The Panama American


Material Information

The Panama American
Portion of title:
Weekend American
Physical Description:
Scott Family Library Fund ( donor )
Panama Times, Ltd.
Place of Publication:
Panama City, Panama
Publication Date:
daily (except saturday and sunday)[may 12, 1973-]
daily[ former oct. 7, 1925-dec. 4, 1966]
daily (except saturday)[ former dec. 10, 1966-may 5, 1973]
normalized irregular


Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Panama (Panama)   ( lcsh )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
Panama -- Panama


Dates or Sequential Designation:
Oct. 7, 1925-
General Note:
On Saturday published as: Weekend American, Dec. 10, 1966-May 5, 1973.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America

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Full Text

i,.l -


I 'I :i

TOURIST 259.00


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









ISCA Membei

Beeer After T

Wih Congress

Members of the U.S. Citizens'
Association who met informally
yesterday with Representative
ohn J. Allen, Jr. (R-Cal.) said
today they "felt very much bet-
ter," after having talked with
i I The group, six members of the
executive committee, said the
Congressman,. who is chairman
vered of the Congressional sub-com-
mitt on t-e Panama Canal,
disclosed general problem m
concerning houng .,education,
itand medial facilities as well as
other conditions htch existon
Mrs, P Frances Longmore. US-
CA's president aid Representa-
Oct 3 (UP) A lone- tLye Alien with "great.
I accidentally disacvered b terjMt Ad udestanding" to
Gail, the seventh tdo- their many ptanreie.
of the year, today He was partlilaity Interested
tly fought Its way in the hoif srituatton, and
the 0-mile an hour has persona visited. many Zone
SMOOmiles~ southeast homs. L st veep the Congress-
~o ian was tetde( employees in
a S tf a me ber of the House
Wb Merchant rne andFisheries
Syi "Lave ON r e a-W l Committee, n also expressed a
t lt t o aboad great Inteire in the medical fa-
due r s s on a clitla able here to em-
i rrig i yes~t to Miami. Pyes. In thesard, he has

all wass oa
did not pled t
Advisory before
b atherlon tha

M lorm was chrters
n advisory at before t
rR "I s akother ship hi
ad %o g: caught in it1& ft
fTe rtorm was charter
noac advisory at lattud
no and, lUmiltude 44.0
or ,bout 1000 mile east
rech Island of Martialc
It *is moving west-nort
at about 15 miles per hou

Truman 0

For .New

t eedoms dinner .
fw the other nliht let
a Uttle puzzled when they n
tteed Ba Wsgner gef up from
)fo IIJ~llhpact wal out shortly

Whaththe guests didn't know
er, was that Wagner
I before he left .lnne
passedd a nor W ex
dent rgrrtting at bad
h, to ake
b .led Mr. Truman on i
tbYou've 4tilfead
you need here.'
dinner. nml Davd
,head or ma Intsm
tepmi n~g into
bDub~~u 8It the
th istheral
iruianing Rudolf
mtbyor galnst ag-

10IP oaa

* t.(

'1, -


rs i- eel ,uw LuuK
l Things We

CHICAGp, Oct. 3 (UP)- The
S10-cent glass of beer may be fol-
lowing the nickel glass down the
drain, a spot check indicated to-
Only this week the average
E price of a glass of beer jumped
S If 'from a dime to 15 cents in Bos-
Under the new order, custom-
That is when the Congressman ers get a nine-ounce glass for 15
recommended that the USCA cents instead of seven ounces
urge a better response. Ifr a dime.
Mrs. Longmore added thati.- The same change was in the
plo stsll had time to send hi offing in parts of New York
e questionnaire despite the Stat, where western New York
fact that the deadline ha al- Innkeepers may decide next week
ready been announced as ast to make the 15-cent tariff stan-
week. ard.
Allen met the USCA commit-rr"
tee at Hotel Tivoli for the In- In Atlanta, Ga., dealers said
formal get-together. thet can't see how the 10-cent
glass can continue without a all
outh, dealers In Knoxville,
Ike.$t!!! u s n uanttty Elsewhere SU thH
Tenn., *lid Jackson, Miss., said
Pan l Ebo w; othe dime glass was already a
PaN O Elbow tonid memory.I
SIn Cleveland, 0., and Pitts-
hburgh. Pa., a thirsty beer lover
,, sti slake his thirst tor a
dime.But t Pittsburgh deal-
ers would rather serve a 151cent
WASHINGTON, Oct. 3 (UP) 'Schooner" or "Pishbowl," atid
A painfully sore right elbow con- n Cleveland the trend Is to-
tius to annoy ent Eiwsen-ads a 12-ounce glass for l15
hower and plague is staff withcents.
rumors of poor health which The, tariff was high i6 New
they say arC decid~ly untrue. York,'Where all faotlItodir and
The latest rumor which the restaurant associations recently
White House felt obligedto step recommended a five-cent price
on was that Mr. Elsenhower's all- boot to meet wholesale price In-
rnrelbQatUhl been diagnosed as
bur t>w th a nahilHtiv ta.t rI;- r

surgeo would be necessary.

SIN I l,.A, I K-^. A^ CM A S ._

IVUc,/ orme

Believe In

That means a beer cost at
least 15 cents in most neighbor-
hood bars and businessmen and
patrons of the swankier drinking
spots pay 20 cents.

Civil Affairs

Director Selee

Remon Lays

Wreath On

FDR's Grave
HYDE PARK, N. Y. O,ct. 3 -
(UP) President Jose Remon of
the Republic of Panama placed.
a wreath at the grave of the
late President Roosevelt at the
family's ancestral home today.
"May God bless the soul of
Franklin D. Roosevelt our great
friend," Remon said in Spanish
as he stood bareheaded by the


Convict Joe Fay

Then Transferred

To Dannemora

NEW YORK, Oct. 3 (U
today directed the removal

Later Remon accompanied by Fay rom Sing-Sing prison t
SPanamanan ambassador to the N.Y. He also directed that
United States, Roberto Heurte- ViSitorS t0 Fay.
matte, had lunch with the lateS y.
President's son and his wife, Mr. Fay, convicted extortion
Col. Richardson Selee, Civil and Mrs. John Roosevelt at of high officials including
l .ffirt Director of the Canal nearby Valkill cottage. ncld
Zone Government,. has submit- Mrs. Eleanor Roosevelt, widow New York and the mayor o
ted his resignation to accept a of the late President, was at cell. He wielded power in N<
poIatim with the Utah Construc- Warm Springs, Ga.
tlUO Company, Some 200 persons who came circles even though he was
Selee plans to leave the Ca- here by motorcade from New Dewey directed the wa
nat service about the end of York City this morning watched
Smooth. The Utah Construc- as Remon paid his respects at submit weekly names of- l
tii Company with which he the grave, that those who were not kn
llbe associated is one of the The Presidential party arrived tho st thse o wer not n
largest contracting firms in the back in New York at 5:15 p.m. to submit their fingerprints
western United States and has It was disclosed that the Order
ofilis and work in-progress in of Vasco Nifiez de Ba 1 b oa Dewey demanded today that
m pny parts of Latin America (Grade of the Great Cross) was hi acting lieutenant governor
an I othed- parts of the world, not left at Hyde Park to be explain fully his frequent visits
The Civil Affairs Director this delivered in absentia to Mrs. to a Sig Sg inmate described
month Will complete eight years Roosvelt, as was previously as *til 1 power in labor cir-
Of Canal service during which planned, cles."
hb has held three of the most Col. Remon will leave the de- The governor acted swiftly to
retp6nsble positions in the or- coration with Ambassador Heur- clear the mystery of the strange
ganlzatkon. He was appolntme to tematte, who will eventually popularity of Fay, who received
hit parent post in July o 1J0at make the presentation personal- scores of calls from high New
the time of the Canal reorgni- ly to Mrs. Roosevelt. York and New Jersey state lead-
ti b ea and national labor officials
lI0 beJ alJ:hlte l er44
huattant a itua I- 0t 0 'h.' Arthp Wela. who
W enghlneer tta irom 'Coii- t took his ath of office Tirs-
VUnversity. He entered the ArmyLOOiK At day freely admitted that he
Unver tof. entered the 19 my soon had gone to Sing sing to viit
after graduation from Cornell Fay "half a dozen times" to
He Is a graduate of the Ar- e ar In Uic promote labor peace in the dij-
my Engineer School and the trict he served as state sena-
ComY En inder nd hool and the This week's issue of theMag- tor.
school.m nta zine "Time" carried an 84-line "It is public knowledge," he
Durhi. World War s, Slee stoly in boti, domestic and La- aId, "that although he (Fay) is
r ned the China-Burma-In- tin American editions on the I t
served in the China-Burman visit of President Jose Antonio serving a prison term for extor-
dia tateer, his assignment be- vsitof n tlon In connection with labor
ng heemon to the United States as affairs, he is still a power in la-
famous Burma Road for which the guest of President Elsen- bor circles. I personally resent
h-w --- -- ower n litai"^ ~

