton belterq.
Fourteen bouts are carded with mittmen from Fort Clayton,
Fort Amador, Army Atlantic, and Aibrook Air Force Base
scheduled to trade punches. The first bell will sound at 7:30
p.m. (U.S. Army Photo).

Fourteen Bouts I

On Clayton Fight

Card Tomorrow

Coach Bob Blevins, mentor of
Fort Clayton's boxing charges,
promises a lot of flying leather
tomorrow during the third Fort
Clayton Boxing Smoker at the
Clayton gym. Pugilistp from Ft.
Clayton, Fort Amador, Army At-
lantic and Albrook Air Force
Base will take part In the show.
Fourteen scraps are carded
with the opening match to start
at 7:30 p.m.

Welterweight: Israel Howard
(Cly) vs. Wfle BBobo (Ai dr).
pAntam weight: Leon Cair
(AA) vs Les hristian (Alb).
,Featherweight: Wilfredo Tor-
rado (Amdr) vs Felix Romano
Lightweight: Darrell Brigham
(AA) vs Henry Fisher (Alb).
Lt. Welterweight: Rob e r t
Combs (Cly) vs Elfndo Arquello
Welterweight: Wayland Mc-
Mullen (Cly) vs Leonard Travis
Welterweight: A. G. Reed
(Cly) vs. Charles Wyland (Alb).
Lt. Middleweight: Bob Smith
(Cly) vs Bill Sheppard (AA).
Lt. Middleweight: Alonzo Fal-
son (Cly) vs James Williams
Hvy. Middleweight: Louis Long
(Cly) vs Jesse Bonilla (Alb).
Lt. Middleweight: Joe Tucker
(AA) vs Malcom Wright (Alb).
Lt. Heavyweight: Delbert Byrd
(AA) vs Bob George (Alb).
Heavyweight: George Pratt
(AA) vs John Warren (Alb).

this Thursday .night at the
third Fort Clayton Boxing
Smoker is Wayland McMullen,
a Cavalier welterweight from
Clayton, will take the ring in
one of the fourteen fights
carded. Battlers from Fort
Clayton, Fort Amador, Army
Atlantic, and Albrook Air
Force Base are taking part.
The first bout will begin at
7:30 p.m.
(U.S. Army .Photo)

Chapel Hill, N.C. (NEA) -
North Carolina's quarterbacks.
David Reed and Buddy Sasser.
are sophomore.



(1956 Edition)

C -
Requests' for additional listings, advertising space, special heavy type
insertions and changes or cancellations of existing contracts should be made
before November 1, 1955.
To assist you in obtaining the most effective advertising in the 1956
DIRECTORY, please coil:

Colon 54

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W uo. UyBT S uW g MCISR Mmm mm, inUmg Mw MMoM M

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t sc the YooleOe ry -Oct. 4thi-Ae n Iiingttrooklyn to ol tic3nd th a r e U *s- P
Out that Brooklyns' three to. pitchers, Newcombe, Les and one win over emour Aen-
takesAnki, allihad lm sh s erelno other columnsebI cy. Earl Best with 681 and b- d sl
me hackf the at ir over the noggin At a later, timely c u sate a r o ce, ld Hae 6--13844 Ptc 20,17-- 6

"de h" d b oher ttemu encloes- one S-Chef Takesn League Lead i. t wac s Team No. 2 Osveruor Teamor *- ,0 h e ,3-
wen ut another. wis ths eo. or better, ame tn o mthid l Coffeys r 873 N tpo ce o oed the t 10- 85t010 Cadl 8.11- 9
Stbth ma e were geCin Rhhear .kChe 5 contest blank- win T eam No. 2 got out of the m 421 4, 13
tedthe Hotel El Panamaitollers cellar in the league 1 standing.

