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AN INDPEENT DAILY NEWPAPE
kaw f13is Ike Beine Told.
Afi.A.^ m .- s IS IKnaGH 1 1
h Poiical Score?. LduI JUUI MIV wUurv
ehoplef s are etI 1-
stie, ae Staff Wto le prouiy Staff W fli Sa o -,y
Men parrowed down to the
......spe. of*three i* 0 Panm unjom
a veERot.t(Jp.ThetemporaryWeH.. Cupid KO's W-10 Contestants Panmunom O t
a7Ie etion to qulstiyns or to admit that resident Elsenhower has. ap ut. a n^ondrom
eident aad employ* of te informed on any political developments ince his he*t some itoes-even s oes- M e a rpe charge n
revealed. attack on Sept. 24. An American soldier who Was the saie Incident. The corn- P P C *
A kesman for the Ameril Somei of the President's top aidt have r r h tthe defendant in an attempted plalning witness, who refused to
Can EMUAy said today: "We r p pd have reported that pe case last June In the US. appear In court to testify after
have bad several meeting he is fully Informed and up to date on foreign affairs, eoon. District Court, and a young Pan- HeW's case was resolved, ap-
dur theast wek betwn micdevelopments, and dometio issues such as the fa maan. girl-whoappeared as liedor a marriage license in WASHINGTON, Oct. 2 (UP) -
syad the authorities in the question. him, have each found happllne. groIn Is a 19-year-old Ameri- Natons truer negoitor a UKo-
aal Zone ine .Aefort tof-t But Mr. Eisenhower's'White House staff perste in Vernon 0. Helton. formerly a an soldier from Fort Clayton. a believes thegot free wao r *
for some inaefort to at of-utrs ,Fort Amador soldier, but nowlI ha. loudP a r i jain en t
might be he using to say what if any political discussions Mr. living in Texs after- his ds- The bride and her sister ou ht an, als a e,
He added that they re Eisenhower might have held with anyone since he was ad. charge from the Army,. ,eturn- brougitl the charges after they o t al victory n o
feelingn very optimistic" aout itted itsmn Army ed to Panama last month to accepted an invitation to go for He Said military success In
the tal r m to e itzimons Army hospital a month ago. marry his fiancee. Guillermina a ride on K-10 Road with Hel. Korea "was MatIm s ible, no
r e r--e-a-- r/.... ...,... -.. ,. .., Lao. a Panamanian girl of part- ton and his buddy, last April. e uusl.
Prt1',e James C. Hag- .' ,. .ly Chinese descent. They have Helton was convicted of simple te armsisie wh w r1 0.
Sery, e principal Whi te House 0- "e b -r w
spokesman, told newsmen that clh .o .. .nersince returned to the States. battery, fined $100 and sentenc- ae.lhe sid, lfte f e d
Solons Snbue rea a Helton' William J. ed to serve 30 days iail. Chia amosl prestige LONDON, Oct. 25 (UP) -- Princess Margaret Apt
S newoaper ince he was stricken.- The charge of rape against influence throughout Asa." her secret today about whether he intends to
Conferences with presaldentia SeleclVe. crtnere to rehe d m a chief U. onegoti at Group Capt. Peter Towed
ierman. Ada apa court during. thO truc s. Prime Minister Anthony Eden avoided a formal r
assisttoter shern avedkept the Pead- p c But he sharply critic.;ed .the
Atingoaidesn havenkept the Prea.. C0 8 TeSt A ou lek who, I d truce terms And ct o f tth to a Parliamentary question designed to smoke oury
iInformed on majorIssues.C ech teorean war in a forthcoming book status of the roni e nce.
S Mr. Eisenhower ceduld a entoth andherrooC
bedside conference today with|a tpn enill NA 1 e"e ow ureal ni-ctte-"dts 1 eg Eden briskly answered a series of questions leaon
Secretary of Interior Dougl s Uill N looking boy who seemed to be ixtrat froeyrht ton laded Question No. 61 put by Laborite
--- McKay.vy, "c in love.bo are icluded in e current
Panama lons This latest in the resident' Registration for the Selective ---is.----sue of U.S. News & Wrd Marcus Lipton. It asked if the government intended
at the "gino In the cabinet" erice colle geul tio C Nixes Rert, a weekly news magazine to repeal or amend te Roy Mrrage Act of 1772,
during yesterday's sson -Of the o. open to any c stdent..who l c ili s p o here.
durng estda on of the More Solicitors ICJ s iwintends to requerment Joy said it was "the considered Eden got to Number toyed wit i tantalizi
American engineer Eugene from military ae as Katu-an ment of senior military corn-laid aside his loose-leaf binder, answered a fe su
a e.e o dent, will be open until mid- KllIl Movie manners' In Korea that elimi-
-o ......Ilslil For "- +'i i, ea o. wlaa-... ..rnation of the artificial restraintsmeltary questions on the scope of the Defense Min
Commission on Roads. Airports o Ls For night Tuesday, Nov. 1, it was an- nation: of the artificial restraints mentaryqutionsoon
nd Piers cae under fire d ou nced Yesterday by Roger imposed on United States froces, and then sat down without going to Number 61.
a debate on a motion$t,00, Hackett, Dean of the Canal Zonveloped bMo.I s 1e' coupled with imposition of an
i dnt a committee to Investi- Comi unIty Chest Junior College and test super- effective blockade of Red China, Something like a sigh went through the House -
gate the contracts, duties and visor- WASHINGTON, Oct. 25 (UP) probably would have resulted in Commons.
obligation of American end- This yeAr's Canal Zone Com- NoThe test, which will be given The Supreme Court struck-an- military victory In less time than
Panama government. way Chest *withveMa ondi testing centers through the Unit- today by outlawinga with fewer casualties. so Eden was perfectly within his rights in dodging a
Fallon has no cabinet re- Canal Zanghches a poslnuh p ed States kiLd posaedions, will be on The Moon isBlue. ansa ,Whe ed Chinese far e sewer to Lipton's query
A: dut.ua.11af .iq 'A: .. asl ah .w o tf I tereste Id x* h icourtwyefuselt tow i eih d wa ed it an- I rtateu Mr toat
ed o6 lone teliet a o S t. e f P
?M,? &he m il n> l oaate ofs of lot n v oll r ae eal M s o -a re perm issibl a te y pr es l d. *r a
rfSte -hb'e a ti a ce ok o f the nt. c t $a Ia a oh O r was Edein I
timtetod the I a r onene otAi!n le bad tugd b Itd e-seire t s t- from Que 52 at Cilaosat o "a
AsiasoblYiWe-l Xhos e __ 'horito b, sthe
Assemblrmt Fee s is1- iplpating A ,, 1t 1e test, foaugden wt theaend to h t AC United State to a be he st down d demta mit be a ol to real
Indoor whoc e nul pe d r S. SIn this yo yet c aa request deferinat as a stud e*,a The high court a ve no reason standstill. could have continued to n
TiseWn besati tori pat rl a for Its action in movie cis he saidassistd, rather 8 re, but did not. n .
the Assbl at Panam wa pa ty e th 0 es of his time coeo instruct on ad except toite t own1953 r than deterred subsequent o m Neither did he give any n- It is stated freely that the
enforced t oheeploy ilannd Ba y out s tof Ameriua M. must.not have previously taken ng o"The Miracle," a filmndcaton of making a p the en o
otherfAmera techobalMCA, Internt y the test. banned in some states as sacr- nunst aggression in Indochina.d c a a men a on h uee or -
w h s r e soeh 1 a h gaTe d t oon o u n c emkn t o nhd o fti d i n b urvhls eed f og m idtin g o.
order to obts n a $6. ans 0Sat s Asmmer o series o talks with high The tet was developed brm t Army own behalf of Princesst a ess ,a
ordr toh o ction of feued er. Sgovernu. coPer ence ht h rAssociates r l aret. who at almost e p .
fot't Anat lo was the 448 fy IArthur w.4. f o tires of th om Builders
fonro d the p e o "ae n rrnan .sw te; mahu gyovrs peciestaseonc ago and h ew YorkoIe of The court said In that opinion Jaw our was receiving Townsend "It is suggested the
roadse-tcrase cab re a sd new o damge of a leans, mettheadtlemiwBrkn K
adsni efndheh ath it the menA ItmaO their criticism o ration leading publishers of educatloa- that states Probably can ban.ob. at Clarence House. added. "that one way out
f alowhose salary is onal rl wer policies it cay as testing, reding-improvee scene movs, but the law must f he wished. Eden still could dilemma might be a to re
sued0 per annum, aled th Rec resationb ard, Local the min target. and guida nce materials. clearly define ob enitylre aon q wsen speuth Roan mar a a
otherAmericaL engineers and BalboYagCA-Jewish Elf Bisenhower yesterday ap- For applications and addition The court also: to Lipton's question. but a
teMjyial experts, but empha- eiA i proved a ew aWministration al Information, students should written reply was not anda-
hie. tshat -there are Panama- Board al MA of federal to lo- consult the CanaZlneSelective 1. Left standing a lower court ri eIro am tory. Russian Offi sals
itan s- riqngfneof equal ability vic Councls,; ifs that have beqn hard- Srvce Board. decision which eared A Panamanian youth was se If the princess is to m ry the
S ,avafw i+ i" lofficas of the Ntheobtionalsst Party encusions were treated butre- td thi press and phleot woud ""he hwasse- Iftch ro nic
bFollowingIs an additional listh.t.rnational Longhoremens As- riously injured when a pick-up divorced commoner in thn
Americans aared doind u n it o e mpl meanL soclation of contempt of couit in truck in which he was a pa2- of the opposition of some el a ouSIg
TIcn thio year's campaign The programs L-hain dnection withf the month-long senger unday afternoon crash- ments in government. and th
magnhaAulated that Eng erin and Ce outlined 954 New York dock ed through the railing of a established church of England,
Garoino's resignation wa s L otmet' m by DwaAs girthieg andm ernh Cons trudn we occurrh t r
prompted by the presence of Bureaut: D. R. Klmey; AM. X. mn Corn ciplogram chav wooden bridge about 13 miles Parliament will have Lto pass
SIo e thrrin to B. H artman; W. H.o oeal PreaM went's ounce i l 2. Dismissed a Californiamo-rom Gatun and catapulted 25 special laws.ad
'pnhae u I T ranseolrtaioet Presider nt's Dr.or-Elvenmnhscontitufeettoari bed.The25-year-oldprincesN
magaie contended, relegated Transportatn el age the President tional right against selfn rm The y, Alejandro Abregon, the pilot had two dates a
the Minater to the position of BureaW Mrs oBara a Hutheconomc assistant following nationwas violated when he wt Te b o Tl e an rlArerdan following dMarges l il fla oc
mere f1mi1ehad. n a W. don R 30-AeyP utesient. with he forced to'take a blood test when ed on the seriously ill list at Am- week-end conference with her terda adwr hisk
(Them in ; nP commentary on o lly appear tha a strong re- e t. Q party today Iet might get qt d- a n
pocket-size publication. also said Susane Graham; J -hile tieinupn the south ao Guerrero Hosp it may whe pro-i eothin Is more difficult than few recruits.
charges .e 0o ed a lwas aduiedile j aw weight to belief the prestie of an The simple fact Is that ,
o a aroa ga 0 ngLeah ; e. H. Bompo; E. laesteuieasa nd .thevesl.k "vll MCan-tcom auNgerk e may be argued that it Is stitutonhave made her decis corded Uted States' presidency
S1 dE fd, oitor ofthe dstingulsh- the general public who require the respect and accoutrements Is a far more d hnfied in
loafina on a job one d and Hanna; G. H. Thomsonterred earlier with Ambassa- last ht, the el. ral court to rant a hearing to The trucks a half-ton Dodge marry Townsend.reality In l hant rih
ly ftred the whle cre Walterton; V. Sway; adedgednto the locks guard n ily and that the newspapers eed t could be said tht popu- It is accepted that the Pr .
Inclui t foe Hnota t U Nain Hn 14 'omt alien Samuels;3. A. Colna;7H.Maine;Jr.,whoreport chain and brokeAt. challenging the 1oLe" ronveao crredfr a nd owsed bylsA rxyharours fata friend' m ma id nudn ac t
Galindo also pointed out that CaptC. Lu. LeslieAbbott; Ci. A ed w optimistic on pros- Agent for the 44 ft. long ar- onsofthe M rr Wter t ive. Richare d Bailey. a London luat monarchy wsaster and divere apptiler
more work on th decided to call Vauresn frapt Au js sinaocacpac fettFd o. slad rird p -'
m onr or .. Motor Transportation: Sarah. ttSor n acceptan there was;no damage. immigration law. Panamanian, was completely midnight. M egare t a senenate adula- t;.-t
has ot b ee n tatlshed be- the Proslent's "openp dsky ,,oSd. inl ,idn a hurry when washe rpot.
a s f a. oil; A.t ; Le l acofe"implishedobe sp p Tn a r the ship, however anI nvest**- stree oat le te Ipahessio a
on' a n Oepet Min; ph; ant arament proposals. tion intothe minor accident s Throweree withPuerto Ricans who of effceBailey and bJoseph for Clarence House where Russians on a atna
to arrive at any ini ie. o il. MAfain Be; R from a hart attack tntinuing authori bPmties, sentenced to six years in jail af- Ion on Army Road 58 when the minutes yesterday afternoon. s mane U f r .ine t I
However, debate was not all Wal; Robert LtA. yden Lt.y.t also stood up alone unaided The Bow *$Canada Is i r ter a New York trial last year. accident occurred Sunday. Both Lord Beaverbrook's Daily Ex- Dlum-cleaaile projects, mu
me ian tehniians ad te on-F. Grahul ad ; Lt. J. V. Bartlet; room charter to the Maersk Line t They were leading members and men escaped withonly minor ress which area czar and hreort- v nt and other housing
rd an Lt. F. J. Bartlett; t. C. is bound for New York fr oM officials of the Nationalist Party contusions, were treated but re. ed the princess and pilot would The delegation was head o e
Worldankll; Lt. R. W. Wheeler; tl. K Hauge and Burns re the Far East. he is now tied of Puerto Rico, which is seeking leased from the hospital. marry. said today they are now I. K. Kozuilia, minister of
itheeParesierAredA-T. Daly;Sg.R.dent thuat n'sp atCristobal discharging cat- independence for that U. S. tet-i Canal Zone police were still gone ahead with the arrange- nd urban construction for
ulent theJr. pointed out tha t tnr he miht. J. Sheputherland; Lt. .Doti S. ,,_G- S_ .u .nways "excellent." ait a celr one eemed to aoot the ontry
protsiaon Jequiring the em- Nichols; Lt. L. L. La1gP. M.. L Dtail of the "Homefront The accident, which occurred
o h awo-vete moral y inA. ebetR. R. Inn; Mr. Point Fo program have repe oug I suspe a not while the ship was preprtg 'Uconf EDITOR A
waned alnmate. hat c C m nit : S ardner eut.lo,.lr (Continued y. dry In I.t whe s y and In their chain being repre
6-Ialuecanha-st 4 lha. eAlfred i 'nt eny o- r CommuiagncScro-nie or bar transit t w a n tedo rt Show
P UMinlster 0t G ter J. D. Tat*; L. A. night; : magazines and the BBC. in ca- clarity is fatal to monarchy. must be "put over" by
* RA 1. hAqqf'NTDrESl.. rCooks'" WlAstIPhishanpther hlw- rdutaot Tck i meelyhu-Tepnroanllnt.n Thnns risetfmerelalP* 'hur TUheJLpr-e 'uu g ui~tw. AkshZI.appaup.osnitprel i on form outst hmoarhyba bcoer
""..... '" I W. Smith: J. A. Thnom ;Mrs. TRAIM ntAER-q--*.Uri view .,, -n-.i--,- -- *".?.---. applaus- .... man. It apples In one form or thatthe mona rchyh a eome .. ...
W-S':!ISDAY, OCJAo.ilTR 2 Ma inme ;rs.TRIN' e vrie"w s&ibala Th nequeen mother, ethe Duke another to everyone. m a kind of ernate religion. The objecton, nodo
W-t LA26 MaxiNe Clarnce P m: e.k altimrd p n ruh winasto dWai" north Of of inburgh. anny Lghtbody. At the same time. the Royal Among other solace, like be that such a Pisas
11 '.l 5:24 .... cS uew ,s ne Jai. OPn rriitC, arncW. EuWe. "le eaut r was en route W flto Nw i lpt. Townend the family ought to be properly ad- Johnny Ray and dreams of win- would be undignified.
S ....... 5 .m. Sterne. e: P. WArrie, J.W. k w 14 el le the tracks. Fourt persons were i- how i utterly out of vised on how to prevent them- nint a football pool and Lolo- w "'t b rly
.45 -pm. Alleyne H. White. 4. iaeh. lured, none seriously. M and there is a much gray- selves and their lives from be- brilda., is royalty. fled as what has i ;--
-. r I
:+ i, o
TsDA, OCTOBER SB,
.TO"SDAY, O(WB3 U 5, IOU
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT D PER
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
i 'bW0 5 IP A PUBLISHD ev THRE PANAM AM--ESAN PPRI. INa.
POUNDED mY NILON IIOUNMVBLLo Im ur
HARMOZ 10 ARIA&. DrOM
57 H Nrras P Box 0 34. PANAMA. R. OM P.
TILEIHONE 2-0740 45 LINEauI
CABLE AODDREI. PANIMERICAN. PANAMA
LOS OFFICE. 12 170 CENTRAL AVENUE *ITWEEN 1STH AND 13TN ST
FOEIMaN NEPREIENTATIVES. JOSHUA 8. POWiER. INC.
345 MADISON AVE. NEW YoRnL. (17 N. Y.
LOWAL *Y El
i, up. I MONTH. IN ADVANCES 1, 70 o 1.1
*nr.nrfO *IX MONTHS IN .ADVANC 0.00 1a.0
.. FolR ONE YEA. IN ADVANCE 1 .0o *4.1
w3INS 5M IS TOUR FORUM TH REIADIRS OWN COLUMN
S*THE MAIL BOX
Th* e Mll x eis em open forum te readers of The Panama Americee
l ttersn amnreceived grotefullv and ea mhndled in a wholly confidt
Ity* contbute e letter don't be Impe?:ent if It doesn't eppoear t
'a -t dey LMttern s r pblihed ki the order received.
Ple try to keep the letters limited to one page I-ano.
IdetMy of letter writers is held in strictest confidnse.
This aewsppep assumes ms repessbility for stae a e "a ep ile
oe m sed I letters from readers.
S .'' 'I wish to state that I'm not carrying a torch for William
SNewman, of the GAO he needs no help from the likes of me
Y: t, from recent Mail Box columns, notably those written by the
bard of the Canal Zone "Sadeye Sam," the text of his verbiage
columns are unjustly defamatory.
Through the Mail Box, let me ask Sedeye or any interested
Canal Zoner to study carefully but a few of the 370 recommendas-
tins the GAO has made to Congress, Sec'y. of Defense, the Pan-
eina Canal board of directors and to the President of the United
If, after pondering the logic of the recommendations, anc
'$b ey can honestly say that any of Newman's proposal are unjust
then by all means make use of the bats and empty pop-bottles.