e. All during his Vactin, he drievr a $ Hbil for a 50 ct re e o
as awarded the Legion of
underwe hiseat treat, n hents ad- told him for k t nt ridO Merit. There was also a picture of
underweitb heat treatments d- and told him to keep the chinC He came to the Canal in Nov. Don Chicit and Dofia Cecilia.
Howard M. Snyden On one oc- like a sailor on a three-day when he was assigned Fa as isL ke, Chichi Remon, 45,
Casten, the President went to a ass," Sgt. R. B. Loveland, po. sistant engineer of maintenance. is a profe..slonal soldier. But
penver osteopath for treatment. ne juvenile officer said. stant eineer of since Panama had no army, he
o rk M ayo r b the boy soonran out of money He tire d from activeArmy dto go abroadorhiseduca-
ar .Tbe hisi idn35smuca-e t
( rk M y gree. but it didn't seem to bother in Paterson, asking that $1,000 lowing month was appointed as- ficer from Mexico's Military
bhchie- i sent to hitnootel, f h
0 ohis sle. rent to his hotet sistant to the general manager College. Back in Pana.a, he en-
don'tWhen poce vedmember that," r- of the Panma Railroad Com- ted the national Police (the
don't remember that" r- alhoa Tides tel the boy seemed surprised pany, which position he held nation's onl armed force) as a
s gued the doubtful Dubinsky. that he had been found. Au- until his present appointment captain. At U.S. Invitation, he
SSunday, Oct. 4, 1953 thoritie.s said he flew to Miami Selee has been active in civic later attended the .famed old
ut, D I'm telling you h Lw each after spending a week n affairs of the Isthmus through- cavalry school at Fort Riley,
that that is what happened,1 a.m.......... 7:33 a.rn New York. He had only $11 and out his eight years of residence Kans., where he became a crack
S a e eo 11:42 p.m...........7:53 p.m. some change left from the $5, shot and a good friend of the
Ro U.S. Pearl Harbor time found
nhichi In m position to do his
friends of the north al good turn;
e before midnight on Dec. 7, 1941
lt P m mhe had s inoothly rounded up
, tv.F romA rra iia n "o G a t neons vresidentor In iPanamasa timely
F ro precaution against sabotage of
0TG t Lakethe Pananm Canal.
t On aBy 1947, Colonel Remon was
3 Tirt one rmn':and n officer do hepolice chief and Panama's
-fO into the Jungles o Panama clothing, mess equipment aaind strong man and President mak-
s o rraojtefedrearms. er. Eager for a little order in
Seven a ralon the mst- Helicopters of the 2nd Avia- his country's mercurial politics,
ern Canal trek -tone ectiloo of Fort Kubbe will but reluctant to become Pres-
SCanama b Zr to test th-Rpube of supply the training group as it dent, he patiently tried four
tePanama bder to tes t the la rhacks Its way toward Gatun men in the office. Finally he de-
vistnal snLe. Predesignated points have cided to run himself, campaign-
The men all the ntel- -ben decided upon and the ed hard last year. and won
Te n4 m md'rel cotnabsane ie jungle unit will chop a landing easily in a fair vote.
toon t headquartem Comr4t, Area for the supply bearing "So far, wChichi Remon has
d Infantry Regimnt, helicopter to drop their sup- managed to be Panama's best
Kobbe, will start their' overland piles in. President in years. Panajman-
VdoUse of field expediency will anions, accustomed to seeing
torney down r the Zone `e of be stressed and if necessary, the the public treasury drained in
t h tboe ne arratJan smad will men, who Will not carry emer- one way or another by elected
i 'r. t:aizr through the agency rations, will hunt their officials, now tell themselves in-
rt. a ath ta n aro crhm own food if the helicopter can- credulously that he is Ireally
t s n ac not reach the designated drop trying to do something fot' Pan-
sIed&s"str amuntil Te reach site. aa.) He raised income taxes,
b Ou r Lakl 235 man miles away, This exercise, the first of its previously a Joke, by 50 per cent
what tw mmore in ioot-whearying kind held along along the in the higher brackets--and
r -l'tan l olcmpeas. tP thbe western border of the Zone, will forbade the government to do
their a nd ul th eil bor e uq the experience gathered in business with anyone who could
other suc treks in previous not produce a tax receipt. Now
sr "i mi t years" and that gathered in he has tackled the delicate Job
: Opeboraton Brushbay conducted of zewritinv: Panama's relation-
m. earrtllier this year in the jungle ship to the U.S., whose flag
straying s o areas on the other side of the flies over t Canal Zone."
Parama Uthmui
Altho ugh eom e At the conclon of the t- Homesick Sailor
VeOMo the unit will be 'picked
mutes, thU bott andwl tn Gets Four Years
a short sw an a triek point and then re-
_an be fol-" turned to Fort Kobbe. DIVONPORT, England, Oct. 3 c
the tri o beThe 31 men in the expedition (UP).- Stoker-mechanic An- c
Wh a tR is thit. are all In prime physci condi- thony Charles Jones, 28, beganoa
Wata It emeas t hi tion and will be in the cam- serving a four-year sentence to-
Wn raow tto make mand at least eight months day for unscrewing handles from t
grm e on rad tro gtIm*r to instruct other units of 21 boiler room valves on a fri-
i bareenery. AtOugh the 33 regiment in the lessons gate, throwing them overboard i
the 3& th R.'at n I U ~.ed" leaned in the jungle survival and cutting cables to the ship's b
ra the rtxi se. steering mechanism with a hack
thet an"bota ner f ootuV t" 'u AN W Pmen t The group is under the com- saw.
VmN th Ntctblltys-ifin I$ Iing W med th 5 s mald of Lt. James W. Mc- Jones pleaded he was homesick
Uc".M*#W E* It-,, tents vto b Iodll, Platoon Commander, and wanted to atop the ship

any impiIca uon of wrong dolng
on my part."
Fay, a former vice president
of the AFL Operating Engin-
eers Union, began serving a
71J to 15-year sentence in Ju-
ly, 1947, on conviction of con-
spiring to extort $703,000 from
contractors on a New York Ci-
ty water supply project.
He has been in Sing Sing since

'The Hog's Read

Father Tells Pr

JP) Gov. Thomas E. Do wj
I of former labor czar Joseph
o Clinton prison, Dannemora
t his office be notified of al
ner, had been visited by score
the lieutenant governor of
f Jersey City at his Sing Sma
ew York and New Jersey labq
in prison.
rden of Dannemora prison to
II Fay's visitors and directed
own to the warden be forced
for positive identification.
Feb. 20, 1947, after a short stall
at Rikers Island prison.
Dewey, hearing of Wick's vis-
its to Fay through a list relekw
ed by the prison on requet d
reporters, said he thoroughly5 dio
approved of any public officW
calling on a convicted extortion.
Ist unless it was necessary In tbl
course of his duties.
Wick was a state senator whe$
he called on Fay. He had b
State Senate majority u i p
til he, sfe"n E
C. Moore, who resigned. ,
Dewey's demand for an, e
planation was issued by dward
J. Donovan, state commissioner
of correction, at Albany. But the
governor, in New York to attend
the World Series, mmediatel
called his press secretary, Ha"rr
O'Donnell, to New York. There
meeting today was expected M
deal with the Wick-Fay case.
The list handed to report,
.ers included the nauses of
William F. Bleakley, a former
New York State supreme coart
Justice, Jersey City mayor J hn
V. Kenny, Thomas A. Munry;
president of the state federal.
tion of labor, and many othmm.
At least 50 persons, many of
them well known, visited Fay in
Sing Sing.
Many of those on Fay's S
Sing calling list were unavallbli
for comment. "W

ry To Butcher,"

o-Red POW

0 -
SPRINGFIELD, Ill., Oct. 3 ing all the time you look t
(UP) The family of Cpl. Ar- her."
lie Pate, 21, put their love fori The young soldier's sister, Bu
him on a wax disk today, plead- lah, told him that "we'd have
ing with him to forsake Com- fun like we used to have" if he'd
munism and come home from come back.
Korea because his mother "sits "You just don't know how
and cries all the time and calls much grief you put on mother,"
your name." his sister said. "She site and
Pate is one of the 23 American cries all the time and calls "owa
prisoners of war who allegedly name."
refused repatriation because they Pate's aunt, Mrs. Jeannett
have embraced Communism. Daly was the only one to discuss
His father, mother, sister and the issue of Communism.
aunt raced here from their farm' "You know that you can't stay
home near Carbondale, Ill., to over there and be free and you
make a recording at 1 a m. know well that you're a free-
which will be taken to the Far born American and there's no
East command by the Veterans place over there for you," his
of Foreign Wdrs. aunt said.
The Pate recording, as well as The family members assured
others, must be in San Francisco Pate of their love and the record-
Monday for a flight to Tokyo. ing ended with his mother whxs-
The Pates were so tearful and pering "godbye" and breathing a
grief-stricken they could hardly kiss into the microphone.
get through the recording session State police cars rushed the
at radio station WCVS. It took a family here at 75 miles an hour
half hour to record the first so the recording would be made
three minutes of tape and 90 in time.
minutes to make the full 14- Station announcer Dick O'-
minute recording. Neill said "it was the moet
Sobbing out her love, Mrs. heart-breaking thing I eve
Howard Pate, the boy's mother, worked on."
told him:
"Arlie, we've been waiting a rtholic
long time for you to come back. atnoli Ic I
We've got everything you said id Ch h
^nde 1able you wt.Building Church
"Your dad's not able to taken South Kor
Care of the farm...son, doinn South Korea
come home to us, you're welcome
any time you come home." I SEOUL, Korea, Oct. 3 (UP) -
Pate's father took a sterner American soldiers are helping to
tone: build a Catholic church on the
"What'swrong with you. boy?" spot where 50 years ago hud-
he said. "Why don't you come on dreds of Korean Christian mar-
home like you ought to? tyrs were executed.
"We've got the hog ready to Troops of the U.S. 24th Divbr
butcher and' we've been waiting slon contributed $300 and labeo
m you a long time... ito construct the village church
"My Lord, you're worrying' where some 300 Korean CalU
Uhoary so she's pretty near cry- lcs were executed in SIM .


' ;.4


_ rr& z' uIn

3 thne tourq sO pW of u I sMW o L othis --n
In the In a discussIon about the B Coo .; H er
.aof 0 Scln m ymliton 44 att e. .terday
tJenihe. o President fti a sore l-
fringe benefit the Congress- t* Prti deit hasi a soree-i Lou
rrom f man istat :!te. r the e- lw t 1t bursitis, Present-
a sen greaman wil'have to do." heat. It is a little more painful On Hea 11
ptmor- Members at the meeting-told than t was when he was inH Oct 3 UP)
oen- Allen they fidel tte questionnae DnveT." DenerMAMI;, Oct..3UP)
ry. was "very good,*and the entire It was during the President's A 14-year-old boy who spent:his
id In a roup said the'hqbd been very aik-weeka stay in Colorado that grandmoVr's.$5,300 life savings
Se 15.0 imPresaed by the sinerity and word of the ailing elbow came on a one rVeeks spree was- one
0 west understanding of the s u r v e y to light. He hurt it, banging it of the heaylest tippers to hit this
of theteam. Thoy told Allen however against sonmethifhi In the White resort, pOU/Wcsaid today. t'
3ue. that the r one had been poor iHouse, before he wCnt Wft on Police began getting saspicious
thwest because of employes' low mo- Aug. 8. of rXenseth Hungrie ~ Pter-
r l- son N.J.. after he handed a-cab

- 'i*A -i--





-- -----3~C-L ---)---



J/^MWwC~tub wB~CZYC m


vmwwa oram

* *' ESP%

: bit

.it would be illogical if did not intervene."


Ai tes Make

H land Games

S W HINGTON, October 3 --
Acroa n the United States, Can-
ada I d In the United King-
7 do.,az .iltea muslcirans dancers
and I hlete this summer are
cmetang in some of the
I 0 8lost colorful contests,
ttl Highland Games.
wth of Informal
SVillage gatherings.
t ames are traditional
lkt-s and music-lov-
says the National
S Oli a Society.
Seldom did a visitor stop of
old at a Hlghlid chieftain's
house without relyivng an in-
vitation to compete at putting
the stone, counterpart of the
mg=erm shotput.
M uy. of the'competitlns are
devoted .to piping and dancing,
and there'fs sometimes sing-
ing, harp playing and fiddling
as wqll. The dance contests
Include the highland fling.
dj8q ace,h foursome reel and
Beih Trlus (Old Trousersi, a
..tye. o. hornpipe.
1 Most Imprcrslve Hlighian game
9ds the brawny sport of tossing
*tlh ca.r. q 20-foot. 200-oound
Jog. oMlnhl it In locked
_ands ,t tesser blancs the
Suge lhl( vetlcally aAId run-
.ning forward, heaves it end
-over end. The event may have
originated with Scottish lum-
6 bermen who used this method
mof nutting logs sacos steep
(Oaes are those held annually
at Braemar, Scotwlrd.
i Nova datlar-wl Gaelic is
ipo-n hi-re' q o Bv niy than
JnSco aid itself, has. noted
Highland Games at Antigon-
h. Canada's other promineht
,ltsland Oatheriapg include
ames :atY.a er Ontario;
n lanepe Mau and VAn-
I over. British Columbia.
In the United States, High-
S sand Games are becoming In-
| creaslngly popular In such
western cities as Seattle, San
rancisco and Pasadena. In
ib e East, a number of gather-
Sngs a held each year in New
eJ w York as well
1 tburgh and Bos-
n a ,-,


This situation, which gives
the complete Initiative to
China, will surely go on for
many more years.
Its full Impact hit me dur-
ing the last three months as
1 traveled through Hong Kong,
Japan, Korea and Indo-China.
Officially America is deter-
mined to keep communism
from further spreading in
Asia. Officially the Chinese
Communists are committed-
as they have said time and
time again- to make all A-
sia Communist.
Every diplomat I spoke to,
including the British, who
have representatye IIn Pel-
ping, believes China is con-
vinced it can, at thib time,
meddle -without ,beig hurt
at home.
General Mao's faith In his
sacred sanctuary has been
strengthened by these events:
1. The term of the Korean
truce, which Mao regardsand
publicizes as an American set-
back, and Wu politeal defeat
In the U. D. ,thome who ad-
vocated bombing China.
2. Britisk .4eterminatien, of-
ten repeated by London's a-
gents In Asi that toilingg

morrow," said Navarre, "It
would be logical if America
does not Intervene."
Recently French paratroopers
dropped onto the big Vie-
minh Langson base, Jtut this
side of China. The defenders
fled across the Kycua River
Into China.
The paratroopers, tetralned
by diplomacy, had as strong
comments to make about
such %trange ground tules as
our Jet Jockeys, except in
Big Chinese supply 'dumps
for Vletmlnh soldiers are quite
exposed to any aviator flnk
near the Kycua Rtver. But
these dumps are as safe as
If they were 10,000 feet un-
Each day I find other ugly
comparisons with Korqa.
In 1950, when I first repot-
ed, Indochinese jungle battles
where hooting monkeys give
away advancing Infl
the Vletmlnh were poorly
armed guerrlllas with light
rifles and often two men for
each weapon.

