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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Panama America

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"Let the people kwm the truth and the country is safe" Abraham Linebti,


Betr a

Two Ditched American Fli"ers o ya Family

Rescued After Night in Tree Puts No Check

"Both survivors safe. Spotted RIUghtlv shaken hbut relatlvl u sCc

On beach," was the cheery mes- in good shape today, the rescued
sage relayed this morning to Americans looked grin as they
three Albrook rescue planes told their story.
combing an area between here "The only thing we could do
and Turbo for a Piper Trl-Pacer was ditch the plane," said Pibt-
plane missing since yesterday ney, who Is a cost analyst
afternoon, when not flying. "We really
Thus ended a two-day air had our doubts about beinr
search for two young Ameri- rescued when a helicopter
cans from Erie, Pennsylvania passed overhead early this
who spent a harrowing night morning."
in a tree in marshy terrain The survivors said they hid
after their four-seater plane started walking Inland for about
was ditched and sank off the four miles when they heard oth-
coast of Punta Mangle, about er planes overhead, and headed
50 miles from Albrook Field. back towards the coastline.
Yellow dye markers which
Both men, pilot Richard Pin- they threw Into the water col-
ney, 23 and his co-pilot George ored the water for a wide area
Goodman, 25, were covered with and was responsible for their
mud, grime and speckled with being spotted later thi morning
bright yellow dye from markers by the searching Albatross.
which probably were directly re- Yesterday they decided to
sponsdbit for their being spotted land when heavy weather set
by the N6th Air Rescue Squad- la. They said the plane didn't
ran Grumman Albatross am- break up when they ditehed,
phibian at 9:35 this morning, but they had a "terrible time"
when they were picked up by getting out of their shoulder
the rescue craft, harnesses.
During the water -landing,
Four asrgsift from Albrook Pinney recalled today, their
were dispatched this morning seats detached from theriuselage
after a fruitless search yester- and slipped over.
day; The single-engine U.S.-reg- The laht thing the pilots re-
istered plane was last heard member seeing was the sky up-
from at 4:13 p.m. yesterday, side down. Within a few mrin-
when it reported that it was fly- utes they dragged themselves
nlag in bad weather over Chepillo out after Pinney freed Ooodman
with only enough-fuel for 25 of ag antenna which aught
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On Tidal Wave Of Rumors
LONDON, Oct. 14 (UP) Princess Margaret w.
expected today to disclose shortly that she will wed ,Grou,
Labor Party Capt. Peter Townsend.
The Royal Family srood deliberately aside and per.
SR mitted the belief to mushroom unc checked.
Keeps Remote A statement was reported imminent.
A reliable source said that a decision by Margaret to
From Romance marry the divorced father of two children would be fram#
ed first in the form of a statement announcing merely
that she is renouncing her Royal rights.
MARGATE, England, Oct. 14- I
TV" .. -t -J 11-- T v-- IT+- # f- JAc o~- I -

(UP)-A member of the L naoor n the studied abaence ou
Party sought today to win part'; Royal guidance the British peo-
approval of the reported Royal ple drew the general conclusion
romance between Princess Mar- from Townsend's call at Clar-
garet and Group Capt. Peter ence House last night that the
Townsend but was ruled out of marriage is on not off.
order. Veteran observers agreed the
Royal Family expert at gaug-
A delegate to the Labor Party ing the British temper knew
national convention here in- Townsend's call would have this
produced a resolution asking effect and thus deliberately in-
the party to confirm "the right vited the expectation of mar-
of a member of the proletariat rliage.
to pursue matrimony with a An excited crowd drawn by
member of the Royal familF." blazing headlines clustered out-
I- CrannA .hairmaA f blalr.1 g 6iMaan Ueadine unde r p w

oor or of Clarence House and a
maid admitted him. He steppe#
swiftly inside and the door 0cl-*
Scores of newsman and pgf.
tographers hurried to the sceoi
The conference inside to
residence held promise of word
- one way or the other to %
waiting world on whether the
couple will become engaged.
Three policemen paced up and
down before the rear eOtraniq
to the residence, keepite g lb
gathering crow4 mo
enof rBoMe b&L.

MiggI a~rHfnp wors- wr.,*.
These uAts were not included
in tie housing, demolition pro-
gram and tti agreement Just
reached does not affect the e-
molltion program at Pedro -Mi-
guel where all of the older type
housing is being removed.
Members of the AUr Frce .to
be assigned to the units expect-
ed to be available. early next
January re now 'Uvig In Coco
The group of houses to be
assigned to AriW personnel is
located on the- west ena of
Gamboa. Most of the 40 units
to be reserved for these assign-
ments are expected to be ready
for occupancy within a few
weeks .
Under the agreements main-
tenance of both.Sluarters .-and
grounds will be done by the
Community Service Bureau df
the Panama Oewl Company.

Heavy Rais Drench

Coastal US Areas

From a.ToNY
Heavy rains drenched coastal
areas from Virginia to New York
and moved toward New England
today, causing floods in many
low-lying areas.
Nearly 4.5 Inches of rain flood-
ed portions of Washington and
nearby Maryla]d and Virginia
communities, crteing the eva-
cuation of neatly 100 families
in Prince Georg6s County, Md.

Water coured over the tops
of parked automobiles on one
low-level Washington street and
forced the closing of several
others. High water also was re-
portedon the Important north-
south U. 8. Highway One near
Alexandria, Va.

Cao Home Troubl
HOLLYWOOD, 0Qt. 14 (UW)-
Dean Martin said today a9n "ac-
cumulatlot of personal matters"
caused his wife to leave him and
denied that his patched-up feud
with Jerry Lewis had anything
to do with It.
Former cover girl Jeanne
Bieggers, who married Martin on
Sept. 1, 1949, said she plans to
file for a legal separation but
there are no plans for an Im-
mediate diverse.
When Martin and his partner,
Lewis, were feuding recently,
there were persistent Hollywood
rumors that the crooner's- wife
was siding with the comedian.
Martin, however, said In a state-
"It Is stressed that no other
parties are involved." The- ac-
cumulation of personal matters
caused the rift."
Mrs. Martin, a pretty blonde,
moved this week to Palm Springs
with the couple's two children,
Dino, 4, and Ricci, 2. Martin
said he agreed to the separation
because he saw their marital
troubles were "undermining my
wife's health."
"We have been trying for the
past several months to arrive at
a solution to our problems, and
it is our hope we eventually will
find the answer because of the
children," Martin said. He has
four other. children by his first
wife, Betty MacDonald.

Panama Canal Co.

Has 77l Vacacies
Sevent-seven positions are
presently available in the Pan-

rain result from the conven- the listof vacancies "con., ed
I in the transfer vacancy bulletin
Mce of & layer on moist issued this week by the Person-
ropicai ar with another air nel Bureau.
current off the emot of the Caro- -l -'
ina. The rain spread through Fifteen are In the classified
eastern-central Virginia, across and related group and 62 are in
Maryland and Delaware into the craft group. Most, of the
astern PennsylhaIa% and New craft Jobs are for machinists,
Jersey. riggers and welders for the At-
The Boston Weather Bureau isatic Locks overhaul.
warnedin a special bulletin that vacancies In the following
up to four inche- of rain would types of work are listed in the
fall in MassaMchustts, Cemnec- classified and related groups:
Utict and New Hampshire late accounting clerk, clek-steno-
today, mostly over the Berkshire grapher, elerk-typlst, mechanie-
Bills and the Green and White al engineer, optical teehnleiat,
Mountains. Forecaster Henry optometrist, pouiUon classifier,
Lawrence salwtods miglt reach shorthand reporter, supervisory
)ale force (39 o miles per stoke ad systems ae-
hour) aogthe goast. countant
He sad thereiwould be some tau open In the
local flooding b4t did not think group Iclade: boehae
there would be us floodIng electrician ginger, towb
.the_ welVC were h e, mhmhni ok
bit by dowaiop up to 1s mincbft r, carpenter -'wtras. Mi
dud" Z

... Aiwre i ap by
the rescue lelkcopter then were
brought in to Albfook wherE-an
ambulance and t6ctor waited to
offer medical treatment.
The men were being outfitted
in medics' uniforms, filled with
hot coffee and food-their first
in 18 hours, and turned ovet to
Immigration authorities who
said they "didn't know" what
would be done next with the
two survivors.
This was an unscheduled end-
ing for their "vacation" to South
America. They had been on a
tour of Colombia, Venezuela,
and British Guiana, having cov-
ever 7,000 miles before their
crash landing.

THESE TWO AMERICANS owe their lives to Albrook's 26th
Air Force Rescue Squadron which had four planes out this
morning searching for tme. Ar. SA-16 spotted the men. Rich-
ard Pinney (left) and George Goodman about 50 miles from
Aibrook off the Pacific coast of Punta Mangle where heavy
weather yesterday forced them to make a water landing. Their
plane, a Piper Tri-Pacer sunk soon afterwards, and the
Pennsylvanians spent the night in a tree during heavy rain-
storm. "We had our doubts, about being saved," they remarked
today as they landed at Albrook, grimy, covered with yellow
dye, and "glad to be alive." (Photo: Hindi Diamond)

Quiet 65th Birthday For Ike

DENVER, Oct. 14 (UP)- Pres-
ident Elsenhower observed his 65th
birthday today within the careful-
Ti prescribed limits of a man
recovering from a heart attack.
Instead of a lavish party and
opulent gifts normally associa te d
with such an occasion, Mr. Ei-
senhower's observance of his
birthday was confined to'bedside
visits from his wife, low-calorie
meals, anotlaer electro cardiogram
and blood pressure examination,
and possibly a thin slice of cake
before the day is over.

The president wanted t6 share- Whether this could be a "happy
his birthday with the more than birthday'" for Mr. Eisenhower was
02,128 other patients and mem- a matter of viewpoint, his condi.
bers of the staff at Fitzsimons tiu' continued to Improve, accord-
Army Hospital, where he has ing to the thrice-a-day bulletins
been bedridden since Sept. 24- from his doctors. But best medi-
the day he suffered a coronary cal estimates continued to place
thrombosis. Consequently, the his return to the White House at
other patients got pIec e s of sometime about the first of the
"Ike's cake." year.
Actually, the bakers at Fitzslm- .. .. ..
ons prepared a small cake and The night bulletin from t.h
baked 24 other cakes from the d President s physicians laot evening
same recipe and these will be continued to refelct what appear-
served to the other patients. ed to be steady progress:
"The President has a quiet, rest-
ful afternoon. le read and hsten-
4, ;" ed to music.
S "For lunch he had steak, homi.
S ny grits, asparagus tips, beets,
S"4 fruit salad, a whoir wneaL muffin
,"i -strawberry jeilo and a glass of
"Mrs. Eisenhower Joined th e
'President during the lunch hour.';
"The president's condition con-
tinues to progress satisactorily
without ,.omplications.,
Probably more indicative than
ay word from the President'ls
S to, s was the fact that Mt's.
m -Eisenhower felt assured enough
pM about her husband's condit i o n
yesterday afternoon to leave b'er
eith.fioor vigil at the hospital
S for the first time since his Ill.

VISITS .BOX &M-Mltn Eisenhower arrives t Pitaimon
Denver, for a is with his brother, Presedentlbn-
.... .-.._. w er.

She went for a short drive with
a secret service agent, stopped by
the home of her mother, Mrs.
John S. Doud, then returned to
the hospital at dusk. She was a-I
way from the hospital for 90 ml.
The president's condition was
such that his staff went ahead
witn scheduling brief but import-
ant business engagements for thk
President in the immediate future.
The chief executive's doctors,
meanwhile reported the P re s I.
dent's condition "now shows weU-
advanced evolutionary changes"
in his recovery from a heart at-
itack: in effect, that the hea .
I process in his heart now is b
alosg and amlaMinf to pspmM.

an uer n -cyma snoure uOe*le
final day of the four-day labor
conference and Crane said the
party executive did not consider
the matter an emergency.
He did not disclose who sub-
mitted the motion and most of
the delegates treated it as a
Delegates laughed when they
heard the announcement of the
resolution and Crane said. "I am
glad your sense of humor is bet-
ter than that of the sponsors."

Education Is Top

Item In Panama's

$47 Million Budgel
A budget request for a $10,-
000,000 appropriation for educai
tion in 1955 was submitted b`
the administration of President
Ricardo Arias to the National
Assembly yesterday.
This sum. which is S800.000
more than this year's appropria-
tion. Is the highest ever request-
ed for educational purposes.
The 1956 budget, presented to
the Assembly by Finance Min-
ister Alfredo Aleman, asks for
a total of $47.506.775. of which
education was the largest a-
mount, followed by labor. pub-
lic health and social welfare for
which $9,148,788.55 were re-
The next highest budget re-
ouest was for $7,881,538.22 for
the Ministry of Government and

r F awAMa oWW4 "*W upWWWW, n
Prime Minister 1r P Atoy b gn o le
Eden let it be known he will could be seen tw
call on Queen Elizabeth Tues- the overcast.
day. It is his regular day for Townsend went op
paying his weekly call on the the Royal reei
sovereign. But, under the aware newsmen w on
present tense conditions, it will trial and that his cat with the
Inevitable be associated with red-and-white diplomatic l-
Margaret's future., ense plate was the most clege.
Etien and the Queen return to ly-watched vehicle In LondoeL
London Monday. He was at his
country residence today. The His open approach to his priL,-
Queen was in Scotland, thus cess seemed to confirm the gen-
keeping the Crown clear of the eral expectation that some sort
area of the Royal crisis, of official announcement on the
Margaret and Townsend spent reported romance will be Issued.
a quiet morning apart with their soon, perhaps next week.
thoughts following last night's The dashing captain was stay-
historic meeting their first on ing at the apartment of thb
record in two years and four Marquess Abergavenny, a cl.
months. friend of the Royal Family. .
A swift gossip-killing state- Townsend left his apartment
ment following up the meeting yesterday morning In a samR
and announcing there would be car driven by a young won7M
no marriage would have pre- Mrs. John Hill, saying he
vented the rash of anticipation going to his tailors. He had Bo
that swept through the Empire comment on Margaret. f,
today. But newspapers quoted him?
Townsend dined witb Mar- saying Wednesday night: "I .a
garet and Queen Mother Elza- not know what the future hs
beth last night at their Clar- In store for me. I know of So
ence House residence. It was vital decision which is to be
the first time he has been taken during my stay in Eng.
known to call on the princess land."
since his assignment to Bel-
gium in 1953. Despite the lack of hard faotsi
The public nature of Town- there were pictures aplenty .
send's two-hour visit seemed to The Dally Sketch' printed I
insure that a palace announce- two-inch headline asking: "It
ment would be forthcoming soon Yes?" over pictures of a smu-
on the possibility of a Royal ro- ing Margaret and a smilllz
mances 1Townsend. i
Townsend, who arrived at 7:15
p.m., had dinner at Clarence It concluded, somewhat sad1."
House and left at 9:17 p.m. "Your guess is as good as ourl
When he left the building, The press, like the man in tr
photographers stampeded after street, was waiting for a palas
him. but he brushed past them, announcement expected amj
muttering, "No, no, no." time next week or later ft
When he got to his car park- Queen Elizabeth arrives h
ed in the courtyard of St. James from her vacation in Sco
Palace. a reporter shouted. "Can I
you say anything about to- D arm
night?" Russia( a
"No, no." he said. g
Asked whether he was going l|arm o.1 be
home, he stammered, "Well, well.a n 1 1 Prd d I
No." I- l
Because of street repairs in A Ii| .all- ..
the neighborhood, the airman- Trealy VAlanUl l TUn
diplomat had to drive to the rear
of the house and enter the back LONDON, Oct. 14 (UP)- Mno
door. I cow s two leading news ap
The slim 40-year-old air ace" blasted the west today for a
left the apartment where he is ly trying to sabotage the spril
staying in Lowndes Square andig eneva. .
drove his sedan across fashion- Both Pravda and IzvestUa
able Belgravia to the rear of ish ong ditorias a
Clarence House, next door to St. theNorth Atlantic Trety
James Palace. action as a wroikhe grAe pta7iou
Schargnge that act&sucha
He arrived at the residence i c i h hact chd s
day z Iranian aeoneade ao46-f"
shortly after Queen Mother day...Iraian Pah e
llzabeth returned to London thcolirka act" "wUe l
from Icotland. and some hours -.<
after the return of the 25-year- The tuh to ,i-i. ,.m,
old ritcess from a similar vaca- contrass rssi .i W .
tiom.. e. rate reasonableness of gevi
RI pparaaee at Clarence criticism of the West I
Nes wM the firstim big break lowed the Genaral SB'"
in Um 2%l yes guessing gamie m.
over the reported love of the ut it backed do -- --
pnmee for the divorced air- demnation of WoezuQ
MaiL started in Pruda -
Townsend, Who returned to culminated pests pIa
Loadom omnly Wededay for a Ing to Irn, tat l
one-uguth home ava from his inag her te
paoggK air attache ~t 0. Dni.- Russia by adi
-awe bag a& the dad pa&

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CZ Housii


Air Force

Arrangements have been
completed bteween the Pana-
ma Canal Company and two
components of the Armed
Forces in the Canal Zone for
the rental of a group of 12-
family apartment buildings in
Pedro MUsel and a group of
four-family apartment build-
ings in Gamboa.
Announcement of the agree-
ments with the U.S. Army and
the U.S. Air Force was made to-
day at Balboa Heights.
The .W agreements are sub-
an the same and in bo"h
Inta assignments WI .e
maS T l individual, .grvice

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"i e a hot dinner for the children and thna man that has velopment stage of the flexdecK.
bee e all day. When dinner is on the table, let each one of The whole idea would have an
i fs mf take thear turn at saying grace, application for the Air Force, too.
Flexdeck strips could easily be set
Have a chat at tne end of the meal. Find out wha thas been p lexdeck stso the battle lines, and
ha" ening to each of them, husband included each day. pthe fighter and groundsupport
You will find that, with the close of each day, you are closer planes could get into the air and
o ad better acquainted with your family than when you were back very quickly.
a career woman. The obvious bugs include the dif-
If all mothers would do this, there would be less heartache faculty of catching the cable with
and fewer homes for delinquent children. Both heartache and the hook if the carrier is rolling
happihes rests with mothers for "the hand that rocks the cradle, I slightly and the difficulty of get-
rules the world," and our future generation. ting the planes off the deck in a
A Mother hurry when a lot of them a r e
landing. There would have to be
__-_ giant cranes ready to lift them
BACK IWN UUMN N aside for the next planes.
However, these problems aren't
?TATERSON, N. J. -(UP)- The much more insurmountable than
acaks Assoclation, dedicated to the great problem they've uncov-
ni good times, was re-formed re- V ered in the use of vertical planes
ently after a lapse of 20 years for ships at sea. That is landing
whenly member learned they ad them on the deck when the ship
when member learned they ad f is rocking or rolling slightly.
money in the bank. Some M800 of ^Test pilots are having an ex-
the organization's funds were froz- tremely difficult time with this
Sin the old Franklin Trusat Com- The take-off from a rolling deck is
pany when the banks closed in easy. But if the deck is moving
up or down or sideways just a few
1983. degrees, the landing plane tends
to tip over.
-I I If the seas are dead calm, It's
easy for these vertical planes to
Today 'land. But with just a little sea
Iut A I running, it's almost impossible.
Just Arived Thisis isbad bad because the whole
idea is to use the planes at sea
Sunder any conditions and in any
New Merchandise IIweather.