like,. Irnbblo ngr~i all over it and owm itI b into our 940 1008 982 2930 sed Team No. 2 were the
y epa vie m s on h m pr r Colbethi O 2 7N 8 55r etem tyle.n.4hemClas.SOw- an the Camby were hi-gh1,757 Packard 25,417 14
I- Tt was t w n4 'for. eam No. w0s.1 8, o
The gen t Ived lem-anIreminded that shortly thereafterthm, n- C= Hermann 182 192 22 59 ed at th-A T eNeo-n-- -,
pretty generally h the Breo vpowerl iht-hd t- MGarvey.. 35 180 193 0ntheowat was n ermajorsturningo *point in thet-4se Wir oiinllYgdsre d1.3.raffrway17

Adesn or so peoples came du. g bak in the mail with the 8m7 963 1011 871stting, e tdif with the right a". ) 18- 22 KaSer 5,55-18
lwled adissl.on that I at least needed no detailed f strue- hand, 5 standing with the left 2,4TI Mis O 16,8 .I
tins as to what to do with them. ThI reaction was plsling,..... TEAM STANDING8 ... hand from -the 50-yard line; 5
certainly kneeling, 5 standing right-hand- g k .lt, t", .. -Tot PAll M e .,..
sle the fats spk fe themselves.. Y ankee Iefties had most Restaurante .-. ..... 12 4 kneeling, 5 atandieng right-hand- -I ,o ,* i8 .. -* IG'K 1 e..a.... Hotel El Panama ...... 11 5 ed, 5 standing left-handed. ,,,th ea ,,
In twoofthe columns a line I had written in jest wa under- Austin-Nah ...... ,, 7 9 The target used is the Colt .911 PMe ti. fSii... .,,o
ce. A g n tht leftwing elemn hd infiltrated the Seymour Agency ...... 2 14 "Police Traiing Target" It i a Itisa-4 6... a|t,-Ir L.1t". on Pe 5. .s
Brooklyn ctlb house and effected a ma betrayal of t he right- likeness of a man from the .
hand hitters. Obviously, when the Brooklyn are on the prowl PACitICe COsIOPOLiTAN knees up. Prbao ,"ih,"t, .. >, ',aS
there can be no place for whhimsy.X, ME rAGUE Evenm though the course was a P t"s ns o- d -' ,
There was one complimentary (sic I note: "I OnJoyed your new several made very good &-ge m m -I
mention of the 'Great Yankees.' The 'Great Ca.Y Stengel' or, .were set lflCsp night ,, with 92% for the Balboa Gun,,-l-l "---- 1_" 1 -vivat- .,
th TGet George We TOs. There. must be thoul snd. of other M League iNx"Club. Proback was high for the -1IJ.-6.1 3 "" '-. l -- a / ro,-." .m
Madison, J 3 ama6.Lthish-otv ovJa 'JerL Sr were a fwH
What iat the man said about the first 100 year? No. 8. The new highs were for CANAL ZONE POLICE.s 0wav..gros*a"- Mrs ,. r-a
team game 1112 and tam se- P. Proback ...............88. %- mi.. ". -," .. --
frle31 s Billy Coffey totaled 718 Engelke ................86.8 .e mo a r--"" 'k "
lior a nowhigh series for thelTenter ...........'84.8,.am._,,So "op
men. With theIr threepoe nt win Morris ................... 6..
STeam_ No. I took over rst place- .............e B..lad..
SDon't buY any '56 car! Nigh ftorHum ...... .'
Tea 0.Wen a obee p'hbough ............. .....58.4
Seymour Agency rolled over
Team No. Ifor a two to one win.

yneChevrolet-dOdsmobile-eBuick B 0StNn:: U: u. &,le BLu "o CU
............... theNEW jlvour L .i o. wo.._Bn........-.....006-2..PA%
5 had a Tough....sad on one N. Keller................8gA SM O O T .& P A R E D E S V
S 1 Iai A Iman.. MeBey- C. S MeO T & H UN.... ........81.... I2-

wwo MeIA S IM 0_i_ 17 "...& ..H:. ":-U

4 6 *.-.. .,.


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S' (NEA Telephoto)
ELECTION SEEMS ASSURED Jiscelino Kubltachek smiles
as jitbilant supporters hoist him to their shoulders in Rio de
Janeiro. Candidate of a Cdmunilst-supported Socialist-Labor-
ite coalition in Brazil's presidential election, Kubitschek was
running so far ahead of 'opponents that his election seemed 'rsu .