In the Ornent 1iSa rall Now Chinese am, 1ni1h@nx
out war Wh W h heavy machine guns mortarJ.
ST artillery, anti aircraft guns
3. The Indochinese War in and tru ck fom ACuesholoa-
which the French-with the kia are being dated to Viet-
same fears as the British-- m unito. A AMdern naif
try to minimize Chinese dl- CommunistamyItrowing
reaction of the rebellion. o unist ary land g twi
u_ in the last land of the
b elephant.
Like the British, the French k-n 1050,
feel naked before Chinese the Frecn -
manpower and have no In- encounter a
tentlon of further stripping knit band dA
their European forces to as much mill
block Mao. as the Kansa o
Furthermore, Paris, where ev- Today seven orantB E dL..
ery third man carries a par- 10oe of Vitinlh, wbo grad-
ty ,in t hed tcamps.
present ..* olkey t*ol, kPey t P
tlon etliltesn
responsibilities. t,. .... ...

Gen. Henri Navarre, new
French commander here, says
frankly that Ftench :and
loyal Indo~bese; could resist
only a few weeks if Red Chi-
nese soldiers crossed the bor-

He feels that I
such a push Ai
would have to r
save the French e
"If the war i
becomes internati



if there was

Otur d~iTsons, rainea Uke
almond eyed Rockettesand
complete with radios ard otn-
er necessitle of 2 th Cen-
try war. mig ,WIn their
d diplonu- China be-
fore the na w attack soon er-

ace here tL o Agaa Korea. The first Chl.
expeditionary nese eneeuntered there fought
m edit y e n a street gang than
n Indohilna an army.
lonalised to- laseeet nga in men weeks
before trues ha moe artil-
lery than ppodlng t?. units
and nMt over oncentrated
ubarrme seldm seen in Wrold
War IL
As Communists fatten Viet-
mlnh, we've got t stiffen
the French ,a sll heavier
gar --bombu airraft car-
Sriers, radar. our hundred
million dollars In fresh aid
ha Juat been notarlaed.
Thle deep Oriental Involve-
ment and the troubled years
pltively ahead Is something
: f.every Americain to pon-
It's your tax dollar and your
son-but the Chinese have
most to aay about where you
-- send them.

It's Your Dollar

And It's Your Soi
-- o -

But Chinese Communists

Say Where You Send Them

SAIGON, Indochina, Oct. 3 (NEA) America must
face this simple truth: The Chinese Communists control
our movements in the Orient.
Any time they went to start a fire in Asia they easily
can through their organizations in every sector.
Because our government has committed itself to be
the head fireman and banker for democratic interests in
.'re Orient we must rush to douse these flames with-.or
,!lars and sometimes with the lives of our young men.

"prise'.rn i moeek attack ea u.8. 7th btK iwn haef,

Tombstone Reveal Racour Of l 1

WELLINGTON, 0., Oct. 3 my landacAp to d: ay with e
(UP)- Otis 0. Pratt was bit- me as ntaer s l 1. FMare- ni
ter over treatment he had re- welU." h
celve4 is an artist and sculp- fatt, lIii go:~t od
tor, so he had his resentment deal of. tine .P ..tid-
carved ble tombstone. ylng art When be m tck
The standing over the he earned a Ur,. by
grave Pratt and his mother sketching on
in Orfltgood Cemetery here, pe0Ulde an l TIO, "ep efor
attracts many tourists. IPratt a U ttan
died A 221 at the ege of 76. pated marals On the li
The tt*rlptlon reads: llude of h his Labt, Just hi
j" I lived in an age before he Mdi e.uho06d P
when ruptin was in oar them all.
government and the ballot
box was beggd for. When .
martyBd presidents and riots ,Gp A a
echoed. bver our land. When t eA
law ad respect clung to the KANsAs Q 91) ft
rich and shunned the poor. The H.R.rfkd and lost
When mony: and fashion had ti Mt lltiaN. While
the brala's Ad' talent went Soa was S the Couple, 3i
uver water for want of som thief ti f' e ar
free sohp of art supported parkLd has
by our g Mnent. Such were City hospitt af th
the conitions which caused ulce latg.Md

-4 ,
, Xe

Technicqyo Release of The Masterpiece...!
r- SHOWS: 1:15 3:45 6:15 8:46 P. M.
Here's the wonderfldm
that sets a new standard (
for sheer entertainment
and enjoymmmati

1~ ,'a

*istian Andeurie

9 Danny Kaye

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CLO08INO ON AC-U.S. AITR BASE taogbiBr, ~Briealwtroapers uyrfOta r toldf
ovTer oMf a Br. aaf. It's part of eat maneu ag to train for dens w
i g t horua n lar. -c bit

ODO, oct s -( ad ue th gte, over-pow- ..'- S '

In among the wisps of yellow erlng .4larplng threads. uable Aal compa*- re- I wil dy
tYank Air Bases tI Ertgfi d rmn
esr. whrei Etc oxi th
b y TaM A. CULLat as a don paratroopers, fullynouhd thv -b renge ea voDa U. tI
I armed; abag from the rick b 9 takes to Safty. A, oi..1,
LONDON, Oct. 3 -(NBA) and naod the gate over-pow- the eI Va- oIn t hekw Ii r .
In among the wisps of yellow ering uaad 4raong the guards. unable tr Sgfo ritishs re- pis will rl au
straw the cold steel m sugle of atlOaMnely their comrades serve moops. compare eMfspt.- j
a rifle caught the lint of early opened- hre from the base per- With the the xer- In a an
morning light as the hay wag- lmnNtar. cises ht A bl Uper ing ae.
base att Upper eyford, near Sathtat. onld have been. volve U. B. tain .
SnOxfordo. uuuBut this was al part of real- In the defea' I p- r chek witb i
It rattled past the &in: tle a e as the 7th g Air gram. b t th i
"Warning -U.S. MIlitary -Di U. Strategic AirCom-
servation," and althoihe mahay erat dainge uean co- ato oririWbW ,' the ie- r w
had been alert hae aety oe British Trto- ment at *- blsP f
troops were in the region, the raal, hleh- correspond to A- mand w er' i ot
lular attention. Th.. r-.. AIsr vieslon'. bases so befA l It Ao ,, ,'" ~ -r-
I It *M not unusual to see In IBrft we vital to the.- de- He t Safe per- I beeM .on
farmers hauling hay at dawn. fen.t f-the Xuropean conti- sonnel, a on IV I .rr-
I As the wagpn came abreast nenk. to WI o1 ly i tob abfektbip
of the main gate It ,emed, to psm at the.maneIrers is po Oa 6UQfba ttO
disintegate. to d.* the" bume against t;..
Straw shot up ln6 thC rrp enmy e- o"" S ci f suC t ,
Tand a up
/-- .l** 4 pro 4at ,as to-pre .

in the dttT. a .

ti st f
sB i
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aptme. and pron
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lenc I rs wh~ lne X eye h m
-fl 7. MdL In,1A -alab ,,ud.sWgmn -,,
h o) ORaung=s I. hiVe In Walsh elk
S. I.. Ro rta Haynes, have Identical stars of persaas
Rado Nqu alities of these qualitieae
Royal stAne.L. he wouldn't want
t y "Mis Reed has one of the "The emer is
ot -,- er t a f u de face of appeal for ,.
t or r ntI have Me3n, t she, stictly the director aLd.
I.bSB. .. r:the oManl B T Occidental, or western uro- er the grl
w eVrlgiait~,,. '.S .., .-""I th" n 1M0:0dw, october 5, at 7:0k pean style, and Miss Hatn sarlsh or Oreek,' 1
:the Rpem. Ms ;Bldlred iM. Nely has the rounded facial stru ure face, and the
1 w" u -e of the both girls have classic profiles. any sort of a
Woat 4II. -witWh t l me, wirs are Bo th have large d expreihe's aen-
5 : a J. rged t isatend to assure a tr
tr : .On I The Ar erter; b= presentatronro all nforty-eight
"al .dt States. Io the meeting
.i ,an whthere wlbe a Nickle Social wlth
:Lb I%'Alarim Cloak Club o are very attnctie items available.
(lm. on. The Com _ittee hfs planned en-
5ia~if IaI 2.3,o eSalon .1oera ". ..i' ,d .t th.t 00 tertainrmnt apropos the theme See U hr ef
Si ar i ad In, of the ann "The ." i .o oe ing "The USA.