se" sW a u Pusumm a. Mss PNIMA AimaUsaM PnRim, .
POUNM, eDN V vM Nt eM NUeaVUI m s o
p: i UTIa P. 0 Box 134. PANAMA. R. OP P
TEL.PHONe 3-0740 IB LINIa1
C""A Aa nMA N.
m M'eNenIW. m ,Y S 1.70 .o50
? M, R m. m AV.ANM. e.eo 4.o00 W as
U.S. Navy is having its trouble#
kee ping up with the jet age.'
SThe problem is the longer take-
off and landing distances required
-- by the faster jet aircraft. Even
the giant, newly-commissioned
The MalJ leN i e em feirm s raendeme of The Panama American. carrier, the USS Forrestal, is too
H as iemilved ersMtfuli and ae hailed is a wholly confidential short for some of the fast jet
Ma. fighters being developed.
f s ea setr a e b letter dn't be Impetient f t doesn' eappea th' Two major research projects are
1eat ey. do Lees ie bpbled the rder esehled under way to beat this problem,
RPhsa e o tkeep theletter limited **Bae poge length, but the Navy is having trouble
dof ltter writer held in stricter confitdece. with both of them.
W aiPaer Use e syas iibility f statements n a epiaiom The great hope of the Navy has
ispaPeidi Ans as f en meain. been the much publicized vertical
0 take off planes which zoom
WORKING MOTHERS straight up and can come straight
WOdowINGn. MOTHERS That's one obvious solution.
air: The other project attempting to
Ohir to the mothers who have children, and who have lick the problem is called the
9.11 u I tO t hSy eme with her family, and who will not flexible deck, or "flexdeck." It
th th tO the ca of a so-called maid. was developed by the British, but
t et g would tr to adjust themselves to running a home, they stopped monkeying with it
HISO Ou what their husbands bring to them for a when the U.S. Navy came up with
a how to give their children the 24-hours-a-day the vertical take-off planes.
tr" uired of a1 real mothers, keep their home clean, Now that the vertical take-off
done, Srone, mending, cooking, baking shopping done idea gives hints of becoming a
said her children clean, their habits watched and trained turkey the Brflexdeck. And the U.might. Navyk
properly, their tempers controlled, teach them proper manners to the flexdieck. And the U.i. Navy
a4d behavior towards their friends and neighbors, see that they is already in the midst of advanced
ae bathed and in bed at a proper hour, and the thousand and wo.-kThe idea involves the use of t.
things that a mother sla supposed to do. plane which hps no landing gear.
If and when she does all these things, she won't, as the corn- Among other things this saves
ua sying goes, "be bored to tears," nor will she have eight weight and adds to the fuel ca-
bous of the middle of the day to serve another master for her pact of the plane. The earless
all-important-to-her-pride pay check. plane is launched straight ainto the
If she were really clever, she would let her husband feel that air with a giant steanr catapulT .
he had a little share with maintaining the home that he, in the Thats pretty onential The trik.
flt t lace, asked er to share with him. is The landing mat consists of .
o let him bring his pay home to her to do with as she sees foot row of landinflated rubberized
bet to do with it. 300 foot row ogs. There infs a cable stretchrized
Many times I have heard mothers say, "I'm going to get a "logs There is a cable nd of tretche
across the approach end of the
job. I can't stand these children. They drive me crazy. Then, mat about to feet above its sur-
Why did she have them? bace.
Then, too. I have heard other mothers say, at the end o When the pilot lands, he drops a
workday to their offspring, "Don't get into my hair. Get out o little hook in the back of his plane,
my way. I've had a hard day at the office, and my nerves arecomes in low over the mat, and
all sho. I can't see how that place will ever keep open, if I were if hes lucky, catches the hook on
to take a day off to rest my poor tired body." the cable and bounces comfortably
Then others say. "I want to buy my children nice toys and to a stop.
clothes." The cable pays out on a hy-
It she would only stop and think that what she buys with draulic spool which eases the jolt
her hard-earned money Is something they don't want at all after of the stop. The inflated deck ab-
an hour of play with It. sorbs the shock of the landing.
All these years she is working for that useless stuff for them. That's what happens wh e n
she has robbed them of the most precious thing on earth a e. erything works.
mother's love and attention. Catching his hook on the cable,
Children thrive on the love of their parents, not on cheap with only two feet to spare is a
bright toys. Have spy of the working mothers stopped to realize feat which only the most skilled
what their children are learning in the streets, and from the pilots can master. A top Navy
rdidsd? If not, come home some day, and see how the children test pilot, Lt. John M. Moore,
talk to the maid, and vice versa. learned the trick from the British
I have heard some very spicy language from children only and is working on the project in
four and five years old. the Unti d States. i
Be working mothers, why not try raising your own children? The cable has to be close to the
Tsit, i Is harder than getting out of the house, where you don't deck to keep the plane from c
have to see or hear them. But in the long years you will have bouncin- rut of control. The plane
lived a Much fuller and happier life, for acting out the role of acts ih' ball attached to a pad-
wife and mother, which you asked for when you married, die by ;, rubber band. If the0
bouncin movement were too great e
M amsae don't turn your children out, and hope the maid will the pilot would be shaken to bits. r
show That pouL a double burden on the real mothers, as There's another hazard to the
a nrSome to -us for care and attention, when we are operation which caused the British i
o .iers to call it the "Guillotine."
1u1 owAt se adeing them off to r t e, ot should come 4t.ooto
.m and Blet them leave w and-te cable should come uip
us at the end of ver the nose of the plane. It would
rip off the canopy and neatly de
er for a plate of capitete the pilot. t
As far as the nonsecret records
them each day of the project go, this hasn't hap-
Nn tell you what opened. However, British navyI
A..-6 pilots have been killed in thende-

Sherman Adams


When President Eisenhower decid-
ed to select a man to run the
White House staff he knew exactly
what qualities were needed for the
Ike learned about being a good
chief of staff from General Mac-
Arthur when they were together in
the Philippines from 1935 to 1940.
Ike knew his staff chief must
understand top-level politics but,
when necessary, be able to play
petty politics. He must be diplo-
maric and curt at the proper
times. He must be an intelligent,
tireless worker. He must be sen-
sitive enough to understand t h e
boss' philosophy and moods, yet
have a tough enough hide to with-
stand personal criticism, because
no one loves a chief of staff.
Above all he must be so obvious-
y loyal that the boss never has to
ear for a moment that his best

interests aren't being served.
During the difficult months of his
campaign Ike recognized all of
these qualities in Sherman Adams,
the lean, frosty efficient governor
Of New Hampshire, who quickly
established himself as the key staff
man of the Eisenhower entourage.
Since Adams has been Ike's pres-
dential assistant he has complete.
ustled t p nt' early
es I lever sinee Iesa
s further proof of his valde
he job.

WASDITOKTN-A lot has been
saidi abo, tWhite House team,
duri, P aut Xisenhower's ill.
nes, but not much about who
makes Up that team. FDR Once
caU4ed his team "anonymous" as-
sistanS, ,1d ip true that theme
around say President must be as
anonymos as possible. They must
stay in lb. background, let the
President take credit for the hits,
while they take credit for the
Usually there's a lot of back-
bitiog i a White House staff
want to puU the President one w
Some want to pull the President
One way some another, there's
less of that in Eisenhower's staff
'than most I have seen'in Wash-
ingtmi. When they have differ
fences they okep them quiet.
Becau ho e's been away a lot,
and because he believes in Army
general staff delegation of authori-
ty, thy have handled a lot of ma-
Jor deeipions for three years, find
no trouble continuing that system.
* Here Is how the team works and
the roll-call of who they are:
H ead of the team is Sherman
Adams-Cool, tight lipped, smart
ex-governor of New Hampshire. He
reaUy runs the White House. He
also guides all but three of the
Cabinet. These are Secretary of
State Dulles, Secretary of the
Treasury Humphrey, and Secre-
tary of Defense Wilson. With these




and Is oe of the fw who -i bi
regular Hagert -wa'.M"o.
mended to ike by2 e* D y.

counsel, one.f a wh
feel the piit of s j
talks g ingly a bqa t.t o .
form. ie Is a straglatrlaed aaR.
yer, who sticks to knitting and
doesn't get embro in a
ace guard maneuCrig fo
Person, incident ,
aoped the teehnluw a61 le .na
ley give Ike the ad news' ersond
gives him the good.
Gerald. Morgsa-Asslstant cour
sel, is an astute lawyer wlih plean
ty of experience oan Capltobl HIL,
He served as legislative caUMs
on the Hill for many years, later
as a private ttornem got lobb.i
fee of $10,000 a month lobbying Mr
the pipeline companies. He spends
part of hisb time at the Capitl for
the White House..
Harold Stauen-Now adviser o
disarmament, has handled a lot 61f
other problems in the past, and
Eisenhower especially like, te
way he presents a problem. Stas.
sen brings in one sheet of' paper
with the arguments against on she
side, the arguments for en the
other. Then he gives his own .cop-
elusion for Ike to follow f

exceptions, Adams dominates the Nelsm Rockefeller Shifted
o -Cabinet. They report to Adams, the White House after he could t
Not in recent history has a Pres- keeping the work flowing smooth- not to Ike. ..omach some of Mrs. Hobby's re-
Ident created such a job as White iy. Adams has a powerful nol al tionary policies. He is the chef
House chief of staff for the ban- This has required working close-, daenem has a powerful political adviser to the President on syc
dling, sorting and direction of the ly with such individualistic, out- alenem Slso bridges, logical warfatre,. proc %d
Chief Executive's chores. It a standing personalities as movie a "' H as d cultural activities. "ockefeller ROid
military management d e v ice actor Robert Montgomery, who hasmany t He has step ed on a great job on these under Rnost-
hich has shown its advantages coached Ike's TV performances, Imany toes. He has to in is job. velt but his abilities haven't befn
which has shown its advantages in coached Ike's TV performances, He has also gone beyond the call taken 'advantage of under Elsep-
the present crisis. former Senator from Nebraska' o'dut y.iobarg bnt-o theF taken advantage of under Elen-
As was inevitable in his unique Fred Seaton and harassed press communications Commission to shower.
job Adams has made enemies in secretary Jim Hagerty. oet TV licenses fo Eisenhower a l
the Republican party and has been With a personal distaste for some fr ien lenses "f "ISnhr Gabriel Hauge Is a tweedy,
the target of Democratic criticism, of the sordid details of politics and into the Inters Harvard, Ivy-Leaguer, ecoo ,
C .ltc ommerce Commission o nflu-fra rarHguer, writ-
His foes claim he made himself a such as handing out patronage e-mmce CNew or Cntrl di- former McGraw'Hill business writ-
kind of White House dictator be- Ike .has turned almost all of this lec Nefli kCen latins er who advises on the economic
fore Ike's attack and that there is traditionally important function pte. He's fft ent, ,'alh outlook, but doesn't often get.close
danger in the tremendous power of the Presidency over to Adamq. power behind th ane in s the to Ike.
he now wields. In the handling of it Adams has white House. Ke t
But no one has ever charged hurt plenty of feelings. "" Kevin McCanu-Is the former
Adams with disloyalty to the Pres- But insiders say he has done a General Wilton Persons Chief president of Defiance College and
ident. And therein lies Adams' bas- good, diplomatic job nevertheless. lobby for Con In the Ar author of "The Man from Abi-
ic claim to his present great au- It turned out that there weren't l s forCosinr n ".Int my lene.'" He is Ike's chlef speech-
thority. nearly is many political plums to Ther nae as stuck "with i. writer.
The cool, deft handling of the pass out as the GOP expected ptlyae aus his charm inm, '
whole, explosive McCarthy affair before the election. partly because of a is l armio l These, ton brief' the members
by Ike was in large part based on i"'t da o mi p a tin o' nt of the Eisenhower team. They give
help and advice from Adams. Yet Adams has been most ruthless to do. Drng the wa he'wasn the Impresson of cold, herd-work*
when it was felt necessary to slap and undiplomatic in brushing off oArm's lobby istO Capit l Hill, 13 Ing efficiency. When Prednt
down Harry P. Cain, a member of those congressmen, politicians and Ike's lobbyist today. Hisbrotherll omecsi in c the morning. aPSier
the Subversive Activities Control others whom he has not felt were rlob" t to'dy' ob ohemar rings to alert everyone of 'his. ar
Board, for his criticism of Uncle of immediate, significant mpor- the recent governor of Alabaee nonma, rival. There are no 10 't" staff
Sam's security program, Adams tance to the President. ,litical for years. He Is one of conferences in which everyone
did it promptly and in blistering But in doing this Adams has un- t few White House team mem- chews the rag as Under.ui'm1an,
terms. selfishly cut his own throat politi- uberswWhogtiHo tea e no midnight bull sessi under
Most of the reports on Adams cally, as far as any ambitions he er he at to Most of t -em oosevelt. Other is
feature his cold, curt handling of might have had in this way for evely ey the President .l-*staff n
peapl generally. And he's obvious- the future. ra e .
be not the fua4nviag, jovial type A further demonstration of un- Fred a Ie's foremost
At V otwr NAemos

on members of the l the last to eave. Wor
House Staff, assigning jobs and ends is standard routine

i* m.

-I is a Kiwei newspaper pputtmner
who served briefly as senator from
Nebraska, then handled public re-
lations for the Pentagon. He still
glows when he talks about the
President's crusade. Most of the
staff don't any more.
Maxwell Rabb-Secretary of the
Cabinet. This is a key post and
extremely important. Rabb is
right-hand man of Sherman Ad-
ams, cials Cabinet members, tells
them what to do. Cabinet members
know that when he calls, Rabb is
really talking for Adams, and they
lact accordii.gly. This is how the
team operates. Nominally Rabb is
'supposed to handle minority prob-
lems-smooth out race, religious
friction. Actually his main job is
now coordinating the Cabinet for
Jack Martin-Former assistant
to the late Senator Taft, was hired
,because of his contacts with Taft
friends. He now handles many mi-
nority problems and alsp lobbies
on Capitol Hill with the Taft right
wing of the Republican party.
James Hagerty '- Press secre-
tary, is one of the most effective
the White House has had in many
years. Hagerty knows when and
i when not to leak. He's a straight
shooter and newsmen trust him.
Hagerty is close to Eisenhower


:LERICAL CItiCItT-t.l'Ier-
-al collars show for what kind'
f a match the Rev. John Mar-
in has donned equipmenL He
ompeted with other English
%nglican Church clergymen at
'outhgate. England.

By Colbroith

tir bhe coml g heldays

from famous designers
DorIs Dodson
Carole King
Jonathan Logan
Peg Palmer
a Shirley Lee
STeena Paige


large and varied

Drama of Action and Intr;gue, Release Next
Thursday at the 'CENTRAL"



Just say:
"' fw


ezcing new adve
Jen mast Thursd
lotladhIn the ln1


*hei c

* m 'ji WVE.It AFUMA, |
ogar by Technicolor, re-
MAL Theatre. Filmed on
sier and in Mala-
ir annie Barnes,

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fsyam. rM. s t owf

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f. 2 *.**ft~- ---'* -.^ .> -a i -.-''jea A a s

IT HAS A TREMENDOUS BITE-This huge mudtitreaded dredge ist "hble of moving some
100,000 cubic yards of soil per day. Said to be the world's largest aterpillar dredger, it is
shown at a lignite pit in Auenheim. Germany. Two more of these m 00-tol giants are to be built
for the lignite pit at a cost of five million dollars eabh.

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viter Ba's Orchtra win

Sf emmtertalnment has been plaated
of Ed Green. James W. Fears la Pa.-
* galo event.
and other miller prices wil be dia-

man, Annabelle Leap, Elizabeth
Benson, Edrns Jones, Virginia Bo-
Boyd, ney, Babette A. Salo, Thelma Val-
Uberto entire, Alice T9lbott, Cecilia Met-
after- taft, Lucille A. Taylor. Ali c e
a hon.- Thurgood, Daisy G. Toebert,
omatic Maj Bri Holcroft, Gloria Brown,
Betty Bright, Dana Hinely, Con.
le Reichart, Grace Colbert, Ja-
mie .imesson, Irma A. Quintero,
Celina Fifer, Diana Bright, Caro-
d, Jr., line Brown, Etta K. Roma and
of a Liana Diaz Granados.
Clinic. Guests were Rena Boney Web-
Isabel ster, daughter of Mrs. Virginla
Boney, Peg Spaulding, Mary Rob-
ertson and Mrs. Piaala.
Mrs. Lily Fogarty honored Mrs.
Calderon at a luncheon.
lay at Beta Chapter, BSP
Holds 'Model' Meeting
were "The "Model" meeting of Beta
Chapter, Beta Sigma Phi sorority
dames held at the home of Kathleen
en t- Huffman was highlighted by a
i a n a record sent from International
Lillian headquarters with Mrs. W a It e r
ended W. Ross, founder of the sorority
dames welcoming the new rushess in
ibroia, this the twenty fifth anniversary
a r i e year.



NEA FeePd T W ti "ilter
I ust read a new oobook that
Is really different. b is Poluck
Cookery by Bevrly Pepper.
Suppose you have some leftover
beef stew or roast. This is what
Beverly Pepper suggests:
Creamed Beef aid Vegetables
(Serves 2-3)

tablespoon; flour, 1 tahbspoon;
condensed cream soup, 1 can, eit'
er mushroom, celery,tomato or
condensed vegeatle beeL sou
milk, % cup; sitt and pepper to
taste, toast or mashed potatoes.
Heat oil, butter or margarine or
lard. Add beef and heat through.
Sprinkle with flour. Cook until
slightly browned. Shake pan fre-
quentlv. Add souo and milk. Stir
until thickened. Season to taste
with salt and pepper. Serve on
toast or mashed potatoes. *

Leftover beef stew or roast, at Suggested: Serve with Almond
least 1 cup, put through meat Spinach Croquettes. escarole to-
chopper or cut Into very small dlcp mato salad with French dressing
oil,, butter or margarine or lard, 1 and toast triangles.