BERLIN, Oct. 12 (UP)-?Mur-
dereous secret gangs of prisoners
hold the inmates of Soviet slave
camps in greater terror than the
Communist secret police, a return-
ed ex-prisoner reported today.
These gangs are form d of
"anti-social" Russians shipped
to the Arctic prison camps, he
said, and Inside the barbed wire
they are the masters.

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Murderous Gangs Of Prisoners

Terrorize Soviet Slave

This strange report of terror in Behind the baridd wire of the
the Vorkuta slave camp region was Vorkuta camps --1 I I m 11 e s
brought back by former German North of Moseew-Russian pri-
air force sergeant Horst Bartelt, somers have formed secret gangs
a 31-year-old one-time radar ape- under the very eyes of the So-
cialist of the Luftwaffe. viet secret police.
Released after five years in the "Death comes quick there and
coalmines of the grim Vorkuta It mostly comes by night," the
slave camp region, he told one f ex ioner related.
the strangest stories ever brought e Soviet secret police Is
from behind the Iron Curtain. master outside of the ampsbut
Inside men of steel, the Blant-
nol,' the 'Suka' and the 'Ware' hold
Affairsiron rule."
I A affairs The "Blatnoi," the "uka"
Mand the "Wore" are strange phe-
"nomena of Soviet society anti-
social groups who live off the So-
porch near his eighth floor suite viet state by refusing to work and
and his wife sat at his bedside by stealing government property.
for 20 minutes. Meanwhile a German journalist
The President again wore his repatriated yesterday from a So-
sun-glasses and blue' Cherry slavviete
Hills club golf hat. viet slave camp today identified
few additional foreigners includ-
SC ing an Ameritan, two Frenchmen,
San and a Dutchman he met In Rus-
sian prison camps.
11 i The journalist, Hepinz Bornachein
Sefensewho was repatriated yesterday af-.
ter years in the Vorkuta slave
.lo s T.Tomorrow labor camps gave these names:
I TOmOrrfoW William O'Connell an American
^ from St. Louis who Bornschein
The Civil Defense Warden said emigrated to the Soviet U-
Service meeting for Oamboa will union during the war and is ap-
be held at 9 a.m. tomorrow at parently now a Soviet citizen. He
the Gamboa Civic Center. i s in Vorkuta, the Arctic slave
W. G.. Dolan, chief of ivil de- labor camp.
fense will discuss the meaning Frenchmeln Henri Noulin, from
and. action to be taken when Clermont-Ferand, -and Raim o nd
public action signals ction signals are sound- Souafliat from Paris, both mem
ed on the air raid sirens. Also er of the French Surete arrested
the motion picture "Medical As- by the Russians while on assign-
poets of Atomic Attack" :will be ments in the Soviet zone of Ger-
shown, many.
The Warden Serv- Moulin was a lieutenant in the
ice meeting for Sant aCrfs will French army who had been taken
have a similar program at 7:30 prisoner by the Germans and went
p.m. on the second floor of the to work for the Surete. af the
Service Center. war. Souallat was a ns-eommis-
SatSoned officer and has bee r
Y. W. t. Annsrong e near Dessau .in ai s-n
K TIM-- -- manyerm.Pon-

Speaks Tomof:rrow0 .,A = ,*,S s
labor eamlP and a Sixth In a M
Aa^Aa~' patriatlon center near Moscow.
.Allm M A The five were identified as
Th al r a George Green, of Los Aneles;
o To~h~e pbo a n C lA l c.Pvt. Sydney Sparks, an aiWOL
The Balboa Y.M.C.A. w soldier from Tennlle, Ca.; .VI
pen its course on Dynamic Chris-- mirolowrunski t e SanFranele Ceds
tian LivingT with a talk by Ja Gin orolski, and Bud GoldsmSan.i
Win. H. Armstron on the sub.The were no home townu mmen
tomorrow a 7:30 pn.on for the lat two.
Rev.. Armstrong is the deputy A sixth American was identifli
chairman o the Britsh Method- ed only as being 23 years old,
ist Church:ot anama and Costa short and slender. The Germans
Rica. d did not know his name.
These talks are free, and are He was at the repatriation camo
open to the public and wlcon- in Potma, near Moscow, an di-
tinue for six successive Thurs- cation bhe might be released soon.
days. The Germans also identified a
E Briton in the slave labor camp asI
William Piddington.
EngTio NhannelrFog an faterwas Le Greenm of osa
n 8: g The released men said' Green's