i~ .--O- O a e .Record 'I 10:05-Ont the rde 'N wo ,I are, at thr r..pldenas. Thur s-
1 s 11:01 ; Nw 1en Skeels, Mrs 'Wuil- 1a, to honor Mr. and Mrs. Ber-
I 2 :'.:z ca.'- ..,.E
^^ ^ ---t- f eea s iw'e t.__ Wl
a4 u "GoMusic 1t:I0-Pepplar Music Tnthehr guests r: er fawere Mr. and
;0u6 ar Mu i :0.-NeS r s-nt. am. Str De o ad, Mr. R Hut M* Pwrnk L. tt, Dr. and Mrs. y Clement T. Jones
S5 1: s Parade A r. M J. MrWay' GIder, Mr. and W. Untd Ps Staff Correspondent
-SE 11 *P Ckon a S ltb Pgy to h ono A S g 4 M rs a ner Mrsm D er-t,
SeSoi oI aWorlr. (. w and k Silyl, Ay cock HOLLYWOOD (UP)-a Raoul Esplanade combines
:de-umanra 2: E ( 4" ..Conrad O. and rnH- Wah own or years as a ren w
-Three quarteM usime' 2:0nRo Mrs. NIud, ir Mrls.Lee i H 'man's y.ctor," has, ne Cver a r-n g wa
S, :-It's Time to ance B' Kenneth theless, some very positive 1 fine Contemporary handng.
ll 2:30-ls Tmer. o DnMede. 32: ertr Clute, Mrs .In Am~ werlee WP~ma 's deas about women in films. It is ideally suited to your
:-Baatte.:- ohe Bandas 3: o. h, n Ca1mMed, ea i M A.etngc Raoul, it may be iemember- wayo entertaining.
: ..s .Show 320--All Star C.cert a l 3: 'day -Wim, L_~ beular monthly Board eed, is the .dlreotor who once It sets a dramatically elegant
,w 4:, w Alb .~t tgf Colon Branch guided the work of Dolores Del
1: s mm WO Ids 4: ,M M e sis. Women Blo am others Let us deontrate
sluaf 4: _-M et Wors 4: Your Favo. et, erge T :Cubpl be t hald Menday at Curreny directing his own how splendidly It
Sl 4:' P R. MrR. W. ~ ,i bell, Mrs. J. .3.10 p.m. at tOh GluHb Bag. dscover tk Hudson, as well complements different types n fl,
tais Or- ] 4:i 's. Your Favorite 5: ubr FPvolri to Thl, I.AErl. Bec, Mrs. P, AllmembeIr asi* rgto attend as Donas Reed, Jed Carey and of ohina and crystal.
,.. (sontld.) JohH Mrs. 1arr1 White, M. to plan for coming _ctivitles. Boberta Harnes in Columbi's
l ... *., 5:, our Fav orLt s 0I-yo. and The RLaand'.At White, b., Mr. Julus Det. Fur" Wlh skeptical. A s ce place setting is
biAO Off s: 00-ed Metboot V : of the c ala t of directors who only $131.24, teaspoon $4.04t.
OH:0B.-B Sketebbook (V6A) T e Naw Iales Bhare Cbato teld First ac have posed in Hollywood as Ind we make it easy for -
-a31et thW s:8h, &.IION SPORTS ShW NRalitrat YoyagOe ofe T b th the Cvengalls of some of the you to own.
: ,: R D. oo0W? vMl, 1.. The ubse of Gatun 13 -hold at sre.en stabLrse, especially

Slb theTefo tuesondayaeve-pleirsl ay man. si Walsh
4 :aeCur n d at 7. ctn.g hs otll b t
e-ao '1n .Te ',.- Jo ;Safford- Show ad a ......... theree o e ea number of mitl-
' eRA3ub .. eI, iraia s.9 month.", a ful hE [nre ctlan. ptlg clrfmnatances. You prob-
i ;-. rm the AM onor at a i ably can say that the director
clubM.. W9yo.-mtopl g..a, a- -i'e .mde' hH a star. But with
t ..- -aR"N vo-yage '- Lfague layOing. -e t tte ssnome, sm of theym
w7:00y _Omas Sv. Ctloc o beI. .. "Wtha many mdWls.
T lr 10 Mo Oc tr5 ,autiul and talented many
.:8--Tw H, ur 1:., ( ) ,th. e. .o m not so beaurtlul, and
Alarm tle Clob Soo perhaps nor so talenteda eeth- *tr BEIVw
rI:ot,1 n Lauwiiiimg ln, le r,.. ;,' Th eIr. e have been o all races
S0:0mhy w"tringt ,. r .. and 'baecIgonds, from every
music ((119% iM 0t Obte a t 7.36. part of the eartbo"
w 4sOIed 1ei dtn m
.9 10'o .Cas' 49C.d Bowanes PlayH
sNone ofthese things coaunt- Kan
1- Co;l.ege Cn:L. wt1o. ed very mueeh, Wallh said. He De UTsY

,. t-"a O-.T & : ',e s '151 CENTLL AVtb I Baynes

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',vt-eCu ow to 416 *'

:I yo 11 4 iwah you be- collect their thoughts than the
t tion. If rapid tour qf.,kty sights.
eOr With some oel .are. going t I intiodea
iUdre go6ly you attend lessor Lee, forget the myth '' ..
e m that the introduction has to bq
'And e or -later you witty or full of jokes. That's
~ ind u~ a connmmttee with a the speaker's responsibility.
>rgranE t9 prepare; and a The best introduction avoids M
worvouszo !ach. !sugary superlatives. -It tells Al A p ey U-(j .E- 1.
II Before Je gavel., bangs a- simply who the speaker is,
* ln t 'l a 3n iett: 'open-nioati- what his attainments are, 'hy
i. an IT prspiring. to present he's thery- and what e's sup-
Sprogram, I consulted an posed to do. New, take-it-easy .al. ftor r
M rt to 'see If there weren't Maximum time should be the hurried htna elii hap-
.pt. O}s to help. aniutteurs'tvwo and a hMlf minhtea, 1 ys pily combine low dost With
1 ntl iy Turns out there the expert. If you don't trust smart, good looks.
MIN 'yo.r m llemory, v.'rte t.e in-i Made of shining, aluminum m
ir expert is Irving J. Lee,' formation on a card (paper foil or plastic-treated paper,'
* .3W -r of public speaking at rustles in jittery hands) and such aids eliminate much o
"*'.1 tdern University, anac- read it. the time-consuming drudgery
F'- speaker hnd an You're giving the repOrt orlwe all face in the prepara-
_Awim&_jnq, with his,tatff, has speech yourself:. Prepare .and tion and serving of Ahree
Intiewiwed hundreds of speak- outline a week before the square meals a day.
t and audiences to compile meeting. Lee advises. Write, It I especially appreciate them
VItta for such books as "How d'r in and learn, the outline, on the busy days when there
W- Tlk With People." .bul not the precise words you is more housekeeping to be
.... riW ty say .. [done than there is time to do
A l -- *- Don't fret, about' your g#am-it. Or when you want to en-
j. r^ 'mLamar, your voice, your gestures certain informally and easily.
(' ) or your faci expressions. Dtsposak.le aluminum foil m
S. -Think only of explaining ideas. bowls, for, example, are made
S' .Use everyday .words, marshal to line the top burners of a
Small pertinent details. gas rnge. Fitted over the reg-
SRehearse the report by yur- ular burner bowl, these ,fil
Sm self out loud a few days be- liners catch the boiled oVer
fore the meeting. Only. purpose soup or scorched crumbs.
of rehearsal ii to tnie your-1 Cleani* up the stove after --.
I eda few basic, bother- self and to et you know a mesy accident is as' im 'is b lob owls _b-t a
a hr- ledaa mesay 'accident Is bw s bowls
t ons: What do we the eutlin. as lifting oqut the soiled llr r ....
: as program chairman? How. .- aid inserting a fresh one... ,.., ,-
Swe introduce a speaker? -/ Follware dishes amd pans, hold the pickles or reliahess.
ow do we give an interest- which can now be had. in a These nonleaking bowls would
fn, report? dosen sises and shapOes, ~ke work fine for- the afterrthe-
M tiregoram cha.lran. M rit .easy on the cook. 1.t the game chill party or yster
,l b a visiting speaker in tow ipinitazed pans, you cam mix, stew. ..
Sthe expert s ay, tbhke abnd serve the mlTtV Wf-- -- ..
:hat the speaker understands L land throw away the dish ,
*, o much time he has to talk you like. ,
eore he arrives, and then re- If you have a freepr,, tlie
him again at program Greatest evil in repost-giv- meat lof packed in the ifll
e ing, ays th it lf ert, is not tpan a gn g fro ovet 'to I
S Be, stern- about limiting pre- knowing ho, 'oag, youu'l tlk. freserr, Iter defrost6 and /u 4 .ac tlltV
c"M elub announcements to He advises -'keeyig the- crd. served, .
Sall-over mrinmufn of 15 outline at hand. These cobk-and-freze dishb .... -,,- ,. :-
nute. As a matter of court- Once in front of the audi- ave a. pal flange edge
ask the speaker if he ence, if your knees start to that they cah be sealed The woman past 40 hemany
ld prefer to sit in the shake or butterflies flutter n a sht pre a consider t keep her_
gin, instead of on stage, un- the stomach, hang on. to some- -i-tersacr Becase the If as well-Vi
he's .duii to talk. thingg a chair, lactern- or $&-e dire a h csa .be reused, Oekif .' O e
Shble. thoe tops have b t e4 record ~' inclined
S()ne comforting- fact tis re- several entrfiek backview.
search turned up ts. that _o Withi tlei fitesdtte o
< matter how ne~ the speak- the TV bIftht dri w the 8uh neglect not only indip
r 1i sh6r of W entmtainm tnt b cate are
won't s Y .oad. Absent mindedness, you
Sone per&w, is supposed to be a sumr
-i i t ^ gramm l "'at. ,w -id ,in l-lr' ign of j o a 1 as
Clothes 'V 'dtret boa- ed aa woman a tr1o f 4
-In h 1 onotied=ite Jsoar-ed oa as
'tteefl tity boin t6 nu iute owastef itlar p colorha been in the
a guest with lunch ping, hat or bold colored ombia-' borders and compartments habit of akt '
1%,di. L tion will keep nthe &4dl60 keep foods ana drink isola yur
th r1i Ir successfully distracted. roeany fit well on the TV tray .- idea oid7y U
a hour of quiet tonervousness you may display, MPstic treated paper tas 1 0oth yo ur
S_ Yo want to be certain that

; NBA Sta Writer hundreds of fabric samples a pleasure. *ng to noer sholdes Is our p o i
ag powder uor azrd v..r'

.at. -e( -; vermity un ~n e ?i ui3l-s' a guie ti bak rItc in t~ a-a
,os .arthe new vises the -chool laundry which room I tabulated the tin teew your ace? a
fiblers IWhat can we cleans 18,000 pounds of clothes do that. it can be cut out and
of then qnd how do we and linens a day. pasted on the supply cabinet it is also i rtant to t
u:them at home? I went deor. not every new synthetic the back' Tl n 1 .
Sto achl to' learn the Bradley emphasized two points. fiber is included. I wanted to clothes. -A 4 t '
ToI the, 8tate Univer- There are advantages and dis- find out about those we are ing in the rn"ot
t w, tha here advantages to any--aric, syn-nost- apt to encounter whe behind. It may fit too tgtly etats, sitting at -
A. Bradley, as laundry thetle or natural fiber. Proper we ahop for home furnish- over thG derrierre, causing La you are q cfgl
textile conUtltant for the handling will l prolong their ings this fall, ripple above the waitline r that ammclr
the trimming that is fine in.
Clhrocteristics Gener :Care Special Handling front may be too much in t he
*' ro-- Take time to 4tudy the e to hold that .
m clothes froi every tan on tg ad oone
|' I.h eLhri en **d b ri -r o.I Hed w NN.I, Use Ukwem For yllemr k I c et h tw *. i. er. all, that's one way
IPs. p sot tiM. C rti a w 0..C .. Mi.Wm in u m bio. eger per cti water is l rie to will be seen on you. P
wrtie. Try .olfr*ica. IfH Mded, thi s, eyewiq t o isu hie '
-,e lowest k ppoe. d cet be OsemHd.F