Jo Oglvie and Kay Klonta to
acquaint the ruhees with lecal
pro ects and Jeai.
Trudy G;bs= .t charge of the
cultural. pgram, Introduced Jim
Aibrese, senior i Cristobal
B. .School a young but well in,
formnqd ornitho lst. He talked of
tW evolution of birdlfe, and the
interesting birds of Panama. In
-donaiudig his talk he strewaed
that we amateur bird watchers
hav great opportunity here to
make contributions to science and
offered his services to anyone in-
terested in this absorbing and
challenging hobby
A "whli elephant" prize was
brought to the meeting by Norma
DuVoll, and won by Ruth Mor-
rMembers enjoying the hospital-
ity of Kathleen Huffman and Dor,
is Leser, co hostesses, Wednes-
day evening were Jean Coffey,
Glenna Thomas, Peggy JohlMson,
Kay- Klontz, Mary Danielson, Nan-
cy Ramsey, Eva Harte, Norma
Du Voll, Jean Judge, and pledg-
es present were Betty Jo Slaugh-
ter, Betty Jo Ogilvie, Clyde Par-
ker and Ruth Morris.
The president, Nancy Ramsey
welcomes the out of town house
guests of Betty Ogilvie, Mrs. E.
A. Ogilvie, and Mrs. Susie Mick-
ler of Tallahassee, Florida, and
Mrs. Rosalee Threadgill, f r o m
Greenwood, Mississippi.
A preferential tea will be given
Oct 23. in the home of MSar y
Danielson. The next regular meet-
ing will be at Peggy Johnson's in
Gatun on Oct. 26.
The meeting w as adjourned
with the traditional Beta Sigma
Phi ritual.
Balboa Wom ans Club
Hears Mr. Wilder's Talk
OR 'Securityf
The Balboa Woman's Club held
their regular meeting on Wednes-
day morning at the U.W.B.-U.S.O.
on La Boca Road in Balboa. Mrs.
Vada Pence, president, presiding.
Mrs. Ruth Bathmann, program
chairman, graciously introced- I
the guest speaker, Mr. F r a n k
Wilder, Security Education Offi '
cer of the Internal Security Of-
fice, who gave a most interesting
talk entitled, "In Today's World,
Security Is Everybody's B u s i
A coffee was served immediate.
ly after Mr. Wilder's talk. Mrs.
Raymond Euper presided at the
beautifully,decorated table which
held a centerpiece of tropical fo

The ext meeting of the Tower
Cl(bcouapl' club associated
th e Cathedal of St. L u e,
ilacopal, Ancoa) will take place
ei Monday, inBhop Morris Ha,
at 6:30 p.m.
.Mr. Mel Millard, the guest
speaker, will show his remarka-
bi. color slides and give an eye-
winess account of the A. Bomb
sts at Yucca Flat.
g(ytoe Wives Change
Meeting Date
The Ft. Clayton Officers' Wives
will have their next coffee and
b siness meeting next Thursday
at 9:30 a.m. instead of Wednes-
day as originally announced. They
meet at the Officers' Club.
The change was necessitated
because the date conflicted with
distaff civilian defense c o n t r o I
Prospective members are invit-
Kinsel, phone 87-6121 will take
Kinsel, phone 87-6121 will ake
compiled by Mrs. Leona Saari-
nen, Mrs. Louise Merchant, Mrs.
Patsy Ryan and Mrs. Margaret
Johnston. They were distributed
to all members.
Members and guest attend ng
were Mesdames John S. Seybold.
Elsie Ettinger, Hannah B.
Schawartz, Vada Pence, Ruth M.
Jenkins, Marge Coffey, Mary E.
Ruppel, Dorothy 8. Wynshaw, Na-
talla Griffin, Wands Mann, Hilde-
rde Epperson, Ann McCarthy,
Irge Daniels, Helen Wentworth,
Ruth Bathmann, Helen M. Quin-
lan, Elsie E. Garcia, Evelyn F.
Harrington, Phil Euper, Gertrude
Smouse, Florence M. Ashby, Ma-
a Nordeng, Thelma Kruse. Sara
osely, Margaret Hern Louise
Merchant, Rae N. Ebdon, Edna
M. Million, Peggy Hutchison, Jean
Doubrousky. Edna Howerth, Jes-
sie Trail, Helen Childress, Mar-
guerite Bouche, Audrey Kincaid,
Claire Irwin Betty German Harry
W. Paine, James H. Pennington,
Florence Parker, Florence Klip-
per, Kay Daniels, Edith Brown,
Margaret Johnston, J ames G.
Sheffield, Franklin Van Zand t,
Ralph Otten, Albert Saarinen, J.
W. Casey, Frances R. S ande r,
Peigy Parker and Ruth Bour-





All Universal Dinnerware Is guar-
anteed against checking or glaze 20
cracking (commonly k no w n as 20
crazing) or any damage to the
glaze or decorative treatment re- 40 F
sulting from exposure to either
heat or cold. This does not include
ware exposed to an open flame or OF
to any direct source of heat.
Universal Dinnerware may safely ON
be transferred directly from a cold 37
refrigerator to a heated oven.
Universal Dinnerware is regularly PCS,
tested for one hour under 150
pounds live steam pressure then
mmernel in 50 degre water-a


PC. SET 7.50

*C. SET 15.00


i* *#t i4j
n 1


Here's what she does
over cooked broccoli:

with left-

Broccoli Horseradish Saueo
(Serves 2-3)
Leftover cooked broccoli, at least
IA cups; butter or margarine, I
tablespoon; sour cream, % dup:
prepared horseradish, % teaspoNj
prepared mustard, teaspoi
salt and pepper to taste; bre

Don't buy any '56 car

Until you've seen the NEW

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4WtHandf God" and coming up
are "The Harder They Fall" and
"Melville win, USA." For
many Hollwdod stars, that's four
years' work.
"I Rlik to keep busy." Boaie
says. "It4 therapy. If I'm not do-
l anyth I get bored."
' et. ib he next two-fisted breath
hb ddfnls to being lazy. He says
he doesn't like to work too hard,
which is *hy he doesn't share the
widespread desire among stars to
turn director. That, he says, is ust
tco) oughh.
.Valking that narrow ine be-
twcen u ping busy and not
working to hard is Boa. s chief
bobby. Next comes his a't, a
.yawi called "Santana."

-.- I

Ed Marrow's first "See It Now"
of the season-the program will be .--... -.
spotted irregularly this year-Is
scheduled for Oct. 26 and will deal
exclusively with the office of the
Vice President. It will Include i'
filmed interviews with former Vice
Presidents, a dramatization, Victor
Moore's famous song about the of-
S fce,Carl Sandburg reeling the
story of one Vice President, old
1a neweels and much other ma.
: trial. Pref. Irving Williams, an 7
* historian fom Brooklyn as St. John
University, is serving as technical
adviser. 1, Bogart Lindfors
Murrow and his staff, Incidental-
: ly, began work on the project long __
0* before ,Prsident Elsehbower's TV TOPPERS
*9 attack turned the national spot- Steve Allen ("Tonight, NBC-
S light on the Vice Presidency. TV): If the Brooklyn Dodgers don't
Sa--t win the pennant in- '56, the Dodg.
Tip to t TVtycoon: Youreerfanswill all say, Waitt
S all knockingyo1sy'littlebrains last year..
,, out, trying to figure "new'. way ya....
", to present news on TV. 'If you'll "I used to play golf and I got
i, listen to ABC-Radio over the week down to a six-handicap, he says.
" ends, you'll hear.five-iinte spots "Then I started getting mad and
a, called "!tis.Tlme,"' mostly dramati- breaking clubs, and I figured it
Is zatiqns of the news prepared by was getting to be serious instead
I, Timn.and produced by the "March of fun so I gave it up. Now I go
" of T1ge's" famous voice,Westbrook out on the boat every weekend
14 %aeV awhis. Betty (his wife. Lauren Bacall)
) "w. folks we know think that gets kind of squeamish and she the answer-news drama- only goes on the boat maybe
" tlations could be prepared and twice a year.
at presented quicker than it takes to "So we go stag most of the time.
S get,spot films. And what. on the Thats more fun, anyhow.
S face of it; could be more dramatic This guy is aging.
; than a dramatization? The solu-
tion gentlemen, could be a 'TV! Remember Dave Elman, who
return to the old 'M a r c h of used to MC the popular old radio
,1 Time" radio technique. show, "Hobby Lobby? Daves's
I LI proved that a hobby could pay off
9 Humphrey Bogart has come back, he's now successfully engaged In
I to New York, taken a long squint teaching hypnotism to doctors,
at Broadway and decided that he's who use it therapeutically.
b had it. *_
"I used to hanker for Broadway, A Few Fast Facts: Margaret
and the stage and all that." he Firth, who has a filmed TV series
said, "but no more. I've absolutely called "Its Fun to Reduce, has
bad it. Plays are too tough. gained 12 pounds since starting it
S "They offered me Paul Muni's .. "Omnibus will spend so much
operation, but I said no. The only time this season studying the
way I'd come back to Broadwpy is boyhoods of famous men that the
if I could find a play that's gua-l-Omnibus staff privately refers
ranteed to get great r e v i e w s, :to the show as a "retrospectacular
with a great part in it for me, ... The handsome fiddler. Florlan
and that will only run two weeks. ZaBach, will follow the handsome ITAd do it." piajnt. Lmeraeq., into movle-mak-
';. Guarantees f good reviews are ing. eli star in' a film called
%. -ver Issued, so it looks like we'll "Lightly Bends My Bow," and
.* mlAy. ,see Bogart in the movies. I Viveca Lindfors, Piper Laurie and
gt Fortgnafely for us members of the Nita Talbot will appear with him.
1-Sifttliedratas-for-Bogart -Socie- Gee. don't you wish you'd prac-
ty, he's about the busiest of all the ticed? CBS officials huddling
top Hollywood stars. While many with Jimmie Komack, the talented
; of the old-timers, these days, make Ioung comedian of "Damn Yan-
'fngl pfttre a year and spend the kees, about a show of his own.
rest of the time at poolside, Bogart Dicks Quickie: Frankle Laine
gjkeo rkitm. says parents should never- raise
Like ow he's just finished children unless they have Jacks or
,,.Hour" and iThe l tther.

R 1 L .... S



et Kirk Douglas.,. out of the wild, free range he drifts, read,
\for wild exclbinc'nt... or soft, warm, willing anrn... see
^ Jeanne Crain... a wonarn without a consciepee, who comes
< out of an empire bqilt by bullets and barbed wire... a
woman hun ry for power and willing to pay any price to
Uo-w win it... "MAAN WITHuUT A STAR"... showing today at
A^ :."--. .... the CENTRAL Theatre. 1:15, 3:10, 5:05. 7:00 8:58 pn.m. In
When the men start looking a combination with the picture of the Baseball World Series
girl straight in the eye, she prob- between New York Yankees and Dodgers of Brooklyn. Advt.
obly should diet to improve her
figure. eN~A



jIlssFO pcm~O~h
-- ML5.pLE -ki

.-- St '-Anhwer to Previous Puzzle

E Screen Star. ,
SACROS 54 Cereal gra
1 Screen st SS, A o pheN
Howard T Tooth stump
5 He may be
osen at-- DOWM
cinema 1 Scottish river
8 He stars in 2 Soviet river i
motion 2 Ignite
picture -- 4 Auto pert W
12 Iroquoian S3Weariq 22 Dregs 38 Witticism
SIndian 6 Garden- 23 Pace 39 Buries
13 Electrified implement 4 Rip 41 Temperate
particle 7 Conclision 25 Poker stake 42 Painful
14 Operatic solo .8 fe is quite 26 Pause 43 Presently
15 Merit- s 27 Stove part 45 "Emerald Isle
16 Color Press- 28 ack of the 46 Fool (Jewish,
17 Mountain 10 Row neck 47 Scatter, as
(Fr.) 11 Entangle 20 Mix hay
18 Shelf- 10 Obtained 31 Dispatched 48 Extinct bird
20 Solitary 20 He has had 34 Fiddling 49 Boundary
21 Goddess of sone Roman (comb. fom)
the dawn roles 37 Wisest 51 Body part
22 Romanian
23 Begin
26 Motives .
30 Number
31 Plant
32 Huge tub
33 Consumeni
34 Promontory
6 Inattehdance
38 Coal-digger -
40 He works at
the o-. of ,
41 Male child
42Kind of
44 Musteline
'47 Musical
148 Unruly crowd
50 Pertaining to
an era
62 God of love
53 Mineral rock



He I1, Eh?


"Except a Sister"








Letter Perfect

Last Chapter

wmurLOMe!Locow i


t*. That?

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IT/- THE PAY 50ls.)NS
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NANOi NONE Itcupr A 5f IP
i@HAS HI I N gMAiN WIg L i5
L.Y wH11AO ADn mmNtOFlm j
POT ae Ai0-,"T i

In Business


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1 1 -2.L : -1 '--

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ALLn 00O

V, My,
.* "'" '" -
:. 4i/

sea Panama magmcAN ax mearanoe@r WARY NEWSPAPER


(located one block from the Nat. Stadium) and its BRANCH
:n Via Espafia No. 2183, Rio Abajo

OFFER YOU a complete line of paints
and kindred materials and equipment
such as; EMPIRE paint, HORNGLASS
varnish, DEX enamel, NASON's lacquer,
JAEGLE's Synthetics, BAKER's brush-
as, DEVOE-RAYNOLDS rubber base
paints and enamels, -DEVILBISS equip-
ment & parts. Marine paints, thinners,
sealers, etc., ote.

..Z..Sj ~I .. is ~ .wiAm nh. ~ _ _ _
who hI.I .

INde bdhe4. Faund In Bed
:P -i --FaUv Friend innkeeper

S(NIA Telepboto)
Uwithe m eeatezmt of Cdngrem trial of Lcon J. theamn
'i ted Iby Mrs. Agnes Kennoy (right) and Mrs. Margaret he arrives at Fedetal Court in Boston. The trial
without a jury after Federal Judge Bailey Aldrich
a mistrial cause courthouse enthusiasts turned the
e into a "popularity contest" lor Senate McCarthy.

McCarthy Attacks

Harvard President

*OSTON, Oct. 14 (UP) Sen.
Jd eph R. McCarthy testified un-
d oath yesterday that Harvard
Pllde. 4Tathan M. Puseu
9b" "exposed" for "h a r-
E 1Fif Amendment Commu-
a l ad accusedd him of signing
a ious smiear article approved
Dolly -Worker."'
Wisgonsin Republican was
atlJtnis for the second day at
.I tept-of-C(fn s trial of
to Harvard psychologist Leon
J. an admitted former
earthy attacked Pusey te-
Ieai y ,under cross-examinaton
by Kamin's lawyer.
He accusedL Pusey of signing
the "smear" article during Me-
Carthy's 1952 election campaign
WiBiI PUsey was still president qf
nee College, Appleton WIn.
Harvard spokesman said Pu-
e would have no comment.
'n. A, .. .nnouht to sIhaW.

Wrttea foe NA Service
-- ^ --T[ ----- --- .
WNOft") S 4
V.A 4*

V 6KJ1032
JQ10 a a
Neither i 40de
*gw4i ast se*M West
16 Pans IN.T. Pas
Pass 26 2 Double
Pa Pass Pass
OpWaUg lead-4

BOA-, was very unlucky in to-
damn hand, but he earned all of
hialhard luck. By this I mean that
it was unhallr to find all of the
cardoi a the wrong position and
to gu7 e opponents defend- like
=fi1d, Ilg'-South could have avoid-
ed all xa thip hard luck by passing
instead of bidding two hearts.
When Sopth did make his doubt-
ful competitive ibid in hearts,
Weqt brought the axe down smart-
ly. Jouth couldn't. think of a bet-
ter. cotrget, naturally enough, so
Wet began the festivities by lead-
ing the eight of clubs.
- Deolarer covered with dummy's
aine, and East won the first trick
with the ten. East correctly judged
that South was very short in
spades and therefore must have
]ngth in diamonds to fill out his
band. East therefore returned a
trump, hoping to stop declare
from ruffing diamonds in the
South played the jack of hearts,
West covered with the queen, and
diamM won with the see. Declar-
er 'eat led a diamond from d.a-
SAW -snsib the ten to Wes's
SWest eotinued the defense
returning the nine of heart
Sb h te!n. O this trick Zast
discarded the ace o
to- avoid being stuck in
f md with the next round of

We Oiste you to pay as a fiit, nd we are sw
.wu will be odwr be cuasmer..


- ~i4

as the Senate internal security
Kamin invoked the Fifth A-
mendmient before the security
subcommittee a few months be-
fore Mc-Carthy questioned him
on Boston on Jan. 15,. 1954.
The defense, headed by atter-
ney Calvin P. Bartlett, suggested
the investigation by McCarthy had
as one purpose to "expose. Fifth
,Amendment Communist at Har-
vard to the glare of publicity."
McCrthy agreed this was "al-
ways in the back of my mind"
but insisted his main purpose
was to expose Communists in
classified defense work.
Harvard has said it was goind
no classified work at the time.
McCarthy said his staff inform-
ed him that Kamin, now a re-
search assistant at Queen's Col-
lege, Kingston, Ont., was "In ra-
dar work" in Providence, (R L,
lan '1945 or 1946."
Kamin has admitted he was a
CoMmunlat between 1945 and 1950
when he zint@gui in disgust.
KaIn.acording to records of
S Massachusetts- Commission on
CoI- ulalUi.'wr in t Harvard un-

The Kamin trial was suspended
until some time next week to per-
mit U. S. Judge Bailey Aldrich to
attend to other business. McCar-
thy returned to Washington last-
night and was not expected to
testify again. Kamin was allowed
to return to Kingston.
Much of yesterday's testimony
reflected the smoulderig atilmo-
sity between McCarthy and Pusey
who while president' of Lawrence
College in McCarthy's hometown
io( Appleton, Wis., opposed McCar-
thy's re-election in 1952.
"I've no particular love for the
man. ., McCarthy said. "I have
no respect for a man who will
harbor Fifth Amendment Commu-
PA think a man who does this
sifld not be a college president,
Puscy should be exposed."

. ....; -
MIAMI Oct. 14 (UP) A 63.
Sinn aJper insisted today
e was Jat4 a"family ftend" of
.*o teenafend sisters but officers
who found one of the s h a p el
girl, who wo actually 15 b u -t
had carried friendship too far.'
They also discovered the nude
girl, who was acutally 15 but
looked 18, had done work as a
strip-teaser and time as a prosti-

The other girl, 14, was found a.
'sleep in an adjoining room.
"This arrangement was m u e h
too cozy'" officers summed up.
The fatherlyy" host, gray-hair-
ed Willis Howard Grippen, who
had the girls from Raleigh, N.C.,

S -

as guests as his Grippen Hotel,
wan charged with co buting to
the delinquency of minors, pos-
sessing pornographic literature
and with lewd and lascivious con-
duet. Federal officers added a
white slavery charge.
Detective Sgts. Jerry Kedriers-
ki and Jack R. Farrell who sur-
prised the threesome Wednesday,
found Grippen in h is bathrobe
while the older girl, "a s a u cy,
bubble-gum chewing r e d he a d"
snoozed bare on his bed.
The officers said the suite was
loaded with hundreds of nude pic-
tures and pornographic m a g a-
"They were like daughters to

You Must Wait For

The 1956 PONTIAC

Soon on Display


One of The World's Finest Timepieces!

nex totheCen tra lThe-
^B B^I I ^ I r B^^^^a^p^^^II I I I[ II 1 I li^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^


n L



Now... Upholstered with Gendi

Mm- Uiq qfW W-I1BwW IUcu uv
"I wis tyin t II p them and
now I'm on the This is what
you'g"et for being k lct."
He added he was a friend of the
family and had letters from the
girls' mother entrusting them to
his re.. -* /
He said he first met the older
sister when he went to a police
station to bail out another girl
charged with prostitution.
"This 15-year-old girl also was
charged with prostitution." he
said, "and I decided to take her
under my wing and help her.
They were kicked out by their
stepfat he older girl got
into all sorts of trouble. W it h
their mother's permission a n d
thanks I brought them to my
home to help them find a new
U. S. Atty. J. Edward Worton
said Grippen sent the giriq bus
fare to Miami about a month a-
He said tre innkeeper met the
older girl last winter when she
was working as a model an d
stripping.' records showed t h e
girl had served 30 days for pros-
Grippen was released in $2,400
bail and the sisters held for $100
bond as material witnesses.
The case goes before a feder-
al grand jury next Tuesday and
the sisters are expected to be a-
vailable to testify.


... there's a new formality and a new luW1UrlouAnes
that you'll admire when you see
how smart these new living room
groups that look ever so much more I t
than this low price for two big s2 a


Rattan Jeadquarters... the home of Vertikal Blinds and Plas?-

" I G l st -i5!R I,,1~TfL .. _


--- .p .n "
i *.*'.



* IIl


Your our house ...

Your furniture ..

Your automobile?





m -----.-.
4. L, Z X,, )'- .... ... --i

r. *'":; **T













Your boat.....? 7 '__
The re-organized Store of


for ladies





for girls







l I I ..





The new things that you read about. .that were introduced at the nation's
marnets are now here in a wonderful array, awaiting your chopsing... awaiting
delivery to your home to be enjoyed for many years in rooms that are oft Tday.

f,- .IJ>




Jnexpensive Want Ads J


MINIMUM 7 Sret eNo. 13
Agencies Internal. do Publicaciones
FOR 1No 3 Lety Plamy
12 WO Av.. 4

12.J La Carrasqull
So. 2 "B" Sleest
4th cf July Av & J t* .