F'. Let me add just one other small item. To those not aware
of it, Newman and his staff have since 1950 been assigned the
task of auditing the financial and operational transactions ol
he Panama Canal. They are (for the use of a better word) the
i watchdogs in seeing that this agency is carrying out only those
| activities or programs authorized by Congress, and that the agen-
O' ^ is conducting them efficiently and in the manner authorized
S"(this should redden the brows of some).
Newman and his staff have in some cases succeeded, in other
S' cdKses are still striving to:
1.-Eliminate all duplications of facilities on the Canal Zone.
S2.-Abolished the printing and issuing script (Comm'y Books).
. ....3.-Consolidated the P.C. Washington office with the N.Y. office.
4 .-Prevented the Summit folly ($80,000,000).
5.-Abolish the P C. board of directors.
"' .-Recover the Canal costs from tolls.
,.-Remove the Canal from Army specifications and standards
: '.-Establish a commercial, civilian management.
S.-Establish a uniform and just pricing policy, on par with U.S
.-Abolish all fringe benefits and raise the differential to
",P 50% If need be, to get and keep good men on the Isthmus.
S. 11.-Abolish the 25% differential to working wives.
12.-Staff the hospitals with civilian doctors assuring the pa-
., tients they can see the same doctor visit after visit.
,..1.-All Gov't employes to have equal purchasing privilege (at
o,, present there are five various prices for cigarettes on the
l4.-Remove one of the Railroad boats, route one out of New Or-
=,.-Prevent the company from transferring operational losses
to other activities.
8.-Oive R.I.F.s to all assistants to the assistants' assistants.
7.-Free travel leave every 2 years (they mean free!).
8.-Place the Panama Canal under another agency of the gov-
ernment, (in short kick out the military). He can dream,
.-Raise the tolls if they warrant the increase.
.-Allow the Canal facilities to furnish the needs of the Armed
1.-Furnish the Canal employee with some measure of security,
thereby assuring a protective measure for the PanamA Ca-
-*. )** Ne
On Sunday. Oct. 16, the: Paraiso Local-rate Service Center
opened to the public. Like a new building should be It was
Ily acceptable too.
As I looked about admiring the building and its facilities I
ought of the unsanitary aspects of many Canal Zone public
all of which had been healthy looking within and around
hea first put to use, whether as a new or a renovated building.
I thought vividly of the La Boca Annex with its drycleaned
rvice trays, sticky table tops, mild-odored toilets located in the
ning hall; of the flies commuting between the toilets, uncover-
cake -stands and steam table; its combination janitor and
bt1h helper and wondered how long would it be before a sI&I-
-condition befall the new Service Center.
Those who dare to try for an explanation say the extraor-
dnoary economic plan of the government Is unwittingly respon-
s ble for a drop in Canal Zone sanitary standard. As an old-
timer I would like to know what ever became of the familiar fig-
ure known as the Sanitary Inspector?
b Yg mesudi JeMelry U.1Fddis?
Your diamond will acquire amazing new
beauty the minute we re-set it in the modern
mounting of your choice! No charge for
1ME DIAMOND CENTER
TORE 161 CENTRAL AVENUE, PANAMA
LIThe Big Bite
By VICTOR RIBSEL i."
NEW YORK This fight on the '" :.
mobs isan't all a man's fight. Watch
it sometimes through the tear- ... ..
reddened eyes of the wives of the 'ir hi.y h
reformers who buck "The Ma -- .' .* '-'" '
chine." See it as the women do ..
when their husbands come home r'/4 '. .
m. and say quietly they've been '" '
il dumped from a job because "The -...
Machine" turned the heat on an ,,, .
is employer. '. .
Ive been talking to tlk he wives 2.
of the reformers in one union local *','" '
of the Operating Engineers which : ;'' -
* as oeen run uy a oig ume ex- ,. .*. -. ..
torto u nist for years. There is less
food on the plates to the attrention '
so the kids can eat more. Cloth
coats go over into stil another
winter. Shoes make the round trip
n to the cobbler once again TerrorAFL .
seeps through the locked doors of '
the homes on nights when the
e union reform committee meets. ,."
All c this I call t attention I .. e
Sof the AFL Executive Council, L
- meeting in New-York this week ..
Sfor the last time before the AF
Smerges with the C Not 10 miles ,
from the Hotel Commodofe, where ';
d the federation leaders are gath- '.- -
oered, are the wives of union men 0i ,
who suffer because their husbands
Sre fighting to keep their union
clean. 0 re ea l
These working people and their i o t
Sawives have nowhere else to turn .o'k e.- .s..oy
but to the national leaders of Ia- r s
bor. The reformers are battling "~,d
dominationer of their local by the
family of a master extortionist, -
now almost $1,000,000 richer in ....
dirty money. Yet the reformers W.. /- a ;.- ... e w
were rebuffed by their own na- F / .. .. ,,.:
tional leaders, the executive board -.' '. h
of the A of thernational Union -h ,. fi. in hhal on
Two of the reform leaders, Bill
Wilkens and Pete Batalias, rex Be
GIs went to Washington to plead
for justice. They have been fight- Ike's Boy
ing a criminal dynasty called Dea
Koning and Son, which has used
the Operating Enineers Local 138 By DOUGl AS LARSEN
to shake down businessmen asth an hd ni andn
members. These rebels, Wilkens political one e or
and Batalias, had dared to ask a ---o
quest wons of he dynasty from the WASHINGTON -(Ni A)-- Off- brain hemorrhage. At the time of A couple of months ago radio-
floor at union mee rtings lerihcee and their wives out at'his heart ailment he was 65 years active fall-out experts were the
Sall union members, they were Belvoir, V., where Maj. John old, the same age as President rage. Today they're ignored and
put on trial by the dynasty, inede uisehower is stationed have isenhower. the most popular type is the heart
$750 each and banned from union leaed over backardse that o at hi ing speci list.
meetings for five years. So the like syother soldier. But i lyen- vi Yugosla f Embassy official Jon it
two reformers went to Washingtonturre to ask him the other day Defranceski and is wife had d a Spanish Ambassador Don Jose
last week to appealtothe national about the political situaio. Hisbig reception at their house the Maria de Areilza entertained fori
officerast ofthe perating the ianswerwas other night to in of break grounhis country a fiesta de la aza,
neers. For two hours they pleaded I can't talk about politics be- for the embassy s ambitious for-meaning Feast of Culture.
their case. The verdict was a re- cause I don't know anything about meal winter social season. l. Most popular item of culture at
auction in fines to $100 each but it. But if you want to ask a n y What they really broke waste lavish affair was the political
approval of the ban from union quesion about the Army, I'll try every guest's head the next morn- variety being handed out by Len
meetings for five years. Of course, to answer because that's my field." ing w i t h a slivovitz hangover. Hall, GOP national chairman. He
no action was taken against the Slivovitz is a favorite Balkan drink didn't say anything he hadn't said
Dretident of the local, William De, This may, come as a blow .to ditsilled from plums. And, appro before, but the guests loved it., I
g, Jr., who himself has been Armour Swift, Cudahy and Wilson privately, instead of spots the next The stomach culture centered
convicted conspiracy d co- but it's the concerns of eBperts morning you see plums spinning around the sagging buffet table
ln ,s on the subject from Comnnmuist around. which oferedour uemsht on
c dn. fo cm o eoentrles here that ,Amerei u ebiot ,.. gJ i t a him prey bpe hit at h breast of chicka y
leaders te of theL most powe d aretasteless. At th tiso wan morning arriwed, howyebrnI t o F nhtl t h
ful AFL affiliates now going into e assy a couple of afternoons smoked oysters wereaenetionaL frosting, Pae s andst e
the rglingo Lca owit i ago it was claimed that U.S..type "--- eogfn.
Ith wil bAing s e oall hot dogs aren't spiced enough. The Political opponents of Vice Presi- the partyMrs. Ambassador
It willbr l nr shame on all labor. Russian hot dog, it was revealed, dent Richard Nixon are watching revealed that she had just returned
lThis eas e rip the lid off in has lots of garlic, pepper and his every move like hawks to catch from Spain with fabulously expen-
lapcs.m dAd o reolniherbs. They're served t sp at sports any bit of political fodder to be sie 17th century Flemish tapestry
shapeups did from e c rime on te events, too. used against him. They're having and the brand-new snappy portrait
trouble, however, and one says of Franco in a -aval uniform. She
Coisou o t n Lon Harry Truman reports in his wistfully:hsdecorated the embassy into ne
tire religious community in Long memoirs in Life that Joseph Stalin "If he'd just do something like of the fanciestin -town.
theIsland reformers takingdupthe battwives, forAthad a slight heart attack in July, serving French wine at home it -
least these men found succor in 1945, just before the Potsdam would kill him off politically in They're attaching politicalsig-
their religious leaders of all Conference. California." nificance to everything these days,
iaiths. You never know whether you will including the fact that Tom Dewey
The Venerable Canon A. Edward But Stalin lived more than seven be a wallflower or the center of is coming to town to make a
Saunders, whose church is near years before he died of a reported the stage at a cocktail party here. (Contiued on Page .
the docks in Brooklyn, is familiarT
with the work of the Waterfront
Priest, Father John Corridan, Dr.
Saunders is chairman of the Bish-
ops Commission on Labor and
Management for the Episcopal
Diocese of Long Island, where the
expert in exertion has ruled.
Last week Dr. Saunders called
together his commission. The group
adopted a resolution asking for the
support of all religious leaders for
this fight on the dynastya. They con-
tacted the Nassau County (Long
Island) Christian Council, the State
Rabbinical Society and the Catholic
Diocese. Soon there will be a non-
the evidence of corruption which
was ignored by the high command
Then the religious leaders will
wioto the law enforcement author-
tesn- first in the county and then
on Governor Averell Harriman's
Island may yet be an issue in the
preside tal camping.
justice came from inside labor it-
self from the many decent men
on the AFL executive council who
could get the full story by merely
making a local telephone call.
The merger of the 16,000,000
AFL-CIO unionists will come with
greater honor if the wives and the .
reformers find that labor hasn't
grown too big to worry about its
many little people.
Is Bnd lIsee
FIELDON, Ill. -(UP)- Nearly
100 per cent of the voters turned
out o deede a $10,000 water and
fire protection bond issue, but the
election was decided by a single
ballot drawn up with pena and ink.
All but four of the registered
voters cast ballots, and the bond
issue .was defeated 77 to 76.
The supply of ballots was ex-
hausted'whem the last voter ap-I
peasi gM I4e vMfage uelrk,
Adip Se ult., made up the extra
ballot with pen and ink.
s DREW PIA N
WASMpNGo President El-
senbower has not been given the
full ipti and would be distreu.
ed If he knew it, but his adminis-
tration ha. decided that the "'o-
Ths verdict was reached by the
National, Jecur ity Council exaly
one week ago *t a meeting in the
White House with Vice President
The verdict was based partly 'on
a sober estimate made by Allen
Dulles, brother of the secretary, of
state aid-head of Central Intelli.
gene, that te cold war is con-
tinuing, that the present Russian
leaders cannot be trusted, and that
Russid Would be able to triple her
defense budget without any pro-
test from he Russn people .
Secretary Dulles, who visited the
President in Denver, however, didA
not acquaint him with this grim
outlook. Though he spent 25 min-
utes at the hospital, Dulles con-
fined himself to general remarks
about East-West problems. He was
fearful of upsetting the President's
recovery; also he himself has nev.
cr been as optimistic as Eisenhow-
er about he results of Geneva.
Some members of the White
House staff dA t n la hInno ml*hl
Paipn," the letter plained. "How-
ever, the opportunity which our
ranking gives us to be head at th
council table in Washingtoe has
always been forfeited became of
our financial record. The tro'
age accorded to Indlana hja been
insigifict. The information set
forth above com.s fron Drew
Peario's column, ac opy e which
The letter goes On to ,ao that
]"winning the election this year is
much more important tljin gen*
rally conceded. This is particular-
ly so in light of the merger of the
CIO with the AFL, an the possi-
bility that a labor candidate for
President may run on Phe Demo.
cratic ticket in 1116. It bur obli-
gation to do all we can to create
and consolidte Republican strong.
holds in. Indiana In preparation for
next year's battle,."
To Ivoird any violations Of the
Corrupt Practices Act.' 'another
warning was printed in big type
across the bottom: "All checks
should be drawn on individual, not
*.. W Wamn 0 *aUM g ong with LatvTim an
Dulles and the National Security Lat ear, Margaret Truan
Council regarding the pessimistic tured t summer theatre ru'it
state of the world. Harold Stassen, l "Autumn Crocus," a play tea
in charge of disarmament, still touring the late-blooming romance
has genuine hopes for world peace. of a spinster schoolteacher when
However, with the President away, Margaret played the role of the
it's the Pentagon and the Dulles teacher. This summer, Margaret
brothers who are calling the for- went to Austria on vacation sent
eign-policy tunes. Marcus and Ann May, fellow mem-
bers of the "Autumn Crocus" cast,
Grade Pf.st's Earrig, of late-flowering crocus from the
Grae Pfsts Earrs Tyrol .... Remarked GOP chair-
One committee of congressmen ma .n Len Hall to Democrati
wo took a trip to ask this fall Carmine De Sapio after the Mar-
weo took a trip to Alaska this fall ..-Moor .f.. ,_"Ia
worked so hard that they could ciano-Moore figt "I nevr saw
hardly go fishing, according anyone take such a beating jince
Rep.LeO O'Brien,, New York j5em. I the Willard-Dempsey battle." Re-
ocat. Dplied De Sapio: "Wait till you see
what we do to you fellows next
"Jim Utt (R) of California and year" A recent item in. this
Rep. Graeie Pfost (D) of Idaho column reporting that a six-toed
had to get up at 5:30 one morning Indian was in the Capitol's pieture
to get in some fishing," reported of Pocohontas, brought a reminder
O'Brien. "There was a hearing from ex-Congresman sKnute Hill of
scheduled for 8:30 a.m. that day. Washington that we forgot to mel-
"They came back with one fish, tion a three-armed girl in the
about as big as a sardine. Graile picture of General Washington re-
was rather proud of it, though, an signing his command at Annapolis.
when I told her to catch another It might be added that there is a
one and make herself a pair of three-leggedhorse in a frieze above
earrings, boy, did she get sore!" these pictures, as well as the un-
identified image of a young lady
Republican Money-Raisers on a tree trunk These flaws
could have been intentional. Mural
R e pu b 1 i c a n money-raisers artists are notorious for adding
were t letting their right hand individual touches to their work,
know what their left hand was particularly such additional whims
collecting until this column recent- as arms or legs There in a
ly published the secret quotas set three-legged Revolutionary War
for each state to raise and the soldier in a portrait at the National
amount collected. As a result, At Gallery. ,
state finance committees wa a- i i
U f t.tcmareV ttheh-ausessments .
amoIfr theeristaeral thr Sum'
Smerfield is quietly Hmtig up b.i
Indiana, for example, discovered ostmasters across the coutryto
that its 65,227 quota was up in the back him in a bid for the vice
same bracket as the big states, presidency. While other GOP hope
such as New York, California fls have their eye on the presia
Pennsylvania, Illinois, Ohio, Mich- dental nomination. Summerfield is
igan, New Jersey and Massachu shooting for the No. 2 spot .
petta. At a meeting of the national' post-
masers in Detroi, Summerfield
Promptly the Indiana Republican pressured key posmasters to polk-
Citizens' Finance Committee got e tic for him in their home dis.
a confidential letter to GOP busi- tricts. Since he's their boss, they
ness and professional men, plea4- could hardly refuse ... ,. Sum.
ing for $1,000 apiece to meet the merfield may find himself on' the
quota. congressional carpet for using the
postal system to further his own
"Indiana is classed with the 'Big political millions. Congressmen
League' states in amount of a- sore mt the way he high-pressured
sessment as it has been high in them to vote for hgher postal
rank with regard to Republicans rates, may jump at a chance to
elected to office in each cam- crack back at im.
WTIll O iTw' -'
' .. ,
T mUOIAT, OCTOBER a, 155
TE rWANAMA AMERICAN w AN' NDIDPiENDRM DDAILR NtWSPAPR
ALPBg True LifeAdventws
om'rTW A wiecs UwA1
WITM1A ItIVA..JU t.f,,
-A MALSWA T
SMAY FINt7 HIMOLP V W W
VCTORIOUS...ANV WIF&i FIL
NEW ORLE NS, Oct. 25 (UP) patient to measure the rate and
'-Pr:ompt penicillin treatment volume of blood circulation in
for a sore throat Is the best in- the patient's body.
sutipne"agatnst heart disease in
person With a rheumatic fever The development is sensitive
tsory, the. American Heart enough to record nine traces on
Ann, was told today. the machine during a single
A striptococcic Infection, such heart beat, Dr. Burch said. He
*a "strep throat" or scarlet st- said the process was simpler
Ter, almost always precedes the than other methods.because the
anset of rheumatic fever in finger has no muscles with sep-
children, said' Dr. 'ne H. Stol- rate circulation to complicate
ferman of Northwestern Univer- the measurements.
If measures to prevent recur- Doctors attending the heart
rences of the disease ,are coptin- association convention agreed
uously and faithfully, carried that President Eisenhower's fll-
out,' patients who recover from ness has sharply increased In-
a first rheumatic fever attack terest in heart disease and some
without signs of .heart disease reported an Increase in the
appear to be protected against number of persons asking for
possible heart damage later on, examinations.
"Opr present experience indi- Dr. D. E. Ward of Lumberton,
cates that approximately two- N.C., said a number of his pa-
thirds of our patients recover tients in the 40s and 50s had
from the initial attack of rhen- come in for special checkups
inatic fever without cardiac since the President's attack. He
stigmata," he said. "Should con- said he thought the "definite
tinuous prophylaxis be main- Increase in interest will be good
tained successfully, the possi- for our research program."
ability would appear to' be. open
to us to prevent the develop- Discussions at the meeting
meant. of rheumatic heart disease have Indicated that moderation
in at least two-thirds of the pa- is the key to preventing a heart
S-tents treated for their, first at- attack, but is no sare fire an-
s. -" swe-r. : .r
Another spear T i. A. -A.
VanSSeSS .L lbisl BRAZIl. n.In paIsWIP
said ThS ti fever Is T. vanis Railroad officials annodteed
be more common in the winter a crackdown on "grain sweepers."'
ind spring months. They said someone had been
"There is evidence, he said, sweeping le ft over grain from
"that adequate pnie n I llin freight ears after they were emp-
treatment of acute streptroe- tied and selling it at the market
eccal infection will prevent price.
on another panel, Drs. Robert
0. Siekert- and Clark H. Millikan
of the Mayo Clinic reported that
anti-clotting drugs may prove t
helpful In preventing certain
types of "strokes," but only in DO'" b uy j
Individuals in whom certain;
warning signals suggest a clot is
forming that may eventually
block a major brain artery. Until U e S
The anti-clotting drugs have Until you've s
frequently been used in treating
heart attacks after a clot has
shut down an artery feeding the L 1A
heart muscle. Chevrolet1 Ulds
Dr. George E. Burch of Tulane
described a "cup" that can -be
Placed over the fingertip of a
Shot By Wife
At Graveyard Tryst
ARAB, Ala., Oct. 25 (tUP)
When her estranged husband
boasted he was meeting his 4me1
love in the cemetery, Mrs. Dlvi
Lee Green said today, she Jo
lowed him (/dd shot him dow
among the tombstones as he sprang
from the other woman's arms.