Refuse To Can exlso U.I.
utRefnlus e hTo Ch I alAnwe l i quoted Green as tellin"
ome e them went to Moscowf t
Wiffn Russian Fleet ir^^'
W ith Flee hetis sster. Both weresarresoft
PORTSMOUTH, England. Oct. 148 and sentenced to 25 years-
12 (UP) A fog that wouldn't co- simprse omh as released
exist clamped in today on Russian ti sister has been released,
warships headed here n the first the Germans said. They did noet
Soviet oo4w ll mission sinceknow her whereabouts. Green las in
World Ta is Pit Eight at Vorkuta, the huge
World W Slave labor mining camp complex
Two Red Navy cruisers and four in Siberia, the Germans said.
smaller men-of-war got stuck in Green told them the Russians
an English Channel pea super refused to recognize his U.S.
just an hour short of the gala wel- citizenship and ruled he was stae-
come set up here by the British less. He was unable to give them
Admiralty. the street address of his father.
The adiralty had to sent out arks was known to have
a radarequipped destroyer, HMS bee i n Communist hands. Na
Vigo, to shepherd the Red squad- escaped from a guardhouse in
ron ashore. West Berlin in 1951 while awaSi
But with visibility #own to 100 Ing trial on charges of assal-
yards it was too dangerous for the Ig a taxi driver. The Comsam-
destroyers to nose into their an- ists reported that he had asked
chorage. for asylum.
Sparks was reported in Camp 1U
BALBOA TIDES near Patma, so he may be raies-
ed soon.
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 13 One returnee said SparkS told
HIGH LOW him "I want to return to the U-
1:38 a.m. 7:52 -a.m. united States no matter what pun-
2:05 p.m.. 8.14 p.m. ishment I get."