Tiveo No, .
14) e4q;; Avenue
19% Centrml Avenme


- I I

BOX 1211, CRIITOO L, C.z. ATTIrNTION I.1 Just built
_,..__,__,_C-__....--TOL, C... modern furnished apartment,. I,
'"CANAL ONu POLTCLINIC 2 bedroonu, hot, cold wat r
..A *.MEDIC..A I DR. WENDEHAKE Modicallin-. Phone Panama 3-4941.
DENTAL MEDICAL ,.,ica. y- ight servi O.i. t...
S.Chase Bank. Phone 2-3479 FOR ReiNT:- Apartmentr. con-
S MIea ," DIt.s. AIAb. .. -- crete building, near race track
r.ti. Ga nw vew it) M. NIWCOMERS: Top quality 2 bedrooms, suitable for chil-
vo ll (a at jl AMe 3o. 1A*24 beauty service is offered you at dren $60. Apply Intr'national
(aps ele oN r ) Coo lu Lhouse Beauty sLhp. Jewelry, 155 Central Ave. Phone
TeL 2.M-1 -P lEperienced, Stateside, lInseed 2-1803.
operators. Navy 3812. FOR RENT:-Top floor of house

S RETIREMEN HwillUmarat H o). Inquire ground floor.
EDUCATION INSURANCE $60 monthly for a $00 in-
turned within a year. Prefer mont: 2 .bedrooms. dining room.
JIM RIDGE American residing Atlantic side. sitting roam, prch. independent?
For particulars write W.R., P.O. biath service $50. Phone Panama
rhamul Pallinm *,"Sla., 715 ,ol o. P2-2389. 3-4984. Mr. Morrell.

ake. Shipped -

A n a l-M. asd -2-25L

t hr ppolaitnt.
fro sJ ~.o~e o-

A sen e Ph. 3".

.4 To Dec. 25
S .a,_ ^ 'honaiknrivine Day,

Aboard El Panama's deluxe cruis-
en "P"edeora" "Virgina."
CANAL TRIP Leave alboa Dock
17-7 a.m. Thursday. October
20... Thru Panama Canal wlh
Leave Colon Strnpger's Club
9:30 a.m. Friday, October 21...
Visit ruins of Porte 1ello, fas-
cinating procession of "The $lack
Christ". Return home same
Christ." Return hom a same
PORTOBILLO TRIP $25 includes
meals, soft drinks. wonderful
time. Phone Jungle Jim, El Pan-
ama 3-1660.

"Y uta. C oam m cene for
the MIs -1r Taun md,
Tuesdeys and Thuorndeay fUe I
to 6 p.m. Grooeeing at this ego
Especially imperthnt for it sdl
the standard of the future.
Graed. pebs, sliM and .hail case
areo all part of this lateore -
week course. Pleas telephone
Llon Sears. Panama 3-0327 for,
additional Informatibn.

FOR RENT:-2-bedroom apart-
ment, newly painted. 50th St.
and Federico Boyd. $85. Call

FOR RENT: Fully furnished
apartment in exclusive residen-
tial district: living-dining room,
2 large bedrooms, main bath-
room with tub, shower and all
modern conveniences including
hot water; maid's quarters with
separate bathroom; large kitch-
en, gas range and refrigerator;
installations and fittings for air
conditioning; garage. garden, etc.
Suitable accommodation for dip-
lomat or top business executive
and family. Long-term lease pre-
ferred. Sale of entire furnishings
and right of keeping this privil-
oged apartment might also be
considered. Inquiries invited. Tel-
ephone 3-4549 from 9 a.m. to
noon and from 2:30 p.m. to 7
FOR RENT:-Furnished 2-bed-
room apartment, excellent for
two couples. Federico Boyd No.
1. Phone 3-1516.
FOR RENT.-- Completely fur-
nished pertmeonts. $50, $60.
Regular transportation. North
Anirtican neighbors. Phone 3-
0471, _

FOR SALE:-Aquariums and ac-
cessories. Phone Navy 3538.
FOR SALE:-Dictating machine
Mail-a-Voice with accessories.
Cheap. Metallica International,
S.A., Calls 6a. 5-15. Phone 2-
style. Also home delivery. Near
El Panama. Call 3.1787.
FOR SALE:-Dutch canaries, or-
ange color. $12.50 each. Fint
Street, Perejil. # 7.144, Apt. 4.
FOR SALE:-Sorvel refrigerator,
dining lot 14 chairs), washing
machine, .4 violin, adjustable
dress form. outdoor furniture,,
garden tools, plants, large str-
age box, r miscellaneous Ihuse-
hold items. House 2468 Morgan
Avenue, Balboa.

pest Casino. Low roles. Phne
Besbee 1866.
PHILLIPS Oceanside Celtags.
Santa Clara. Box 435, BAlk.
Phone Panoma 3-.177. Criato-
hel 3-1673..
Gramlich's Santa Clara Beach
Cottages. Modern conveniences.
moderate rates. Phone Gamboa
Shrapnel's furnished ouer on
beach at Santa Clar. Telephls
Thompson, Balboa 1772.

GUEST HOUSE. Overlooks ocean
surrounded by shade trooes...
private steps to beach 12 min.
walk Gas range and refrigera-
totr...completely furnished ex-
cept linens... accommodates 8.
Barbecue, ping png,. putting
green, croquet. horseshoes, etc.
Navy 3812.,
FOR RENT: Short or tong
term. lovely 2-bedroom concrete
cottage at Sea Cliff Acres. IA
Mil. south of Santa Clara on
f 3eSlth" a V edep
month. Light, wanted add gr*en-
dr included. See Mrs. Anderseq

at Tract.

Lifeliners Visit

,-- .'11
UN 0of families-
1 d identical pass6a o VOld Paiilara
lie. Ftest chap ACIFIC COSMOPOLITAN The Kelleys bowled high for Al| aa C
Lits of the passages, in con- MIXED LEAGUE Seymour Agen while substitute All-gn0 tFarm
W en bookmark ormare pro- I Team Standings McClarty and Dottle Toland led An opportunity to visit the al-
v ded bytthe American Bible 60- 1 Team No. 8. ligator farm and Panama's Nh-
i free of charge, to all who Termites ..............10 2 High scores for the night were tional museum was taken ad-
m thBem. ........ ....... 8 4 rolled by Rosemarle Kenealy and of a lately
'Aga a this year the soci l has Seymour Agency ......8 4;EarlBt Lfeliners In the sixth In a se-
Sthe pages al Tasc ... ....... 5 Hgh aveages are held by riesof Fort Kobbe "Know Your
tat sightless o may Join No. 8 .................. 4 8 Billy Coffey, Earle Best Bud Neighbor" tours last Sunday
Others in oflowing the No. 2 ..................... 4 8Balcer, Harry Colbert and Bill The men left the post by bus
din, I No. 6 ............. 4 8 Rogers in the men's division and t p.m. and first toured Bella
pre. fent Dwight D. Elsenhow- No. 5 ................... 3 9 Rosemarle Kenealy, M ar g e Vista, the runs of "Old Pana-
who is honorary chairman Hicks, Thelma Camby, Lil Ounn ma" and the University of
S national sponsoring com- The Termites. increased their and Estelle Frankel in-the worn- 'Panama.
ee pf laymen, Issued the fol- league lead with a three point men's division. Following this the men were
9 ng endorsement of this ob- win over Team No. 5. Bill Roger.s taken to the alligator farm
dance before being stricken and Lil Gunn led the Termites Trailing by 149 pins going into where shutter bugs took snapsl
lUness: while Al Miner was the big man the final two games, the 123d of live alligators. They also
S, c beftwishesfor Team No. 5. Signal Company rallied to win,! .ched the talnig and se w-
Please accep my bet whes Tasco cemented their hold onthe Fort Clayton Unit Level n of a tor eatherinto
o the greatest possible success fourth place by blankng Team Bowling Championship at the nghoes, be bags and wallets
vtor this year's Worldwide Bible No. 6. Harry Colbert and Thel- Fort Clayton bowling center last ihoes, b ,a actured on the
lMeadug campaign, to take place ma Lowande were high for Tas- week. which are manufactured on the
~betweoi Thanks g iv i n g and 'co and f or Team No. 6 it was During the first game of the Aftrm t t f the alligator
ANMtMas. In this period be Virgil and Thelma Camby show- third and final night of bowling, Afr the, rn he? vas i the
wemn the two ho idays, when Ing the way. the 23d Recon Company team farm, the and ol served tahe
. perlans give thanks for ther Braniff scored a two to one extended their 136 pin lead by pottery, Canal Zone relics and
Ileagsigs and renew their hopes win over Team No. 2 in spite of dtfeating the signalmen by 13 numerous stu ffe animals ndl-
or Ia just and lastin peace in Earl Bests' 2687 and 641. Ken ina, but lost the second match' numous to e R ulic f Pan
whe world, all of us, o whatever Woodcock and Rosemarle with y 36. The signal unit team genous to the Repu oe um
welous belief, may well turn 568 and. 521 r6spectvely helped ained their final victory margin Atma. Highlight aof e a la
t Bible for guidance and Braniff. iin tou r was the display o a ash
raf o of 54 pins by routing the leaders mora."-Ind1an blousts--whicn
action for the tasks which Seymour Agency kept pace with a 167 pin bulge in the final depictstory in pictures by the
ahead. sBraniff in second place by a two game. nurep ofa to inere w n tht
S"I hope that man individuals to one victory over Team No. 8. The vitor hd 236 to nature of their woven pathe -
d6. many 1anhileswill do f o, Thea actors had a 7236 total avr ftorme rd bounded theto At
that they will continue thi II ppinfall and an overall team aver- fantrymen oncluded the tour at
w ce in the New Year. JoinedM I a. ge of 160. while Recon rolled a 6 p.m., by ha supper at the
men and women of falth and L cal Elk. Lods 7182 for a 158 team average. I Diablo Helhta clubhouse
will in other lands."e Recon's Mitch Markakis rolled Anotheri gts.ued an__n. -
people in over 40 countries a 585 series, tops for the three dustrial Tor-hs been shed-
oin the citizen of te Honornight stint. Bill Jacober's 559 ruled for Nov. 11. A trip to Pan-
States in this 12th an- led the signalmen. amanlan coffee, sugar and cig-
observance of Worldwide IMw RUAWAU' arette factories will be the fea-
Reading, sponsored.- each e ttl eemonI UW ured places of interest on the
by the American Bible So- p titinerarey.
Members of Justice Lodge No I"a
peak of the observance 832 and Narcisse Temple No. 658.,
on Unlyersal Bible Sun- IBPOEW, were making final ar-
Dec. 11. C urches of every rangements todav for a testimeo- -aI -, -
etant deUenMnation by the ind buffet in honor of Colon 'I rr
da observe the dadIMayor Jose D. Bazan. who has! New I Sa
ghout the United States been chosen "Elk Citizen of the Balb i bhool's ewpa
overseas. Year," tomorrow night at the ePBa hBe newsPa -
pOters responsive readings. Panama City Elks Club. n per, the aa keet, has an-
I-marks and other material nounced i o d aff 5for the com
UsiSt pastors in the observ- I Domingo L)iaz M., a prominent ln school year of 195-1956. a
were mailed early in Octo- Panamanian Elk, will act ad The aed itor n Diane Staeohn
to m nist a the Isthmu s. maNter of ceremonies of the and the e s te i t ri aff John
Brief program which will include Reynolds. Oters on the staff
.. -. l nello d oro P a t ifio. R ath m._ m a k e .u p e di_ t ,o rs;
.mM h polrc u-~awRha edetop |l r editor;

/ 'ee Indse, will present a gift to editor.
,wbo.will give_ hisaccept- ofo
ate ehnd of the

i._ be .. M o ll ICOL. AYNMID L HICKS. R- are- Joh
-by .------d-- to music 1 bow, ecUtive vice president ford',
Ag e Ja"en mdhis or-, of the United States Lines. Garcia,
w"s re-eletedW president of the Behar -
M-11 Ifrr IGHe N Club of the United 'The

S.'....-.- 4L

FOR SALE: 1952 Frd CMn.
vertible, cream, FerdemMle, ra-
dio. heater, 34,000 mISe, ex-
cellent condition. CasIU.. trek,
Albrook 3171 w 7255.
- ---- -,,
FOR SALE:-1949 *lW 4tdr.
sedan, Super, dylfkw, N"n
24681 Morln AveniM'llko .
FOR SALE.-1948 Masuy 4-
door, black, good AndtImn.
238-B, lSbkt ., G6-.- Tle-.
phone 5-529.
FOR SALE: 1953 OM"dbN.
"88" Sedan, radio 2 sipkern,
heater, w.w, hydrMti. excl-
lent condition. Cal lBalm 4473.

Automobile. .
We buy Autembiles Medek
1950 to 1955. We pay CASH
Autos liinmn
(beside COc Cole Plant)
Tel. 2-2616-2-2966 Panama.

seeking furnished 2 bedroom
chalet Sr apartment in newer
residential Seetie. Call 2-1162
WANTED: Vacatien quarters
around 15 November. Refer-
ences furnished. Call Navy 2247
after 4:00.
catione 4uarters f DeacMsht Ist.
Call after 4:00 Balboa 2-4462.
WANTED:-From November 1,
furnished house with 5 or 6 bed-
rooms and garden. Call British
Embassy 2-0912 weekdays 9-12
or 3:30 to 4.

*.t^T Houm ..,

FOR RENT:-- Furnied hale, .
ALl. Jmeto Asesmea No. 4 '
33. Phone 3-3008.,

FOR RENT: Completely fur-
nished house: 2-.heab ms, maid'o
room. Jose do Farbeea Avenue
No. 12. Telephone 3-6194.

Pope Plus Urges

Statesmen To Turn

To 'Natural Law'
Oct. 14 1UPA Pope Pius XII
appealed to statesmen yester-
day to turn to "natural law" ad
a basis for ending the "recur-
ring burden of warfare" In thO
In a two-part speech to mem-
bers of the Italian center of
studies for the promotion of In-
ternational conciliation, the pon-
tiff said the Big Four confer-
ence at Geneva last showed how
deep is the cleavage among n&s-
World statesmen, he said,
should "try new ways and ex-
pend generous efforts in every
sphere of life to free the human
race from the recurring burden
of warfare."
U. S. Ambassador Clare Boothe
Luce and other diplomats to
Italy attended the audience at
the Pontiff's summer palace
here, 16 miles from Romp.
The Pope emphasized that
natural law and the teachings
of Christ are two of the church's
principles Jor conciliation.
"The first postulate of every
action toward peace is the reT-
ognition of the existence of a
natural law. common to all men
and all nations..." he said.
The 79-year-old spiritual lead-
er of the Roman Catholic
Church listed natural rights as
the right to existence; the right
to use the goods of the earth to
conserve life; the right of i na-
tional of a country to respWt
and a good name; the right of
people to develop and expand,
and the right of having national
treaties and similar agreement
"Afd&-,by clearly and boldly
stating this natural law.' the
Pope said, "the cluirch aaiS
striven to open for the nations a
path toward understanding and
peace. notwithstanding conflicts
of interest, which nnfortunatelv,
It is extremely difficult to ba-
te from the earth."

SoIuraeon Nedrick
Dies Suddenly

Surgeon S. Nedrick, a former
Vamalcan euapo of the P.C.
Oammaary DI od, $I-
- ,a,.I

Ke- li .p"

rasu Lem 3 nIsto
Via fPesm 111
Vie 'm e Avm

Help Wanted

10 and mu se for live weeks
28. Phea lbeas 63s0.
WANTUIO....b..rnssed nurs-
maid with rleenoe. Mb* siekp
in. Den1t9 bethes to apply"if not
WiMd ffor theme ob. 29 1Ith
, San PFrasmjse do la Cal-

WANTED.-Exerlinced nurse-
M l* mto tend one IMd: Ghed
alary. Apply 10A-53 Cetrral
Avenu, Panama or 9126 Deli-
var A'tnue Coln. .
WANTED: -- MaM to elean a-
peartment once- week, md wash
clothes. Nkicanr Oba"rri 23,
Apt. 19.

Position Offered

S I '


FOR SALE,-Tuci of t Nt.

red. 1; mni.*fT y,,
ad te Wa.ter;
, mund. Ris 'd Mr6.rM:P J 'J
.4975 T 4OP,. L ,:

Boat&Ms ** .
FOR SALE.-One 25-h.p. Evn-
ryde mot. 1955 ,mGdel.W
condition. _la.s._ 31 .
ll I =t


perioned salesmen. Shoul4 mspk IOOlS- .. -
Inflish and Spanish fluetly .. .
Send risuma of oexprlence with FOR RENT: Fulniskhd ro',
recent phtogeph and efor- idep.hpdt, .$30 mbi # TtL
enc to ApI,. 827 Panama, 3-46.46 rt o G ,A m .. "

COSTA RICAN President Jos6 Figueres and his wife paid a visit to ]dliaore ."
day morning and watched with interest the n eciue Mf locking ships throut B
Canal. The distinguished visitors and their pa rty were welcomed at the Lac br rr -
.eybold, wife of the Canal zone Governor. In t he picture above, PresidentI guera, in
64e !enter,at the control panel in Miraflores Locks withli M~ Figures at his right. Mrs.y-
oola is at the extreme right In the picture.

Variety Night, '

Program For Sunday C A I)
A program f entertainment 1951 Ford
Night at .th USO-JWB Armed .
Forces Service Center, Sunday completely equi
at 8 p.m. The "Lifelilner Choru _
of Fort Kobbe, under the direc- B/
tion of Pvt. Edward Cahill o[l /f
Fort Kobbe Service Club, will be .
featured. OI O PAN N
Marie Cicero, a student of Do- I
reose Waltes School of DanCing, el ,
will give a rhythm tap novelty el.: 2-11
dance. Elena Oraham, a pupil of
Marta Spoel, a mQmber of the
faculty of the National Instl-
tute of Music in Panama, will
aing. She will be accompanied by
Juan Hoyt of the Abel. Bravo
School in Colon. I
Accordion selections will be
played by Robert Betters, s1o of SPEEVAK
Lt. Col. and Mrs. A. C. etters of Ba
the lVh Naval District. Tires
A can-can will be dangd by N
Busan T'rimB Helen Franies Dan- I AVtm
iel, Marsha Sutherland, Xathy "- el
Hague, Patty Ketner, Malle
Miller, Susan Wilubrock, Me- L
ey Tester, and H bey BUey; all N W
students f Doroes aIs
More o Miss Wa -' mdents uaranteed 12 M, oths
will give a tap danc entitled g Litne
"There's Nothig Like D ." .. ..
They are: Carl able, Jod7&- b100 Level
zer, Pobert BuDgener, John COn- Size Black White W
avaggio and Roy Edwards.
Pvt.Dobersonof Hq.and Serv 600x16 15.50 18.50
Ice Co., 26tif Engrs.. Fort Clay-i 670x15 15.g5 1895
ton, will give a violin solo. Dob-
rson studied at the Alamo 710x10 16.95 19.95
School of Music in San Antonio, 760x15 18 95 77 O9
Tex., where he majored In com- 18. 95. 22.
position. He will be accompanied 800x15 23.95 25.95
by Edward Lambert. 820x15 24.95 26.95
Two more novelty dAncae will '*. 0 *' ?
be on the program. Aco-tricks With Ol/ llres
.1 Patsy Bert sad Syneopeatd
ilues by Dorld Stringer, Sue a- Credit
ble, Lynn Raymond, Carol Law -
rence, Janet Tribe and Marie Cl-
cero. -
Edward Lambert will give a
piano solo. This talented musd-
clan is a student of. the, well J
known pianist, Jalm la ng at & itfU -
the National Institute of Mii"c iw af *- -
In Panama.
Finally the "Lifelner ObaCh '"i
will give Its se olectm. .



er Fleetw
ipped with all


033 2-1036


extras I


A Tubes
No. 31
obile Row


rU Sie' lac 'k m*bite wS
670xs1 18,98 '
710x15 19i5 &
760x16 I jS '
7oOx1S ZlI.95 ', .

820x15 2IfD.4 9 .

No Mouutiingurqi1
If Desirdd., : :;

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J. r e d I M4 Ave. No. 41
Julo Ar meM.sM Ave. ams i t.

. Household

FOR. SLs Ba gal. Living
room mt, RCA radio, wardrobe.
51st fr Nob. 13, A*e. 3, Re-
a Makl" Beuilding.

FOait .M Hllywo"
b '-pileal $S37; Ward-

DinitM $35; iUvig rNom set
$a gl fe tbae $18. Also
feldilg sprin mattress,
pim*,;:es. HOUSEHOLD EX-
CHAN MI*S.A.. Ave. Je.. Fco.
de Ose No. 41, Phone 3-
FOR SAL:-MkaheRanv vanity,
mirror 4x34, bench, 2 lamps,
$50,; 2 ntal anMp, table, floor.
Houes 1 -1., ambie.