pe, %he-wIope*, WO ob.h Heed wel if pet le A.'IuesSpoio TalT hr w ogwsg mthr set depth
|^BLY ^^l ^ ^ ^? n pots'nt'tfti in norinmpt shoe,
0e4#i X4us M6MyMW. d'e t WOW. FBe't 30i00r wr,. 1tes# rc. ei't eCMe o Febricriae- is0 1 1wommh kth
bury g-s ashiejo fug fai4". W This 0so0 w w ^ or -
eo ee de e r i u ceet s to I e may not be ascompan"d by
iS. C t dwr ws ee.d ..ifrl, ,i-k the new, nder heel.
Detachable collars of ail
(leather,' lipen, fur) ,- big
wor, foieM-p 7, dys Wshk spretely oth cl eba by e't nk. Mey rubf urfe dr fashion nels this yemnr-Among
se0 e - re i l i* w, *l t dMy *e*t. Ian't s iy' -nt -rt VU swil~i mtl. ,M annd beltU'd d'4 wtth
teem Nb'w is time. ie. Dry e*how et. a-: is lipise eele *J to rlhnestoxe. ., .-
eEmid phig hol brek NW I nud ind oube-
,daewoven c- abori~ns that have
trimmnni rhinestones, seed
w "Paw, (y esd b, die rt- Winles s-ely with cloh dipped e SMe't iw felbric ome ceat o kc 'pearls, e os or jet and
gdpet (wfee. odr ophoste y. -- water, eIl-purp.e desert. medh eet. Do'rt t to pre r wim.
I The halted neck ba*hknere
*weetfetsr1m& WermWesweater n. beilge,
.pasl flt o' rink. Werm Wsi iw er M o neql^ l *r mretMek Wee't stad khee. Wil l f$ oi ksrikl Mact wffl let '
iw 'WiM. "Wlt Mee etr weskr. Aoid .Fele~* i~ti.. p umJor see, blooket bkldieg if skirts for ts fo
SfMs may e*ed to shed ender Shlrtu spin cy r loosu wIgr wwe ierm ei a d to p d. alL -
er vmw we; mtsio. wn We vwer, Osy so eeIhh "'
dcterget iThe rha or drips, nh
s -the. oa* tA-mtd
110:---- no* for and eq,
.'Women o ,

tdIr fil.on g ecitebe. M use oe-qMrter amnt of bil*ch uMd Cure, tfhe disc ea a d it wike ore a W hen too ( g9
A psljridte *rie r ftete tor c U*t* *J tte t d( ; wito c. a eres usM p. tTPr hair g'
ai4 s d lu he or r Meee when h w tf i U'Le-. 'eL ,
husel an
a ie u'a ~cet~~dm l~ wew:we V. s. mJ .

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Mr Wbdl i' f rl- frd m heeWy drop s or whom im Aept tm er oi w wet 4ts 1
s-sriht c kweer Mdark t wMshollM. Spuo y ** m"y. Whe e *e*mbid wm* er.
to pr Wo L A urin m oshm gitS im fbk aret a 4kegh eal rye ,

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lovely landof t 'he1ula6% tanu
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.euasy Fair. l's ka uitded
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the tfig WjttrSta in the
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Iya spoke at their ao m slipega of the villar ~l
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Sell em... When You Telth ti P. A. *s.i
Leave uour Ad ~i h uue of our Agents or our offices f No. S~.- H" Street Paz a a '
No. 12,179 Central Ave. Colon

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Mo. 6 rival Ave.-Phone 1-1091 snd

VIa EspF' No 34 PanamA, p
~beU hVbse heeue m

10,M09 Meleade Ave.-L-thoe 5 Colo

Fourth of July Aveo-Phone 2-9441

Agmc .hteraacional de Publcae inMs
No. 3 Lottery Pim Phdpr a-319

SAuBtomobilesl beA .. love a v 4 S is sence Aatuk IA t. 4il-
wee times. Laeregee. asn tes. tan modlni. "41%A111
*.O- SALEr: ridair. rftrigraotor. FOR SALE. Lincoln Contipental 8| A es. C. ,ear Balb o w 3050 Sem. pt _*
S .1549. Apt. i, vion Rd. tr"p souped on"ne. Paner Nevy DR. ENDEAKE. Mdl ciC, rki- ~ elsa.
7u .,25 cvclc;.$0.,Cen C~onvert~bl black, custom body. E ..
_____1549__Apt._1,_________Rd._ Central Avenue "KC" street. Carkor k, ...-S
Balm 22-L -- ,telephone 2-3479. Panamcia. a" Electric OF 0 00 1tov5
OR Toate Record FOR SALE 1951 Metiry to* -rled rotes. *Uipiwrr 6-441
TP p 50. electric tar 52. mileage. extras 51.295.00. Also REPAIR, refinish Rattan. Bombqo Garbon; 4-56%7 p Mi ul.s
S5 0._ ': s.0 bu .00 furniture. qurantee work. .SPCeS "
S50 rrr 12.50. r y e s orkline baby bugY. U000. price. Front of Balboa Beer Gordon. c Santa
W tinghouse retr glra & 25 Cycle FO SALE:--Becaise of trao 1951 _Pnma 3.-1877. Critabe l 3.1673._
$75.00, .prcalan. kitchen afble 8 Super Sedat. Dynoflow. with redo Fort Kobbe dancing classes diHretedon .
4 *ith 2 chairs, $15'00, .buffet'.S and 8 hite-wall ires ivory rOSon- by Ljono Sears and sponsord by In"s L C" l awe- *Alto I j
chirs. I dining, lble, 'I .thre aond wh P'a. Prma.3- '"'Officers Wives Club begin Friday. I L p nou rnst
carter table $65.0 '42 Plymouth 4 2 831 33, October 9 in 'Teen-Age Club. 2 mh* 5M6 Ibfitn t389
?1 .or. Telephone 86-4205. m. Knder 3p. m. Beginners. 4 me
alter 4 p m., FOR SALE:- 49 Lincoln Cosmopol- p. m Inlermedicte' For informa- tesr'I Q, mile ppI
$"^ ^ ^ Aos W ." 00, -s Apoix* wash' 6-1 07,
FLR SL :--9 cu. ftLs Depfres~ 't convertible customized. durt tipr. Tel. Panagna 3-1565. I lo a r. oulra
.00,- Apex washinm moehin. pid I21-A Sber Ave.G. aboo FOR S L
y. Roller Assembly, $40.00, both' -17 FOR SALE -
Sycle. 163 Pedro Miguel. Tel. FOR SALE: 1941 Ford V-8, 48 F FOR RENIT
.;71. motor, good condition. Bowen, MCeIaOl m W ,,
7,1. *'' Poific Pros- by traffic lightI 14th
FoR SALE:-60 cycle 7 cu. ft. Hot Pr* obrc htl h Sealed bids will be received by Lieut. Nw_ _-_'
rWeit refrigerator, two utie EB r .- Vance at the Curunru. Housing FOR RENT:-Modrn-4cbot two '
? os, o $t fcr ,deep Freeze Excel FOR. SALE:--OLSMOBILE "98" 4 Office. Bldg. 821, until 1 P. N bedrooms, meld's' root, Water ),
' lri condition, $250.00. Telephorle Dr.; Sedan, 951 model. New car Oct. 8th, 1953, for various lots. of Intalation, La C~orresqiUilpa0, '
' 4.329, P~dro Mlguel. conditioni. 17.000 miles. original display, restaurant. and beauty 00 .monthly, Mlgu f.Hit,. Pho* '/ ,
owner, Will guarantee for 60 days shop equipment: boltle cooler' and 3-4844"
FOR SALE: icker ,livingr6om Will buy you 4 new tires. two tone unit, show case. waving machine.
iudte' Sette and 2 loage choirs, gray, radi0. hydrarmatc, healer malt muxers, bowling balls etc FOR RENT: -ChalWr 2 bedrams
coil sprng cushions. $75.00. Chest defroster and defogger, self wind- Iterm may be seen at Housing Of- maid's ro n, opad bathroomm Can
if s~1 v 6,,Vo~rn ity vicefor 1~ 'ie tlock, lk. ndh6iefT wsPrs, or- flee, Cu~undu. between 7 00 A be seen at "AltaoArl" Old-. o Jt
94 i-eces;. $~0.0o, Cristeal 3. igin.alcst. 13147. selHing $1.850 P.l." and 4.00 P. M. Monday thru' Club entrance No. 299. Telephone
M48. Cofl ALBROO3k 86-6178 rFnday. The Curundu Reitaunon 3-51ei. ," .: ..
.FOR SALE-Morris convertible 1951 Council reserves the right to refuse ft
+FOR SALE:--Mahogny livingroon 11.000 miles, 5700. Excellent con- any and ail bids. .
: se leat upholstery,- ad- ditnon. Panama. 3-3580. FOR SALE--Upright piano, excellin't .-A
ir.Tadkes 4424 1 'gR SALE: 942 -st condition, reasonable. Bowen, Pac-
SBai a. .-. id. lW4 b ifc Press, 14th and Bolivar, Cri.- ATTINTION 6, L bu l modern
Sda' il teti eiblp tbal. fusnished spartment,. a. n, we
FOR lied,.TA
,e fused. Cut ud e FOR SALE: P ano, Lester Betey bedr-oom, hot.. r L-
SSI t ih- Bamboo chair $25.00. 1951 Ford f RENT:--tello Vijt by the a,.
S .V. T e P- VS 4 door sedan, $1.10 0.00, Die i6n4letely furnii tLo
I a ."' 5281-8 Diablo. ____ atmlet for five T -
S Ceap new eleOtr- ao 318 L
Rq P- Chea. new elect 151111111 FOR SALE--I blonde "a 3 081 r r I
soWe K -mCoresi ;n Irdte. WNTED-y young red P. AKC regsterd from good F RSNT.-2 bedr-om amer tent.
H e 69 Potllo Airport Rood. W. Dco-oyn qougerr, mmed stock. Quarters 84-B Albrook, Tel all frnished. 45lh tret No. 32
TUL" 3.3:. cI Wlren. No Pabgot.C NT
:-. o.. O .- MNAMA CANAL CO",A' lQtif .. ,, ..
Oct MI5 CNL L ca#A 0SS Fd '

F F.m.1 rpub oRNT F
-. will be received unil'll. A0 A. fA N.14 Pp I
SPO 1* :. October 29, 1953, In the office 14 Apt 3-
trs Superintendent of .Stirehouses, l.6. F :pishw aprteeft for rnt. e
ra s gbee, for c'mtogprsor, conveyor, s&w- room,. o facilltlg8 e.6071. ght t. I '
I- Y I~ Ing machine, motors, pumps, drifi Pho1'e 91. C C .- -
Sn miscellores '. odffln 4 1a ,. *
Add'idum to ea. equipment. t WInvit No. -22 'Z i .l *.f
9" ALE 9. 1 ion in& th ed, .....
or ot. 5AL ng OnctW '953,' Ier i be, ,btl d from' the 'eftlc,'tE "
the number of buildings under Itert .perintbndent. of- Storehboue tel- W
N 3 tb-ey-e No. 3 of the Inmitaion, from five to Iphone 2-1815, the 'Q00" An rea. .
Snine, oall located in New Cristobel. Balboa. or from Staokeeper, Cris.
O SAL --$400. 1951 500 c.. Revised Bid '+erm with full particu- tobal Storehlu ,sei 1 "
A.J.S. ,ftsh) ni o ke. *In o- lrs may be obtaied at tne Office -F RENT:--WVarhou r ,1 t.
t. rf M of theperinj endaent t Seei o au talae, Store J0pma mwaru, Can i .. ..l.
.mot Western European No. 10 orat.tdlhm '..22031. ,I e
.l m le .11 '| "-- .i
ouv s Re LUGSeibonMR*
r ,Pg------- 'fhere mer sm good oneslh Mid" wit" One ', -" .
mtor scoater. mde behind the Iron Curtain," "wshe general huewot.
hCenrodk. .nt .. '.ke.wl" cheMhe "
Spaidthese de and PhAlpert said. "Over hee w get cook. .Can mse WB 2 "
Alpe odestl calms to bet try." ad oe t at

l-Aet GiA knon'aroundMan-thert hnt rthast Ax ermont"
United Presstaff Cornespmn i Mm uftctumrs sholdd glo wdown

their cJan he e-Mr Chemaesekn H ,
et a chee-W Y bout three poInds .Ameranire w to s
p day, talks cheese, and monte '9ake cheese om northern J-e
Svbertn these days and Phlleert said. outhOver here who ha ge