The other woman in the Norta
Alabama triangle, identified a
Mrs. Gladys McCiung, escaped I
a- taxi which arrived at just tha
moment by prior appointment t
pick lip the graveyard lovers, pe
The outraged wife, Mrs. Green
surrendered to Sheriff L. P. Dick
son at Guntersville last night af
ter two of the five shots she sai
she fired from her little .32 a
her 48-year-old husband, Hoy
Green was in fair condition a
a hospital with slugs still lodge
in his hip and chest. He was ex,
pected to recover but Mrs. Greei
was held on an open charge pead
ing determination of his fate.
The 45-year-old M s. Greel
said he originally trailed her hus
band and Mrs. McClung to theit
Eerie cemetery tiyslng plt es
with the intention of "shooting
SMrs. Green said that when suh
flashed the automobile headlights
on the two, they "were in a a
embrace" and that when s h e
produced the pistol Green Jump
ed in front pf Mrs. McClung to
Violent words followed, t h
sheriff said, and Mrs. Green was
quoted as saying her husband
then approached her with a drawn
knife. Dickson said Mrs. Greet
told him, "I started shooting at
his feet in order to stop him bul
he kept coming toward me so
finally I just came on up and shot
Mrs. McClung, whose husband
was reported to be at home at
the time had leaped into a taxi
in which she and Green had gone
to the cemetery. The driver, the
sheriff explained, was told to re-
turn at a certain time to pick the
two up again.
Mrs. Green said she and. her
husband, who is unemployed, sep-
arated about four weeks ago and
that Green had told her of past
meetings with Mrs. McClun g.
Green also informed his wife of
the planned meeting last night,
Dickson said Mrs. Green will
be charged with assault to mur-
der if her husband recovers. Oth-
erwise, he said, the woman fac-
es a murder charge.
Some people talk so fast they
soy things they haven't even
thought of yet. *M*AO
ny '56 car!
een the NEW
amaia LW. me 15 S m nEl
PAnM4A mm1 u. iummL. .
AE WI I-W 4. U- IWfI5-UM
-emimm yo.w LM u*A -me
CLEARED BY TEST At Chicago, police officer William Schultz
takes Edward RohlIes (right) in for questioning in connection
with the murder of three young boys found slain in a forest park
preserve. Rohlfes was given a lie detector test and was cleared
o01 any connection with the .crime.
'Powedrful Sadists' Committed
Murder Of Three Chicago Boys
s CHICAGO, Oct. 25 (UP)-Three
, young boys were manhandled so
a brutally that only two or m or e
S"powerful sadists" could have
killed them, the coroner's office
t reported today.
i A new analysis from Dr. Jerry
t Kearns, chief coroner's patholo-
gist, showed that only two of the
I boys were strangled, rather than
t all three as previously reported.
The third died from a mutder-
ous, chopping blow to the Adam's
apple, Heans said. The blow
caused internal bleeding and
Swelling that choked off the boy's
r The nude bodies of the boys,
Robert Peterson, 13, John Schues-
sler, 13, and his brother Anton, 11,
were found in a ditch in a forest
preserve last Tuesday.
SKearns made his report to Coro
ner Walter C. McCaron as an in-
quest into the brutal crime was
reconvened and police administer-
ed lie detector tests to the latest
group of suspects.
Officers said a lie test given to
Jack McKinney, 27, former Chica-
goan picked up in Tazewell, Tenn.,
with scratches on his arms and
shoulders,' w a s "inconclusive,"
but they doubted if he had any
knowledge of the crime.
Lie tests also were scheduled
for two youths, one a 17-year-old
sailor, linked with alleged s e x
parties held in the forest preserve
,where the bodies were fond, an4
another man. .
Kearns said it was John Schues-
sler who was killed by the vicious
blow to the throat, apparently
made by a chopping With the edge
of the hand.
He asid the attackers also rained
blows on John's head so severe
"that they caused bleeding in the
tissue covering of the brain below
the skull bone."
The other two boys were chok-
ed to death and each had a deep
fingernail mark on his neck.
Kearns said the Peterson boy
was strangled with some kind of
noose, but he was unable to deter.
mine exactly how Anton Schues-
slet was strangled.
Peterson was battered on the
head 14 times with a blunt instru-
ment and suffered a blow on the
chest apparently from a kick.
CAPTURED RoMald DeVita,
A c g4 patient frpm iInolam
As HoespHitl for the Insane,.
is ehown after his capture in.
-Philadel p h i a. Devito was
questioned about the slaying
of three Chicago youths,
plastered over the boys' no se
and mouth was "apparently was
applied- after the boys' were
knocked out." Death was not caus-
ed by suffocation from the tape.
Kearns said there was no evi-
dence of sexual assault on t he
boys. He said if sex had been in-
volved, he felt sure there would
have been physical evidence of it,
since this type of attacker tends
to "over-do it."
He summed up his findings by
saying the medical evidence
points to two or minre "powerful
sadists" as the killers.
Wih RedN Cinese
BAN FRANCISCO, Oct. 25 -
(UP)-Cpl. Thomas Bayes Jr.,
32, of Flat Lick, Ky., was found
guilty by a court martial at the
I weekend of collaborating with
I the Chinese Communists while
a prisoner in the Korean war.
He was sentenced to five years
at hard labor.
The seven-officer Presidio
court also found Bayes guilty of
an additional charge of "speak-
ing against American participa-
tion in' the Korean conflict" but
acquitted him of charges of pro-
moting disloyalty among fellow
' The sentence, subject to re-
view, included a dishonorable
discharge and forfeiture of all
Ipay and allowances. The court
could have returned a life sen-
Bayes' received the verdict
stoically. His wife, Fondel, 32,
sat in the front row of the al-
most-empty hearing room, di-
rectly behind her husband.
Following announcement of
the verdict, defense counsel Col.
Max W. Hazelhurst urged that
the sentence be light, noting
that Bayes had received a mea-
ger education and that "an yone
Would have. a breaking point"
under Chinese Communist tor-
ture and brainwashing.
The court martial began Sept.
.The court deliberated two
hours and five minutes. It found
Bayes guilty of leading discus..
sion groups and classes conduct-
ed by the enemy, praising Com-
munism and criticizing living
conditions, discrimination and
unemployment n the United
States for alleged Indiscrimin-
ate bombings in North Korea.
The court also ruled that
Bayes had been guilty of' stating
that the Korean conflict was
"caused by the greedy Ameri-
cans who were making war
profits" and that the United
States had no business in Ko-
It ruled that he had given aid
and comfort to the enemy by
making recorded speeches criti-
cizing the United Nations effort
The sentence must be review-
ed by a higher military court
here and in Washington.
As Fahler ibT
The deftth of her father
Luther Dixon, today caused stu-
dent soprano Clemencia Dixon to
postpone tonight's engagement
at the Club Tropical on behalf
of the Barbadian Disaster Relief
Miss Dixon's concert has been
rescheduled for next week Tues-
Mr. Dixon, a Jamaican-born
retired employee of the Panama
Canal Co., died yesterday at his
Rio Abajo residence after a brief
illness. He was 65 years old.
In addition to Miss Dixon, the
deceased is survived by his wife,
the former Olympia Jerome, and
five sons, including Gladstone
and Eugene who are in New
Funeral arrangements have
not been announced
Anton. also was beaten severely
on his eyes, forehead and scalp. LOS ANGELES (UP)-Dr, Hdw- AT LAST!
The pathologist said the boys ard J. Helson, University of Cal-
evidently put up 'L. "terrific" fight ifornia geographer, repores that CHELSEA, Mass. (UP) At
against their killers to.incur such 99,000,000 Americans now live on 102, Rabbi Icik Benkowitz thinks
beatings, one per cent of the nation's total he's the oldest person in the nation
land area.. This has resulted in to claim a Social Security account;
M qs'; the skin was torn off urban land values being raised to number. He applied recently after
the knuckles of Anton's hands, ap- a point where they are worth a change in regulations extended
i., ,,,.y m the fight, more than .all.the non-urban land Soial Security benefits to the
Kearns said tape that wa a put together. clergy.
Coast Guard Has Proble
At Loran Outposts
HONOLULU (UP) A new
word has been added to the won-
ders of the electronics world-
This Long Range Navigational
Aid has revolutionized overwater
travel, and has made travelling
men out of the United States Coast
Guard, sending them to far away
places w it h strange sounding
names to man the Loran stations
that dot the Pacific.
Spots like Catanduanes, Anguar,
O'shima, Ulithi, Ichi Banare and
Talampulan are as familiar to. the
Coast Guard today as stations on
the Long Island Railway are to
New York commuters.
In the Pacific, the Coast Guard
mans 25 Loran stations from Ha-
waii west to Korea, most of them
on locations previously known only
to the local inhabitants and the
N..tional Geographic Society.
Radio signals transmitted from
the Loran stations web the track-
less oceans, making it possible for
planes and ships to know their ex-
act position any hour of the day
or night, regardless of weather
It's the job of the Coast Guard to
build and operate the Loran sta-
tions. And that sometimes takes
a bit of doing. Gale winds, bliz-
ards and ice hampered the con-
st.'uction of the Aleutian chain,
while in the Pacific, heat, typhoon
snakes and light-fingered natives
have been added to the normal
At Catanduanes in the eastern
Philippines petty theft by the Fili-
pinos became so bad that the sta-
tion commander, Lt. (jg) Joseph
Stech, had to prohibit the local
tribesmen from visiting the station
on movie nights. They retaliated
by cutting 60 feet out of the six-
inch fuel line that runs from the
boy to the station.
"We never did find out what
happened to that 60 feet of
pipeline," Stech said. "It was there
at dusk and gone at dawn."
On Ichi Banare in the Ryukus,
poisonous snake have become
such a problem that the station
Ben Slimane Tries
To Form Government
RABAT, Morocco, Oct. 25 -
(UP) Premier-designate Si
Hadj Fatmi Ben Sllmane began
today the task of forming a new
Ben Slimane was formally in-
stalled yesterday after his nom-
ination was approved by the
throne council. .. .. -
At his headquarte4tIAW.*
Imperial Palace here, Ben 811-
mane received representatives
of all of Morocco's political par-
ties,. top personalities apd Oule-
mas (doctors of Koranic law) to
shape the administration he is
trying to form.
Notably absent from the talks
were representatives of the Is-
tiqlal party which had con-
demned as illegitimate the
French-installed throne council
-and therefore Ben Slimane'si
designation as premier.
urgently asked Coast Gua i
quarters to ship them M D
goose along with
leashes for them to io
man against the deadly
snakes that saturate the iare
four-foot habu knocked IWk
are off the air when it crawled
a transmitter and eltro
Polynesian gods had to be ,
peased with a luau and spe
prayers before the Kaual
began functioning norma
t- k the feast and the pray
eliminate the mysterious mahp
ical difficulties that had pla
the unit from the time li
went on the air. ,
The Coastguardsmen on05W A
island of Anguar, in the We
Caroline Islands bec
the elected custodians of the
tives after the Japanese phos
miners left Lt. (jg) Lewis
has become the island's unol
chief, and is making de;sta
government economies, Jurisp
dence and morals never
of a Coast Guard junior ofie
On the South Pacific atqek
Ulithi. 'recreational facilities4-
limited to fishing, coe"utt
ering and hobbies. The requew f
cowhides mystified headqui te
until it was explained a
leathercraft craze had hit
and all hands were in mass r
duction of wallets, key case"
Typhoons have been the u8eu-
eat menace to the Loran statiobw
in the Pacific. Wake, Cocos 'I1 ,
in the Marianas and Batan I
in the Philippines have been-.,*
hit by the big winds which ca
extensive damage but no low-
Each station is manned by a*
offlcer'and about 16 men who serv-
one year, and then are rotated tw'
the United States where they are
given their choice of mainlaUn
Everything possible is doe t
maintain high morale at each of
the stations, and the eons~p ,
amongst the officers and men is
that Loran duty is a good way
to save money. However, their per.
sonal nominations for the wiap
ners of the Burlington, Wis. Liar's
Club award any year are ihe' hi-
ows who write the travel 0ad
about the "romantic" South ,eas.
amb mf tibd at di .
at N SNEWY
ON IIMES SSM*AIIO TWV
WHAT A CAR
DIRECT CANAL ZONE DELIVERY OF ALL PATTERNS
K AMERICAIS OLDEST SILVERSMITHS
r 'K* KING
* OLD MARYLAND
* OLD MARYLAND ENGRAVED.
"- I ~ I i i -----
- -- -- --
Doc Advocates Prompt Penicillin
Shots To Prevent Rheumatic Fever
,.' -,., .. f .
FOR1 AAUAiUIA 1 (E I WT AL _uam
TrE.DAY, OrOiMo U, Li
V US Economic Outlook Rosy
For Everyone But Farmers
I ~ -
WASHINGTON, Oct. 25 (UP'-!ed essentially the same pattern
Agriculture Department report s that bad been set in the previous
showed today the economic situa. sight months.
tio. and outlook are rosy for prat- Total receipts for September
tically everyone except farmers, were around 3 billion, down 5 per
From a production standpoint, cent from September, 195, but up
farmers are riding high. But 25 per cent from August. Receipts
dollarwie, their situation andd ou from livestock and livestock prod.
look appears gloomy. ucts of 1.4 billion were about the
The farmers plight is outlined same as a year ago, but larger
in a few sentences disc u s s i n g sales of cattle and higher prices
"farm income" in the de pa r t- of eggs raised them above the
ment's publication, "The Demand previous month.
aid Price Situation." It is in. Crop receipts in September were
sharp contrast to recent Commer- about 1.6 billion, down nearly 10
ce Department reports that the per cent from a year ago, but up
nation s gross national production 50 per cent from August. Smaller
s booming along at a record rate receipts from wheat, cotton, soy-
oe a billion dollars annually, beans, and potatoes accounted for
The Cost-price squeeze on farm- the decline in crop receipts from
erS is expected to be a major is- September a year ago, while sea-
,sue in. ext years political camp. sonafly larger marketing of cot-
7W Depr. ..m t. e ton, soybeans, and tobacco were
The Agriculture Department es- mainly responsible for gains ov-
timated farmers' cash income re- er August.
ceipts in the first nine months The departments "agricultural
of 1955 at $19,700,000,000 down 4 outlook digest" reported that
per pqt from the corresponding while prices paid to farme rs
period last year. It said that through September averaged a-
while prices rose a little in Sep- bout 4 per cent below a year
member, after declining in the prev-earlier, prices paid Wy farmers.
ious four months, the average for including interest, taxes, and
the year to date remained 4 per wa e rates, averaged the same
cent below last year. The digest also reviewed some
These case receipts came from production outlooks and made
a total volume of farm products some price forecasts. It pointed
that was about the same as last to a prospective supply of 25 mil-I
IIear. lion bales of cotton for 19S5-6.
Ite:eipts from livestock and This could push the price support'
Livestock pro 4 u c t s totaled level weL belov the present rate
ii$1,700.000,000, down 5 per cent of 90 per cent of parity.
i from the comparable 1954 period. It observed that cattle.on feed
S The department attributed this as of Oct. 1 were 19 per cent a-
I drop largely to a 29 per cent de- above last year and said large sup-!
Scline in average prices of hogs. plies for slaughter in the next
SCrop receipts were 8 billion dol- few months are likely to prevent
Slars for the January-September much of a rise in prices of fed
Period, down 3 .per cent from a steers and heifers.
e' ar ago. Declines in wheat and The digest predicted hog slaugh-
co etton were only partly offset by ter will continue to rise to a sea-
Saincreases for soybeans, tobacco, sonal peak in November or De-
and vegetables. member, and "some further sea-
Cash receipts from all farm sonal declines in prices are ex-
Smarketings in September follow- pected."
ThPacific Steam Navigalon Company
INCORjrORATED BY ROYAL CUARTIR 1 U
Royal Mall Lines Ltd.
FAST FREIGHT AND PASSENGER SERVICES
BETWEEN EUROPE AND WEST COAST
OF SOUTH AMERICA
TO COLOMBIA, ECUADOR, PERU AND CHILE
8.8. "PIZARRO" .......... .. .... ..........Oct. 28
S M.V. "REINA DE PACIFICO" .................... Nov. 2
S M.V. "SALAVERRY" ........ ...............Nov. 14
TO UNITED KINO~OM VIA CARTAGENA, HAVANA..
NASSAU, BERMUDA, CORUAA, AND LA PALLICE
tYM "Wi!NA `"P a Tn Tn) ......Nov. 2
10? ...M. ..OM oDRE -CT
,SS 'T TA# ..............................Ot.
~m.. ANDER" ........................... Nov. 1
ROYAL MAIL LINES LTD./HOLLAND AMERICA LINE
TO NORTH PACIFIC PORTS
L.. "LOCH RYAN" ...............................Oct. 2
L.. "DRINA" .. ............... .............. No 14
AD Saniins s Subeet to tbange Without Noticee
PACIFIC STEAM NAVIGATION CO., COisIbal Tel.: lI4/
S 0 0 (PANAMA-A.Ter. r #W. Tel. 2-151/
WOND CO. 160 DiALUOA-Ten. B1lgsf Te TL 1-19
B STOR1 OF MARTRA
IN OLD MAN WONT
LET ME HOP N1HIS
Tr AnD Toe PIrAT
Answer to Previous Puzzle I
ACROBS 57 Napoleon's
I Color marshal
4 Green herb DOWN
8 Brown spice 1 Beloved.
12 Hearing organ 201d ZEl
13 Cry of 3 Buildings
bacchanals 4 Fleshy. fruit
14 Leave out 5 Russian name
15 Brown 6 Spread rumor
October '7 Number
18 Primitive 8 Tooth
garment 9 Love god
18 Ministers 10 Quote
20 Household 11 Anglo-Saxon
21 Whitish metal 17 Acquits
22 Pitcher 19 Tips
24 Irish 23 Fields'
30 Shows feeling
41 War god
42 By window
58 POker stake
24 7n (prefix) 40 Believer in
251bding of God
a prayer 41 Interior
28 Put forth 42 Heraldic banm
27 Copy 43 Raise
28 Baseball glove44 Small demons
29Playing cards 468 Greek letter
31 Antiseptics 47 Great Lake
33 Japanese city 48 Depend
38 Valuable fur 50 Droop
PRMCUL B AND IS P1E3*ll Yeah, Bad Luck! M MK LL UfWUI
IO..... ... -j ) !
UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
Great White Fleet
New Orleans Service
*S.S. "MORAZAN" .................................. Oct. 3
S.S. "TELDE" .............. .................... Nov.
8.S. "MARNA" ............................. : .....Nov. I
S.S. "HIBUEAS" .............................. Nov. a
*S.S. "YAQUE" ...................................Nov. 13
AAN".............. .............NOv. o
S.S. 'AGGERSBORG" .... .................. Nov. 2
*S.S. "HIBUERAS" ................................. Nov. 21
*S.S. "YAQUE" ................. .................Dec. 4
*Handling Refrigerated Chilled and General Cargo
New York Service Arrives
BOOTS AND MH* BUDDIB Enough Is Enough BYT DGAR MARTIN
'LOOh, "~Wrv mOt
S.S. "TIVIVES" ..............................Oct. 27
S.S. "FRA BERLANGA" .......................Nov. 1
S.S. "BYPJORD" .................................Nov. 4
8.S. "LIMON" .................................Nov. 7
S.S. "ESPARTA" ...............................Nov. 14
S.S. "JUNIOR" ................. .................Nov. 21
AJr ............ ....... ...e
Wekly 'luliogs twef4 passenger ships to New '
York, New Orleass Los Angeles, Soan Francisco
Special round trip fares from Cristobal to New
York, Los Angeles, San Francisco and Seattle.