WANTED..- Vacation quarters
for INl Nevemrw. For as long
as possible. Phone 2-3481.



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4U 34


A OAIN. ia
Astre i

1:95 > I:4 5:61 6:5S 9:M p.m.
Saubars STANWTVC Robert RYAN
Dalvid FARRAR, in
In Superscope and Technicolorl

Popular Night! SLU PER CAR!
George SANDERS Patricia ROC
.- In.


e. -" l --3c.
Richard DEINING, in
Plus: -

o. BANK!

Also: -

*i Alo
MAlo: -,'

o r ?AT

~" ~. ~ ~;q53~p


'%WOODM) (NSA) Ex. ly, "that my TV career was
vqly ou rs: Theres no feud ruined.
l ar qo n to laugh about. TI 18 IS HOLLYWOOD, Mrs.
I w and Jerry Lewis Jones: Studio'call-sheet eyebliker
t .rI clown it up to the at Para ount for "The Ten Com-
41M ithe -Again despite mandments: "9 a.m. The Burn-
e raks that maybe ing Bush. Same call aheet the

bout it, Jerry told me: The Witaet: Bhi mond
u i eesst mean a thing bristled Whet a catty Ee said
a Dea. ad I leel th same shed never seen her aB the screen.
"saI l6 91L Were happy and lB "Honey, I see you every night
lfma of- mind and an TV. Robin cracked beck. "0O
'We .a l O e sream about it. 'Movie Museum:
.A"Were n-ot!htrtaining the acrit- -- I
leI. 'ere entertaining our afns Not in the Script: Jessie Royce
.* thi butcher lan the baker. Th~y Landis I her autobegqraphy, "Yo
lJve it. We got 50,000 letters and Wont Be So Pretty, But Youll
xifrrm, ftns asking us to. let Know More: "Most stage stars
wt kaowm:lmW we straightened are selfish and arrogant. And Im
*at gr em. Woll, now were such a nice person its a wonder
t tem know. 1 ever made it.
theb next Paramount Jessie played Grace Kellys ma
m t Men Are Men. nowin "To Catch a TTief
as*: Wehadtt title long be- WILLIAM GARGANS footlight
th d f Td, was some click in "The Desperate Houra
lalboj the rights and has put him back on the movie-
.. t cleared them. bidding block Jack Carana
"set t host at least three out f
AY .and S ylvIa every for Variety Hurs n NBC-
canary to whom TV Agnes Moorhead's es-
4 Utlon earlier.this ranged hubby, Bob Glest, followed
o serious confabs her to San Francisco for her dires-
*. :off the engage- tion chores on "Don Juan In Hell."
di echer. But the Pleaded for a reconciliation but
-OldTime man also has Agnes directed -him right out of
attractive Italian her life ,*gltt Alan Reed is
a Parigini, in Rome. this year's *advance man for the
hy mad parks op his last visit Santa Claqs Helpers' Club. He's
t Italy. touring 43dbitis in the worthy toys
,f -- or underprivileged children cru-

IN SIe a towner In
.,.,gP.N. -; ......f.
,.~ ~ ~ ~ ~~o* W"" .. .. ;'
+. : -, ; +_,-.-_'. t .'".-an L + '

oiCSe role a ne t Is w- 9t ItwK w, not -..
" ., ., -: Comedian -Dvld e Plorb LaurlVs
Atel t page caper with life .Toots Lockwood. the 14-
Q do WN burIedra slpper in year-old daughter of British film
Ms',aoggi.hrought only one letter queen Margaret .Lockwood, has
4f rcicsm drom TV fans of his mama's consent to embark on a
Le\A i show, "Western Va- movie-acting career in "I Have a
sieti. Teen-Aged Daughter." But the
"I bought, says Roscoe frank- name Toots will have to go.

Don't buy any '56 car!

Until you've seen the NEW

Chevrolet- Oldsmobile-Buick


New Shipment


Broom Mops Pol shers


* Disnfcans

fairbrnhes Personal Brushes

, ,. -, -^ :- 1, ''; -I ,-.-
I 2 T. w L2142
I^ **"te

GO DOWN THE LINE FOR S AETY-Wild horses won't get these Irate mothers off U.S. High-
way 54, juSt east-of Wichita, Kan,Iut a traffic light or patrolman will. Because that's what they're
deMaanding ps a s(fgurd to their children, who must cross the busy highway on their way to
school. The women say Ity a continue their "citizens' patrol" until authorities provide the need-
ed protection. -- .






JARs0 J p ic4 Rwn in LA O


I r.t 1 sty atVopc

Ino on the House




for the way you write

CHOOSE the right
for the way you write
a :. by number.


q* l JAI

It's mplto select the pme that ins msl right for
your natyie when you choose ESTBBROOK. And
eed b%, equally simple to replace the point-
you just wi it and renew it.
Whem dehoose ESTERROK you g the inest of m
writiAng turt seiAleUly deiged for per- Pe slyi
fornBa. BarESTERJROO for the smootheut and iUmwmy osw
ee rtabb writing you have ever known.


-.,- :' -

Belgian University

Students Riot Over

Cut In School Funds
LOUVAIN, Belgium, Oct. 14
(UP) More than 2,000 univer-
sity students rioted today over
cuts in government funds for'
Catholic schools.
Bands of students clashed re-
peatedly with steel helmeted
gendarmes through the .after-'
noon and early evening in the;
center of this ancient universi-
ty town.I
No serious casualties were re-!
ported. but the police were hard-
pressed to put down the vio-
The burgomaster (mayor) de-:
clared a state of emergency and
banned gatherings of more than
five persons.
It was the biggest demonstra-
tlon in Belgium since Ju7ly 10'
when 150,000 Catholics marched
through Brussels to protest a-
gainst the school subsidies bill
The Socialist government of
Premier Achille van Acker de-
cided to cut 10 million dollars
from subsidies to Catho'ic
schools and transfer them to
state-run public schools.
Catholics charged the decision'
'would force many of thd hun-
i dreds of Catholic schools to close
,for lack of funds. Communists
fanned Catholic anger over the
The students gathered in a
body in the center of the city.
:Gendarmes formed human bar-I
riers across the main streets
sand chased bunches of the riot-
ers from the center of the city.
Bands of students dug out;
dobblestones from the streets
and threw them at the police. |
Truckloads of gendarmes were!
rushed in to reinforce those
fighting the students.

GETS POST-New Undersec-
retary of Health, Education and
Welfare is Herold C. Hunt, for-
mer superintendent of schools
in Chicago and Kansas City.

I r'

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for .,y






P hrmu I. m,."v A .

J-J ---- V.g" 4''' -y*-'

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Delightful Costume
o brighten every day!

I. L Maduro, Jr.






AB. '
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SSocial and Olherwle

-- Coesnsjl a

aper, Ball' Fr Charity raine, where Rotarian P err y
T rtmrw Night Francey recently attended a
Ut Unlon Club meeting.
Paper is rustling in many Isth- Tony Tagaropulos, back from
ian homes today as finish- Greece, brought greetings fr om
ig touches are put on costumes the Rotary Clubs in Athens and
r r the gala "Paper Ball" being Clakis, Greece. Chalkis in Tony's
S taged a the Udion Club tomor- old home town and it was at his
iow night for charity. Sponsors of Instigation that a Rotary Club
he affair are the.ladies of the was started there with the Cristo-
iplomatic corps, under the chair- bal-Colon Rotary Club as G o d-
fanship of the Condesa de Raba- father. The Chalkis Club sent as
o, wife of the Ambassador of presents to the Cristobal Colon
S pain. Rotary Club one of their Rotary
The ball is being given to raise flags and a silver plate beautiful-
,i nds for the poor of Panama. Ilv embossed with the design of
.; ib -- e the Byzantine eagle, dating back
nrs. Calderen Honored over 1500 years.
: t Despedidas Nearer home, Rotarian Alfonso
'Mrs. Celia Diaz de Calderon Correa Garcla was congratulated
SMrs. Ceavin immediately o r by President Les Davis on the
h a dT decoration which he received
Sotterdam, Holand, ,where h er from the Spanish Ambassador
husband is the Panama Consul. yesterday for his work in con-
as been eted at several desped- section with the Spanish Cultural
das. Misses Emilla and Ruti Ehr- Society of Panama
*an entertained yesterday at an Goctety of Panama.
ee ning 'arty in her honor. Guest speaker for the day was
-Jimmi Ambrose, 17-year- old sen-
- Birth Announcements ior from Cristobal High School.
Mr. and Mrs. Malcolm M a c. Jimmie was born in Colon. He
ruder announce the birth of a spoke on the subject of Christo-
a their second on Tuesday. Mr. pher Columbus but without telling
aGruder is with Panagra. the usual story of the discovery
S of the New World.
Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Helmerehs Instead he gave and account of
dinnounce the birth of a daughter. the fourth voyage, started when
t sb Columbus was 55 y e a r a old,
geography. History which turned out to be by far the
featured In Talks most difficult of all the exploits
Before Colon Rotary of this famous explorer.
Geography and history were It was towards the end of this 1
features of the regular luncheon adventurous voyage that Colum- U
meetingg of the Cristobal Colon bus spent ten days in the Chiriqui
motary Club held at the Strangers Lagoon trying to find a channel
Club yesterday. through to India.
President Lesleigh Davis we Then he tried to make his way I
corned Rotarian Frank Canavag- along the Coast and got as far as c
glo back from leave in New York the San Bias Islands but w a s
and accepted the resignation of forced back by adverse winds.
Doug Addison who is leaving ear- Over Christmas 1502 and New
ly in November to take up a new Year 1503 he was anchored in 5
post in Sto Paulo, Brazil. what is now Cristobal Harbor. s
There were make up visitors Little did he know how close he w
cards from Miami, Florida, Syra- had come to that channel through c
cuse, New York. and R o m e, to India I t
Georgia. Also one from a place -
I Northern Ireland called Cole- (Additional Social newa on P. 9) n

SMY MRS. MURIEL LAWRENCE "pleases" nad ", y n'c." He's
doing heantitlh sish lece
A YOUNG friend of mine is Pet- telephone manners. veWry day
er D., aged five. theyease him nOWPr and ap-
If he ask; you to read him a preciation from ad .t, Rarely,
story, he will not preface his re- is mother tell me, di b he anew-
quest with "please.' If afterwards er the phone without ome grown-
he gives you a "thank you" for up at t other end of the wire
reading to him, it has to be forced saying. "Thank you, Peter, What
trom him by one of his parents. In a helpful, polite little boy you
Peter, as in many children of his are.
age, is a curiously stubborn resis-
tance to the courtesy forms of IF he's u lft aIW e to collect
"Please" and "thank you. more of thself-applelialon adult
"lease" praise of his nice *phone man-
Yet this Peter who ducks them ners is building up In him, he'll
whenever he can is a paragon of come through with the "pleases"
telephone courtesy. To watch him and that "thank you's" in due
answer his family telephone is time. He'll begin to-give out with
MISS JOAN SCOTT, a former quite an experience. With impres- some of the appreciation he's
resident of the Canal Zone and sive confidence, he will say with been taking in.
graduate of Balboa H I g h considerate distinctness, "This is
School and Armstrong Col- Peter D. speaking. I would like to Personally, I recommend tel-
lege in Berkeley, California, help you. Which of my parents phone manners as a most effec-
graduated this week from the shall I call to the phone?" tive way to begin children's train-
PAA Airline Hostess School in ing in courtersy. ,
Miami. Florida. She leaves for Why has Peter accepted his par-
New York where she will be ents' training in good telephone The for c e d "pleases" and
stationed on the New York t,) manners-and resisted their ores- "thank you's" we're so fond of do
Rio de Janelro run. sure for the "please" and thank not begin it effectively. Theae two
you?" courtesy forms embarrass little
S, o THE answer is very important children. This is not surprising.
.910 eAdz oueJ to parents who are sincerely inter- Our "please" always solicits an-
ested in the courtesy training of other person's kindness; our
children. "thank you" confesses our debt
F7 Sadals to him.
Ode Sanda The anwer is that Peter enjoys
being helpful to others. He enjoys It's not kind of us to force them.
it much more than he enjoys ac- They need recognition of their
IT is goof to hear the other side knowledging others' helpfulness to own kindness before they can be
of beauty matters. For what of- him. happy with the "pleases" and, the
en seems to be a gross abuse of If we want children to accept "thank you's" that acknowledge
Is something that's much more good manners, the thing is to be- ours.
comfortable to some women than gin them on courtesy forms that As telephone manners e a r n
ood grooming t e c h n i q u win them praise and appreciation. them this recognition, they make
something that's much ore I hope Peter's parents have the an excellent first lesson in courte-
omfortable to some women than wit to stop pushing him for sy.
'good taste."
The matter of mature women, ,

landols and platform soles Is one
uch case. Many women often
wear these nad suffer great dis-
comfort ;n the interests of "beau-
oy.' This column urges clothes
hat are comfortable as well as
norale-building, for the sake of

* So here writes a reader in de-
S, ense of the sandal and the plat-
. form sole:
"May this sufferer of m any
years rise to the defense of san-
dals? For me, the less shoe the
better. I'm happier in summer
when I wear shoes without toes
or heels.
"And platform soles! They are
the great and good friends of sen-
I sitive soles. No more callouses
since I discovered them. Several
friends have agreed with me that
thicker soles have solved their
problems, too.
"We tall gals don't object to
adding a half-inch to our stature
if we can be comfortable."
For herself, this woman is en-
tirely right. If her feet are un-
comfo le, she can't posiElhy
expect? T'be gracious, relaxed
and beautiful. Open shoes and
thick soles offer her the comfort
she needs,
But for the women who force
sore feet into fashionable shoes
for the pure sake of looks; she is
not beautifying herself. Her feet
look so very miserable that few
women can look at them without
Suffering for her. For the fragile
land overworked feet, the first
problem is comfort. This is a
very individual problem and a
woman shouldn't be dictated to
by anything but her own feet.


DETROIT -(UP)- Justices of
the peace, caterers and florists
should do well in the early 1960's,
if insurance company statisticians
are correct. They report that there
will be about 8,000,000 American
men between 20 and 25 by 1965.
compared with 6,500,000 now. Half
the bridegrooms in the country will
come out of that group between
1960 and 1965.



I* W NRNEST ILJOT (right) and .p-2 Charles Carattini (second from right) are sworn In
a Sad Lieutenants in the U.S. Army Rferve by Lt, .Gol. C. R. Underdahl, reserve compopenta
Officer,G0-3, USARCARIB, at fort Amador yesterday. Watching the ceremony are Maj Ge,
Liou'l C. McGarr, commanding general, USARCARIB (left), and Col. J. L Frink, (third from
lei), 0-1, UBARCARIB. The men were granted their commissions through Army regulatlonr
wh1ch allo. properly qualified enlisted men and warrant officers the opportunity to become
reserve officers..,, (UA. Army Photo)

i fl--i- r n -- -m -
TODAY ,0L5 ,.o-,,.
WHATWAS GOOD ENOUGH FOR I 7,5c. 40c. i ***


Some of my women readers arel
mad.d atI. m tln ri.

in- mad .
I The reason for their angrily writ-
' ten protests is that a few weeks
ago I wrote a column suggesting
that maybe we women ought to
S pay less attention to our husbands' |
faults and be a little more appre-|
clative of their good qualities.
I brought up Grandma and how
she used to speak approvingly of a
husband if he were a good pro-
vider, whereas todap's wives don't
give a man much credit for earn-
ing a good living for his family.
And I mentioned that Grandma
was proud to have a good family
man who liked to stay at home
when his day's work was done,
I whereas today a wife regards a
husband who likes his easy chair
as an unfeeling brute who never
;wants to take her anywhere.
The letters of protest had one
thing .in common. Most of them
said. in effect: "Never mind what
Grandma was contented W to-
day we women have a ri x-

pect0ii@Zet aiGraadm^.

w .Ar me g .
But if by expecting more we are
getting less, just how smart wre
we women of today?
Of course, we are getting more
of some things, We are .getting
more divorces, more juvenile de-
linquency, more criticism aimed
directly 'at us as wives and moth-
ers. And more frustrations be-
cause we don't get all the things
we have come to believe we have
a right to expect.
But how much real security do
we have, how much assurancn that
our marriages will reallp last "un-
til death us do part," how much
satisfaction do we get out of

BALBOA 4:30 6:2, 8:3 LABO JTS. 015 8:00
* ..:,*1.,Bi'fir Am I -- rCcom.

re- ".

MARQARITW& i -7:51
0 llud. O 1ff-
IeOU RT la
a. "vrw MAp" .



SANTA CRUZ 6:15 7:5 AM IERD:1 *

What's so smart about figuring
we ought to have a 16t more than
Grandma had if we end up by get-
ting less than she of the things th
really matter to a woman?
If we regard Grandma as dumb'
to be happy with what she had,
then maybe we're smart to be un-1
happy because we never seem to
get all we think is due us.
All rights reserved
NEA Service, Inc.

W.. U| Ii *t Pq, II|,Ux N a CAllN "A'W ANG w 60N@o
Nif f UT TtcuuCt WO1nWIC6 MM 1 tAKa GI G IOCI~ma1 ho. eMl-. OMM
C' OF mOU-e I ... a, D,*m S D o ,o .l i. ..., I-- eaINEN. &L
cm F iam %WLLA NDltt N k. Ph. b, Ax ,l,llAMI= Ml JJ w jl,
b. = li clUo 61'- a b. .h i, ."1B0 1O "CDftU


- for those who prefer the best -

every FRIDAY and SATURDAY in the "CLUB 4:30"
the favorite meeting place of the late crowd
from midnite to 4:30 a.m. Balboa Bar
Nightcap on-the-house at 4:30 a.m.

from 11:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m.
compUlmenMtary eockta, deelMious menu Aredrraga
and hs Trio to entertain. All for 12.25

*9, k j open NIGHTLY from 8:00 p.m.
poker roulette crap tables
21 (blackjack) chuck-a-luck
slot machines of various denominations.

*ROU~jIh4CLOCK SERVICE in our air conditioned

Some girls ore not ofrold of
*nl.Othershave pretty legs



children want a hoc drinks

Smornings. For the oe tcha
builds real Energy Reerve,
SSet Npstl6's EverReady
SVEIRtAsDY icos -jIu 3
*uF lm^N pooT in a cup and
TH NT. add hot water! It's deli-

G O cdouw-you'll love that rich
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To give w to wm er toyour sdo4s
K use

ml eadt isda time, add a 'qtioA3&'IMA W
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The No. 1



"Mask of Dimitrius"I "DANGER SIGNAL"


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have -ben tahusastically re-s5. LM s
in harnin to melvedub art lovers in the Canal 6. KLMIs m

ordw 01 at 5p0 m. at the Many rueMber Mr. Delvalle's 7. KLIM hs me
ii .. .P o anama, 8. KLIM Is pr
S el' whhe wars
Wa TOG=ePilin"iFort Cl ay a at n formation and
Wo te .* 'Educati Ceter at Fort Clayton l

Shibit l" ery I"ated at
p Crum. i aln Ari e toie dby Armed orces ,,.
C ," w 'e aWIAraMd Fhw Servie loanterv, I open from 9:0
tme.IA l We,.. daily.
S -m The se. d .t of water colors
A dspla, WBly, has P 0 TLAND,Xe.-(UP)-
e ," bne t A t, r sand.U wll real Ernest m n, chie orecaster
Shas in the U.S. Weather Bureau here,
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"We aepire soe aconunum ee
BOA" to T te. Won a'said.
"tat e otr, although pro-
fsing neutralitNy is actually giv-
ing material aid to Communist
- The Leionaires also recom-
mended the United States w i t h-
draw drom the Koreas Armistice
CoMadseiUn no South Korea may
deal "ia Itasovaway with thea
th'eatj0 Uo!weI agressioB by
Atriotra *bdtW over whether
tja.lnlted Sttates should withdraw
from the IU d Nations was
7. by Charesa J. Falkenburi
f Nted NAlenib had caused
m able iharm to dur Repube
andas endangered r mada-
metal rigU," Falkenaurgs aid
n pretentig arewolutionurging
Sto this country ou

E, r 3a.dy of Wo.atonI.".
saw-V Ytisg plat UNESCO
Wgdaiday the Legion has "only
Serthed the jlmple on theaur-
tace a deep cancerous condi-
tin which hM: spawned this type
T only t the vnlted N-
tioeN. ha done t move its head-
quarters to New York and be-
come a harbor for every spy
&% I unclqn bird thrown out of
the State Department," Bundy
But the resolution was over-
whdalaly defeated by voice
Falkenburg resolution urging
to set up $100 a month
p ans." for, Ter 0 yvear old
and'older weas dated ; 6by a roll
Scalt v.tAe o ti1 to

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Beautiful colors and models;
tone unsurpased.