Eisenhower, Dulles Discuss Foreigr
(Continued from Page 1) sion the President has had since. East, but declined to go into
he was stricken And the work particulars. The interim reply
his' staff that he is on the road involved more concentration to Bulganin he had discussed
to recovery. than any he has done. with the President on Sept. 23,
The official bulletin issued Usually his work sessions run the day before his heart attack.
last night said: about 15 minutes and are limit- In that conference, Dulles
"Mrs. Eisenhower visited with ed to signing state documents. caught the President in the
the President during his lunch But after Dulles left, at the midst of 27 holes of golt at
period. Afterwards, the presi- end of their 25-minute confer- Cherry Hills Country Club in
6ent spent a quiet afternoon ence, his doctors checked his Denver. The next day the Presi-
reading, resting and listening to pulse and blood pressure. They dent was stricken with a coro-
music. found them to be normal, nary thrombosis.
Eisenhower and Dulles work- Dulles took up an eight-point Dulles said in his conversation
ed out over the President's hos- agenda with the President. He with the President yesterday,
pital bed an interim reply to said that because of the security they did not talk abo t France's
Soviet premier Nikolai Bulgan- involved in some points, he could leaving- the United Nations.
In's disarmament proposals. not discuss them all. He said that in this respect he
Te' letter, drafted at a 25- But the topics they discussed was not trying to avoid a con-
minute conference bet w e e n did Include the reply to Bul- troversial subject but that he
President Eisenhower and the ganin, preparations for the did not regard the "partial with-
secret-ary of state, represented Oct. 27 meeting of the Big drawal of France" as a "profit-
the bigzast amount of work the Four foreign ministers in Ge- able matter to take up."
Presi(:it has done so-far since neva, and recent Russian ac-
he wpsa si rIcken with a heart at- tivities 'in the Middle Fast, in- Dulles said the president ap-
tark C-pt. 24. eluding Czechoslovakian sup- proved his speech Monday In
T-e it pre document will be ply of arms to strife-torn Miami before the American Le-
tra i "td to the Russian lead- Egypt. gion convention; where he said
ert t, a opy tomorrow. As for He said the complete reply to Bun that this country should not dis-
S soad left Fitzslimons Ar- Dulles said t was strictlyuse of arm until their nations do..
r.yr, 1 al for a news confers interim reply to ilon Russian by "This pleased nothe president,
E v n the typed repl was note to the resident Sept. 17 Dulles said. He agreed that the
. ', into the President's' room and there will be a longer repyand med forces of this country
or s signature. late r s conference Pre should remain h atd poubstive ntalyes
wit t-h e President ," E ullsenower their prsentaid. level until the
dis ased, copy was rushed to He said the complete replyderal united States d along their na-
Sad at s, so he could take t back must be delayed because of a tions- mean to disarm.iden could
sth hate and i t hadt' starteen number of the Preshnical points in-; -I diplomatic channels to volved are still under study by "There was nothing of a rub-
E he wa in be, I. the United Statein before he leav er stamp nature about the
Swl have released for publ- Dulles leaves for Geneva and meeting and on aff items the
ex- in when Dulles knows Bul- the foreign ministers conference President had positive sugges-
s.-nn has It. on Oct. 22. tons of his own to make which
"I httd a very satisfactory talk I I found very helpful," Dulles
wite the President," ."ulles Mr. Esenhower approved the said.
told newsmen. "He was ntorest- agenda which Dulles worked ou i
ed, alert and helpful with re- in advance with the foreign Dulles said the meeting did
select to all the matters that we ministers of the United King- confirm "our foreign policy Is
discvissed. dom, France and the Federal being conducted along the lines
"The meeting was precisely Republic of Germany. that the President would wish."
like the hundreds of meetings After Dulles left, the doctors
at4ad at the White Bouse But he said there Is a "dis- decided the President could
ice I have been secretary of tint possibility" that he will have a brief respite In the sun
state and if it had- not been consult the President at the on the east side of th0 Iospl-
tbat he was In bed, I would hospital again before he leaves tal building, away from the
net have detected many differ- for Geneva. wind blowing off the moun-
Once." Dulles said he had discussed tains.
It' was the longest 'work ses- Russian activities in the Middle His bed was rolled out onto a

'TO AY :- L 3 Shows: 1:5-:03-5:0- :1 -
| 0i30c 6:59 9:00 p.m.

Pursuit that stops at nothing I
In a picture that stops at nothingI

--T ---AR- _- __ _____



By Russ Winterbothom and Ed Kudlaty

bSb?11v ?112a O w e
Wfme m"iyn aw

I -

The released prisoners had no.
details oa Goroiski other than he
is at Vorkuta Pit 40.
Goldsman told them he was ar-
rested in Estonia in 194 "when,
he dropped in by parachute."
Golowuaki told the Germans he
was born in Russia but left with
his father who lives in San Fran-
cisco and was a U.S. Army colon-
The returnees also reported
there ws a strike by 2,000 So-
viet ital pri soners at Vorkuta
last 'ul that ended with the Reds
forces to release 20,000 of them t
live in relative freedom in Sibe-
The political prisoners number"
ed 27 when they arrived in Ber-
The 'acd that political prisoners
were released during the repatri-
ation dl more than 9000 war prison-
ers gave rise to fearsthe Rus-
sians will hold back some war
prisonersbecause they are skilled
mechanics' o technicans.