To New York ......... ............ $240.00
To Los Angeles and San Francisco ....$270.00
To Seattle .......................$365.00
CAN 'OU WAT THATMI
Speaking His Language
KOCN#Op 15yO mCr N i'# Si TKr A YeAHJJOTrN' ur~ IKMcrLy ir Mue LOOK uiu OAk
WILLBEEASY, FKTANKIeSE. SCOT. AWP W *I e APPiN TO DXAOJw$JY}lW TW MLY "CAP
QK Wit. STEP 1M" M TIft UP MISON',Olz AT"MT IOT 'TO COKE- WITH US AS W i lML
DRIVE TO1 86 *TTI RISe l.$ UESTIOMED, NCLUDI0'
B1WD PARK.. AI SO IMPLE HER"BROTHWI".
.,=, ,... .
ry WILSON SCRUGGS
By AL VERMEER
E6AD/ T15 ELEV/ATOR CREA 4
PeRILOULY, WHAT ve LeVATO
LOAD OF FREIGHT AND ALL cETAlY A
N'OLU PA6SEN 6RG!-MOT fRgSHI PLU?
OF You COULD ANPEt UPT Se OPERATOR
YOU1R PW1tCAL CONDITIONS MD ITPACEDI
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Tony Is Nervous
Olt OUR WAI T I. W ni
WHOAP/ HE ALMOST \
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TOO CLOSE TO GUIT'rN'
TIME --AAUY OU
Pi GEORGE WUNDw
y VT. T. UAMKUL
rs LEaLIE TURKNB
By JAY BRAVULS
*I F.s PIKY')y I MOW ADOUr
PIACTICIN' FOOT'ALI WITH
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TI PANAMA &AMERICAN AN INDEPNNDMgT DARlL Mlnam
U. -. -:;#'
TURSIAT, OCTOBER 25, 1955
THI PANAMA AMERICAN .. A INDIPENDET DAILY NEWSPAPER
6 ;,St f
- &o 134x
from a trip to South America
She visited Sao Paulo, Rio de Ja
mnro and Buenos Aires.
iar Association Giving
Fdr Judge Altman
The Bar Association of the Pa-
nama Canal Zone is holding a din.
nor meeting this evening in tim
Fern Room of the Tivoli Hotel.
The purpose of the meeting is
to bid farewell to Judge Edward
M. Altman, a member and past
president of the association, who
is leaving the Isthmus in the near
Dinner will be served at approx-
imately 8:00 p m.: cocktails from
7:30 p.m. on. There will be no
I charge to members.
I !mi. UOfr_amooks!
MRS. JAMtES WlUlTMORE, ce
chairman, is shown congrat
Caroline 'Zirkman. first plape
second place. They are senior
"What America Mean' to Me
ted to the national Gi scout
tional essay will lb featured &
first Girl, Scout encamp
AMBASSADOR OF NICARAGIV'
ENTERTAIN FOR FOREIGN MI
TheAmbaskadot of Nicara
tes are entertaining tonight
sidence la honor of the F.r
150 At. Girl Scout
Contest Winners Revealed
Mrs. Wesley Townsend, .Cana
Zone Girl Scout Council president
was the featured speaker at the
Girl Scout annual inner held lasi
week at the American Legiorn
Club at Ft. Amador.
Over 150 people, including many
Senior Girl Scouts, attended 'the
dinner meeting at which Mr s.
Townsend tola of her experienc-
es at the Girl Scout Training
Camp Edith Macy, in New York.
She was one of the nation-wide
winners of a Juliette Low Schol
arship to attend the "Internation-
al-Intercultural Canference for
34ard and Committeex.Members."
'Mrs. Townsend noted that the
emiphisis at the conference cen-
tered around the 4th Girl Scout
Law: "A Girl Scout is a friemt to
all dad a. sther to every other r
trli r -
Brundagl, council vice-president,
aid Mrs. Jack Peterson, execu-
tive director. Guests Included re-
prFsentatives from' -the Panama
Girl Guides, the International Girl
Scouts, the Boy Scouts of Amer-
ica and the American Legion.
Local winners, of the Girl &Scout
essay contest on "What America
MWans to Me" were announced at
a recent Girl Scout dinner meet
Caroline Zirkman,: a m e n i or
Girl Scout fr#mi Balboa was u-
nadimously' chosen as first place
witor by a selection committee
headed by Mrs. Jean Bailey, lo-
cal. author,'Second place wac a.
wa$ d to the essay written by
Marguerite Engelke, a Senior Girl
Scout 'from Cristobal. Both girls
were introduced at the meeting.
The two loeal winning. essays
havebeen sent as the Canal Zone]
entries to the nation-wide .G i rlI
Scout essay contest. The winning
essay from the national contest
will be performed at the. Fourth
of July celebration held at the
first Girl Scout Senior Roundup in
Michigan in 19.6. ,
In announcing the winners, Mrs.
Whitmore,' senior roundup chair-
man stated, "The Canal Zone Girl
Honored At Luncheon
S Mrs. Julita. Holsinger gave a
luncheon on Satu?day in honor of'
Miss Ceci Heurtematte who re-
cently returned from a visit to the
United, States. The luncheon was
nter, Girl Scout senior roundup held at the Army Navy Club at
tulating essay contest winners, Fort Amador and a large nun-
e, left and Marguerite Engleke, her of guests attended.
Girl Scouts who wrote essays on -
" Wir.ning essays were submit- D.A.R. Meets
t competition. The winning na- At Mrs. Taylor's
at the 4th of July celebration at The Panama Chapter of the D.
ment, the senior roundup. A.R. met at the home of their
regent Mrs. Wm. N. Taylor, Sat-
SAND MRS. AGUILAR Urday afternoon.
NISTER AND MRS. BOYD, Members who attended w e r e:
SISTER AND MRS. Mesdame W. C. Grimes, E. W.
gua and Mrs. Jesus Aguilar Cor- Hatchett, Fred Hodges, Wmin. P.
at a dinner at the embassy re- Allen, Ralph S. Schnell, Austin
eign Minister and Mrs. Rlberto Yoder and Maenaer Huss.
.__. Beta Chapter, BS,
Honors New Members
Scout Council can well be very At Tea In Gatuan
proud of the essays we submit- Members of Beta Chapter, B 5ta
ted!" Sigma Phi, Sprority honored
S p-- Ptheir seven new members with a
Cap. Peterson Weds Preferential Tea, Sunday ft trr-
Alabama Girl noon from two until four in t he
t At Baptist Church home of Mary Danielson in Gatun.
Mr. and Mrs. P. C Millirons of The beautiuflly appointed t ea
Camp Hill, Alabama announce table was laid with a Spanish
the marriage of their daughter, lace cloth and reflected the Octo-
Sue Funchess, to Capt. S id n e y ber theme in the colorful center-
William Peterson of the C a n a piece, a real pumpkin ban k edA
Zone. With gaily colored leaves inter-I
Rhe ceremony was performed spersed with small masks and
by the Reb. Wi. H. Beeby of the 'curls of serpentine. The arrange-
-Balboa Heights Baptist Church on ment was flanked by orange tap-
Sunday, in the presence of a ers in black holders.
group of friends. Nancy Ramsey, president of the
--- sorority and Norma Du Voll pour-
Mrs. Gerrans Due ed. f
Home Tomorrow Co-hostesses with Mary Daniel-
Mrs. A. Earl uerrans, who son were Kay Klontz agd Betty'
has been spending six weeks with Slaughter.
friends on Long Tslan, is due in The honored guests, the no w
tomorrow from New virk on the members that accepted the bids
Penama. Her W. Gor menberphips wereJoanne Ree-
lbe. several, ,1 1' dD'a.-aitr'Bm.
Caribbean CollHe Ci The guest list of members at-
Anseace ees r 10 'J t tending included Nancy Ramsey,
The Caribbean College Club will Ruth Morris, Trudy Gibson, Nar-
hold Sertior Night on Wednesday, ma Du Voll, Kathleen Huffman,
Nov. 2, at 7:30 p.m. at St. Mar- Glenna Thomas, Mary Cron gn,
garet's Parish Hall, on E sp a v e Jean Judge, Doll:' Styles, Doris
and 3rd. streets, Margarita. Leeser, Eva Harte, Clyde Parker,
As is customary at this meeting, Jean Coffey and Betty Ogilvie and
the club will have as its guests her houseguests Mr. E. A. Ovilbie
the senior class of Cristobal High and Mrs. Susie Mikler of Talla-
School and their parents, to whom hassee, Florida and Mrs. Bernie
individual invitations have been Theadgill of Greenwood, Missssip-
Mrs. J. L. Sugar, scholarship A formal dinner is planned for
chairinan, has announced that November fourth at the Hotel
the chief of the Indqstrial Dvision Washington. New members w ill
Capt. R. H. Emerick R. N., will be initiated into the Sorority with
be the guest speaker, and t h a t the Traditional Ceremony. At the
there will also be present repre- same time five pledges will re-
sentatives of other professions, as ceive the Ritual of Jewels de-
indieated by the wishes of th e gree.
senior class. "(
In addition, this year the sen- Dignams Sail
iors will themselves take a prom- Mr. and Mrs. E, J. Dignam of
inent part on the program; which Gatun have left by ship for a two-
should prove exceptionally inter- month vacation in New York.
eating to members and guests. It ----
is from t.'e seniors of Cristobal Balboa Emblem Club *
High Scho that the club accepts Fetes Mrs. Altman
application for the award of A delightful get-together of Sal-
their annual scholarship, boa Emblem Club No. 49 was en-
---- joyed through a luncheon held
Miss Mvrland o I on Saturdanv in the lower olunge t
Returns From Trip
Miss Muriel Mykland returned
*^J -. IV LI/ if4;.5,
57, 17 <
k aid, ijL il4plPm a na 1mn. 2-040 e 2-U741LNO 0 i d 10 &w m 4
Mrs Cecilia A. Metcaft and Mrs.
MAlida A. Bembenek.
Members who attended were
the Mesdames Alice Talbott, Me*
lida A. Bembenek, Vllma Beyes,
Ed is Jones, Marie Wentzel, Betty
Bright, .Gloria B r ow n, Lorraine
Zent, Naomi Frangioni, Luccille
A. Taylor and Diana Bright.
BPOE 1414 "
Bard Times' Dance
On Saturday evening, a H a r d
Times Dance will be held in the
Elks Home in Balboa. Prizes will
be awarded for the most original
costume and for the poorest dress-
Admission is free.
All Elks and their guests are
invited to )attend.- ,
duplicate Bnrige I ion of Oct.
24th 1955, last Monday were 1st,
Mrs. A, Little and Mrs. O s t er;
2nd. Col. C. H. Wiggins and son;
3rd*, Mr. -tgene 'Wold and Mrs.
Zoldhely; 4th, Mr. and Mrs. H. I.
Homa and 5th, Mr. and Mrs. Pep-
When you leave word to have
a person telephone you be sure
to leave Your name as well sa
of the Elks Home on La Bo0ca your number. Ana7 it hdlps, too,
Road, in honor of Mrs. Mary Alt- If you will say when yOu,can be
man who is leaving soon to make reached by telephone.*
her home in thv United States. If you are goisn to ask an-
After the luncheon a shower of other person to let in toueh
[handkerchiefs was given the with you, make ft as easy for
guest of honor and also Mrs. Ella him as possible.,
Wertz, another E m b le m Club
member leaving us soon to reside
in the United States who was un-
able to attend the luncheon,
In addition to the guest of 'hon- t
or, members attending the lunch-,
eon were Mesdames Vera Bokel,
Diana Bright, Ursula Dewey, Ly- o Lt s
Ila sler, Jean Harris, Ann Hentsh- *W o Tf n y IIIel | u
eel, Anna Kiernana. Floda Mona- i f_
--, Ge-trude Roberto, Dorothy i| Il/.
Rose, Emily Rowe, Adelaide Sel- l I
this MEDICATID weyl
I No mmdicand powder ca r-
Se your baby's Diape Rakh.
Dispgr Chafe, Udra Sedd ad
Pickly Noe uRe as Amnm.
For Animems Is sp~eudsymed.
sated to smAehe, preecs sad help
heAli iitated shkia. Ab orbtsnmo.
it prmofs by cushion.
ing baby's sthad a asisd
further rritatioA. Get Anmma
Memimafd Nwh todey.
-* mtainesam abe.-i
your nm aid addmesi to Dept.
OK. 3w6YM Co. ka s"
t19, e ,1.6., l.4
Come and get your
party supplies. You'll
find everything from
party decorations to
the spookiest of masks
p *(e fcnPO
'1 j.~ ~
fach noeut for Iielt-t en ta
?olumn should admitted i A representative from-Panama guay.
%l itaus mel s Sfrmm aun erch y engt other Latin A- Tnt Latin American guests will
cA i and Othw.ik' aaeN lcan Republcs have been invited leave Sunday on Bramnfs "r;
ma. ti a tbe ,inuu- me to the United States as guests of Conquistador" through flight to
08 can .. .ml, le. Braniff I.r T'uUonal Airways New York, and will make ,the,rI
and Eastern Air Lines, C. M. :headquarters at the Waldorf A,--
S M Doolittle, manager for Braniff in "toria Hotel.
SWirs Memorial Lodge PanaMa announced today. | They will be recleved by offi.
Meets Wednesday A special "Trade and T r a v e 1 cais frua the city .f New York.
A special meeting of Wirz Mem- Mission" between the Americas is, the State of New York and the
orial Lodge No. 1 I.O.O.I., will being sponsored by the two air- government of the United
be held tomorrow in the temple lines in connection with their re- States.
at Balbo:. cent inauguration of the fir s t On Nov. 2, they will be guests
Important business is to be through air service between the of honor for a luncheon at the
transacted at the meeting, northeastern United States a n d Waldorf for 500 members of the
both coasts of South America. U. S. travel industry. Hosts w ill
Curundu Women's Card Group Each government has been in- be t'liarles i3. Beard, president of
Meets Tomorrow vited to send a representative and iBraniff, and Capt. Eddie Ricken-
The Card Group bf the. Curun. a press' representative to partici- backer, chairman of the bcard of
du Woman's Club will nieet to- pate in activities in five major directors of Eastern.
morrow at 9 a.m. northeastern cities of the U. S., A series o4 entertainment acti-
Co-hostesses will be Mrs. Naomi cities and radio, television and
Frangioni and Mrs. Jamie James. Those designated .from Pana- press interviews have been plan-
son ma are Dr. /Carlos Arosemena, :ned for the group-before their de-
-- former Secretary of the Foreign iparture for Washington, D. C on
Pahama Federation Office and. now executive coun- N ;. 6. There they will be given
For Christian Service seller for the National Commit- ;a reception especially to meet
Meets Thursday tee on Foreign Affairs, and Fa- members of the inter -,American
The 83rd Semi-Annual meeting mian Vplarde, city editor of El. trade and commerce industry, and
of the Panama Federation for Ilia. those interested in the promotion
Christian Service is to be held at' Other countries participating in of travel between the Americas
the Balboa Heights B a p t ist s the -special mission include Argen-! They will also be guest of hon-
Church on Thursday, at 8:45 in tina, Bolivia. Brazil, Chile, Ecua- or for a luncheon with members
the morning, doA, Paraguay, Peru and U r u- of the diplomatic corps of the Lat-
.I- -- .......--- -'.in American Republics before re-
The meeting will close at 11:30 Up Mine Eyes" and "The Lord's turning to their respective coun-
a.m., followed by luncheon serv- Prayer." tries.
ed by the church hostesses. I "
The reverend Ray Blakely of the Alpha Chapter, BSP
Gatun Union Church is the guest Meets Tonight B A .A ERVICE
seaker-his topic. "The Gi. of Meetso n"igt BALBOA SERKVICE
speaker-his topic. The o The regular monthly meeting of
Brotherhood." the Alpha Chapter of Beta Sigmai CENTER
Mrs. John Wood organist for the Phil will be held tonight at 7.30
service Jo will alsorgaccompstfor the the Chapter House n Curundu. BEAUTY SHOP
Misses Nellitr and Paula Holger-I P. Jacobs Will S r E C I A L
son, who will sing "I Will Lift te Card Group COLD WAVE
Mrs. V. F. Jacobs, 0822 Plank
don, Velta Sharp, Jerry Warford, St. will be hostess to a dessert) 7.50
and Katherine Wright. card party for the Balboa Worn-
an's Club card Group, on Thurs- Monday Thru Thursda7
Curundu Card Group day at 12:30 noon. Members of Por appointment
Enjoys Party the Balboa Woman's Club a n d Balboa 2-2959
The Curundu Woman's Clu b. guests are cordially invited.
Card Group held a card.Party on Please
]Building- coffee were served bylvI
Soft and beautiful robe in pale blue weoo Je y ha sipped
front closing. Dorine Liebert has csed velvet ribbon I sl'm ly
deeper shade of blue as trim. By GAILE DUGAS, 1NA
WHAT A CARI
COLPAN MOTORS .
GHT IN HEALTH
TE EGGNOG OF PANAMA
FORMULA OF VENEZUELA
NEW NOURISHING VITALIZING
' /' ^ *Z ,^' ^*4 ^. '7;
PONTI!AC'S AMAZING NEW MODEL
THE ECONOMY SIX"
A TRULY AMAZING NEW SIX CYLINDER MODEL THAT COMBINES
ECONOMY WITH POWER BEAUTY WITH DEPENDABILITY
'* ,,&: b','.
HIGH VALUE WITH LOW COST!
YES-BELIEVE IT OR NOT-THIS NEW PONTIAC
IS PRICED TO SELL WITH THE LOWEST!!
a I- 'f ik
~ II___*__ LIL~_ ~-
_ ____ T __ _~ _
~ __ I
_ _II _.F
I L r. ` ~ Ir
.. < .- '---f j.i:
T. .*- 4 I .
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** < *
TM' FAJNAMAAMEFRICAN -30INDgaE
wLUEm .. -
'y ki o~gsr 15, s~sa 3S3
-- .D- ____ ---U- .
YOU CAN PLACE YOUR AD AT 14 DIFFERk. CALITIES IN THE CITY. .
Inexpensive Want A ds Brinyg uick results!
LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTS OR OUR OFFICES AT 57 "H" STREET, PANAMA
I I JI II I I I 1 II I I III I ] I I I I I l l l I I II II. .. I l i i Il l i l i i l i
I Street No. 1
Agencias Internal. do Publicaciones
No 1 Lettr, Plan
CentBral Ave. 45
________ _I I I
SCANDAL ONs POLoLINIC
Dor C a. fibrepa Dr.R. Avla Jr.
DS.DI4estow UnversIty) MJLD.
lr FOR SALE
FOR SALE:-THIS WEEK ON-
LY! Bedeprings $12.50, Mat-
tresses $6; Mahogany Dining
Suite$25; Wardrobes $25; Chi-
na Closets $12, Metal Filing
Cabinets $39.50. Other Bargains
in new nused furniture.