13.A.30 "J" St. and
18-20 Tivoli Ave. Tels.
Apartado (Box) 1890, PanamA


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Open daily from 10 a.m.
until 3 a.m.

dreamed I went dancing

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No tf po's fewt .en I h ip i
Straplss... It's the bra that never slips, never birds,
always fits as snug as a hug I See how
gracefully it lifts me, how its amazing contour-bond
curves Up, up... giving me perfect separation,
a young and naturally beautiful silhouette It's the
bra for glamorous, bare-shouldered
fashions... and I feel like a dream when I wear
it I In white embroidered broadcloth.



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SClass E Sprint Headlines

Deadline For Table Tennis

: Tourney Entries Tomorrow

,;; Saturday, at 10.p.m. will mark
the deadline for table tennis
entries for singles and doubles
in the fourth annual Table Ten-
nis Tournament sponsored by
r.; the USO-JWB Armed Forces
S Service Center in Balboa.
Playoffs will begin at the USO-
JWB Club on La Boca Road at
7 p.m.
Singles eliminations will be

Plans, Dates

Announced For

Panama Open

The directors and committee
for the 1956 Panama Open held
its first meeting last night at
the Panama Golf Club. The
committee is formed by Alber-
to Arias, Julio Valdes, Fred
Gerhardt, Ernesto de la Guar-
dia Jr., and Dick Dehlinger.
The meeting was presided by
Arias who is the chairman.
The main decisions adopted
were to hold this year's Open
on Jan. 12, 13, 14 and 15 with
the usual Pre-Open Clinic set
for Jan. 11.
All who saw last year's Open
will agree that it was one of
the most exciting tournaments
ever witnessed here with Anto-
nio Cerda of Argentina win-
ning on the final hole over
countryman Roberto De Vicen-
so and Arnold Palmer who fin-
ished in a tie for second.
This year's event promises to
be even greater and the public
is assured by the committee
that the finest golfers avail-
able will participate. Sam
Shead will be back to give the
boys some real competition.
Pomona, Calif.-(NEA)--Swapst
walks sound after his foot oper-
ation-but, according to his con-
nections, is still a long way from
the races.

played in the following catego-
Male Armed Forces personnel,
male adults from the Canal Zone
and Panama female adult mili-
tary dependents and adult civil-
Ian dependents.
The tournament, for adults
only, is open to all members of
the military forces, civilian em-
ployes of the Armed Forces and
the Panama Canal Co., members
of clubs in Panama and all adult
dependents. For the first time,
women have been invited to par-
ticipate in the tournament.
The winners of the various
categories of the civilian and
military will meet on the final
night of the tournament to de-
termine the Isthmian champion-
ship, which is now held for the
third consecutive year by George
Grannum, recent national cham-
pion of table tennis in Panama.
Prizes, as in the past, have
been donated by the merchants
in Panama and will be awarded
for the first, second and third
places in the singles and dou-
bles tournaments.
All equipment will be furnish-
ed by the USO-JWB Club, how-
ever, players may bring their
own paddlles, if so desired. Play-
ers must wear dark shirts and
trousers or shorts in accordance
with international table tennis
Drawings, which will take
place over the weekend, will bel
posted at the USO-JWB Club on
Sunday afternoon.
Civilian singles will b e g i n
Monday, at 7 p.m. Playoffs for
military personnel begin on
Tuesday evening at 7 and civil-
ian playoffs will also continue
on Tuesday. The ladies tourna-
ment will begin on Thursday
evenings at 7.
The doubles competition will
be announced at a later date.
Acting as chairman for the
fourth year is Julio 0. David,
president of the Table Tennis
Association in Panama.
Those desiring to enter the
tournament are requested to call
Miss Dorothy Brickman, director
of activities, Balboa 1072 at the
USO-JWB Club before 10 p.m.

~ r

You Must Wait For

The 1956 PONTIAC

Soon on Display




SS many ways to use them, and fou every..' taste!...
Very e d elk e to keep them on her shelM.

Sauce with Meat is really tasty with
spaghewri but also it's 'delicious on
fried eggs, with meat,
and even with rice to
make our delicious yellow :ke. With a
little imagination you can find many ways
of using this rich prepared sauce. Buy ik
woday and keep it always on handy

Sphagh-tti Sauce with Mushroom
makes a dish to delight the most ex.
acting taste. It's very easy to prepare.
Just heat the con.
tents of s can, add-
ing V4 water (measured with me same
can) and when it's hot, pour it over the
spaghetti already boiled in salt water.
Sprinkle with ground cheese and taste it!
You can also use it with rice, meat or
F, 0400-5

P asred At Yosr Commsssg Store


S- immy Tnompson

SMALL, BUT Jimmy Thomp-
son, Georgia Tech's 5-6, 148-
pound halfback, i. billed as the
smallest man in major college
football, but he gives Engineers
big scoring punch.

Tenth of a series written
for NEA Service
Georgia Tech Coach

Georgia Tech was leading Au-
burn, 14-0, in the fourth quarter
last fall.
We had the ball. Everything
looked pretty fine.
We had worked up a special
pass for Auburn that we hadn't
used, however, and I sent in word
to throw it.
Auburn intercepted the pass and
mached to a touchdown.
Fortunately for us, the game
was about over by then and we
won, 14-7.
It has been a long time since
I played. As a coach, I have since
been responsible for so many
plays that it is hard to recall a
play which backfired on me as a
player. So, I'm answering the
question from a coach's view-
I certainly would not again
call for the trial of a new pass
play when my team had a 14-
point lead.
NEXT: Paul Christman.

Jayhawk Doesn't

Know Himself

LAWRENCE, Kans.- (NEA) -
George Remsberg is a senior on
the Kansas football team, but he
isn't too familiar to Jay-hawk
Remsberg isn't too familiar
with his position, either. Last
year, he was carrying and punt-
ing against UCLA. Chuck Mather
moved him to guard, pulled him
back to fullback whrn an emer-
gency arose.
In spring practice for this sea-
son, Remsberg was at end, then
switched to guard and fullback.
"You say people don't know
me," Remsberg smiles. "That's
nothing. I haven't stayed put long
enough to knew myself."

JExisting Suspen

By New Boxing

All boxing figures on whom ident Allan Baso.
fines and suspensions were im- Persons who will 1
posed by the previous boxing most from the "amnest
commission, were granted full promoter Enrique Mart
pardons last night by the new New Orleans boxer Joe
commission which took office and Junlus West (alia
two weeks ago. "Kller" Jaeksam ).
The move, on a motion by The three men were si
commission secretary Alberto ed June 24 of this year
M. Montilla, was adopted in part they played in a
celebration of the announce- boxing program at the P
meant that the remains of for- Gym.
mer world bantam weig h t West fought Brown un
champion Panama Al Brown name of Jackson because
will arrive at Cristobal Oct. 26. tin told me to do so." T
The pardons became effective Jackson is a prominent
immediately. Orleans lightweight, whi
wts practically unknown
Brown died penniless in New time. .
York several years ago. He was Brown admitted he kn
buried In a Potters Field In that was fighting a "ringer," b
city. plained he thought all co
Arrangements to ship his re- ed were aware of the frai
mains to the country of his birth he "did not want to mak
were initiated by the former ble for anybody."
commission who had as its pres- Martin insisted he t

Juan Franco Graded Entr

P.P. Horse

Jockey WSt.


1st Race "D-E" Natives-6A Fs. Purse $300.00- Pool Closes

2-El Pasha
4-Rina Roi
7-Don Grau


H. Ruiz 100 -Could score at price
F. Hidalgo 105 -Stiff competition here
A. Creldidio 97x-Poor ride in last
E. Guastell 110 -Depends on start
M. Yeaza 118 -Could go all the way
A. Ycaza 110 -Dangerous contender
G. 8 nchez 118 -Will fight it out

2nd Race "F" Natives '/ Fes. Purse $275.00 Peel Closes

1-Pugilist F. Hidalgo 110 -Last was dubious
2-Dixiprincess E. Dario 108 -Distance handicaps
3-Lazy Brook A. VAsquez 116 -Hard to beat here
4-Supersun A. GonzAlez 97x-Showing improvement
5-(Tilama G. SAnchez 113 -Could score again
6-(Quematodos R. Cristlin 118 -Poor recent races


3rd Race "Non-Winnes 41/ Fgs. Pure $250.00 Pool Closes 1:45

1-Golden Fun B. Baeza 99x-Must improve plenty
2-La Pampanini A. Ycaza 106 -Hasn't shown much
3-D. BArbara R. Vasquez 109 -Seems long overdue
4-Don Manuel E. Dario 113 -Last was revealing
5-Don Popo F. Hidalgo 112 -Bled last time
8-Chanito R. G6mez 110 -Could score in upset
7-Miss Martas G. Prescott 106 -Got left in last
8-Sambito 8. Carvalal 102x -Nothing to recommend


4th Rae "H" NtivBes 7 Fs. Pi $275.00 Pool Cloes 2:20

1-Don Pastor B. Aguirre 118 -Form indicates
2-Winsabs G. Duarte 113x-Rates outside chance
3-Don Pitin A. VAsques 114 -Dangerous this time
4-College Girl A. Reyes R. 109x -Early speed only
5-Sherry Time M. Ycaza 103 -Will fight it out
6-Fil6n J. G6ngora 114 -Ready for payoff
7-Riomar A. GonzAlez 103x-Usually moves late
8-Engreida C. Iglesias 110 -Ran well in last
5th Race "H-.2" Imported--6 FFs.Purse $375.00 Pool Closes

2-La Enea
5Bedulno s
M. Slipper

H. Ruiz 106 -Rates good chance
B. Aguirre 115 -Form indicates
E. Pita 102x -Could score here
E. Ortega 105 -Forget last race
A. Ycaza 113 -Could score again



6th Race "H-1" Imported---4 Fgs.Purs $400.00 Pool Cloes 1:35

1-Copadora A. Reyes R. 11Ox-Not against these
2-Topocalma A. VAsquez 113 -Should score here
3-B. Blade II J. Cadogan 108 -Returns from layoff
4-Granero S. Carvajal 102x -Doesn't seem likely
5-S. Feiner B. Aguirre 110 -Reportedly "ready
6--Tiger's Teeth A. Ycaza 110 -Will fight it out
7-Gonzaga J. Jim6nez 103x-Longshot possibility
8-.V. River R. VAsquez 112 -Returns in good shape


7th Race "Special" Imported-7 Fs.lPurse $500.00 Pool Clows 4:05

4-G. Buzzer
5-Onda Real

M. Ycaza 110 -Hasn't shown much
G. Sinchez 115 -Hard to beat her
A. Bassin 107x -Improving steadily
P. Ord6fiez 112 -Unknown quantity,
F. Hidalgo 112 -Shouldn't miss nowv
H. Rui z 103 -Has strong finish
E. Pita G. 112x -Not ready yet


8th R ac "G" Natives 44 Fgs, Pur $275.00 Pool Close 4;40

1-Consentida A. Vasquez 113 -Distance to liking
2-Que Lindo A. Creldidio 104x -Good early speed
3-Don Brigido M. Ycaza 106 -Will fight it out
4-Asegurada F. Hidalgo 104 -In favorite distance
5-Mimi B. Baeza 101x-Hard to catch here
6-Takeaway S. Carvajal 109 -Good at sorints too
7-M. Fighter R. CristiAn 110 -Ran well in last
8--Montero R. Ycaza 104x -Good chance this time
9th Race "4" Imported 7 FPg. Purse $450.00 Pool Cloes

Camden, N. J. (NEAi Ci- 4-Riqui
station, which wor a barrel of 5-D. Club
money for Calumet Farm, may 8-Lanero
have a hand in the Garden State 7-Gay Spot
Stakes. the world's richest iace 8-Regal Bliss
to be run. Oct. 29. Fabius. a son 9-C. Prince
of Citation. is being groomed. I
10th Race "E" Ii

Juan Franco Tips

3-D) Rnme

By LUIS ROMER 4-Vulcan
I-El Pasha Don Grau 5- (Lion's C
2-Quematodos (e) Tilama (e) 6-i-Nesselif
3-Dofina Barbara Don Manuel
4--Don Pastor Riomar 11th Race "I
5-La Enea Merry Slipper
6-Tiger's Teeth Topocalma I-Valaria
7-Onda Real Armador 2-Dantel
8-Moon Fighter Don Brigido 3-.etto
--Polemon Ciprodal 4--Sa
1---Vulcaniado Begoni.a' --YosIkto
ll-Daniule Vaar 6--PrU Fru

R. CristlAn 115 -Usually close up
B. Aguirre 110 -Jockey should decide
M. Ycaza 115 -Superior mud runner
F. Hidalgo 108 -Returns from layoff
H. Ruis 113 -Could win again
J. Jimdnez 100I -Would pay nice odds
V. Castillo 113 -Back in too form
J. Phillips 110 -Confirmed in-and-outer
R. Vasquez 115 -Always dangerous
ported 7 PFes. Purse $550.00 Pool Clooeo

L Giraldo 110 -Rates chance this time
its H. Ruiz 105 -Could score at price
iet S. CarvaJal lOOx -Rates outside chance
ado J. JimC nesz OSx -Form indicates
Claw F. Hidalgo 113 -Improving slowly
fe J. G6ngora 115 -Last was terrific
I-C" Nativwe4 F-. Puse $350.00 Pol Closes..

J. Phillips 112 -Racing to top form
B. Agurre 112 -Distance in favor
M. Ycaa 116 -Usually wins here
B. Baeza 100x -Lightweight ahbould help
E. Pita 0. 102x -Improving slowly
R. Ycaa lIla -Has strongest finish


L Student sports enthusiasts
L were still talking this week a-
t bout the success of their class-
1 mate athletes, who captured the
. high school boys volleyball
championship 0f6r the third
straight title in the current year
when they trounced Rainbow
City High School 15 to 2 and 15
to 4 last week-end. The local
1 team, which was turned back'
two weeks ago by the Atlantic
! Sides, found the range in the
deciding encounter and were in-
I vincible.
The La Bocans' selection for
the opening game of the set
were Cedrick Bailey, Hylton
Warren, Erick Townsend, Henry
Clarke, Rudolph Myrie and Wil-
liam Peterkin. A parade of play-
ers from all categories were giv-
en a share of the day's enjoy-
ment as the visitors from the
Atlantic Side were at no time a
real threat.
While enjoying three. titles
won in as many campaigns and
while determined to maintain
undsputed supremacy the boys

tournament with Rainbow City
which is scheduled to get un-
derway tonight on the Gold
Volleyball Activities: While
the heat is burning on the vol-
leyball courts around La Boca,
girls attending the local junior
and senior high schools are en-
deavoring to earn their share of
the useful diversion, hustling
and spiking to gain a point for
their team in the. current
leagues being conducted.
In the "Liga de las Santas"
for high school lassies Santa
Isabel spanked Santa Marta 11
to 7, and moved up to a tie for
leadership, each having won two
engagements while losing one.
Santa Rosa, the third team in
this circuit is in the cellar with
two defeats.

Along The Fairways
Ladies Day At Ft. Davis
The ladies day poker tourna-
ment was played at t / Davis
Wednesday. Since it was some-
thing new for most of us, we
thoroughly enjoyed it. Ruth
Tortorici won first priAe with a
"full-house." Second prize was
taken by Viola Pavlclk with a
Next week there will be a
tournament of matched play a-
gainst par.
The ringer tournament Is still
running and will continue until
Nov. 16. Since some of the mem-
bers work, it is hard to get in
eight games in that length of
time so it was agreed by a ma-
jority of the members that they
may play as many wames as pos-
sible and still be eligible for the
The gals who don't work still
have to get in their eighteen

3-1 -
5:15 W. E. Garrison with 4 gross 69
took the lead after two weeks of
play in the Paul Jones Ringer
being played at Summit Hills.
3-1 Howard Tettenburn Is 2nd with
2-1 an even par 70. Jack zberenz is
3-2 3rd with a 73, Leo berena 75
10-1 and D. Myers 76.
5-1 H. Colbert still leads the field
5-1 in the No. of birds (4). With the
3-1 good weather and lots of golf
15-1 being played we can expect some
4-1 more changes next week.
5:40 Myers Wins "rewomt"
A novelty throwoutt" tourna-
ment was held at Summit Hills
3-1 over the week end. In this tour-
5-1 ney, which allowed a full handl-
cap, a player could throw out
3-2 the three wort holr after com-
even Ple t4 M eiglteen.
even 7uw ner waMD. Myws with
an eve 0. H. Cbert was sec-
*"" ond with1 a 0 .T. mr third
were JasLee Iberes
2-1 andI B lJ. wIth 52's. The
3-2 win sS all ref ed go balls
3-1 as pia.
4-1 mla prim weore doneat-
10-1 ed the us to
3-1 R. I D.6

SHARPENIkG UP-Toto Ibarra (left) goes through a apr-
ring session for-hiseightUouead feMRoI.A tc t Hid Ze-
fine II at the ,National Gym Sunday night. The mat; to be
presented by Caras Nuevas BA., will be Totsa first appear-
ance as a pro in PanamA City, and will be his'lirst headliner.


Training In Top Form

Toto Ibarra and Kid Zefine II
will go troug. their last stren-
uous drill this afternoon, before
their eight-round, 120-pound
feature bout at the National Gynr
Sunday night.
Ibarra trains at the Panama
Gym. Zefine does his c6ndition-
ing at the Maraflion Gym.
Cars Nuetas, S.A., the pro-
smoting roup which is pre-
senting the card, announced
that box office windows will
open at 6 p.m., to handle the
large crowd which is expected
to pack the gym.

to pack the gym Sunday.
way promptly at 8:30. The Pan-
ama Boxing Commission an-
nounced last night that fines
will be meted out to persons re-
sponsible for late-starting pro-
There have been complaints
by fans that cards which are
usually scheduled for 8, don't

get started until 9 in many cas"<
Caras Nuevas president Sidney
Arias said today that he will
give a special invitation to
Queen Tita I, who reigned over
the First National GEnues held
here recently.
Queen Tits beease very pop-
ular with boxing fans during
the games, when she made
several appearances at ring.
side and on one occasion en-
tered the ring to congratulate t
Three other matches complete
Sunday's program.
Goyo castafedas meets Clau-
dio Martinez in the six-round
semifinal; Sonny McKay battles
Baby Noel in four; and San Blas
Indian Tony (Red Feather)
Shaw makes his pro debut a-
gainst Dicky Brathwalte.
There will be two admission
prices. General: 75 cents; ring-
side: $1.

Feeling out of orts today

Bn.e dayeeverytinggoes wrong. really are. But thber's O -ee
Tbi ehildren are exceptionally way of making things better..
oisy ... the boss Is eunonaly take a glass of sparkiWng, refrech
erees. UpMt stoameh ad'm rn. Jg ENO'S "Fruit 8sit". B
lag liverjishaeo always make qouiekly and neafly retieve- ov
thig smwem ew theathey saidity,. frebe you up meats
____, an. phie!Uy.