kIebraker Sights

Gran daddy

Of Al Icebergs
NWa YORK, Oct. 12 (UP) -
The U. S. coast guard icebreaker
Westwind rocked gently at her
pier at the Brooklyn Navy Yard
today, her five-month tour of
duty in the Arctic ended at long
The ship, with & thawed-out
crew of 12 officers and 120 men,
put into port late yesterday. On
her after deck rie, laming -
lax bear skins hung from a
pd an eskimo asled dqg puy
panted in the warmth of v
work's October s:n. A walrus
skull with huge Ivory tusks was
affixed to a mast.
, The ship was sent out lat
May,-mainly to serve the D Z.W
(distant early warning) service,
which employs a string of -
locked radar stations in the Are-
tic to guard against any al*ak
aerial attack on this country.
The Westwind's. commander.
Capt. Henry F. Stolf, .reported
the Arctic summer ice was "only
,&erust," none of it .more than
'eight or 10 feet thick."
The vessel, however, did en-
counter the granddaddy of all
Atctic icebergs, he .said, The
monster, measuring three quar-
ters of a mile by half a mile an4
650 feet thick, was sighted In
Melville Bay, near Thule, Green-
land. The captain said it was he
largest of the season and darf-
ed his 270-foot ship.

- C'

rih Is.Akes aAi s with an vn'dentlfled man as he takes a
morning stroll in lw York.. M ,Truman grinned broadly as
:pae: yelled "Hi,. Harry. -

Truman Dispenses Witticisms,

Autographs On Morning Walk
p s: g--

NEW YORK, Oct. 12 (UP) -
Formter President Truman to ok
his' morning walk on the side
walks of New York today, dis-
pensing witticisms to reporters
and -autographs to passersby.
His choicest remarks were re-
served for the Republicans al-
though he declined to comment
spifleally on any issues. -
Asked wheheer there was any
sgnificance to Republican plans
hold their convention alter the
Democratic National Convention
he said. he understood the GOP
convention would be held In San
Francisco's Cow Palace. "When
they come out," he said, "it will
Bthe Bu c Palace."
a reo asked him to
.evonte the Repubeah adminis-
tratiop, Mr. an' said "when
the campaignn .starts I'll .tell you
about it, and it won't Ie good.-
Asked whether he woul li ke
to walk with former President
Roover, who also Is tayi at
the Waldorf-Astoria, Mr. Truman
pointed out that it would be up tq
e "senior retired president'" td
extend the invitation but said he

Governor Issues
Poetic Licence

MADISON, Ws. Oct. 12 (UP)
-Oov. Walter Kohler called at-
teation, -
To an honored day for spe-
cial mention.
Saturday. Oct. 15, is the time
For Wisconslnites to praloe
the rhyme.
What the governor has to say,
Is that day will be "poetry

"would .be delighted walk. with
Mr. Hoover."
Told the Gallup poll showed Ad-
lal Stevenson leading a list of
proposed Democratic nominees
and Sen. Estes KefauveW second,
Mr. Truman said: "when I
think of polls, I always IV of
M8."' Mr. Truman's I94M tctory
was contrary -to a national pol
taken previous to the election.
Mr. Truman referred by impli-
cation, to rumors that Princess
Margaret of Britain will become
engaged when asked abnt smlai-
rumors concerning his ow n
daughter, Margaret. "The t wo
igaet re having a helluvv
thewith you fellows" he told
reprters. .
Asked what It means when a
politician says bhes "for" some
one, Mr. Truman laid "well con-
ditlmons change-and every od pl-
iticlan understand thaV. ew
York Gov. Avemll Harrtan said
last week he still' is "for" Adlai
Stevenson for t h e Democratic
nomination but will not necessa-
rily support Stevenson at the con-

P.M. Yacht Club
Afloat Again

So as to kep the paint out of
the beer, they closed the Pedro
guelcht club during .ts re-
cent extensive sprucing up. Now
the club Is open.again, and in
full swing for those who want
to- check how bright and dry is
the paint, and how wet and
beautiful the beer.


Curvilinear Scw !'

The story of
a man apnL..
faithtoa r*
love to a woman,
justice to a land!

I _i'

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hanama wttmcan

"Let the people know the truth and the country is saf e" Abraham Uncoln.

P" I R. and .40 SHOWS 1:05 4:45 6:50 9:00 P.M.

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R W ".lib,. De. W _

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31st YEAR


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