I LAL Ali pert modestly calris fto be t tao mo Buth and nahove it eat iv ?. ti
par37contres i. behse ". on. t catch on" aga re lha te a e' -.
Alpert i oin bee'aiund M an- theirs for at loomt i mohs."' e
hattan as o'Mr. Cheese" Ift- .~,.
eC sats cheese-about three pounds A ueiican are"growsing tfLo -a" u"(

.per 2day, tas cbeese,n nd more t A necheese tram another A r atletr "

V-l. .. A L e scraped together end, th a medium-sharp flavor NeU, 8. f te r
money from i errand And Alpert said they're eating r de at Go N S
I 'a eaportint to cheese lovers a sel atly, south rate o a most ninend Who 1hu he

waUo the nation'ss ceeonwhether 1 al

^ IV lEfiSotnill stuflnes 36Swis and cheddar -aidenbly higher -more than u berries t, bs m fet-
Aor 23 year uneal 'n that Amthree pounds prefer cheeseday nn op
'bVOhe scraped together with- a medium-sharp flavor. Neil, S.,'lcua*4 the ehf fK *'

AoCley from s s ert d And Alpert said they're eating trye e nost a one Ga
Earnings to open a smallopit t the rate of almost nine n r
in Brooklyn. poundsper person. per year. Regd1 ynur

rl -trat "Most people like the dary- on consumpti on It ondI father's sh ak
aW t t '. eees-rSmver wiss and chedd -iY aldesrbly higher -more than berries t, .-.-y fv er-
but they have to develop .1,000-pounds per Year, based McNell's-1111t maybe. bi 'u 'iW ..';" 191

o the ilnds o ea n t hat three p pounds per day llal hope
tsaid. hhts Ie hais a&.1 mw
eror. -hrg ch s from C* f rS
foreat way to develop taste Is 'c.. is a-ipere,. t food all"e
to. sample, Alpert added. Andyou know," Alpert said. "I dobeen I
I' drner~tratio. at each of his six shops, every- notin
Currently customerstare arne. haven't ha to pay a dentist'd proif hshogmLI4
plin Alpert's most prized cheese' molecules It the
-the Greek kasseri, or kaska-_something$
va l an alter-dinnet cheese made Scifta have-
of-Shep milk. suMt '
____-Kal is being imported for,-&UcasOr
--$n hard cheese with nuth 5Y 9 en,
-)#1wcpavqr, made by peasants of i ?l i .j

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lha tve r, .Hedlakae d .. d -L e

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1 rin mInn A tll
C' le Thuer h u-. L dred in and as soBn Barbara SMtawyc achieles
that fante yji tariud areadift for the one of her greatest dramatic
a hdr people, "JHp hE .-turned her triumph since the days when
the k" or ts t pduc- way. This wa the girl we she- made 84. ig" and- "Stella .
Utic. It t a rolleklg, tu wanted. With a ftw minor alter DaWla' in the new Universal-
comedy that opens with ration she cold have been International film, "All I De-
a lagh and closes with a HindFs twin rliter, In fact sb sire." which opens today at the
bnu. On of the hit Is ~nTlah r B1 alboa Theater. Richard Carl-
o4wty Ina 4 ht Up th FTaV it o u tirda. wil eon, Lylef Bettger, Marcia Hen-
Scombinbes h rldl- fld e an her Bill: Dawp,- r derson. Lart Neelson and MIp-i
with the sublime, ad reen O'Bullivan receive co-star
ithut effort prolutes two ThT fast and urous bling in the film. -
tr.tal.dL X u .the "All. r^ W.lm. i t eompe- -"i I I I I
I.- ineIrtl .ita h A ~. Allq.stor of a woman wh
Those q9f ou that saw orn sincere, #1 .hesad.* mde oa id take and spend
deterda will be glad to know ed by Len Woeacier, i hand- ten long unhappy years paying
t the play selection that lng the situationr.-dutaglg the fr, her wrag, The story ae-
e C1 'la"Th4atre mhs made .urs LOIa ba a a a- jt ll.,- beas .-when Naomi
palleL 'Some of the char- valou talent tar bleadig tight Murdoch, .hting served -ier
i i LUiht- Up The Sky lteo a set and wbIen I ha Cs ten years penance, return to
have replaced some of forward jp te suUe, elfatl. the family sbe had deserted
S Bomn Yesterday. The ed. easiness it is IUts e* and tries to begin a new life.'
u talked about gin scene .feuve n the Ilof Ut MiM tanwyck rises to great
ro Yedy reimbles Up. The 8 ky's 'the rt- emotional heights In her por- *
el h .aentd-inlomHe is ojs..eO the masktrayal of the second-rate ac-
U W closes enthusiaetic thesplaks qn the trees who tries to hold her
Sr ,Isthiu and' wasu lAt seen in head proudly on returning to
q n .Yesterday u the. icoho- the small town where she hadl
Ct Ofe iSie os pvion hswyr, dw DeSy. left ,her hb band and three meimiber .of the audience wil
new ibhav the pub- -- clldren. The. husband. as per-munderstand. '
Snew i hav n pub- -here is like tle trayed by Richard Carlbon, is ia Theo hdren's roles are h y
ty -.In a spirit of a talssate6.yet man man whose emotionseveryadult ed by Lori Nelson Marcia
I tM ., Iperplexity. !t a fied gI ,. aI pry person and: ,ly... Gray. Mi
e ftt d Is 4 e to perfmn- Nelson,T. po-year old etreas
I hey Oickib We dm p ietb '* be k HofJ &E bears g caa RwaiLbng. ei
of tb he rild' S I blity. Thei4 & aWEhrole t3 Tuesde a.te Dbk
S Tf bndan ,ucIr 'lthe .frm n IqIM Ii S oirrfdmOiiince as the O-Btrnu
Sasu ~ Womr" e r, !Ih n d..R.gwl teri o- 8 p4iamsc. ,tatwyel
erdayEo Em cowpeI NWtype of at la cettalby gfve promise ogreti
S ety. rle Hi llat Kl nSIW thhga d to come frbm the young
PTdi l Ba man i t at lltre OGuild's beauty.
layedca "Pretty Lar." 2Alo pron1eAntl .the citu
e- oBroadway mf.n h Il V r W 2l 1 are L41le B who 1 Il most
the by produoq, loks het ill bea .Tle thd convincing as thoe heavy- who
Sthe T"hea ter Guild produetio wquld.dtetro Mits Stanwyck a
s tarou e P dlnd rb.ole ofPeW o becch by Daphe W le.-nce. again;, Rirhaod Long,
y wound up We has a amdeptn Mmuri No be pronmed nict-
a a o rating at. the kusll ty. Thit partclar role l Tuesday t.e 27 through t
ia l i bundance of lr the tough fonn of adl Oct. t1. at the Thea ter
rl 1v TIh m- s GaUd Wbrkshop next to the
-h a o a 01 th'* aon l on Land The curtain THEWA JV
Lmbeus Worcatdsr. S ea, riwuld r riseM t 8 pm. Ticketse
Shandand Sfr oo S te at $ each. f-
gS e TThe hmnouncMet ot a ne T huwi, Ot. d8t,

T, p":w'.th- Wn.~ObM ve" .,t o :I every I sth an -ths ter fsn.

S her first ateupt as t thee- wl eh the Cmnal
tKay WIt ti d t ht o." UW nt. oie flauysr it- cli-t
an ,t b In rbi. ~Ak e ait 0 iplyeeIt nethas e coop-

ok nd ." will repeat cookingg .t re- ys m oc sor

I N bIze t e I O Wte to fo r m ula bfo Gr a cltms b ne

ft A nidl n. in %lrOLirt tLha't I preuI on iand ar-e t-oop
~yPa vfs iboteu? tM o t h U n a ^ Ethe fal c of the

x.thh o7 tth" Lsad nrh
1104 e aul> o P. t4e ca-s

Pnndte. ta gir that ed.uld 4y. W& rLtb1the tooo. ON lr Tn anSEd am too. b C

pay K lk. Frane s that os up te i 1 hdy of

SP Se rltrodC ese thlen
ustis arherTV-am aI A r t b um haslz and
iiss11em OUPAa2LX114i .mbpight bolaudle f teny*ck

,,daB 18 rC. M ie& ** -eM h. a rl -- .. .. Dore enf srd b
Bro aheCrUlleram-. coti"te Wil le or aY tn "mrgl

a s.Ioas b' ae- e1tiRwn 80 in ands 'A
1 fhe -aln ojelI d dsa (s vh -
Play.he "d iwmn W)1.,

or and eea w foth -oe oiN
1fal.iB trr a In er mus rI ".aiCnnh come toim a

Sthe pur the. tbodhh- eu ftmlat aim o of the T l-
a M-d topacka "at ti 0! S igt ter Gh b ho i esem nt
a l hj th A het a residy lthe-r
g i. ga te.aslA tulens oa y of thea b ale

I I dr Irftis Mastlf ield caraae o (T- Besof aietllidbitar
waobnsrown'a Doha" )(one and -I ,& I#
Sshean=l -UiB-d.. he @-1 A

Direction Is by ac Joh-
sellatoyc bL a Se M 4e
In" AWh be -e pLADY"

d the

herLii 1 P"ta lrasfield q .-4 areh v ariedl ttdtts .iklif t jrl W c

1-9itohb the te wriY i it doV0,f. Irra cpltr play an be ef? ul^T
00damalete music festlal (the ti^^.S' ;SS'g LS'^

^S^Kl- JB 1101i1 t L1P"" 19" Odo xpQP key, a" has Rmry Cloo-
az ., ar a Rpcltal, l R ev Le > i n

B~~y^BroaflFS hMfLLti^.EUw> <*"% sss^Mffli: pf~t I nailTO^nwo;3s
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i wo ,Is seen, on the mem
the first time since red
* from duty. i Japau. wit
* Army; an d Uauze O
portraying the high o,
drama Intructor ww -i-
ly i ln.ove with CartLon
S"All I 'De ""re" wau-.
ed by Douglas Sirk, Wi
managed to evoke a d
S gla for the memorabE
with which the picture-I
; Ro. R Hunter produced
SCarl outhre and Jo -i
* phenson receive cinemaqt
and musical redits, reapl

H. G. WeHs o P fl ..---
the Centml raIltrt. ,,

iwr 4pmV v
In Ker tm a m
n ag 1 '
-on s


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, *,'* *-,S 'l

S- -7:W.4-) :i .pa?
S0 USLY --,
e 120 r!