HeueholdM Exchang (HX), 41
1u La Carrae lMa
*. ""r street
4h 1 July Ave A J 5M.
Ave. Tivo No. 4
FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOS
143 Cetbra Avenue
its CesmWl Avenue
FOR SALE:-1952 Hillman 4- ATTENTION G. I.1 Just built
deer, good condition. Call 2- moden furnished apartments, 1.
1956, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. 2 bedroms, hat, cold wa t Ir,
Phone Panam 3-4941.
FOR SALE--1948 Pontiac'se-
dan, 48,000 miles, radi, excel- FOR RENT:-2-bdroom apart-
ent condition, $450 cash. Phone moit, gaage. Firt Street Pere-
Panama 3-1686. il, Rosita BuiMing. Pkone 3-
S (I ette oA &" A ilRow. Phone 34l. FOR SALE:-1948 Lincoln Con-
TeL 2-21t -- 1unam. pay cash for your old furniture. tinntal, custom built body and R
L-------- FORSALI:-9-ft. Westin hoa. engine, $1300 ca sh o r F Rd
*__ 25-cycle refrigerator with 50-lb. dealer's book difference. Albook HOses
deep freeze unit. *single bed with 6223, Quarters 53-. _______
RETIREMENT, LIFE mattress, and two lrt*e portable FOR SALE:-1954 Chevy, 6000 FOR RENT: Nice residence,
dr INSUy Rpett Call n a lboa 1874 miles. 4-dooeer sedan, perfect con- furnished in best residential sec-
DUCATION INSU bw 5 nd p.mdition. Phone 3-2977 Cristebal. ter, 51st Street No. 23. For ln-
FOR SAL -Amo nw hi- formation phone 2-2130.
nsJIM IDGE ons furniture. consists of cedar FOR RENT:-New modern home
2hone tasses I-052 f chest, 6 small drawers, 1 large (3 bedrooms), good residential
drawer, well worked; ls child- vWU Udistrict. Call Talley 3-2633
so 1 e bed in good condition. Call
o 3-4511.By Secuity System; -''
,"Keep smiling with FOR SALE:-Radio Victrola. 78
chiropractlc" rpm, Swedish cabinet $125; ma- modern office n
SIOPRACTORS hogany double bed, innerspring Say Chie Just e T:mode off
'g I mattress and night tables (ive- rew building 26th Street Exposi-
ODr. A. and Z. ORILLAC ry) $150;nmahegany vanity with WASHINGTON, Oct. 25 (UP) n nez, Molino Criolo and Ott H
(Palmer Graduatesl large mirror and shtel $95. All Chief Justice Earl Warren h a a McAllister Rent $80.00. Wolffand
(1 ftr Lanu x e.. perfect condition. Alberto Nay- warned the nation it must fight co., Sth street No. 7-29. Tel.
arre No. 4. EI Cangre*I. the use of totalitarian security ~-aa.
Measured within its borders or'
PI IAXTR. FOR SAi.ndl t-ldreanm set b bed- lose its ancient liberties.
fsnTRANSPORTES c, .t. dim a .e ss*el.7arren said in an article i
Peek*= Sippers- Movers tpyiol $ammnror ftreas, val,2 Fortune magazine "the tempt
Poe 2-2451 2-52 chai $125. Phone 3339 to imitate totalitarian secure. Nw V lT
Riding chairs $125. Phone 3 -3390. ty measures must be resisted
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL I h- entrance thli streest day by day."'
il h l&umpi st h r entr11 St "Must a nation that it now Water Wast
i t Sp.m. Pheme 1-0279 the rigkt' the strongest in the world de-
or by empsnment mand for its own further-strength f D
Funeral Services and security a sacrifice by its
Funeral S-ervices own citizens of their ancient liber,
S p ties?" he asked. "This problem WASHINGTON, Oct. 25 (UP)-
HI-FIDELITY For Mrs. Spence haunts the work of all our courts The Navy announced today that
these days. it plans to save $160,000 a year
Specialists Tomorrow At] 2:15 "The security procedures set up by cutting the amount of water
to protect the Federal Govern- that goes down the drain in dental
CBS, Webcor, Thorens, Funeral services will be held mint have been extended to the treatment.
rin W eb c tl, O Itomorrow at 12:30 p.m. In the point where more than 8,000,000 It seems Navy dentists have been
Bogeo, Fairchild, Tannoy, Corozal Chapel for Mrs. Emma Americans must undergo them. using 250,000,000 g a llo n s of
Wharledale, Quad II Patrick Spence, who died at As the system expands, every water a year while excavating
S Gorgas Hospital Sunday is more closely affected by the cavities in sailors from gobs to
sAnythi s Ielect'oist Burial wll follow in'the-Coro- balance we strike between soenr- admirals.
Tha | rt rtte s-le, deprtM et sal Cemetery. Buses will leave ity and freedom." This extravagance is going to
a her lren and other Former Stitution. Harry P. in t i eesi ted to. o t dental
S ort Rece tion m y cuspidor. From nno mor nthane
Spence Is survived by her hu- individual U as, So re*mbl thnee efd watie willeo f ru u onlinwhe
band, Theophillus, a daughter, he said.ndi se a
Several grandchildren and other Former San. Harry P. Commn ist Ru Th saving is expected to ut
D U 0 H anal d relIaivs Wil aa. mount to $44 tor very land-based
Sratives, ( -Wash.) said in another article w n tal unit and $20 for ship units.m
ULLMoWR DANCE STI, O r a in Coronet magazinethe govern- triThe of 4,valve3,500 g the creatons a
S C RAs SCHOOL SUITE t ort Receptlos "hy securical"ty investigations a year- a total savig of mote than
Daaisa S24i2 or Panae si. 1440ready resemble those of N a z i I f (M) gallons.
tudio El Panmi Hotel Building Will Germany and Communist R us- -The saving is expected to a-
1 |C nain, a member of the subver- mount to $44 for very land-based
t Cost $17 Million sies activities control board and dental unit and $20 for ship units.
i NEW YORK, Oct. 25 (Up) a strong critic of the Govern- Total saving for, the taxpayer -
'rTIKWRITER The first pile was driven today ment's security programs, s a i d $160,000.
REPAIR8 .OP In the foundation of a new re- Federal security m e t h od o ar e new valve is the creation
S n Mception building for passengers "hysterical" and "slipshod. of Cmdr. William N. Gallagher of
nd at New Yorkth four Intern- M the Naval Dental. School here. It
EXP ET m f c lion dollarble tennis Long Island te. DefenseSeMrs.retary Charles E.
..S c U.S. Personal and ter Marshall D. Klochman, deputy The buildif scheduled for Wilson has called to help' balance
Bh for t onal v director night aviation for the Port completion blub 21:19une 1,1957TTB Oct the budget
as* League career awards dinner in order to accommodate two of E. Cumberbatch vs. 0. rM- Joe L Brownai37t who began bisl
U a Dof New York, w ho at the controlspart of a 60-million-dollaure 21:1 Th17:21, e baseball apprental ale
of the pile driver that drove the provement program at Idlewld. is neof its contributions ago, to-he
... .. ...__ __ ___ ___" campaign. 5
te Marlyn Monroe for the EnsM military D doubles 'SMcar latedn Hall oe L Bwa named general manager
ORTEPEDIA NATIONAL For Tonight
eeaft, but she turned out to be too teamed up with ATI Edward J. McFarlan 23:25, 21:14. of the Pittaburgh pirates, tilling
Larsenide it military in the doubles, is sched- Nihten le vs. J. Mcar- e vacated by BrMan eh Rc
island finals of the parfourthe on ath- Mr19. cannon forfeitne albreath, recent
ThC hsulfo m mian table tennis tournament E. Cumberbatch vs. Mrs. Can-
S(~ f t e plumpvr will be played head of schedule-. non v. Cumberbatch 21:8 eral m ger *
edh for the Nationalype which y tonigu i at the U6-Jand do lub 21-19. Leacock 21:11, 21:18. the r, Oct. 25 (P)-
l ie League arer awards dinner in order to accommodate two of Cumberbath vs. Joseph Joe L. Brown at37, who b a yearis
SDeember. the contestants who are leaving Clure -11:21, 21. McClure 21:19, 17:21, big time baseball apprenticeshlipb a
SIP"n were also being made to the Isthmus.this week. 21:18. as a teen-ag 18Grannum years ago, to
kv.te Marilyn Monroe for the Ensign John M. Barry, who Is E. McKarlan vs. Hallu Rick day was nilled general maawith other
vt but she turned out to be too teamed up with ATvs. Edward. HaynJ. Mcarlan 23:25, 21:14. of the ittsburgh iratesnd ficals of
re1oi wsal. Besides it migupht Rowan in the doubles, 2is ached- Nighttene vs. McFar- the cluob vaonted busiBranchss problemsI
Mrt more talk about a lady VP. uleet to leave Thursday. Rowan n C. N21:1htenale 21:14nd p21:robl key, r.
S eor V. Rowsslated for departure on 8 atur-. D. Lacock vs. A. Josph Jo te hn Galbreath sid. He sident
ti i o O the plump, heavy Women Barr semi-fina oand ci- D. Leacph k vs. T. Nghtenga Rickey, acknowledgeal d father of
iRAed Ruoian types wfich you vilian singles and d o u b lBe -D. Leacock 21:11, 21:18. the Pirates for the last five
00 Tith increasing frequency matches will continue this eve- A. arkeshall-vs. ALindo vs. osep A season at would be10 a ear
ANNitown have been hired from ning. Josleph 11:21, 21:19, 21:11. would remain with the club as
actors' bureau for atmos- Results of last night-'s match- 0. Grannum vs. C. Wong an advisor.
Military Singles H. McKall vs. A. Chiu H. Rickey will "consult with the
r night at the Czech em Cummings vs. Rowan 2321, 21:16. Haynes- MndoKa 21:19, 21:12. Theral manager andt of Browalnof
y so Jim nnwine dame went upre o Cummings 21:16, 21:17. A. Gillette vs. S. Hall- son ohe clubomedian business problems
ier who does e bearded guests For E sMV. Rowan vs. M. Paye- ndo Hall 24:22, 21:17. and problems of the farm sys's
the :----- heory. V. Rowan 21:10, 21:18. D. Leacock vs. A. oseph A. tern," albreath said. e Piratesaid
youear from h h M. Barry vs. 0. Hoffman- Joseph Webst:21.21:, 21:18. Rickey, acknowledged father of
0atkdoN. Mhas. (UP) M. Barry 21:18, 23:21. Ciannvilan Doubles the farm system inremaor league
.what I reasd him the Un~td J. M. Barry vs. E. V. Rowan- W. Marshall-S. Lindo vs. R. baseball, also would be a direc-
th meadn shUnitedb Military Doubles fSeales-C. Maldonado Mar- tor of the pittsburgh club.
," the Man shot bck. E V. Rowan 2321, 21:16. fhall-Lndo forfeit. The appointment ofThrown,
rid's Jim Cunntelepgham,one oprer- vRowan-i.M. Barry vs. T. GilletteCampbell vs. Marshall- son of comedian Joe Brown,
111r W who doesn't like shaving. F lores-M. aye RownMc LiDurhm-ndo Marshall-ndo 15:21, and the ickeyation of Rikel. 's
a 187 a a boy of Barry 22:24, G. McClur 21:15, 21:13forfeit. McK:21 21:167. future status with the Pirates
Brown has been witb the
Pirate orgaluation fe six
years. He spent two seasons as
'- I W AT A-h AR g generall manager .f the Wa.,
UB A /.\ jEm i Tex.. farm team, them four
6 RARO" year as prmidemt sad geners
e* aal manager of the New Ot-
H 5 and 60 cce iatlua and uad 1 the
*i5 and 60 c1956 FORD ifrnt offee i PIttsblurh lat
l"It Is my philosophy to expect
At.* loyalty and hard work from
Those people whot have been
CC AN MOTORS Xnt'i^s'ee.
GBrow.n wI hbe UBUgLa
<~ .. &v~
J. Fee do la Oe Ave. No 4.1
Jato Aro*ema Av. *Land 3 5.
5* Street (i.e A
FARMACIA EL 'BATURRO
Vie Po..e 11 *
V. *hee Av.
... ._- "_ I I i I
BOX 2031; ANCON, C.Z.
BOX 1211. CRISTOUAL, C.Z.
DR. WENDEHAKE Medical Clin-
Ic. Day-Night service. Opposite
W sUTr, Sl#l ndManae Reel
etteo. "The lmlperil Iegs."
Cathedral Plter. Penme. Tele*
Gramlu'. Sanb Cla... B ch
Cotta. Modmern cOwame .
moderate rtes. Phone Gemb h
Shwimel's ftned how"ses 4.
.Chase Bank. Phone 2-r479. -ea shr etuSma Cee. Tolephe0 I
Thompsma. sobl I "Z
FOR RENT A Is Ike Being FoTrS COTTA6.L On..,.
FOR Ro ENT I 1nwt ...., L ta, a h, ,
Rooms (Contine(rom Page 1) **
FOR R T-Rom 20p- in existence in order to provide PHILLIPSr O mi*d Coet#*,
FOR RENT:-R--eom $0; rap- further aid in alleviating chron- Sa~ a. So45, 8.
menht $30. Eit tranc unem ment. Phone Paeme 3-1877. Crieo-
No. 100, 2-1508. rr uilla e program would include 1473.
454, Phone 3-0850.program would include
f454 -0850. federal loans where funds are ._, -
FOR RENT: Large furnirshd necessary to finmace individual W nnt to R
room. one or two bachelrs. 3- development projects, but the o e t0 Buy
4347. loans would be made ony in co-
operation with state and local WANTE1biTO SUY,: 60-cycle
governments apd private indus- mefor for Bendix washer. Call
FOR SALE try. -514..
Boat. & Motors showed keen interest in alle POsition Offered
nomic issues and "knew all a-
FOR SALE: 16" beat 4'V" bout" redent fluctuations in the WANTIS: American bauty
wide. Call Curundu 4136 from stock market that have occurred epertr. Y.M.;C.A. auty Shp,
4-6 p.mn ,, since his illness. Balboa. C.Z. Phone 36T7.
SBurms cited textile towns in WANTID:-Youn nmen in both
New England and coal-pro- Pandma nd te Canal Zone to
during areas of, Pennsylvania Iell tht ll-new 1956 Ford. Full
and West Vrginia as exam- or iar time. See Abboft, Col-
pies of the types of localities pan M ts.
that might be aided by the WANTED: Salesman. M
Snew program. *speak- Spanish-andm English and
SBurns said the President urg- have 'thuffeur' li'cent. Write
ed that "work go forward" so t*: So XYZ cre this nwspa-
that legislation can be proposed per, giving oxpriene, etc.
to Congress in January.
Lode told a news conference .. I I
later he never "saw the Presi-
dent looking better or feeling
better," but he refused to be
drawn into any political discus-
sion or' speculation on whether
Mr. Eisenhower might run a-
f He -said that. among other r
things, he told the President he
was optimistic the Russians
might agree to the "open ky"
disarmanent plan.at-the -UN.N
Gene*.lAsmul. a .U .,
.7 ; on the factithat "thePret rt'm .
plan has got so much merit"
and also that "the Soviets don't
want to have another world, *
k Lodge met the President eon
the sundeek of Fitzimons Army
Hospital's eighth floor. They
talked there for 20 minutes and
then moved into the President's &
Lodge's only mention of poll-
tics Involved himself as a possi-
ble presidential candidate in '
event the President decides not
to seek reelection. l i
Told that his name had been 4"
-mentioned as a possible OOP R...
FLOWER IPTS, GIFTS, nominee, 'Lodge said, "Please f .. 1-t6 .
CERAMICS, CRYSTAL take me Out of the boom 'I fhr 1oe. a bad mod I ol o a.
-there Is one.4i"n g MSwqt4 P6
Clearance Sale of ALPA and
Alp Model 7 with 1.5 lem
$150; Alps Model 7 with 1.9
les $125; Alp Mqdel 7 with
1.9 tle, aiemaft, $150; AJpe
M*del 5 with .5 lM $100; AM-
Model 5 with 2.4 les $1>0;
Alps Medd 4 with 3.5 leu $90;
Rectaflex with Veiftlander f/2
lions $125; ReeAtaflex with
Schneider f/2 lens $100. Taie
advantage of thi special offerr
on a limited number of cameras
only. PORRAS, Plas 5 de May.
FOR SALE.-.22 cal. rfri made
61, slide action; 12-1auo shot-
gun model 12, slide action; also
20 power spotting scope. House
4382-A-or call 2-2660.
FOR SALE:-Gentle native her e
4 years old, gelded, with saddlet
$40. 2199 Curundu. Phone 13-
3182 nights or 83-3176 days.
FOR SALE:-Upright piano cam-
plate. overhaul just completed,
case refinished in black plastic.
Price $150.' Can' be seen any
afternoon this week at House
No. 0271-A on the Ridge at
Gamboa. Phone 6-484.
FOR SALE:-Two Lionel steam-
type locomotives and 110-watt
60-cycle L i e n e I transfer.
Phone Curundu 5177.'..
for your convenience
SEARS staysopen 3 nights a week until 8:00 p.
and during klinch every day...
remember the NEW SEARS shopping HOUR!
OPEN ALL DAY
fU8:30 .8:0 : 0 .530 I
a 0ATURD'AY r;
rake advantage of these extra shopping hours.
SHOP EARLY FOR CHRISTMAS
Saftatiaw Sm-artWd af qaa J- -asA
-.- 3.i ,
I III t
**. ", ,
TUZAT OC_ I 35 INS_ I~N PAAM AMRIa AN INEPNN D NWPAE
. r A 4 0
II t uI
* i i o ^**^*.
ROO I. M P0
rT v~ o ,&.
35c. -- Me.