-- --



;k i

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:?::P c

siohS LiftedN sscliffe Seeks Repeat
S'0Vicdory In $550 Feature

Six Class "E"imported thoroughbreds will dis
n.ft and Ja o werethe sm pute the major share of a $550 purse in: tomorrow's
benefit He d h belief was f
ty" are "iler"ackson was y featured seven-furlong sprint at the Juan Franco
in sad a fghtingM name. race trak.
Brown artin was fined $25, K ad
s Nat gfn a one-year suspension Nesacliffe, a smashing longshot Lion's Claw. JuliUo J" eti Jr.
t V promoting act ivities, whiner in last Sunday's nightcap, will pilot Vulcanlhdo, Lia Giral
uspend- Brown drew a ,25 fine, and a goes in an entry with the once do has the le p ,on Begonia,
for the ilt-month suspension. And classy Lion's Claw and is expect- Hector RutS wz l ndle Mirs a-
benefit 'WVit was meted a $25 fine, ed to go off the mutuels favorite, toats' reins ands Seundo Carva-
panama *ad a three-year suspension. Vuleanlzado, third last week in jal will do the booting on Dark
Other decisions made at last this same group, should be t h e Sunset.
der the gh's meeting were to have all second choice and rates as the The llghtweighted Dark Sunset.
e "Mar- bjxrs examined by a comnils- horse to beat this time. Begonia, listed to go with only wOO pounds
he real M doctor during the week they Dark Sunset and Mirmatoats, could make it at a Juicy payoff
New ara scheduled to -fight, trailers in this same class I ast here. Vuicanizado also gets a a
le West Boxing programs will begin week, round out the six horse good pull in the handicap, being
at the promptly at 8:30 p.m., and all field, assigned .ly 103. .
acnds must appear In clean Johnny Gongora, who rode Lion's aw gets In with 11
new he *w.Ite T-shirts, under penalty of NessClffe to his surprise wI n, Nessellffe 115, Begonia 1i0 'and
but ex- fineTs will again- ride the Cuadra Mex- Mirzatoats 105.
oncern-' The commission scored the ico's upset specialist. Fortunate Ten other interesting races are
ud. and "ufitidy and unkempt" manner Hidalgo Jr. is slatedto g uid a included on the program.
e trou- in which attendants have ap- -'.
peared in' the past.
thought Pedro Tesls' 12-pound title
was 'declared vacant because its
holder has not defended his
crown during the stipulated six-
ies month period.
next Monday night in a meeting
with promoters, what steps are
ODDS to be taken to decide a new

This rivalrr between the TI- shifting to a lne-bacer spot
gers and n ulldogs will be rsum- and p lbly playing half-bac
ed tonlgh t t ML. Hope Stadium on ofen should tend to less
Sin CriEobsl' omeoomnlg gam somewhat the dintlaet ndvan
of 1955. FPn recall albo teams tae of we t h, e aide o
of the ult that has, alost al- th Pcific tders.
way, featured one outstanding Of Cours, when looking at th
star. There has been Jim. Ma, Crstobal offensive pla the on
Ray Nicabher, Sam' aphis, to big name OB the ro tn that o
mention but a few of the many alfwr who s rapidly
that hav carried the Red and earning for i lf tho title c
White banner for Balboa. one of the best running back
ThI year they will speak of a ever to perform locally. It War
trio of "ackfleld men. Wheeler, iein draws the first string back
S.atona nd Wrris, all of field assignment at hoaf-bacli
l a.nA *,efri ith the lft Robert Lowe ad Blly Ranki
orpeER]-a,, -with. EdScott, will be tagfi a s struggle to earn
Bt;lg- qu.rtelack. returning the other 67.
S -he war more acmlplioshed David Iawthlrne, another
byv However. without a sure starter, will be tillig ag-
atalable starting line-up for nals from his quarterback slot
the vialtingL.Bleagrmidders, one and will be spelle for a breath
can only speculate on which of er by another capable quarter-
th large collection of'backfield back, Ray Croft
a. tV wMi get the starting nod.
for Balboa has another pair of On the line, top man defend
better-than-average performers ivelv and offensive is Charli
in Oweth utherland and Dan Fears, C~arlie caSn be elied up
Wlnkloskiv. on to give his "all" in the bitter
S .Tlr li n, too. leave little to prt of four quatets he will b
*M dlired. but the real weapon expectedjo play,wlile Louis Ta-
with which alboa Intends to ber, 181-pound am Captain
C amper to a '55 championship will do the stoppi, 1and open-
,m~o ope-
/ thlr wealthy bench from lng of holek- fo tackle spot
the coaches can liberally Outside of cdteruke Palumbo
u S the two-platoon system. Jr., te .ret of the, starters are
lra may be a few surprise as *et indefiie.
ats on the Tiger roster to- AnmOaI tle boys who are sup-
ngbt. .Luke Palumbo careful- posed to know. Balboa rates fa-
I wsclr es his bigger boys In vorites to cop this one. and even-
an effort to come somewhere tally the chaniulonshlp.Cris-
neat ipatchin Balboa's one ton tobal has other Idea.saboaut to-
o1f otftense. Milton Grover and night's gamne and frnm the d..-
RutasW Favorite look like they terrine -efforts. df their work-
mlBht see plenty action along outs who knows what cduld hap-
side some of the seasoned, vet- ent" tonight at M1t. Hope Sta-
Seans and Lamolne Werleln's dium.


To long-tim.e students of Bt eklym Wmrd. hierio history,
Charley Dressen' exclusive recital ia t ese pages of hew a stol
signal played a decisive part In the ankees' aneend-game vic-
torr bah p faintly familiar ring.
hh 4eard the story belere-but where, and about who?

*t -U ge ork, d,m,,n1 d YUteam
was fighting for the basebUchamp "
The aeries had opened in Ebbets Field and the Brooklyns
had won two of three before moving West; they had held the
AL champions to two runs and an averal of five hits per game
-bUtiow they were not to win anothWVganee. The Indianas had
cracked their secret code.
Speelfically, it was Jack McAllister, the ladis' third base
easel, wih, noting that Pete Kilaff, the Brooklyn's seeoad base-
man, beat over and scraped the base line dit bfor e eae pitch,
concluded thid was something more than mnre ameae eis*i.
The convineer was that Kilduff went thou the lotion
about as often with bare band as lv band. Alter e begas
hehking wla th the hitters, McAllister was able to establlhothat a
ast ball always followed a bare-band. serae, a brve when KII-
duff went down with the Iove.
From that point on, the Cleveland batters took over. They
totaled 24 hits the next two games. Elmer ISmith got the first
grand-slammer In Series history. Jim Bagby became the first
pitcher to hit a home run in the classic.
Uncle Wilbert Robinson was managing the Brooklyns then
and Kidutf was the medium he used to keep his outfielders in-
formed. There weren't as many pull hitters than as now, and
it's a basic theory that a fast ball will be hit on a straight line,
a curve ball on an angle.
C *

The Cincinnati Redlegs also
neouneed a. deal-the pur-
have of former minor league
rikeout marvel Bill Kennedy
om Seattle tI the Faefio
mast. League where he had a
911 E.A.- In 51 games. Ken-
idy, now 34, struck out 456
matters in th eCoastal Plain
ague In 1946.
rhe world champion Brooklyn
dgers called up seven players
Dm their minor league system
d sent catcher Dixie Howell to
Paul. Called up were first-
seman Jim. Gentile, pitcher
i Rarris and outfielder Bob
soot from Montreal; short-
W Jasper Spears and catcher
ke Napoll from St. Paul and
iflelder Dick Williams and
rd-baseman Dick Gray from
it Worth.
'he Kansas City Athletics
_chased pitchers Carl Duser
I Allen Romberger from Co-
mbus in yesterday's other
aL Duser had an 8-7 record
d Romberger a 7-4 mark this

"Tangy "fresh fruit" flavor-
bright, sparkling color-
thaOt's Royal Gelain. Foot
big servings from eoch
lfty package. When you
Bshop- Isk -.
for Rol
o 1im wJ-u1



BHS Bulldogs Fatorites

To Whip Scrappy Tigers

Thght the may lasce foot made I's et a-
peatie e the 4 rivatry prtwbs mo iw h
sheeb, Crimstaal aMd BbLs. lap ",V1."P.hantt,
Year. At times it U sm Ifb, .Mh the P ma-
asto play ha xs-el e poem in tdeslenie-t the loire f
*ae to ptet the b itdr and Mo # i tesam ill that the
Tijsg hlave had t swallow, idste the fat tt bjsr. College has
takeu hiome- dhe'aea or the past pair of yea

Reach End

ague Trail

With a revised stance that re-
iead his rik:e zone to what
mounted to his "power zone,"
oat became a dangerous long-
11 hitter in the American
ague for seven years. He then
iaaged the Athletics before
My were transferred to Kansas
The Red Box picked him up
a free agent last spring but
hit only .193 in 5,ogames for
em this -year.
rhe Red Sox also announced
l transfer of catcher Guy
rton to their Louisville farm
ib and the purchase of eight
nor leaguers. They were short-
hp Don Buddin, pitcher Jerry
sale and outfielders Marty
eogh, Bob Jenkins and Gordon
Indhorn from Louisville and
tohers Joe Albaese and Roy
nnefy and catcher Gerald
ottittrman from Greensboro,

The Brooklyns never became aware of Kilduff's fatal tipoff,
and subseauently when McAllister's perfidy was called to Robin-
son attention, and he was asked to comment, he snorted:
"Bosh! My pitchers just lost their stuff."
The facts, however, argued contrariwise, Only Sherry Smith,
a left-handed spitballer, and hence a rarity among pitchers, prov-
ed difficult the second time around.
Bity Martin, for those who may come In late, flashed the
signal which Dressen lnmedately spotted. The circumstances
were favorable, because Martin had played for Dresen, as had
BiM y Les, the Brooklyn victim.
VMartln was on second-where he had to be In order to see
Roy nampanela's sidnal for a fast baL. Martin Wtet his right
leg. tmi ne, aA bat, knew what that mOeat. He swn ng
tly, the tal rif over second, two reas came In, the
fital eef was 4-T.
-Dregen Is probably the most notorious signal thief In base-
ba The instant Martin made the leg sure Dressen turned
to Calvin Offth, one of his Washington osses, and said: "That
mtea a fast ball. Watch Byrne murder it."
There ts alas some printer's Ink in Dreasen's blood. How Mar-
tin stole the Series was to be his big Journalistic scoop. Only
Griffith and our Jue King shared the secret--plus Martin, of
course-and Dressen had phoned the Yankee infielder to keep
it under his hat.
S C 41

From the standpoint of play, a World Series is pretty much
i any otrer series. What gives It a special flavor is that it
igs the champios of the rival leagues together-this and the
money at stake.
Oltf the drama of the climactic conflict comes a distor-
i va s. Poor play and good plays alike are magnified
l.I "lUK a,U w commonplace become the classical, the
I to posterity in deathless prose.
_U i .l had ts high Lights as well as its low Lights.
H t Iat was exciting, suspenseful and absorbing, as any
n seven games almost-fvariably Is.
two best tem s In baseball elash& perfection la
904w d Mm to be an -nreamma le exetlacy.
0 UmM'1b. Aw slfee the Ins anreemea t that to err
nOV m will.
,iIP thi wH sather a f early Plfyt7 fbre, J d ed lby
l steMi.b. It s mt baseball at ift beet when big
beh the runner, i ltghs fal to eevr first ad
SJlo.R. i ml between leua, mso thinking tihe
1 catch.
t rei Ve aonm plr-eminent skill when base runners
ta t ma M es A lpped foan t ri, hiLtes are re.
a o th b we.. ether a ly-

I ig about the Salft wbhkb sce.-
ie emered R antSr s m
fmR eea an forgotten. And what e wMll U
. a- .ais that aM 4r old Broilyn. flnaWly =ado tt. .





AC. Coes,

From .kind

CllegMe team by pInts the
Athltee Clab e* .to Iie *
push wer two ta fhdowns and
the extra p t to pull the
game t of the flie.and win
by a 1-*i scoe last alght at
tI Btaibea Stadiam.
iJt w* a mueh i proved J.C.
outfit that onU lied the
fame Mr the Iit three auar-
oe. lwever, U to form
they folded again Jhe fourth
quarter nd ale .A.C. ball
]seNrf. Carl TuUq and Bob
S ,teo enter thfr end zone
fr J ilptsa es nd Arnold
maniag to step aomnr for the
The scoring for J.C. was
done by Lambert MaItovani in
the second and third quarter.
Havyng found themselves
capable of playing good foot-
ball for three quarters against
a tough, experienced A.C.
eleven, the J.C. Athletes are
convinced that' they are now
prepared to take an CHS or
WES for four full quarters and
whip them both.


The October Pistol Tourna- I ,
meat at the Balboa Oun Club ,
Sunday was a hotly contested
event. Fred E. Wells nosed out
John F. Merry and Sgt, Gene N.
Vegna for High dtUn and a 15"
The match was. different In ZAh RQA
Many ways from previous 1I ouia I
matches. A lot of advice given to L
the younger shooters by Mcll-
valne, Todd, Lucas, and others _______
rubbed off too well. For the first
time this year the younger group ,
was able to outahoot the "Old I i& | ,
reliables" o ,
The match was very smoothly L pat, Joost
run due to the efforts of Nor'-
bert Keller, Mrs. Dilman and
the other officials.
In match No. 2, Rapid Fire, 1 O f *
Vegna tied Snyder with 188 but j If M s
was eased out because he had
one more 8 than Snyder. o
In match .No. 4, LeRoy A.
Clement fired a possible in the By FRED DOWN sol
timed fire phase of the National dr
Match Course.- that Is good NEW YORK, Oct. 14-(UP)- ret
shooting. Ed Lopat and ]ddle Joost had th
Results were. as follows: their press clippings-and that's
SMatch eNo. Theq ire jut about all--left p1 th W du
,WI Va I, .. I. league careers today. an
CharlwnR. Si t.hg- High Jo
Sharpshooter- 185. The veteran pitcher' and ba
Wadle Glacobbe High shortstop, both of whom over- Le
Marksman 17L came physical shortcomings to mn
Match No. 2 Rapid Fire become- stars, were given their th
Emanuel Snyder High-188. releases by the Baltimore Ori- Cli
Gene N. Vegna High Sharp- oles and the Boston Red sox. '
shooter 188. as
-Wadle GOacob be High The Orioles announced that he
Marksman 155. they were 4skinr waivers on th
Match No. 2 Slow Fire 50 yds. the 37-year-old Lopat is order
Fred E. Wells High 179. to give him his unconditional thi
Charles R. Scratchard High release. The Red Sox, mean- M<
Sharpshooter-.174. while, announced they had clu
Wadle Giacobbe HIgh given the 39-year-old Joest his ml
Marksman 135. outright release. It'll be A sur- sto
Match No. 4 Natleeal Match praise if either catches on with Ca
Course another bi league elub. Ke
Gene N. Vena -- High 276. Wi
Fred Wells High. Sharp- It wasn't long ago, however, pit
shooter 274. .that both were stars of the first TIl
Wadie Glac obb b High rank.' Zi
Marksman 244. Lopat, a medium-sibed south-
Match No. S Agegate paw never pisessed a "big
Fred E. Wells Hgh- 830. league, fast ball" nor a fast' an
John F. Merry *- 2nd 816. curve, but he got by on, a com- chl
Gene N. Vegna 3 d 809. bination of guile and a variety of st
R. B. Duke High Sharp- soft, low-breaking curves, fr
shooter 785. C
Charles R. Seratchard 2nd Acquired from the Chicago 1.!
High Sharpshooter 780. White Box in 1M48 on Joe DIMag- |n
Wadie Glacobbe H I g h glo's recommendation, Lopat ap- ba
Marksman- 712. /peared In five World Series for Le
Donald M. Crabbe 2nd High the New York Yankees and 7'
Marksman 652. compiled a classic record of 4-1. Do
The next pistol match will be With Vie Raachm and Allie Reyn- fro
held either Nov. 13 or Dec. 13. olds he formed the "Big Three" an
of five straight world champion- St.
ship teams from 1949 through bas
Rodman Tourney 1953 l
Lopat had succesive tee- Ist
On oap /m--1r v oS- 2#- 10-5 s
On TaI IV orry and 16-4 for thee teams. He oui
A Pnt fwas espellly effective against thi
A Point for Pars Tournament the Cleveland Indians, compil Fo
will get underway at Rodman to- Ing a 40-13 lifetime mark a- T
morrow. Tee off time will begin against them. He won 186 big pur
at 8:00 a.m. The po1ts will be league games and lot 112. and
figured as point for a bogey, 2 ecld
points for a par, 3 points for a Joost, a star infielder despite Ide
birdie, and 4 points for an eagle. the handicap of wearing glass- and
Players will be permitted a 34 es. was a weak hitter when he yea

ammuumapa M e SQr w ilocom-
puted as indicated on the card.
Trophies will be awarded for
first and second low net and low
gross. The usual entrance fee
f 50 cents will be charged.

The PWOA will-play Rodman
on the 22nd of October. The
course will be reserved for the
ladies until 11:00 am. If you
plan to play on the 22nd, sched-
ule your starting time for after
11:00 a.m. For further informa-
tion on the PWGA day at Rod-
man contact Mrs. Lis Hadley at
the Rodman Course, phone 3O91.
The qualifying rounds of the
Caddy Tournaent were com-
pleted on Monday. "Mucho" Al-
millategul and "Cabeza' Tige
came in on it an tied up at 76
each. On the second 1f "Mu-
cho" shot eve ]Nar to edge lIge
by 6 strokes. The Almllategul
family was weB repwesented with
brother EBSffo aotling a fine 77.
Seept for a bad break on a ball
going out of bounds he would
bawe captured he Mdalest mon-
ey. The day's shooting was great-
ly encourgn bc as'eh
2a donated b5 s uts
to members A B Mark-
to numbers Bess, Ogiett. Mark

broke in with the Cincinnati
Redlegs In 1956. After nine sea-

Bobo, Sugar Ray

To Sign for Nov. 4


CHICAGO, Oct. 14 (UTP).-Mid-
dleweight champIon CArl "Bobo"
Olson and challenger Ray "Su-
gar" Robinson will sign an offi-
cial contract today for their Nov.
4 championship bout in the Chi-
cago Stadium.
The two will appear at a for-
mal signing ceremony sponsored
by the International Boxing Club
before they officially open train-
ing camps in Chicago.
Olson will begin drills today at
a ring installed in' the balloon
of a North Side hotel whete he
lias resided previously, while
Robinson wll start worftta in
Jone of two South Side gyms.
feld. McNaughtom anm Sovey who
all brought ba tr .rom
the recent (lryderIImo I
Tournament' uit 14-,t"nl

TCU's Pitts Is Big Vo-te-mer

As He Stumps For All-Americ

NE Staff CW oespodent
COACH DeWitt Weaver of Tex-
as Tech whistled softly. "Just
look at those legs!" he exclaim-
The graying Weaver was notI
in. a night clul as this was taking
place. He was, instead, at the.
Tech Stadium at Lubbock- and
the legs he was admiring belong-.
ed to Hugh Pitts, the big center
of a Texas Christian team which
was working out prior to meetingI
Texas Tech lerlier this .aason.
For a football man to whistle
at Pitts' legs is nothing new. Rat-
ed as one of tAe nation's most
powerful linemen, Pitts stands
6-2 and weghs 212-lU qf it stack-1
ed upon a pair of legs which re-
semble tree stumps In shallow
One look at them and you know
they guy spells trouble on a foot-
ball field. Texas Christian Line
Coach Allie White rates Pitts a
better center than the legendary
Ki Aldrich, with whom he played
on the Horned Frogs' 1938 natio-
nal champions.
"He is the best' I ever saw,"
White flatly says. "He's. more' of
a team man than Aldrich was
and he's much better on offense."
In the Southwest, Pitts is held
largely responsible for the show-
ing a red-hot TCU eleven made in




Straight KO

-Sensational young Floyd Pat
tersaon, No. 1 light heavyweight
contender from Brooklyn, N.Y
last night scored his eight
straight knockout of the yea
when he leveled Cal Brad of Lo
Angeles In 2:58 of the firs
round at Olympic Auditorium'
main event.
A crowd of 6A,4 watched
the 20-year-old Pattesen con-
titue his march to a possible
title fight with Archie Moore.
Patterson, a prohibitive bet
ting favorite, went to work on
Brad midway in the opening
ron of the- ule10
had ethered hint entWril
with a flurry of left hooks.
Using left hooks and righ
crosses, Patterson knocked Brad
down for an eight count mldway
in the round. As soon as he go
up he ran into Patterson's re-
lentles attack.
A left hook floored Brad a-
gain. This time he did not get
up and was counted out.
Before the first knockdown
Brad suffered a cut over his left
Patterson weighed 175 and
Brad scaled 1741/2.