E -N-A-M--"
Jorge Mistral, tn
"El Coondlee Ilmumtei'
itesortes In
"El Luchal. r fmop*

Sterling Namdm. t
PArW .

i,- I'

jf"C mIGHTl


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Scythia, Florera Chief Billy

Opponents In $1,500 Race'
-0- II II

" .The Stud Cinco Estrella's classy Irish colt Val-
ley River is an odds-on choice to win today's $1,500
seven furlong "Clisico Comparaci6n'" for three-year-
;olds at the Juan Franco National Track.
SValley River's only dangerous One-Two: (Con Valor II-
Spponent is expected to be An- Piropo) 524.80.
tonlo Angulzola's promising En-
Flish-bred Scythia. Ace Pan- FOURTH RACE
manlan jockey Bias Aguirre will 1-Alonslto $4 20. 2.40. 2.20
handle Valley River's reins while 2-Canasta $2.80. 2.20
hard-riding Colombian saddle 3-Recodito $3.20
AJtl3t Oscar Mazuera will guide Quinlela: (Alonsito-Canas-
cythia. ta) $4.80.
Florera (Alfredo Vasquez,. FIFTH RACE
which gets In relatively light -Dixiana $22.40. 6.40
ith 113 pounds as compared to 2-Don Grau (ei $2.60.
Valey River's 123 and Scythla's
118, rates a fair chance while SIXTH RACE
the,steadlly improving Cambist I-Choice Brand $8. 3.60. 3
WOrlando Castillo, under 123. 2-Escandalo $4.40. 2.60
ICcmpo fGabriel Alfaro, also un- 3-Henry Lee $2.60.
*der.123 and Golden Tap Fortu-
ptt Hidalgo Jr.) with 107 are in SEVENTH RACE
Ba roles of possible upsetters. I-Oranero $9.40. 3. 2.20
2ch -Vampiresp $2.80, 2.20
.'Allthough Florera has chalked 3-Forzado $2.20.
up four consecutive victories, she Second Double: (Choiee
hkp not been convincing and her Brand-Granero) 546.20.
las. triumph was definitely on
"f flukey" side when she raced EIGHTH RACE
o to score easily after Oraneio I-C. Green $7.60. 6.40, 2.20
br G olden Tap appears to be out- 3-Carmela II $2 20.
clrssed while Compo apparently Oulniela: (C. Green-Pia)
is far from being ready. Cambist. $19.20.
however, is improving rapidly
nMd Is a definite dark-horse NINTH RACE
Q'reat. I-Newbridge $6.40. 3.20. 260
?-Toletazo $3.60. 3
The secondary attraction could 3-Regal Chum 52.40.
turn out to be the "race-of-the- One-Two: (Newbridge-Tole-
0dy." Seven well-matched Class tazo) $16.
"L' imported thoroughbreds will
m'n h strides In a $750 seven TENTH RACE
fu.!ong dash. 1-Great Game $5. 2.80, 2.80
9-Pin Pon $3.60. 2.40
Homeland, Jaqulmauo, My 3-Hartley Lass $2.60.
D.SA, Ai ansas ana Klosco an
rame about even in the pre-race .
"coplng." However, longbaota A- an I
1.-e and Piropo 11 coula sprmg JuOan Fra o I u ip
A surprise.

Abraham Malca's speedy Irlsh-
breu sour-year-old olaci horse
greatt Game yesterday raced to
A easy five-length victory in
the .featured $600 seven furlong
Cipas "D" sprint.
The son of Big Game-Chan-
tabe outsprmtea Hartley Lass
he lead then staved chal-
enges by the latter, Porter's
tr and Pin Pon to draw away
Swill and score lull of run.
in Pon wound up second, a
iaflength ahead of Hartley Lass
which, in turn, saved third place
ya halflength over slow-start-
ln-, Rathllh Light.
SThe only other starter in the
raze, because Booji was scratch-
aed. was Scotch Chum and ne
rWas never prominent.
; The dildend:
-Volador $26. 11.60, 14.20
-Konti $14.20, 6.80
omar $4.
-Tue Ble Bu $7.40, 2.60. 2.80
Time $2.20, 3.20
X-xLa Chata $2.20, 2.50
Firut Double: (Volador-True
x-Dead-bead for second.
Blue) 5140.30.
1 -Con Valor II $7.20. 3.60
t-Piropo $3.2._

1-Lady Moon Avivato
2-Amazona Winsaba
3-SLxaola La Loba
4-Rinty Paques
5-Fru Fru Fuego
86-Rosaro Prestigio
7-Mallin Mingo
L-T. Dauber (e) Relampago 11
9-Scythia Valley River
1--Arkansas Jaqulmazo

Broke O1dlimer

Left Out 01 Series

KALISPELL, Montana, Oct.
3. (UP) Seventy-eight-
year-old Gus Thompson -
played in the first World
Series 50 years ago would
like to watch the Series thil
year. But he doesn't have the
Baseball Commissioner Ford
Frick invited %il living mem-
bers of the 1901 series team -
the Red Sox and Pirates to
attend this year's classic as
the guest of baseball. Thomp-
son wasn't invited because no
one knew where he was.
Gus is living ui Kalispell.
Montana. He'd like to go to
New York for the Series. es-
pecially to talk over old times
with three teammates and
three members of the 1903 Red
Sox team.

itt Deadlocks Oklahomia

-7 In Smashing Upset

PITTSBURGH Oct. 3 (UP, Allan Ameche who scored both.
rgh marched 48 yards for Wis o n s in touchdowns on a
Bal period score today to tie soaked field.
atin euy-ranked Oklahoma, 7- -oOo-
before 33,928 shirt-sleeved
a. e Sooners' touchdown LAFAYETTE, Ind., Oct. 3-
*oe he second period on n (UP) Notre Dame crushed
Sard ptas from quarterback Purdue. 37 to 7, today as John-
S dy Leake to halfback Larry ny Lattner returned a kickoff
Se 86 yards for a touchdown and
S-Oo- Nell Worden scored twice on
.ANN ARBOR. Oct 3 IUP 11-yard plunges before 49,135
!.lhi an won its second straight fans.
rn-conference same today by -o00o-
e Ing t to a 26 to 7 victory over EVANSTON Ill. Oct 3 IUP,
-* 1"1an made two touch- A former high school passing
itahn made two touches combination. quarterback Dick
held Tulane sorel s mlnes a Thomas and end Joe Collier
i downpour dsoreled the teamed up again today to pace
Sdownpour drenched the Northwestern to a 33 to 20 win
__o over an undermanned Army
?A _.- d- -.. team.

nILADILFPHiA, U. O. 3 (ur)
- Pemsylvaila esored on a
'-vnr toehdown msw. Walt
tNid to -ry Scott. In the
tq uerOleM today and then
I n to deeat Penn State
Before It.*-r fans at
Fl.ela. Tlhe sarne envm-
me l A Pena's other
wa in the second pe-

LTe, Oct. 3 (UP) -
Leroy Bolden scored
0bitilownws as Michlian
aUt a flMod of mannower,
Minnesota 1-0 todav
S th cmseutive victory
S h- er home opener

A C7rt, Oct. 3 'UP) -
o a 54 to 11
, '-fans a

j|ioi -to I (nvm wi'
F-61 fAyr-A6 rL111-*-i ?ff--.
SfaAg 5 t Tof f" f-h*'
owWmerf db Iliiiia fullback
|f': ,-

r.r. norse

P.P. Horse
1-D. Joaquin
3-Lady Moon
8-Tilln Tilin

2nd Race "D"

3-Annie N
4-W. Fleet
6-Don Jalme

3rd Race "C"

2-G. Pick
3-La Loba
4-0. Bound

4th Race "I"

1-Double In
3-Pale Face
A-Rlnia Rol

rnnIo. uct j 'urP Three
Franch yachtsmen leave Nn 1!
to compete In the Intarnational
Regatta a'. Buenos Aires
Achill e Glovannonl. new
Fren sk! r (hamDion and the
team of Nosbaum end Martin
wil represent France In two e-
Switzerland and Dennialk are
tho other European nations



Jockey Wgt. COMMENT
C. Gonsa. llx-Nothlng to recommend
A. Mena 115 -Lwngahot possibility
J. Bravo 112 -Vastly Improved
A. Ycaza 103x-Appers outclassed
G. Graell 118 -In-and-outer
B. Aguirre 109 -Slightly overrated
F. Hidal. 110 --Culd score'b6re
A. Vas. 113 -Should win in mud

Native 7 P.Purse: 300.0,Pel closes: 1:15 qt two
Second Race of the Double I *rM

V. Brown l x-Not interested 15-1
C. Iqlesias 118 --CloI up usually 2-1
F. Rose 116 -Should do better 10-1
J. Googo. 103x -Possibe 'bng. one 15-1
R. Tejada 102x-Rider handicaps 15-1
A Mena 118 -Mud track speclaist 5-1
G. Sanchez 108 -Was ufev mebetter 10-1
O. Castle. 10R -Rates good.chan e 5-2
J. Bravo 120 -Down In claws 2-1

Native 1 Mile Purse: $35.06 Poel eleses: 1:45

F. Hidal.
0. Alfaro
V. Casti.
J. Phil.
0. Mazue.

108 -Rates outside chance
118 -Could score at pr, e
115 --Seemi best here'
108 -Appears off folm
115 -Dstance to likdb

Imported 7 Frs.Purse: $375.00 Po.9es: 2:0
A. Vergara 1 l5xx-Imoroving slowly 8-1
J. Phil. 108 -Rates Chance here 4-1
C. Ruiz 118 --asible upsetter 8-1
R. L. Gil 105 --C beat these 3-1
A. Vas. 120 -fTh one to btt 3-1
A. Ycaza 103x--Rider handicaps 6-1
P. Ordofiez 118 -Rates good chance 4-1

5th Race "F" Imported 7 Fgs.Purse: 5275.00 Pool closes: 2:55

1-J. Hulncho
2-D. de Mayo
4-Cosa Linda
6-Fru Pru

6th Race "H"

3-Dalida P
4-W. Justice
5-Black Bull

7th Race "G" I

2-E. Mary
7-Bolo Joan

8th Race "E"

E. Ortega 104x-Good race last time
V. Brown 99x-Seems off form
R. L. Oil 100 -Completely outclassed 1
A. Gon.a. 10Ox1-Chance tn mud-on
0. San. 108 -ot god ,
J. Bravo 11A -Dpngetous '
B. Aaulrre 115 -Will get sitffa
A. Ycza 104x -Not agaittt 'theaU

Imported 7 FPg.PLrn: SMW.n Pool eloses:
First Rc* ofb soO-le-
A', WalO '10 I'proved S-
F, RaeI 108 -M f ld Ar t pra4i I-'
F. Ifidal. 105 -Good i this te 8-1
Meng R. 103x -Needs rider 10-1
R. Tejada 103x-NothlnR .t-Indicate 30-1
0. San. 198 -Improvigt sldily 3-1
A. Vas. 110 -Seems ready 2 4
J. Phil. 106 -Moody l-u-andToaer 2

Imported 6% PFs.Pure: M45M.0 'Pe eleoses
Second Race of the Double *
.._ ^rT?*B-fff

O Casl.
B. Aguirre
F. Rose
R. L. Gl
A. Vas.
J. Gongo.
J. Bravo

7 ,. ","- "4 !'- .
.. ,

dgr r

12 it" To Dea4k ie

1f lfet4' Sports Wrle .