Double in Spanish I
Celia CMs, in
UNA i6ELBGA EN'
E1a Agulrre, ini
ESTAFA de- AMR
Tom-my COOK Mol McCAVT
"TEENAGE CRIME WAVE"
A RUELEAS* PICTURE I
t CLOSED BY ,
Canadian Newsprint Company Two 9-Year Olds Adrenal Horones
Trapped 15 Hours May Save ife
Announces $5 Price Boost yw mm In Laundry Machine In Some Hear Cases
CHICAGO, Oct. 25 (UP)-Two NEW ORLEANS, Oct. 25 (UP)
NW YOtK Oct. 2.5 (UP) Publishers and the American By OSWALD JACOBT frightened nine-year-old boys tum- -A Washington heart specialist
Th ales o.. Ltd., of Newspaper Publishers Associa- irtte for NEA Service bled out of an old commercial aaid today that when all other
Teb Rd ietomer to- on took immediate issue with __ laundry machine today after be- measures fail, treatment with
j tha t tl rc~. ofd Itsa nnewsprint owa g imprisoned 15 hours. adrenal hormones may prove
d tuithe ncraef$a ton, Bowater sald tee newsprint MOTh 13 An eight-year-old playmate had life-saving In some cases o
e eNov.1. _* companies had not increased ; AJe locked the boys in the machine, "shock" following> an acute cor-
The ion effect permits prices f ore than three years. then became scared and w nt nary thrombosis.
an _antinca inreae announiedts ANPA president foRharrOd W. thn 4 home and did not tell his parents Dr. Benjamin Manchester said I
by the St. Lawrence Paper omrn- Slocum acknowledged-that there 4%Q wl Ppene. the profound state of circulatory i
pa.n of Canadt to become effec- had, been no increase In that W 3 EAST James Hardcastle Jr., and Frn- collaPse defined as "shock" is
tiw on the seinE date. Contracts time &But said that before th 04 QS cis Houk were trapped in one of a dangerous -complicato s
hw ,provided St, _Lawrence increase "there had been eight wst VQ102 Wmachines piled in the yard ""of vere heart attacks.
would not charge more than rice Increases withiti'six years. *A?$ K 35 the Chicago New and Used Laun-
either one of two other compa- The price of newsprint today Is J954 41072 dry Equipment Co. Theywerein nted out the ent in
nies one of those Is abltib. more than 100 per cent higher H 80Ne (D) a perforated cylinder e pointed out the patient in
o.UjaG. Chandler, president than it was 10 years ago". A 2machineand bad air tobreathe .Hoc m m_ _n rer
of the Sctps-Howard Suply ch machine is six feet hi and spond to the Jblood ressure-ris-
Co., ., said he had received VA h machine is six feet hIng drugs prescribed to over-
Co., In c;,1sa2d e had412 feet long. co
the ollowlag telegram from Abi- cSCOUtt N eWS I a. long. u. ,
etibi aSy: ou t e-sth". The boys said they were on In such cases, use of an adre-
t -b wcopanywilnceaeIts- North-South vuL.Tbe boys sa....hey were.onnal hormone preparation corti-
prl r newsprint paper bY $5 The Girl Scouts of Troop No. .Sth W North e t when they a ssedmthe yard an sne is an example of this type
effective t Nov. 1 t, ap- 4 presented a cout of awart ds Pans 14 Pass crawled inside the machine of drug may reverse the shock
lie toNovember orders. Car- and a folk dance party for Pas a' V. P and give the patient chance to
ry r orders from.October ship- their parents in the Post Chap- 46 Pa -Pa- Pas Their companion, Billy Stephens, recover," he told a scientific
peO'on or after Nov. 1 will of el at Port Qulick, recently. Opening lead-, 4 shut the door and a bar fel session of the American Heart
couse be shipped at the present The program was announced ... -, inot place which trapped them. Assn.
pric"- by troop leader, Mrs. Joan Prey. Billy couldn't move the bar so
St.\ Lawrence announced its Flag Ceremony and the Pledge The right way to play today's he went home, afraid to tell what Dr. Manchester told of six pa-
lncre ,e last Tuesday. It was of Allegiance was the initial hand is to depend on normal had happened. tients in whom a state of shock
greeted by- stron protests and part of the program. Mrs. Prey breaks. The wrong way is to try had persisted for several days
exppsnaions of indignation from noted the excellent job the Girl the trump finesse. Saturday night the worried par- without responding to standard
United States newsper pub- Scouts and the assistant leader, When the hand was actually cents of the trapped youngsters treatment. Laboratory tests, fie
lishers. They chargedtat news- Mrs. Ronald Hartman had in dealt, South .tried the wrong started a search and notified po- said, showed the adrenal glands
print companies were in some earning the Folk Dancing badge. method. He wbto the first. trick lice. Mrs. Houk stopped at the located atop each kidney were
cases already making record pro- Mrs. Prey presented the Folk with dummy's queen of clubs, took Stephens home to inqmire abltt not functioning adequately' In
fits and that the increase on Dancer badge to the following the king of spades and then fi- the boys. Billy first deemed knw- these patients.
prices already 100 per cent high- girls: Daphne. ICrlse, June Ma- essed aummy's jack of spades. ing where they were, hten ad- As a result, he said, hydro-
er than 10 years ago was "nei- tulus, Elizabeth Drydale, Judy East won with the queen of spades netted they -were in the laundry cortisone and other cortical
their justified nor wise." prey, Barbara Russell, Frances and returned a third trump. machine. hormones were added to the
Th increase. raised tonnage Al, Betty FriesePatty 8Stetz, South struggled on, but he wound usual pressure-raising medica-
rice newsprint from $126 So Barbara Russell, Frances Apel, UP own one trick. He was bound Early today firemen and pp.ice tion as a last resort with the
131 deliered at New York. Betty riese, Patty Stetz, Mar- to lose two diamonds and one were searching through the pile patients.
St. LaTIrence said its increase garita Hurtado, Margaret Jac- trump in dummy to take care of a ofr mins in.r t whe. n they -ard "The result was dramatic re-
wa necessary to "absorb the ris- ques, Sherry Allen, Jerilee k- lsine there's no wa o si ub es h on T d snsentobserved fore," he
ing eos of labor I and expan- er, Donna RossinHelen ,,h-ere's n. waY to use one thei --s had turned the machine said. All six recovered.
T" The girJs sang "Oh, Susanna" give one of them up, and this was get out. Another specialist, Di. Thom-
T, ie ingcreate. wan first and" (pamp Town,1Races," after the setting triek. M.i as J. Dry of the Mayo Clinic,
foiecg on O c. 5 when Sir Eric which they:did the dances they The correct play is to win the Ater 20 mi te work righting old the grOup, surgery to re-l
Dowater. charma n of Bowater had learned. Then they taught first club in the South hand and ete machine, the ym gsters were move a diseased gall bladder
SPape Corp, Ltd., one f the their, parents "The Gal From lead a diamond to finesse dum. ra. need not be withheld from a
wor's laIgest newsprint prod. Arkansas," Oh, usan n a," 1y's ten. This doesn't work, since person with a coronary disease.
ucers, said the industry could not "Camp Town ,oses" and "The East can win with the jack, but at large, but South can ignore that He said such an operation
eoustlnao meat raiing>abor and Virgalta Reel.'" Souith is willing to lose two die- card. Declarer take the top hearts carries a relatively low risk for
.o.it.t wi prmcc Refteshmet ere urnished monds. East probably -returns a and proceeds to cross-ruff the such patients while it may pro-
"' ot.. i 't b ctlu1lb. ub to dummy's queen (as good a hand, ruffing diamonm in his own long ife. by preventing compl-l
t a.fSaw *Any4, and duam ld stand and his oV tw# losers in the a etheallt bladder dir-
-". The de7seond dimew nno.. u Idmmy. Duma J. two trumps en A '*lff' h are lIkely to be even.
S* The. defenders now, return a for these two ea because Sbuth more serious for hert patients
third club,.and declare discards has made sure that only two than for others.
l ow heart from the dummy, win- rounds of trumps are drawn.
.. ning in his own hand with the ace
(...."/ '- "of clubs. At last it is time to leadI The opponent who has the queen
i l trumps, so South takes the ace and qf spades will eventually get it,
S' king of spades, wihtout even con. but that is the only trick South
'E! INI II '. I t siderming finesse. roses aside from the two dia- D 't, ln
This leaves the queen of spades monds. O I U a
[ .F side ri af ness r's e 1s fro t tw ia- -'
FOR ADULTS ONLTI '
TWO AMONG NUDISTS
,' Also: '
,,.. e 'e.
Th Tell T
SwING AT YOVU SERVICE CENTER
THEATERS TONIGHT! -,
No one should try. toedo twol
things at once, especiallywomerni
who put on weight and stocks oft
the some time. *N**
For 2 days only... Tuesday
and Wednesday!... and for
Adm. Prices: .60 and .30
Gay ... Darling Different'...
"TWO IN A
BALBOA $:15 7:
"DRUMS OF TAMITF
w4ed. Thy. "cArM JoS-"'
"THE BLACK WIDOW"
ThMusday s" LooruEs"
MARARITA ;15 3:01
"APRIL IN PAIS" I
PARAISO 6:1 -. 7:3
AMAZONN QUNST' I
SANTA CRUZ 6:15 7: 7
IABLO HTS. 6:15 :M -
"Mide for ashh Other"
we n MPa- coM .
wed. "rTm ATOMI K" .M
SId a LUPO
RIVAT MELL 36"
"New Orleam nsamctmae"
ILA BOCA ----- -- -A
It 'sings to
6 I S ftCAHMM.
Very Spicy MA
ialr u and.d, -LL.. UI-
"TA,5PE ". ,tAl k am "
---d a ro is". Look .r to a SO
y '56 car!
Until you've seen the NEW
Chevrolet Oldsmobile Buick
TP.E Um p* u -.
'i' a ~nw t gam allod roller skilgi"
FLOWERS AS ADVANCE APOLOGY fROM
"FEMALE ON THE BEACH"
Opens release tomorrow at the "CENbRAL." '
WnUm Jau e jef anuier maae T& ap ologies in at-
vance for th? rouJhing up he had to adnmliswer to Joan
Crawford during one of their big fight scenes in Universal-
International s trrid ,ove story "FEMALE ON THE
BEACH." in wnici, the pair co-stAr with Jan Sterling.
The mo Irng of tc day the big fight was to gb before
the Lmea, o Mis :rawfor fovad in ter dressing room A
hne JouI--L&t 01 tosloers from her leading man together-
'- it nbte a.~ku fort-vtress foi having to behave in sueti
The P. A. Printing Press
57 "H" Stret-- T.. 2-0740
Requests for additional listings, advertising space, special heavy type
insertions and changes or cancellations of existing contracts should be made
before November 1, 1955.
To assist you in obtaining the most effective 'advertising in the 1956
DIRECTORY, please call:
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S~ B PANAMA AMRICAN AM IENDIErmn DAILt NEWSPAPER
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T l1?. ,.
TP3 PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDElPENDNT Dl~itI EWSPAPE
'' = I ...r a
Panama Al Brown's
emas Arrive Tomorrow
Former World Bantamweight
Champion Only Titleholder
Ever Produced By Isthmus
EMA IP IN PANAMA Former world bantamweight champion
Panama Al Brown, whose remains will arrive at Cristobal from
! ew York on the 8.S. Panama tomorrow afternoon, is shown in
the last picture of him taken in Panama, in 1945. Shown sitting
((L to r.) .-Brown; Simon Vergara, former Isthmian featherweight
ing, and Guillermo Uscobar, boxing trainer and Panama Boxing
CommslMton bandaging inspector. Standing: Panamanian mu-
sician Carios Ochoa,
L The remains of Alphonso Theophilus Browi., at
e time known to millions as world bantamweight
mplon Panama Al Brown, will arrive at Cristo-
from New York tomorrow at 1 p.m. aboard the
Brown died penniless of tu-
hirnlorit in New-York In 1951
Araiipementi to bring Brown's
remains to Panama were started
by a former Panama Boxing
Comnm2iion of which Allan Seas-
so was president.
Since taking office several
weeks ago, the present commls-
sion has worked in close harmo-
ny with members of. the outgo-
in body for the shipment, re-
rving, and burial of Brown's
remains in Panama.
The committee In charge of
arrangements will drive to Cris-
tobal tomorrow before noon, es-
eorted by two motorcycle units
of the National Guard.
After receiving the remains
at dock side, they will be tak-
on to, the Col n Oathedral,.
where a mass will be tald at 4
The group will make a turn
around the eit.Y and then start
m ift way to Paama.
At Las Cumbres, the cortse
will be met by sports announcer
Arqulmedes (Fats) Fernandes
who will describe the procession
U It comes into the city, over
the mobile broadcasting equip-
ment of a local radio station.
The remains will lie in state
at Santa Ana church from
tomorrow evening, until Thurs-
day at 4 p.m., when they will be
'taken to Amador Guerrero Cem-
etery for burial.
Delegations from the Na-
tional Guard and the Panama
leas Club, boxing promoters,
boxem eommiseion members,
asd thq. general public, will
-acompany the remalns to its
Panama City Mayor Miguel
Angel Ordoflez, Colon Mayor
Jose Dominador Basan and Sas-
4o, will give short talks at
* Brown, the brightest boxing
star Panama ever had, was born
ColoIn in 1902.
He became world 118-pound
king I 1927 and defended his
il many U.S. cities, Cana-
da and Europe.
After boxing, Brown's favor-
ite port was horse racing, and
b e once owned expensive racing
Sirtgs n Paris, where he lived.t
t Several years, hobnobbing
with the elite, of the Interns.-
Sr" reportedly lost a for-
tmo In. eal estate holdings
-Mal other business toFrane.
Wring World War IL
I 1941, Brown, no longer the
Sh p and apparently bank-
returned to Panama. He
because a detective in the Secret
Police Force for a time and was
a fa8ilar figure around the
Juan Franco race track.
Great tribute Is. expected to be
paid the only Panamanian who
ha ts ever been a world boxing
; .. .. -
By United Press
Captain Sammy Sneed has led
his United States Ryder Cup golf
team to a smashing victory over
a challenging team headed by
Jimmy Demaret. Snead, Jack
Burke and Chandler Harper all
score dthree- oint victories In
the match-at Midland, Texas, to
give the, Ryder Cup team a score
of 19 and one-half to 15 and one-
half for the challengers.
Officials of both East and West
German track and field associa-
tions have decided to send a sin-
gle all-German team to the
Olympic Games in Australia next
The officials agreed the team
would be formed on the basis of
performances next year, and not
by any all-German champion-
ships or pre-olympic elimina-
tions. West Germans originally
had suggested the team be se-
lected after all-German cham-
pionships, but the East Germans
rejected the suggestion.
Today's decision still must be
sanctioned by East and West
German Olympic committees.
SAN ANTONIO, Texas. The
condition of a former Southern
Methodist football star is report-
ed as "quite critical" following
an automobile accident in Texas.
A spokesman at Brooke Army
Hospital in San Antonio says
Frank Eldom suffered a fractur-
ed skull when his automobile ran
off the road and hit a tree Sun-
The 23-year-old Eldom, now in
the Army, has been laying foot-
ball for Brooke Medical Center.
He won All-Southwest Confer-
ence while at S-M-U.
Don't buy an" '5 car
Until you've seen the NEW
Chevrolet -Oldsmobile Buick
One of West Virginia's prime
All-America candidates made it
on' agility when his wife
locked him in their hotel room be-
fore ihe crucial Pitt game I a st
year and sent word that her boy"
wasn t going to be available, then
or thereafter he escaped
by climbing from a second floor
window to play a smashing
If Indiana doesn't get a move
on in the Big Ten scramble, it
could get hot for Coach Bernie
Crimmins because the Hoo.
skiers are convinced they now
have the talent. .. and lack on- -
ly results. .
Ohio State's Hopalong Cassady
can be had-just shove a platter
of shrimp cocktails under his nos-
trils he gorges himself on
Sunday. The Hopalong tag,
he insists, doesn't come from the
cowboy actor of the same brand
-they started calling him Hoppy
in high school after a Columbusl
newspaper caption writer saw a
picture of him hoping ove: a
line and stuck the name on him.
Domesticity's reward: Clem-
son quarterback IDm. i n g,
winding up an awaSkFMuidded
career, was marrieim9l days
before his first vaariw me..
Sand so the first time- e'verr
handled a college football ran 30
yards to a touchdown. q
The ainmpfon comic book read-
er of the majors, now that Yogi
Berra has abdicated because he
considers them too gauche, is
World Series hero Johnny Podres.
. who got absolutely apoplec-
tic when a nurse cut off his sup-
ply during a hospital stay last
summer. Notice how gray,
(and distinguished looking) Jackie
Robinson has become? Now, it
wouldn't have something to do
with the fact he's out playing the
ponies alasmost, every day, Would
There's a grimace behind the
broad smile of that sports an-
nouncer who hucksters cigars
every time you click the dial. ..
he wouldn't be caught smoking
one off screen-abhors them. .
The marvel of the Big Ten is
Wisconsin's center mite, Bill Mc-
Namara a 182-pound iron man...
and to build himself up to that
relatively puny figure, he spends
all his summers hoisting sacks of
spuds in his dad's potato chip fac-
tory in Rockford, IlL .It's still
a puzzle why he's not playing for
N.vy, since he once had an ap-
pointment to the Academy. .
Once-tough Villanov5, w it h
football at a low ebb, Is not dis-
couraged. they won't let the
strong Wildcat fresh sq uad
scrimmage against the Varsity
-beat 'em up too bad the one
time they tried it. .
Poor Bud Wilkinson! His latest
Two Top Executiv
NEW YORK, Oct. 25-(UP)- of the club's board of directors.
One and possibly two top posi- The first Job of the new general
tions will be filled by the Pitta- manager wHil be to name a flelo
burgh Pirates today. manager.
The successor to Branch Ric- The son of comedian Joe E.
key as general manager of the Brown'- Joe L. Brown Is re-
club will be named at a meeting ported to have the inside track
MILITARY SEMI-FINALISTS-Doubles team Ensign John M.
Barry (left) and AT1 Edward J. Rowan (both assigned to Co-
* co Solo-based USS VP-45) will see action tonight In the mili-
tary doubles semi-finals of the fourth Isthmian table tennis
tournament now uinderway at the USO-JWB Club In Balboa.
The finals will aibo p played tonight, and If they win the
title they will noti be able to attend the presentation cere-
mony scheduled for Saturday night. Both are being discharged
this week; Barry is leaving tnc Isthmus Thursday for his home
in Boston, Mass., aad Rowan leaves Saturday for Baltimore,
Md. Last night Rowan defeated Barry 23-21; 21-16. tq qualify
for the singles semi-finals in the military bracket which will
be played Thursday.
CHAMPION QUALIFIES Defending table tennis champion
George Grannum slams home the winning polit to de-
feat Carlos Wong 21-16, 21-17 last night and qualify for the
civilian sem~t-finals of the fourth Isthmian table tennis tour-
nament sponsored by the USO-JWB. Grannum, who recently
won the Panama title at the First National Games, has won
both the civilian and Isthmian titles of the USO-JWB tourna-
ment for three consec-;tlve years.
Rocky Road Lies Ahead
For Five Of 6 Untied,
-n e .."i
NEW YORK, Oct. 25 (UP).-A
rocky road lies ahead for five of
the six major unbeaten-untied
collegiate football teams.
Only Oklahoma- figures to
breeze home. The Sooners have
five games left against teams
with a combined total of only
five wins and 22 losses. But
Michigan, Maryland, Navy, West
Virginia and Holy Cross must be
on the lookout. Michigan still
faces Iowa, Illinois, Indiana and
Ohio State all Big 10 oppo-
nents and all dangerous. The
main hurdle for Maryland in
four remaining games is steadily
Says Woodruff "These assit-
ant coaches apparently were tell-
ing the players on the field to
fake an Injury."
The Florida coach adds -
"According to my staff, Vol-
1Her, the player, was one of the
first to run on the field when
the game was over. If he was
Injured," says Woodruff, "he
made a remarkable recovery In"
Coach Collier of Kentucky dis-
counts the whole story. Says Col-
Her "I deny that I have ever
coached or instructed any player
to fake an Injury. Woodruff was
wmrnnr in mnlrnn arh a sate-..
plaint from Oklahoma: "Texas Navy's next date with desti- ment. Out of fairness to me,"
blunted our rushing game to an ny is Notre Dame on Satur- continues Collier, "he should
average gain of only 3.9 net yards day .,- with Duke waiting in have contacted me first."'