Chicago- I NEA) -Bobo Olson
will train in a Chicago hote
ballroom for his middleweight
title defense against Ray Robin-
son, Nov. 4.

best thing
that's happened
Sto canaries I I

"If your canary talked, he'd ask
for French's VITA-RICH diet
of Bird Seed and Biscuit to keep
him healthy,longing to single"

largmt selling BIRD SEED

its first four contests this year. last season. This year, Fort Wot:l
The Frogs racked up 126 points fans will settle for nothing lsus i
while lhnlting the opposition to 14 thhn umatiminq All-AmostiS.
as they went into the Texas A On'defetse, Pitta 4tUr.erbe H
and M. gan.e undefeated. the Frog set-up and then plays a
The Aggies, lpeidentallv, were top role in itgs execution. He hits
more than wary of Pitts this time with shattering power and In a
around. Still remembered is the normal game figures in 30 per
way Pitts blocked last year as cent of te tackles.
Jimmy Swink broke loose for a While he's a wild man Oa the
79-yard touchdown run. On that field, Pitta in a different, fellow
one, P.tts bowled over th. Aggle away from it. "Hunting and fih
guard, then tore downfield and. ing that's what I like to dq beat,.
eleared out the safety man -the he says.
last fi Swink's path. Hugh halls frtm : Woodvill,
Texas the home of Governor Al"
Pitts' speed, skill and unrelent- lan Shivers, but thl1 has nothing
ing aggressiveness made him a tq do wito his election as "clam
unanimous All-Southwest center favorite" at TCU.

__ __ ~PRICES: 75 and .40

05 .:40, 4:45, 6:50, S' 0 p.m.



n The New


t Today -. Enconto .35 .20 Today IDEAL .20 10
OC Clark Gable Vivlen Leigh "SON OF THE GUARDSMAN"
,11 in Chapters 6 and 7


ai We

Ashton Parsons

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US-Red China

Talks Tense

Over Captives

* GENEVA, Oct. 14 (UP)-Com-
munist China waa reported today
to have raised the question of
Formosa's future for the fi rast
.Ssne during the marathon Sino-
American talks here.
U.S. ambassador U. Alexis
,Johnson and Wang sat down to-
Ping-nan met for one hour and 40
manlutes today- their 21st session
since Aug. 1- and a joint com-
munique issued later said only
that they would meet again on
Oct. 20.
However a semi-official Chinese
source said Wang had raised the
Formosa question and asked for



; i ". ::


9 -,4

I A' -

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


US Urgilg Israel Not To Get Mad

At Egyptian Purchase Of Red Arms

a reply on the Chinese demand WASHINGTON, Oct. 14 (UP) that she will "not sit Idly by"
to raise the talks from ambassa- Diplomati2 authorities said the while Red arms are delivered to
dorial to foreign ministers level United States is urging Israel not Egypt.
to deal with this question, to take hasty action against E- These threats are taken serious-
The prisoner negotiations were gypt because of Cairo's a r m s ly in Washington, where the U.S.
resumed after a week of off- purchase from Czechoslovakia. government is trying to get both
tage charges and countercharg- They said there was genuine sides in the dispute to exercise re-
ek that dimmed hope for miss- fear in Washington that Israel an- straint.
Ing Korean war servicemen fear- gered by the Egyptian arrange- The American view is that if
ed held In China. ment to get weapons from the Se- nothing happens within the n e x t
Johnson and wang sat down to- viet bloc, might take decisive ac- few weeks to touch off hostilities,
gather in an atmosphere made tion on several fronts which matters may well right t h e n-
tense by the flat Communist dec- could set the Middle East ablaze. selves.
laration that this hope is a Diplomatic officials polned But meanwhile 15 Democrat.
"groundless. out that Israel, who still is con. let congressmen from New York
sidered in Washington to be called on the administration to
The New China News Agency more than a match militarily ship jet planes and tanks to Is-
olred this statement from Peiping for the Arab powers, as a rael to offset the heavy arms E,
yesterday in answer to Johnson's strong position from which to o- gypt is getting from Commau-
requests for information on some operate. nist Czechoslovakia.
470 American servicemen believ- They said that:
ed still in Communist hands. (I Israel in two weeks could
The scene of the talks is the accomplish her threat to divert n-
United Nations European h e a d- the whole of the Jordan River to Panama StuoyingI
qUarters where the Big Four for- her own purposes if the Arabs
ministers meet in two weeks, persist in refusing to accept the
Diplomats believed the Sino-A- American sponsored plan for Over nas W
merican talks had s lo w ed to cooperative use of the waters of V er IO )I i
snail's pace In anticipation of the stream.
p:sslble East-West developments (2) Israeli Premier David Ben-
at the Big Four session. But out- Gurion has said he intends to
o-conference reports Wednesday break the Egyptian blockade of The Panama Government Is
and yesterday heated up the at- the straits of Aqaba and moy be considering a complaint from
mosphere. preparing to use commandos or Norway that the Panama-flag
* A U. S. spokesman said "we air power to accomplish this: and whaling fleet of Aristotle Onas-
still are looking for about 500 (3) Israel has served no twice sis, headed by the Olympic Chal-
American nationals we believe are longer, has violated its quota of
still held on the Chinese mainland. catches.
The Peiping broadcast coupled Chinese d cs The Foreign Ministry said to-
the statement with a barrage of Gninese Red Pre day the Norwegian note had
propaganda about unidentified "in- been referred to the appropri-
dividuals in America who have a h l ate branch of the government
deadly fear of relaxing the tension DlElul s for an opinion.
between (Red) China and the U- This opinion would be stud-
niSpeech ted States. eg n ed, after which the Panama-
SpeechaToL eol nI mian point of view would be
"If the question of military made known to the Interna-
personnel. the Korean War TOKYO, Oct. 14 (UP).-Com- tiona( Whaling Commission
were to be discussed at the munlat China's official newspa- and the Norwegian govern-
Slhe-Amerian (Geneva) talks, per attacked John Foster Dulles men
the Ch nee side would have today and accused the U.S. Sec- Meapwhile, In Tokyo, Japan-
ample reason to bring up the retary of State of sowing "seeds ese whaling men and whaling
Issue of the more than 14,000 of suspicion" between the East officials backed strongly today
captured personnel.. forcibly de- and West. Norway's protests against oper-
ted by the United States The charge came n a radio nations of Onassis' Olympic Chal-
the broadcast said. Peiping broadcast which carried longer whaling fleet.
S wto the a long summary of an editorial Government officials refused
e soldiers capturefe red byto the appearing in the Peiping Peo- to comment publicly on the pro-
sioin Korsa wh pturesd th pies Day criticizing Dulles' Miami test, but a spokesman pointed
return Korea who refusednist ho speech before the American Le- out that Japan had charged the
r etur n to their Communistw htome- gion convention. Olympic Challenger with violat-
'and. the international whaling
cnged his mind. "There Is no question that ingve internatio l ingi
A U.S. spokesman said the 47 Dulles' speech last Mondaywas convention at its meeting in
Americans who the Communists aimed at destroying the good Moscow last July.
maid Wednesday are free to leave atmosphere created after the He said the delegate from
Red China "at any time" are in Geneva conference," the news- Panama, under which national-
the same class as the Chinese sol- paper said, "and at blocking ity the fleet is registered, had
diers whu chose freedom, further easing of tension in or- promised to investigate the
"We understand that 16 of th der to obstruct and disrupt the charge.
"We understand that 16 of these forthcoming foreign ministers
are turncoat Americon prisoners conference. Shigeo Takeda. a veteran of
of the Korean War who elected The newspaper stated bluntly 13 Antarctic whaling expeditions
not to go home," the spokesman that the Communist regime has mander of the Talyo Fishery
said. An additional 31 Americans no intention of renouncing lts and for nine of those years com-
have, so far as we know, not ap- threats to "liberate" the Na- iCompany's Nisshin Maru fleet,
plied to leave." tionalist Chinese Island of For- told the United Press his com-
Western diplomatic sources mosa. pany's Tonan Maru fleet had
Westhe 31 include a dozen or mores said caught a catcher boat from On-
Americans who are working for "He absolutely refuses to halt assis' fleet in the act of catch-
the Reds, a number of American the American use of force In
women married to Chinese, and Taiwan (Formosa ," the edito- O c l h u
ever chidren.rial said, "his position is that Old Schoolhouse
vthe United States can use force
*T- .L- fAL-l!. t occu thie rChinse terrltnru Ra irnam A He

P They also urged in a statement
o that the United States embark im-
mediately on the "establishing of
a security pact with Israel gua-
ranteeing the Integrity of her bor-
de.: and that of her Arab neigh-
The group, which recommended
that credit be extended Israel if
she has no cash, said the t w in
actions would serve as a warning
to Egypt that this country w ill
not tolerate anv violation of Is-
rael's sovereignty.
The administration is. deeply
diturbed by Communist moves to
supply heavy arn)s to Middle
Eastern nations.
The subject was discussed at
length yesterday at a meeting of

Norwegian Protest

ialing Fleet Catch

a -
ing a humpback whale two
weeks before the season for
them opened on Feb. 1,last year.
Armed with a photograph of
the scene, Japanese delegates
presented their protest in Mos-
cow this year, but lacked evi-
dence to pinpoint the date.
Takeda said: "Japanese whal-
ing men have regarded with dis-
favor the actions of the Olympic
Challenger In the past, and felt
something should be done.
"The International Whaling
Convention is a gentleman's a-
greement to which all members
have agreed to adhere. It should
be observed strictly,"
Because the issue was Inter-
national, most whaling leaders
refused to be quoted. But one
grizzled veteran said: "We oper-
ated alongside the Olympic
Challenger fleet last year. It's
difficult to see how they could
have ranked No. 2 In total citch
operating within the conven-
The Onassis group was second
only to ,Russia in the Antarctic
whaling race last year.

the National Security Council. As
usual, no word of the outcome of
the t-ree-hour meeting was re-
l:ased to the press,
Secretary of State John Foster
Dulles discussed the Soviet arms
offer with President Eisenhower
at Denver Tuesday. He led the
security council discussion and
relayed the President's feelings on
the matter to other members.
Many U. S. officials fear Rus-
sla and her satellites ma y be
shipping arms into the turbulent
Middle Aast in an effort to renew
the Arab-Israeli war and t he n
capitalize on unrest in the area.
Israeli Ambasqador Abba Eban
was said to hzve sought s o m e
kind ot a security guarantee from
the United States when he con-
ferred here Tuesday with assist-
ant secretary of state George V.
Czechoslovakia has agreed to
furnish weapons to Egypt.
Soviet offers reportedly have
been made to other Arab nations
and the State Department s aid
Wednesday RussiP may be pre-
paring to make a similar offer to

Adenauer To Stay
In Bed 2 Or 3
Weeks Longer

BONN, Oct. 14 (UP).-Chan-
cellor Konrad Adenauer con-
tinued to make further progress
towards recovery, Bonn govern-
ment sources said today.
The 79-year-old West German
leader is suffering from bron-
ehil posumonia. He has been
couaned to bed for a week and
is expected to have to remain in
bed for two or three more weeks.
Officials ild his condition has
improved bo much that regular
medical bulletins no longer will
be issued.
The latest messages of sym-
pathy reaching Adenauer's home
included telegrams from former
Italian Premier Giuseppe Pella
and Luxembourg Premier Joseph

SRead story on page IC

(NEA Tele photo)
TkAINS PLUNGE INTO CREEKZ-Prelght train lie crushed hkee paper cartons in CatS-ug
Cek near Gowanda, N.Y., after two trestles collapsed under a 120-car Erie Railroad trWp.
The Mshap occurred when a boxcar derailed while tile train was crossing' a 200-foot treSe.
'p bpcar fell off, dragging the trestle and several other cars with i.-The forward bat of
th' train, continued on to a 20-foot wooden trestUe, but it, too, collapsed, No Injuties were

Soviets Cast Vote For YugoslaviaP

In Move To Block Phillipine Choice

14 (UP)-The Soviet bloc switch-
ed its allegiance from Poland to
Yugoslavia today in an attempt
to .prevent the Philippines elec-
tion to the United Nations Secur
rity Council.
Poland and the Philippines
battled through four ballots in
the General Assembly with
neither obtaining the two-thirds
majority required for election to
the Council.
On the fifth ballot, in which
delegates were permitted as
they.had been on the first vote
ut not the next three to vote
for any country, Poland dropped
out of the running.
The Philippines, backed by
the United States, stood within
one vote of election to the 11-
nation Council when Assembly
president Jose Maza of Chile de-
clared a 20-minute recess at
11:51 a.m., EDT.
Rusa catnalgning hard for
Poland on grounds that election


3:07 a.m.
3:33 p.m.

9:27 a.m.
9:42 p.m.

an ong Kong,tela tae Cholic c u ". .l.....Y CClm I l t I UIII m
kcurch identified one special case, of Taiwan but China cannot, by
Bishop James E. Walsh, who is methods of its own choice, in- NEWPORT N. Y -(UP---Jack
living under armed guard at eluding the use of force, exer- Franklin, a state highway engi.
Sauaghai. A Catholic newalet ter cise her sovereign rights over never, is determined that a man's
said Bishop Walsh will not leave her own territory of Taiwan. home is his "castle" -even if it's
China unless he is expelled. "The Chinese people will un- only an old schoolhouse.
der no circumstances tolerate With prices soaring at the end
The spokesman said U.S. offic- this position, nor can those of World War II, Franklin settled
WsA still believe some of the miss- peace-loving peoples of the for an old stone schoolhouse near
ing Americans are held by the world. The liberation of Taiwan this Herkimer County village, and
Reds despite the broadcast de- is a matter of China's internal since 1949 he has worked evenings,
IlaL policy which allows of no out- Saturdays and holidays to make it
side interference." into a home for his wife and three
U children.
1 0 -Man Drah TAX TROUBLE The building, more than 100 COL. W. NAPR, depUty commander, Caribbean Air Command, hosted a gathering at Al-
1 years old, had not been used as a brook's officers Club, last night, for the Latin Amrican military officials who returned from
MARION, Ill. (-UP)- Sheriff school since 1877 and didn't even theWaeial fire power demonstration at Eglin Air Furce Bause, Cuba. Dominican Republic, Haiti,
falIssueCarl Miller is a I so Williamson have a roof when Franklin Honduras, Nicaragua, Pern and Venezuela, were flown to Eglin Air Force Base, by the Carib-
SCounty's ex-offio tax collector and bought it. bean Air Command, early this week, to see demonstrations of the latest United States Air
received numerous complaints Forcu developments in air ower. Twice yearly, the Air Research and Development Command
r Next December after the annual tax bills we r e Today, it has an upstairs and conducts aeial demonstrtions of their latest equiprr.ent at Eglin for an audience of thou-
mailed out. One woman called downstairs, a cellar, automatic sands who attend from throughout the free world. Shown above, left to right, Maj. Roger B.
WASHINTON, Oct. 14 (UP) and told Miller that after sheheat electric lights and other Br de, Nicar anAroreMmllo qndoVenezuelan Air Force: Col.
The Defense Department yes- paid the county tax on her (log. modern improvements, along with COear Lynch Cordero, Peruvian Air Force; Col. E. V,. Napier, Caribbean Air Command: Col. Al-
terday issued an 18.000 manlthe dog died and she wanted a a two stall garage which Franklinm1 fosgo Ahumsdo R. Colomblai Army; and Capt. Salom6ti Cillezar U., Honduran Air Force.
draft call for December. includ- refund. built. I (Official USAF Photo)
tag another 10,000 recruits for
aecKIT CARSON By Russ Winterbotham and Ed Kudlaty

will call 10,000 in November.

The department did not ex-
-lain why the Army, which has
bkeen drafting 10,000 men a
month h since last May, is cutting
back in December.
. However, Army manpower is
ing reduced under administra-
on military plans and, because
-1 new enlistments and re-enlist-
Milets, it has been runntag some-
4bhat high tn manpower for the
wbest several moths.
- t'T December cU AMia t
nmoUt th UN vMW hu
men since It wa ftwed
r t o Selcu i .
Urt s.iue.1... ,,.

~., r'
--'I. -
'C tfl.1t4'~.
Z.t*~ #it'4Wts-AP~Sz


4. -
- ...

of an eastern European country
was required under a gentle-
man's agreement reached in
Lonaon In 1946, futiley asked
that voting be delayed until an-
other meeting.

The Assembly
cedure was this:

voting pro-

No n6oiinations were made
and on the, first secret ballot,
delegates were permitted to vote
for any nation. Cuba and Aus-
tralia were elected in that vot-
The next three ballots. were

soon be lots of woman on the
beach at Fiumincino, Italy, 25
miles west of Rome. That's
where this 20-foot-high, 15-ton
statue is being completed by
Assen Peikov (arrow). He's
calling it "Woman on the
Beach" and covering it with
bits of colored mosaic tile that
will reflect the sun's rays. This
way, bathers will be sure to
see iL _t._______

restricted to the two countries
receiving the highest non-elect*
ing vote on the first ballot -
the Philippines and Poland. A
two-thirds majority of the num-
ber voting on each ballot, not
counting abstentions, was re-
quired for election.
On the fifth ballot, the As-
sembly was to reverted to un-
restricted voting for any coun-

Little League

Boys 12, Girls 7

Twelv* boys and seven girls
were brn at .Go as Raplta-
durint t eek e a md.t
Sday, Oct. ord
ing to the regular hospital re-
pOrt. .During the same period,
213 patients were admitted and
230 were discharged.
The names and addresses of
the parents of the boy babies
were: Major and Mrs. R. B.
Roberts, of Albrook; Sgt. and
Mrs. C. Rivera, of Cocoll; Mr.
and Mrs. E. E. Jones, of Rous-
seau; Sgt. and Mrs. R. B. Petre,
of Fort Kobbe; Mr. and Mrs. L.
S. Wilcox, of Panama City; Dr.
and Mrs. G. E. Johnson, of Bal-
boa; Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Lava-
las, of Paralso; Mr. and Mrs. C.
D. Koone, of P-iiama City; LL
and Mrs. D. J. McKinney, of Ft.
Kobbe; and Mr. and Mrs. G. 8.
Helpingstine, of Locona.
Girls were born last week to
the following: Mr. and Mrs. C.
Goliz, of Paraiso; Mr .and Mrs.
E. A. Williams, of La Boca; Mr.
and Mrs. J. G. Haky, of Balboa;
Lt. and Mrs. M. Kojima, of Al-
brook; Col. and Mrs. F. D. Mil-
ler, of Fort Amador; Sgt. and
Mrs. L. W. Rosin, of Curundu;
and Mr. and Mrs. M. A. Ander-
son, of Panama City.

A BUST ALL THE WAY-&Spulptmr Law TIa wa to get
rid of this wite. ra Marble bust of pefn, oupw dic-,
tator of ArgentineA. ut oy waCnts aao -m p nt v
TomIasi, oe( Patrasata na. t eo ttme re yemso
The but was~ obe part at.a mammat-AU would have bees
taller than the tiat LmUSW,." ParM s of the memuag wa
asaed to st Ari .m b


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