. I.. Tf you think Woody Hayes of the wings. West Virginia still
Ohio State is a clinical study off has Pittsburgh and Syracuse In pro football, the Cleveland
the field, you ought to catch his on the menu. And that same browns came out of Sunday's 41-
act on the sidelines during the Syracue club could mean a big 10 win over Green Bay with two
game. he's been caught exe- t ttheadache for Holy Cross. injuries. Rookie linebacker Sam
cutting perfect pirouettes. .. A United Press Survey shows a Palumbo dislocated his right
Dan Reeves, who owns the total of 44 unbeaten-untied shoulder and is out for one
professional footal Los Anthe teams at the halfway mark. month. Fullback Ed Modzelewski
les Rams, has been making dis- Jacksonville State of Alabama also injured a shoulder and may
creRt queries about t h e a has held six opponents scoreless miss the game with the Chicago
vaslablity of a National Basket- for the best defensive record. The Cardinals on Sunday.
all Association franchise. to highest scoring perfect record
go withthe Indoor arena to be team is St. Olaf f Minnesota -
built next to the Coliseum.. 229 points In six games. Sp ts Sho ts
Qdick now, do the gird Pros pre- The football coach of Florida
fer to run or pass? .. .Pass, you has accuse* Kentucky of faking
say? A breakdown of figures an injury to prevent a penalty
shows 53 per cent of their plays in their game last Saturday GREENWOOD LAKE, New
are on the ground. and t h e night. York, Oct. 25-(UP) The co-
remaining 47, a good portion of Bob Woodruff says Kentucky managers of former middle-
those flat and swing passes, are had used up its allotted times weight king Ray Robinson want
virtually running plays, too .... out with only 34 seconds left to the Illinois Boxing Commission
.-- play when Wildcat guard Bob to make a few scoring changes.
Mario Boelfigto's reluctance Collier reported an inJury. Wood- George Gainford and Ernie
to pass (which could have cost ruff says coach Bltfo Collier Bracca will ask that the round-
Miami the Georgia Tech a n d no relation to tW player by-round systein be used whba
Not.e Dame debacles) stems used the official's fine out to Robinson challenges champion
from a fact well known In the send place k eking specialist Del- Bobo Olson at Chicago on Ne-
vergia4e country--he doesn't mar Hughes nto the game. member Fourth:Illinois nowises
have the arm to do the job... Hughes kicked a field goal on the 10-point must system-the
the next play and Kentucky won, winner of the round must be
Between you'n'me, Jack K r a. 10-7. given f0 points, the loser a lesa-
mer Isto really eating crow to cor- Woodruff say he waS told by er amount. -
ral Panche Gonzales for his ten- members of hgs taff that Ken-
Bsa tour. .. since only a month tucky coaches were signaling All Rqbinson says is "I don't
aV he was bastintgPancho's in- players on the-field by behdng c-re h they sore the pight.
. over and holding their stomachs. Ill knoa k Oklso ouat"
Another of a series written
of NEA Service
By JOHNNY LUJACK
I ARMY had Don Blanchard,
Glenn Davis and Arnold Tucker.
They ran wild during the war
against all opposition. In 1944, they
mauled Notre Dame, 59-0, and the
next year, 48-0.
We were anxious to get back at
Notre Dame had only one drive
of any consequence under way all
afternoon in 1946, mainly through
the running of Jerry Cowhing.
This carried us to the Army five-
yard line with first down and goal
to go. Two plays took us to the
two with third and two for a touch-
On second down, I noticed Army
had a six-man line with no one on
the head of the center. This was
set up tor a quarterback sneak,
which I called on third doWt.
The Cadets fooled me and had
a seven-man line, which means a
man on the bead of the center,
and, of course, the play went for
On fourth down, an end sweep
was unsuccessful, so the final
score was 0-0.
I called the wrong play, as it
turned out, but believe the rea-
soning was sound.
Recalling the situation I should
have called time out and changed
the play, but I didn't have time
to think things out.
NBXT: Eddie Cwder
Perly Gates To, LeW
Kobbe After Achievaiq
p y .i e r
as general manager. Brown be-
;an his schooling as a baseball
Executive while a teen-ager wita
,he Chicago White Box.
He was also president of the
New Orleans Pelicans of the
Class A.A. Southern Associa-
tion Leakue. He's now In the
front offlee of the Pirates.
Two likely prospects for the
field manager's Job are former
outfielder Fred "Dixie" Walker
and Andy Cohen, manager at
The board also will announce
the future status of Rickey who
iolned the club five years aco.
Rickey says he would like to re-
main with the Pirates in an ad-
Things remain up In the air
over possible sale of San Fran-
cisco in the Pacific Coast
General manager HanlF Grppn-
berg of the Cleveland Indians.
withdrew an offer to buy the
club Saturday. Hank said he had
been fed a lot of "double talk"
by the league.
The league had asked for
more time to study his plan.
Says Oreenberg-"San Fran-
cisco baseball is in a sorry mess
and I offered a possible sohlticn
Some said my plan asked the
league to donate the4ranchise
to me." Adds Hank-"It's no
donation when I offer to risk
my money to revitalize a ball
club that has lost $900.o00."
Executive vice-president Jo-
seph Cairnes of'the Milwau-
kee Braves savs "Milwaukee is
still interested t.l buylnr the
club." And will make a definite
offer in 10 days.
A Cleveland spokesman says
no decision has been mad. on
what to do with the Indianapo-
lis farm club.
Director Nate Dolin says the
club has received several offers
for its American Association
franchise. He adds: "But we
aren't certain what will be
Dolin adds "Cleveland does
not intend to give the Indiana-
polis team away."
And the nation's oldest Class
"0" baseball league has folded.
President Shelby Peace of the
Kitty League says the league
has been troubled for several
years and is quitting. Peace has
been unable to find cities to fi-
nance the teams. Efforts to get
major league clubs to pick up
the tab also failed.
Only five of "the six teams in
the league finished last) easqn.
Attendance averaged 200 'per
tme. The league began operat-
Jpg in 190 and since then 24 dif-
ferent cities were represented.
*4 :' A "
By JOE KANTER
Leaving the post of Fort Rob-
be with seven sports trophies-
one: for every day of the week-
Is Pfc. Perley Gates, member of
"A" company, 33d Infantry regi-
ment. The well known "Lifel i-
or" basketballl guard and tennis
asth departs this command on
October 29 after achieving an
outstanding and enviable record
In Post athletic tournaments.
Gates will have five basket-
ball trophies to place on the
mantle piece of his future resi-
denoe in Hartford, Conn. They
include awards for boh the
1954 and 1955 Panama Area
Armed Forces championships,
1955 Albrook Air F6rce post sea-
son championships, Caribbean
Confmand runner-up in 1954
and Caribbean Command cham-
pionships in 1955.
Also significant is the fact the
versatile sportsman has copped
two tennis trophies during his
tour of duty at Fort Kobbe.
These were presented to him
this past season for winning the
Post's single eliminations and
placing second in the doubles
The native Fitchburg, Mass.,
athlete began playing basketball
at the age of 12 in his home-
town YMCA. Upon graduating
from high school, he enrolled at
the University of Connecticut in
1951 where he majored in ac-
'counting and "established him-
self as a star in freshman bas-'
ketball and tennis.
The following year Gates
transferred to Curry college in
Milton Mass., and became cap-'
tain of- the varsity basketball
team. While there his average
per game was 17 point.
At Curry he met his wife, Bar-
bara, a dramatics student. They
were married on July 4, 1954.
Uncle Sam became aware of
Gates' athletic ability during his
first eight weeks of basic train-
ing when he played on the 304th
Infantry regimental basketball
.tAm a Fort' Dix New "pJersey.
*-pla eks oi tht team included
Ronnie MacQllvay, All Ameri-
can from 't.'Johns Univeraity,
and Vernon Stokes. star of St.
Francis college, New York.
Pfc. Gates also participated
WHEN ANGLERS BECOME
By WARREN PAGE
I'm beginning, to get the impres-
sion that what this country needs
is a drive out the snakes, as the
original saint is re,'annt. to have
sided in country where carrying a
'eparrni was the normal thing. In
N'w Mexico just east of Raton I
spent several months with the
boss of a fine big rancho which
had several thousand white-front-
ed cattle and in one pasture at
least tat many diamond-backed.
flushed them front the Emerald Big ones and little ones, all e.
Isle. Seems like almost every fish- quipped with buzzers on the stern
erman has suddenly decided he and poison-dripping fangs on the
needs a pistol with which to slay prow. But we never shot a one.
the water-snakes that eat up all If the cayuse, we were r i di n g
the trout, or the coppereads that didn't pitch us over his e a r s
migt sink their fangs through a when a rattler set off the alarm,
set of waders. we dismounted at a not-too re-
spectful distance and busted the
Now I do not deny that various snake with a handy rock.'A n d
water-dwelling snakes munch on long clubs, are practically stand-
small fish with some regularity long clubs, are practically stand-
and so are a menace to good-or dard equipment along every trout
at least to productive. angling, stream.
At.d while. I seriously doubt that
the biggest copperhead or rattler But perhaps there's some gain
alive can do much d a m a g e in all this. Give these fishermen
through the rubbPry folds of a set a few days- with the comforting
uf Hodgman Awaders, there is no weight of that'sidearm on one
ainsaying the desirability of rid- hip, a few shots for real at snakes
ing the world of poisonous rep- or even a few for fun at tin can
tiles wherever and whenever pos- propped against a safe eutbank,
sible. But how come this sudden and there's a chance just a
urge to have at the snake clan chance,, mind that they'll be.
with a six-gun? come sAhooters. What a fin ecw
version that would bel
The greatest confabulation of
rattlers I ever met up with re- (Distribated by NEA Servic)
4MAc OMALD & NV UWM Um LT Whl :af- mdl
SHARING THE SPOTLIGHT
with homeward bound sports-
man Pfc. Perley Gates are the
tennis and basketball trophies
he has garnered during his
fourteen month tour of duty
at Fort Kobbe. Member of tA"
company, _3d Infantry regi-,
ment and the 1955 Caribbean
Command basketball cham-
pionship team, the Lifeliner
has achieved outstanding rec-
ognition in both intra and in-
ter post athletic activities
(U.S. Army Photo)
on a regimental basketball team
at Fort Leonard Wood, Mo.,
during his advanced training.
Besides playing on the Post's
basketball team sinqq arriving
here In August, 1954, the lanky
"A" company radio operator has
also participated in unit touch
football, volleyball and soft
"ADon ,Hoists Weight-L tg r srty
An rtson-Hoists.Weit-Li tingFrom Obse.rit
I tMt lift euipmenIt Is made to order for his strength.
Dr. Charles Strub, whose version of fantasyland is immense-
l more practical and lucrative than that of his neighbor, Walt
isney, in Southern Californ*i, was mingling with the press in
Gene Leone's met.3val wine cellar.
In the beginning, the Foutrh Estaters seemed more Inter-
easted in the doctor's baseball career than the fabulous Santa
Anita race track, of which he is the guiding genius.
It seems likely this interest may have been stirred by the
fact the doctor, like Casey Stengel, had been exposed to dentistry
as a profession in earlier misguided manhood.
How had he gotten into baseball?
"A couple of old friends, Charley Graham and George Put-
nam, needed money to buy the San Francisco Seals and I put in
with them. I had played ball in college (the University of Calif-
ornia) and I) was something of a fan."
The Seals used to be the most valuable franchise in the
minor leagues. Now it is up for grabs, bankrupt, with the pos-
sibility it will be deeded over to Hank Greenberg for nothing,
provided the Cleveland general manager assumes a club Indebt-
ednes of $09,M0.
This was an ironic and dismal change from the days when
the doctor, who always had a sensitive feel for money, personal-
1l conductednetations for the $75,000 sale of Jimmy O'Connell
to the am w lat p to then, the he p by
ere togt,$60,00A dd some player, but
some reason Judge Landis ruled no players could be included in
such a deal, so, in the end, we were forced to accept the entire
$76,000 In money" -- a nostalgic twinkle in the doctor's eye im-
plied the ordeal had been something less than agonizing.
Later, the ,doctor was to sell Willie Kamm to the Chicago
White &ox for $100,000 in cash and an assortment of throwing
- the first six-figure deal in baseball history.
BABE FEET, OVERALLS
The Journal's' Mr. Pat Lynch, a reformed baseball writer,
seemed to recall the doctor had discovered Hal Chase, popularly
accepted as the game's finest first baseman.
"Let's say I knew him very early in life. The first time I
saw him was in a kid's game. He was a left-handed shortstop,
barefooted, wearing tattered overalls. Later I played against
him in college. He was going to Banta Clara University and was
the varsity catcher the first left-handed catcher I ever saw,
by the way.
"In many respects, he was the greatest ballplayer I ever look-
ed at. Certainly, no player ever had quicker reflexes. In the
game I'm talking about I bunted to advance the runner to second
ase. Chase pounced on the ball, tagged me on the way to first
and I wasn't exactly slow in those days, either and then
threw to second to double the runner."
Had Chase ever played for the doctor?
"No. In fact, by the time I came into baseball Chase was
about through. This was in 1918 and my recollection is he was
then playing with Cincinnati and, of course, as you know, he was
barred the following year."
It is often erroneously stated Chase was banished because
of the.behind the scenes role he played in the crooked 1919 World
Series. Actually, he was with the Giants when his ugly past
caught up with him On documented evidence that he had
thrown games as a member of the Reds, the doctor's old boyhood
rival was kicked out of baseball before the season ended.
RACING'S No. 1 MAN
Though the approach was oblique, if not utterly obnoxious,
it remained for mine host Leone to introduce the subject of horse
"I had planned to decorate the background with a life-size
pictile of Pomrnditout," apologized the genial curator of cutlets,
but evidently they couldn't finish the job in time."
The doctor shuddered... "It's just as well. I've got a jumpy
stomach as it is."
If you just tuned inn, Pounaltout is this sports department's
noble old campaigner, now living a life of romantic ease on Mr.
Leon's upstate farm.
How had the doctor gotten into racing?
"That's a long story but, briefly, I got in by helping to re-
store the old Tanforan track just outside San Francisco. I was
operating as an agent for banker Herbert Fleishhacker, who held
a long overdue note against the track.
"California racing was blacked out at the time. We got the
track in shape. ran a test meet, eventually won legislative sane-
tion for a form of betting, Flesbhbacker got his money, and that
It was much more than that. Omitted in the telling, was
the 'teter's ceaseless and ultimately sueeessful efforts to legal-
ise parimAtuels, his receiving the first permit to race under the
new law, his frustration in trying to find a suitable site in his
home town, and, finally, the call that carried him to Los Angeles,
Santa Alta and a revoltingly large fortune.
If Santa Anita isn't the finest racing plant in the world, It's
not because the doctor hasn't tried. and isn't still trying. .to
make it so.
"Not a year goes by that we don't spend from $500,000 to a
million dollars on refinements, improvements and innovations.
You can't stand still in racing."
Something Pounditout never seemed to realize.
WHAT A CARl
St. ckks Win
NMW YORK, Oct. 25-tUP)-
Promoar Tex Sullivan called
uo' Luawig Lagturn 01
rttn Honduras "the tstest
lightweight in tie world" touay
as he et Nov. 28 for his next
televia eight at at. Nicholas
Because of unranked Light-
burn's ded TV victory over
rugged Iocine Khaltl of Algeria
at at. Nick's lat night, Sullivan
said t NO. Mt opponent
but the stream-lUned, 20-year-
old Neg from the mahogany
tnt of Honduras said, "'ihat
Andrade feller won't fight me. I
htsed him for 11 months in
California, and then had to go
to Mexico to get bouts." Andrade
of Compton, Calif., la ranked
The other prospective oppo-
nent, Gonsalves of Oakland,
Calif., is rated ninth. He fights
Lulu perez of Brooklyn at Madi-
son Square Garden Friday
La Boca Sports
La oca Captures
La Bocans were j ubi lant
through the week-end, celebrat-
ing another success when their
high school's male cage team
captured the 1955 interscholastic
basketball series from Rainbow
The La Bocans trounced Rain-
bow City 56 to 40 in the Paraiso
gymnasium Friday night to
make a clean sweep of the se-
ries while recording the school's
fourth straight title for the
school year, having annexed the
soccer championship and the
male and female volleyball
crowns over the past two
La Boca unleashed a savage
first quarter attack that netted
16 points While their opponents
were only able to sink only four.
They kept the pace burning
through the second period, up-
ping their score to 33 for a thir-
teen point lead and stretched
their total to 49 at the end of
the third quarter.
The big margin was reduced
during the playing of the fourth
Itrlod when their opponenOts d)i-
p' ad soise ability, gettfng
through with ml e fine shots.
However, the smooth working
Pacific Side aggregation were a-
ble to withstand the last-min-
ute onslaughts that were not
A flee triangular formation by
Richard Grant, Hylton Warren
and Ernest Blades was the key-
point of the big win. Warren led
the scorers with 13 points while
Grant and Blades sank 10 and
8 points respectively. For the
losers, E. Lowe was the big man
with a 10-point contribution to
Along The Fairways
GOLFING GOSSIP FROM THE
We had a good turnout for the
"Tee to Green" tournament Oct.
20 but only six gals braved the
rain to complete 18 hqles.
Ethel Perantle and Helen
Schull tied for low not and Jean
Morris won the golf ball for low
putts. Prices were also givQn on
the nine holes completed anid
Marion Betters won low net.
Congratulations to you all!
Results of the semifinals play-
ed last week:
Penny Daniell defeated Bev
Ethel Perantie over Betty
Svlva Carpenter beat Marion
Lee Knuth turned back Elea-
The final rounds will be play-
ed this week with Penny Daniell
versus Ethel Perantle in the
chamolonship flight. Sylva Car-
Denter plavs Lee Knuth In the
Thursday a Points tourna-
ment will be held and we're all
hoping for a nice golfing day.
See you then!
o Georgian who has put the business
Sof weight lifting into the most pro-
Strongest Man In W or id totithasenoyesince
Stront M an III Munchausen was at his lying
P s N e if In Srt Anderson holds the title of "The
Puts New Life In Spor Strongest Man in the World."
Newspapers, mags.ines and radio
--- and television people besiege him.
T'he major reason for this stems
By JIMMY BRESLIN better to let her get settled--then from Anderson's exploits R
JEW YOR-(NEA)-The easi- lift the whole shebang off the sia. The five-foot 10"inch product
way for the average working floor and put it where it belongs." of Taccoa, Ga., put his 30 pounds
n to take .up weignt letting, This, as you might find out soon, of strong suet into the ob of lift-
ul Anlerson says, is to stat is an important bit of advice. For ing weights for the United States
en your wife sits down at the if trend crazy America catches Amateur Athletic Union team in
e. hold of the Anderson bandwagon, a series of matches with the Sovi.
instead of holding the back of anybody who is not able to at least ets' best.
chair, gentleman like, and lift the front end of his own car "It was no contest," Paul says.
thing as ,he manuevers into will be socially dead. "They have some good fellers in
ce, Anderson feels it is "lots Anderson is the 22 -year -old the lower weight classes, but, in
my class-heavyweight, you know
-they didn't have anybody who
recruits, Old BrownsPut od hardly make me take
All the Reds could do was gape
Selt 1-Sut as Anderson got up in rain-splat-
Colts in Sell-Out Business d Gorki Stadium, Moscow, and
proceed to military press 402.41
-- pounds. He was the first man in
By HARRY GRAYSON operated on for a ruptured spleen. history to do it and 15,00 specta-
AL'TIMORE -(NEA) Whep he's come through m fine shape, they watched for more
Colts dropped their first gamO however, helped build the web of they watched for more.
five, going back into the exhi- pass protection around Shaw. Earlier this month, Anderson
on campaign, several thousand The reason for so many ex- rack
pie greeted them at the Baiti- Browns is that Coach Webb Ew-. ed a couple of more records
re airport on their return from bank's chief Job when he was Paul in an international weight lifting
eae. Brown's assistant was that of ta- event in Munich,, G e r nm a n y. In
he home game with the Red- lent recruiter. He should know th three types of lifting he hoisted a
ns was sold out,, meaning that men. total of 1,130 pounds a world re-
00 rooters would be on hand. cord.
00 rooters would be on hand. ,- Anderson sets a new world rec-
here's a tip for Paul Richards The Colts' entire defensive back ndeveron setime h nw world ifts anything
the baseball Orioles. All you field unit Is made up of ex-Cleve- heavier than a glass of milnk off
d is s winner. land lads-Bert Rechichar, Carl the table.
lick Webb Ewbank parlayed a TaseffaAon Shula. As Kar Whitfield of the deor-
ord crop of recruits, 12, and as So are the stickout defensive AAU weigh liftingommit
ny as 11 castoffs from the tackles, Tom Finnin and ULi'l Ar- gia t lifting commit-
)wns into the surprise profes- thur Donovan, son of the former teeobservs "Paul could out
nal team of 1955. New York fight referee and grand- anybody who ever liftinved. He
he key kids, of course, are son of Professor Mike. Other for- could let the fellow he's lifting a-
rgt Shaw and Alan Ameche. mer Brownies are the regular line- gai st ton one ened of th
uody Young, the one-time 11- backer, Bill Pellington, a vastly weights and still beat him.
'is sprinter who has been a- improved perfomer, middle guard Anderson is a quiet, bulging
nd, calls Shaw the find of the Joe Campanella; deorge Radose- youth who lives with his parents
tury. Aich, offensive tackle regular now in a modest home at TUccoa. HisI
after playing center last fall; off mother and father are of average
ensive guard Art Spinney; and re- height and weight. Paul weighed
serve halfbacks Dean Rentfro and only 210 pounds as a freshman
Burl Shields. football player at Furman in 1950.
Since then, however, his weight
The Colts are hurting now be- has skyrocketed due to a diet of
cause of injuries to three of the weight lifting, proteins, gelatin
I five members of a huge, impene- and milk.
trable defensive line-Campanella "I eat very little more than
|and ends Gino Marchetti and Don most people," Anderson sa y s.
Joyce. Marchetti probably is the "But I use a lot of food supple-
most formidable defensive end in ments-wheat germ and gelatin.
the business at the moment. And I drink a little extra milk.
The Colts were flat and handi- Five quarts a day."
capped by injuries when they were -
stopped for the first time by the Andersen plans to go on a strict
Bears in Chicago. training program for a full year
They have too much kick not to i preparation for the 0 1 y m p i c
bounce back like an election re- Games, and this idea is greeted
peter. warmly by the American commit-
I6sk Iil I &adeI C lnaidna
EVERYTRING GOLS UP-PAul Anderson lifts an automobile
in New York as easily as most people do a suitcage.
tee. And the u4ption here is tAi $00
"If the boat gets stuck in the guy who ean't push a staS e car
mud en route to Australia, Ander- to the service station by himself
son can lift itbout," Dan Ferris of will be looked upon as a freak Is
the AAU observed, the future.
Anderson has pushed cars up
mountains'-'I was only a kid -
then"-lifted a safe filled with
concrete and all but derailed a Toda E25 15
freight car as he shoved it around. day- cant- .25 .
It remained, however, for his WAHOO! $115.M
victories over the Russians to Gary Cooper, in
earn him wide-spread recognition. "GARDEN OF EVIL"
"I've got to keep an appoint. Dale Robertson, in
ment chart for newspaper people "Gambler From Natehes"
because so many call me up and r
make dates for stories," he says.
This gladdens the muscle encas- Today IDEAL .20 .10
ed weight-lifting fans, who, here- "Son of The Guardsman"
tofore, spent their time laboring Chapters 12 and 13
in the obscurity of dusty gymna-
siums. "AFFAIR IN TRINIDAD1
With Paul Anderson, it's all dif- "WEST OF SANTA PF"
ferent. He's making the nation O
weight-lifting conscious. __
TUX PANAMA AMMIUCAN. AN INDPENMNT DAILT NBWSPAPKB
TUESDATOCTOBER 2 5 .
Roastory on pe 8
WASHINGTON, Oct. 35 (UP)-
The Navy is ready to switch to
an all-atomic submarine program
and would like to build nine of
the deadly undersea marauders in
the fiscal year starting July 1,
it was disclosed today.
An authoritative Defense De-
partment source said the N a v y
as included. funds for the nine
submarines in its proposed budg-
et for next year.
But chances are that b u d g e t
planners will cut the request be-
cause of the exceedingly h i g h
costs of nuclear craft.
Nine new submarines would be
twice the rate of construction ap-
proved in this year's budget, and
one more than the total number
of atomic subs either built, under
construction or authorized by Con.
gress tor sometime in the future.
The atomic sabmatsne, rang-.
lng to cost from 40 million dol.
lars. to 0 ill2e1 dollars is a-
beut twice as expensive as con-
Construction of nine would take
a sizable chunk of the N a vy's
funds, probably at the sacrifice of
modernizing other vessels.
*ie general expectation both in
the Navy and Defense* Depart-
ment is that the number will be
cut as the atomic request is bal-
anced off against the needs of
other military programs.
.One highly-placed official pre-
dicted the final. budget will pro-
poe" building five or six. A-subs.
If Defense Department budget
planners cut back the atomic sub.
marina program, the probability
is that the Navy will be authoriz-
ed to build less costly convention-
al subs a. substitutes. However,
an all-atomic submarine fleet has
some staunch advocates in Con-
Chairman Clinton P. Anderson
(D-N.M.) of the Congression At-
omic Energy Committee, has cri-
ticized the Navy for not increas-
ing its atomic sub program. Sen.
Henry M. Jackson (D-Wash.), an-
other committee member, has ac-
eused4he service of "dragging its
feet" on atomic power.
The Navy, which pioneered in
the harnessing of atomic power,
Is not quite ready to step e o m-
ple-ly into the nuclear era of
Ot probably will be another
year before it seeks funds to
build aa atomic-powered c a r.
fier and usher ina the day of
nuclear-powered surface ships.
In the transitional stage be-
tween conventional and atomic
power, the Navy has pursued a
policy of building both convention-'
al and atomic submarines.
The Navy explanation has been
that atomic power for submarines
was still in the "development
stage" anc. it did not want to put
too much money into the program
before some of the problems of
atomic propulsion we' e ironed
out. It also argued that the new
submarines, with their improved
powerplants, armaments and
huls, would not become obsolete
during a normal life span of 10
to 15 years.
Panama Canal Co.
To SolI 1,990 Tons
Ferrous Scrap Metal
A total of 1,990 net tons of
ferrous scrap'metals are now be-
ing advertised for sale by the
Panama Canal Company.
The scrap, which is divided
into 16 categories, includes 875
tons of heavy melting steel, of
two types; 50 tons of heavy
shoveling steel; 250 tons of rails;
)00 tons of cast iron, and 115
tons of busheling of two types.
Also isted for sale are 75 torts
of steel axles; 50 tons of steel
wheels; 100 tons of cast iron rail-
road eaor locomotive wheels;
50 tons of malleable parts of.
autlmobile; railroad cars, and
locomotives; 30 tons of heavy
breakable cast iron; 25 tons of
burnt cast iron; 30 tons of gal-
vanized busheling; 25 tons of
frogs and switches, and 15 tons
The scrap may be inspected
any day of the week between the
hours of 7 a.m. and 11 a.m. and
from 12 noon to 4 p.m. by con-
tacting the Foreman of Section
I of the Balboa Storehouse.
Bids will be opened at 11 am.
December 2 simultaneously In
the office of the Panama Canal
procurement Officer in New York
and in the office of the Superin-
tendent of Storehouses, in Bal-
Dr. Murphy Joins,
Pr. Olen E. Murphy, associate
professor of business education
from the Florida State Univer-
sity, arrived in Panama to join
the Inter-American Edueaston
Service in assisting the Ministry
of Education in developing bu-
ness education programs lor
AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
Panama mwr can
"Let the people know the truth and the country is safe" -r Abraham Lincoln.
31st YEAR PANAMA, P., TUESDAY, OCTOBER 25, 1955 FIV CENTS
Dulles Asks All
PARIS, Oct. 25 (tUP).-Secre- among Dulles, British foreign
tary of State John Foster Dulles secretary Harold Macmillan and
asked unanimous NATO support French foreign minister Antoine
today of the Big Three "package Pinay.
peace plan" the West will put be- A conference spokesman said,
fore'the Soviet Union at Geneva. there was "full agreement" on'
Dtlles prepared the report to the four points the foreign min-
be presented at a secret session sisters will tackle when they sit
of the North Atlantic alliance down with Russia's tough-bar-
foreign ministers in the Palais gaining V. M. Molotov in Geneva
de Challlot. Thursday.
After the NATO conference, Thes points are European
the Big Three ministers hold security; German reunification;
crucial talks on the Middle disarmament, and increased con-
East crisis and the threat of tacts between East and West.
new fighting there between
Arabs and Jews. Dulles won support from
The package plan for reunlfi- Germany and France despite a
cation of Germany and assur- Saar referendum that threat-
Ing the security of Europe was ened to reopen their ancient
agreed on at a 5a hour meeting enmity. He asked the same
DULLES CALLS ON POPE-Pope Pius XIi receives Secretary
of State John Fosier Dulles at the Pontiff's summer residence
at CastelgandoLfo, Italy. Dulles left for Paria after the au-
Called 'Good Baptist
Misslonary' By Aide
BIRMINGHAM, Ala., Oct. 25
(UP).-The .press secretary for
Alabama Gov. James Folsom de-
fended the Governor today as a
"good Baptist missionary" de-
spite criticism from ministers
and temperance officials that
Folsom profaned a prayer and
drank at a press conference.
Press secretary Ralph Ham-
monds commented in criticism
arising from Folsom's describing
an invocation as a "damned good
Baptist prayer" and the Gov-
ernor's holding a news confer-
ence while drinking whiskey. The
Governor was out of the State
"From my long observation of
Jim Folsom, I know he is per-
haps the best Baptist missionary
in the state of Alabama," Ham-
The Bessemer, Ala., Baptist As-
sociation and the Rev. James
Swedenburg, executive secretary
of the Alabama Temperance Al-
liance,' made public yesterday
sharply-worded letters of protest
they had mailed to Folsom.
Judge 's Ruling
On Labor Dispute
In Jet Fiasco
WASHINGTON, Oct, 25 (UP)
- Congressional investigators
gave a mixed reception today to
the Navy's claim that an "hon-
est mistake" in judgment led it
to buy faulty jet fighters that
Rep. Clare E. Hoffman (R.-
Mich.) was satisfied that the
Navy was trying to "play it safe"
with national security in the
Korean war when it ordered an
aircraft engine that later proved
to be underpowered.
He said he would rather take
the judgment of combat-tested
Navy officers than Congressional
"Monday morning quarterbacks
who have the value of hind-
But Rep. Martha Griffith (D.-
Mich.) observed that "a little
better foresight" on the Navy's
part would have saved taxpayers
some of the estimated $200,000,-
000 cost of the ill-fated procure-
They spoke out in separate In-
terviews as top Navy officials
were recalled before a House sub-
committee for further question-
The group is inquiring into the
purchase of 174 engines produced
by Westinghouse Corp. at Kansas
City for a Navy jet plane made
by McDonnell Aircraft Corp., St.
PITTSBURGH, Oct. 25 (UP,-Tl__. i-
Company and union negotiators TrDicll Plla
renew efforts today to end the r
week old strike of CIO electrical
workers against 30 Westinghouse MaQke Low Bid
Electric Corp., plants. Both sides
were under an injunction re- am a r
straining them from violence. For Gam o Work
Two tAlephoned bomb threats
received by Judge Henry X. 0'- Tropical Paint Company, with
Brien, who issued the injunction an offer of $819 was apparent
yesterday fizzled last night. low bidder for the interior paint-
Judge O'Brien said he recelv- ing of a group of 13 Panama Ca-
ed two anonymous telephone nal apartments in Gamboa.
calls warning his home would be The group represent the last
bombed before midnight Monday of 40 apartments located in
as a result of the injunction for- Gambos which are presently
bidding mass picketing at plants slated for interior painting in
in East Pittsburgh and Home- preparation for assignment to
stead, Pa. The double-edge rul- U. S. Army personnel.
i* also ordered Westinghouse to Other paint contractors enter-
post a $0,000 bOnd to assure it Ing bids on the project were Da-
woldd not provoke "violence or niel Rois, Serviclo Brouwer and
intmidation." W.T. Coftey.
support from the smaller pow- sources said afterwardthe prob-
ers. lem may returned over to the
The Big Three plan offered Western European Union.
Russia a security pact-but only The foreign ministers held
in exchange for a no-strings re- their talks against a background
unification of West and East of fa4t-breaking diplomatic de-
Germany. The new Germany velopments that Included:
would be free to chose Its own 1. West German Chancellor
allies. Konrad Adenauer and French
The Western plan would draw Premier Edgar Faure woved in
a demilitarized buffer zone down an exchange of telegrams to
the middle of Europe on both save the friendship of their two
sides of the Oder-Neisse line now nations from the wreckage of the
dividing East Germany and Po- Saar defeat.'
land. 2. French left and rightwing
deputies introduced parliamen-
It would offer an all-European tary questioWs asking the embar-
non-aggression pact to calm So- raised government to fix the
viet fears of aggression from the blame for the French defeat in
West. the Saar.
France and West Germany 3. In the Saarland, political
moved quickly to prevent the leaders held urgent consultations
Saar "Europeanisaton" refer- to form a new non-party govern-
endum defeat from wrecking ment to succeed that of pro-
their new-found friendship French Premier Johannes Hoff-
and splitting Allied unity on man, who resigned because of his
the eve of the Geneva confer- referendum defeat.
German foreign minister Hein- 4. The sizzling Middle East
rich von Brentano joined the crisis caused by the Soviet bloc
Paris talks and agreed to the sale of arms to Egypt.
Western plan. Israeli Premier Moshe Sha-
Von Brentano and Pinay then rett, who flew here to protest
retired to PInay's office to thrash the Communist arms deliveries,
out joint French-German stra- disclosed he would meet with
^egy in the wake of the Saar Molotot at Geneva, probably
referendum debacle. German Thursday.
SENATORS DENNIS CHAVEZ (left) (D., N.M.), Joan L. McClellin (I., Ark.) and On. John
SLennis (right) 4D., Miss.), all members o a Senate approWtlationg group, meet wit& Oen,
Frank Roberts, NATO Chief of Staff in Naples, Italy. At Defense Department expense, the Air
Foice sent an empty four-engined transport plane td Madrid, Spain, tb pick up Sens. McClel-
lan and Stennis and their wives.
Air Force Confesses Snafu
Over Planes For
WASHINGTON, Oct. 25 (UP) senator involved-in the controver-
Two Democratic senators today sy.
accepted the Defense D e p a r t "A review of this matter," the
ment's apology for erroneously re- department said, "has established
porting that they requested spe- the fact that Sens. McClellan nad
cial plush air transportation from Stennis did not request, nor were
Europe. they made aware tlat the Air
Sens. John L. McClellan (D- Force planned to;fly special mis-
Ark.) and John C. Stennis (D-, sion aircraft to Madrid for their
Miss.) said in separate statements return."
that--barring further develop- "Its re tted that the indicent
ments-the highly publicized inci retted that the ndien
dent is closed. caused embarrassment to the Sen-
ators," the statement said.
Last night the department pub- McClellan and Stennis had de-
licly apologized for earlier asset- mended earlier that the Defense
ing that the senators requested a Department explain why it spent
special plane to fly them home $10,000 to send a special plush
at a cost of $10,000 from Spain. plane to Europe to fly them
At the same time the Air Force home.
announced it was cancelling an- The two senators, who ignored
other $10,000 European flight. It the special plane and flew home
did so at the request of Sen Den- in a regularly-scheduled militia
nis Chavez (D-N.M.), the th i rd ry air transport, told reporters on
SRICES: .75 & .40
Shows: 1:00 2:45LL
-OAd4:40 6:4 9:00 p.m.
.. mY.t IW b a
OIRE L EDA
D:'wt. by BILLY WILDER
COLOR by Da LUXE
VICTOR MOORE ROXANNE
w-th EVELYN KEYES
SONNY TUFTS ROBERT STRAUSS OSCAR HOMOLKA MARGUERITE CHAPMAN
Ss*w y BILLY WILDER a GEORGE AXELROD
sALSO: "EL TORO" A CINEMASCOPE SHORT ..
ALSO: "EL TORO" A CINEMASCOPE SHORT!...
11 r..r -- ... I, i
their arrival here that they neV
er requested the special service.
"If there was ny intent to em-
barrassed," McClellan said. "I
shall certainly expect' them to
make an explanation."
Stennis said, "A serious mis-
take has been made" and "I am
going to call on the Department
of Defense for a statement of
McClellan and Stennins, b o t h
members of the powerful Senate
Appropriations Committee, were
more than a little upset about the
wide publicity the Defense Depart-
ment gave to their efforts to egt
home from Europe in time to
keep speaking engagements.
The Defense Departmeht first
announced it was rushing the two.
big transports to Europe to bring-
the senators home because they
refused to wait a feo days fo r
a regularly scheduled flight. It
estimated the cost at $20,000.
After the senators made an-
guished protests, the department
sued a second statement attri-
buting the ruckus to a mix-up.
The -.Dartent said it k ne W
the soe a7 4bk4Ao hI back o
aelfledr dathtt sseumed
tey ceuM rtsti reIgaulap
Shortly after McCt e 11 a ns and
Stennis arrived home yesterday
the department dispatched an of
ficial to their offices with a chro-
nological account of what took
BUFFALO, N. Y., Oct. 25 (UP)
-An AWOL Ft. Bragg, N. C. pa-
ratrooper, arrested on robbery
and assault charges, said today
he was trying to forget the death
of a buddy in a paradrop tragedy
earlier this month.
Cpl. Walter R. Eonivas, 21, of
Hamburg, N. Y., said he went
AWOL from Bragg about three
weeks ago, a few days after his
buddy and close friend was kill-
ed. The friend and another para*
trooper perished when their chutes
became entangled in a training
"Whenever I would go to sleep
I could hear my buddy scream-
ing," Ponivas said. "I just want-
ed to get away. "That's why I
left Ft. Bragg."
Ponivas said he had jumped 11
He was arrested at nearby
Olean N. Y., Sunday on charges
of robbing Martin M. Lichblau, 41,
of Buffalo of $345 and $1,600 check.
Lichblau was hit with a hkanmhr
a b the holdup man fled from rs
don't know why I id
Ponivas sai. "I didn't neeItt
money. I still had $50 of
I had no intention of hokpldmin p
the store. r went in to b ;auy-,
light. I reached in* m. y
and felt the pistol-then t 'ba
By Russ Winterbothom and Ed Kudlaof
Kit 04 bi ghdims gemtbeet
won menr by mu iwts
ofd W" eaik e &M k mime
.E 'Mice Cmus..
1IC I I II '` I I I~
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