BR I Oct. 3' (UP) HIri.o, o erpan"
pd D hip s cridicdo lw diMwrowin

115 -Headed for
113 -Rates good coif'
118 -Dangerous c l deo
108 -Ready for "k.,
118 -Returs Imar r
118 -Aiming tor

1-Chingrl 0. Cruz 115 -Sizzling workouts
2-H. Guard C. Kam 112x-Early speed only
3-Discovery A. Oonza. 103x-Muddy track will help
4-Flambaro A. Mena 118 -Drop~d clag
5-Relampago II R. L. Gil 115 --Imp L steadl
e-Suns Moon J. Bravo 110 -Se6lk rCd straight
7-New Look V. Castle. 118 -Workoute indicate
R-IT. Dquber O. Mazue. 114 -Dangeros contender
9-(Mr. Foot C. Igleslas 116 -Will b, there too

9th Race. Purse 51.500 (added) "Three-Year-Old Thoroughtel

Pool closes: 5:15. 7 Furlongs-Will ftg.tit out
ONE TWO -Seenms i re thing"
1-Scythia O. Mazue. 118 -Way eer h4ad
2-V. River B. Aaulrre 123 -Could ampre at priee
3-Golden Tap F. Hidal. 107 -Blarg K peed helps
4-Cambist O. Casti: 123 -Apparely ready
5--Florera A. Vasauez 113
6-Compo 0. Alfaro 123

..,-.. -

16th Race 'SBC' Imported 7 Fgs.Pursea M8,I M ;e.Mllpi h4$
1-Jaqulmazo O. Mae. 108 -Horm o. be tM
2-Agate C. Iglesl 108 -Has.-3g,
A-n lar.a R i 1 _

u-Ar asas
5-Piropo II
7-My Dear

r AuA.
0. Castle.
Mena R.
V. Casti.
R. L. Gil


a~* a

b 'r'- e"

If 4 ",1I
If 0 0 0 0.
5 0 0.,
4 1'4 0 0.
4 1
4 1 I' ft.,
. '.3 6 4
00 'S

- to Ciar Drts m (.1
It.; olled.
o Kr.; os 1it, nereiu
A.. .'

O '.


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Juan rranco traded Lntries

S.I Ir.q &

-. O
ewe Wt. COmmaNT

Ist Race "B" Native Fps.Purse: 5275.10 Pool eloese: 12:45
First Race of the Double




,. '-B

',. Y:~T
'I.- ~'a

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r, ,

i-.(A) f0f
S(N) 300 .
batted n:.
4. Ubat ,a k 0

if a bsm N

O W N hno as,

, ufulii tid ..t itkn e- %.
. cCro

.f b b e l *
tam Oaam who redllthed k

Imported 7 Fgs.Purse: tbts PMd elelosm:

'"iMt '' L
g C '


*;iin/:.... 41u.. u4


- $-1


S ,. .

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i ..

.oa -;qo

'A '

112 -Ke&n
105x -Nt
110 -TotUfl
105 -RatesI


France To ComDete l i
In International
Regatta In B. A.
A f* S in, a -s A .

. '-

~~4f~*Yb: .
P' -L

I ."p -.
f *.H *,


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."vo .. j "-*l ''< .



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Grii* ~


SS, '".:',

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V- .~

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W0pi6 OsksgWb Want To4h AIhrb-I

- im--- .- '1 -- : ---_

1- R-r"- tkowsk+Hi ..'Make Frosh Teai;

.. ,, ToT BW i Best Passer

.. ,O
"+ **"*.6.r oe ,.. ,
'th 'finest passer in the
$ tN Isa aboy who started
Career a a guard, ,g
Sdn't a ke b .ir co l ege
YORK, Oct. John a team and fihally sat
d rdono was k% out a year,
h t- 'a not a team In
how sont umpl thr' ot a Ina l
..To%--*college or, ee. ,n
a,1Y nice wnouldat m-o to
orted. ""'d s w .. e .or
tmake good iunpes. I ~ u pquar
vkr ,On our p says
P at the '
anS11 11gblen V U-fm .."rg A
e1D d laent'd1q adle ast a
more pun V' 1
more sanomeone t be tae they
l be F o n rur toMs."o
the' r h s i leninoy at He's a *ix-fdot-th reo' O -.

back arb ,em toogn 9rglis attack and they d I
W ,n?- j k0r omry
g he"hd uled to *l16W Se
heart ior.. o rg 'Yr hePat B o\ :
i.d ,If t ht also d +'ieke A
~ Ir'8W n to V se a 4 pinter
hatl Caben a mealor who a Bees, spe~ ly from jpla 0 l__the.
hailte beeb aotnad for 14 PeaP abl erezi Hkearaon. -- ef inf itl tuti ir

t 04 mun b oh 6 the

uL ;.Oio. Uth. Thl ) 4~lh_ Irnave a beefoot

t. _, eaWme.tlro a
he h" h l IPA ,it t

i& 4 Ranmond coai downa to thplyinbeoh

Old (the realhndle's Ed- stadium to relay observations
OW"in.toW d or a pnled doi.n to the plHeste bentch..y
j. 0 0. l e 4t 0 .- ing ga man- abe ParlEi ever was,' says .
"o" 9g w.t "l !i t41mpholkal..1 tripe -4n .He's better than Kentucky's
-eanoe thw telephone atop the Vllanfov coach Art RaImo.

,.. There wdrm thr-ed teps leidl
M I ug oAtIon W
ob $M ,04teere Gko ISMa-stbe- ull

S.a till k

ontte.LP i *" u. nsai e o.e kneh11e nU
.... '-..=-e.,,-- c' '; ds % ndeno"rge en
4: UNeel'Io nhouted.
.. .... .., 1. rd-i

Bho .a I two
1 m0J.7'1'sp ..en

.... ..,3"0.8n tW IGTa c
:,toOHy*o THOK k Sl Qur

NIF&7 ,ithe ..nnU-,A

a" the Om &uc' th litQuac rtera
..Ther. "-r,-.I.eo d rt

11%.4va, 48 .. -Who, 46mo9' aWnpira

I Fishing

- Where

There's Fish -

The 'in oose has several Sailfish flags and one Martina
ing. We understand they raised three Marlin on them
trip that fonud them as far South as Cape Marzo in Cda '
Reports show that Ballfish are not too plentiful for this lh
but spotted all over mostly one fish at a time. em
They ran into huge schools of Wahoo near Marzo,
them were very large. Dolphin are still all through the: ari
bait Is not too easy to find although you have no tr
loading up once you find a school of Bonita.
-- o- ,
The Hula returned from a two-day trip to the Islands. i
raised three Sailfish and landed one, the fishing want
good or bad, just enough action to make it interesting.
-- o -a
Bob Novey has.been catching some nice Corblna with a IJI
ning ri goff Changame. He has also taken several aSpier,W,
bina, Ambertack, etc., from the back side of Taboga-~ra j
these were caught fishing very deep.
Ken MUddleta reports catching a small Bonefish tl
with a small ether on a spinning rig. This fish was n ean
the Yahbt Club jpIar. ..
It would eem that sooe of our local fishermen that fIA t
the habit o -Ing to Florida for their Boneflshbin wold
the ball alnd eoillr some of Pamami's Bonefish. We I V= t
here and not h small numbers. All that is needed is a lltgftl
and some experlebed Bonefisherman can make these wte n M
off hut good.
E. 8tern reports some good fishing off EaSt La Orande ''
eral Barracuda over 20 pounds were caught. He also caught'
small Boneflh around three or four pounds. They aaugIht
edition to tW above Hog Fish. Trigger fish and Jack. Not bd
the time spent. We have wanted to fish this area for a
years and frop~ reports of past performances it should Ib,
worth anyone's time. i.
C. Step, Sonny WiUlford and W. GlHey from the A&ihi
side report some good fishing on the back side of TabL
They were all mdag Spinning rigs or mono-filment Uaw9.
Nylon lures. The Corbnla and Bed Snapper they caught we-
taken from 70 to 86 feet; while this is deep water It is
the only way yo mwea eatch these fish this time of the yeaa
If yeo will sped the time and effort good reef fIlbll
n't have to wait until the dry season. The reason for Ie.
fishing ls the balt problem, when the bait is on top so e ae
larger fish. .
Carbba and Red Snapper are in local waters all duri n tl
year. The only thing you have to do is fish where they am Ae
the spinning tackle boys are proving every day.
o- a C,
The Panama Mprlin Club will hold a dinner party on Ocfti
h2er~ at 4he ~ i Club in Panama City. Ad this time t ~gj
a*ard thb'pl olitfor their very successful Tournament mal -M i
August. Those who attended their party last year at" oEtii
Panama can tell you that if you receive an invitation don't fall
to attend.
Several boats are planning a two-week fishing the aMud .
die of November to the Pifia area. If they ame mg oe"
the boats that were there at that time last year
will' catch the Big One. So far this year Abe Lincoln s s
ls's9S-pound Black-Marln. His fish was caught July 30 of fTlbo

.etve "'..hd.




gaamro ,t One Way !3MIZrEIZ
MIAMI . $70.00 14l.00 -
iAO ........ 870.00 1M.0
S. .00 150 4.8

us ...... 114.00 214.,
C lCAOO ........ 120.30 M A
SBA JUAN ....... 134.00 "I ,'

For pern etalls. visit Area's offlee TeL 3-33 .
at 1 Pen Ave.. or see any of these travel
S~ mo0. ALBOA P s Rs al
__.. .. ____________


-. .-


I, -It,,

Sgro b
Sbet ample o tWe
Sawort was sa a ltlel in


r ut t a te d
"Ol" fourth- down with seven
to got at the Oamecocas'

The defense expected a
faded and fired a
tbet to Trac MoO'
up a tint down.
later Lutz went ove
awp-Uo touchdown o0
iurthsraight sneak.
Last yea: he averaged
yards kicking. hit 42 of 79 p
I P 85 yauc a and nine to
on a running team. V
Carolina intercepted
a september, It was the I
be had-trown awav in two
ons. Luts has Jerry Barg
flatringer any place
bektng him under the T
loaded backfield and a line s
a by Meadows. 0

The combnation looks
mough for a clear shot at
ItAW A 0"ani Cost Confer
1B, bveo through a sche
Itab toeldes TneamI e.l.
0 A L

punt .
n his ,*

Great White Fleet
385 ., 5
)uch- Arr
third .S. Rm" ............................... *
sea- ". .. ......... ................. .. t

rd saUmmns atingted. ChUled d< Geamwal t'' '

M.E "OivP AIOFW .................
W.8:+................... ....

U ......... ........ Jo

....... .............- ....... '
k Mm- otwelvepassenr ships to NowTN

S< -aB 4p fart e from Cristeoal to New.. fC
.A .-te Sea Franctee a md s e a .

~ \ e t Panlso *..... ,- 4

-NOOK& -s am."
Aj, I


l-^ Ml _- -k. ---.- -- --- ^ --- ^_.- -. ... .^..^.. _

-- -------- --


.. '5'.. '.~ ~ti~c.r.



-I rum iukw-,dlk

_ _

^ AA

Atlantic, Pacific

In Muck Of 'Cut'


To the casual ship passenger .... : "
tiansiting the Canal, it seems '"""
a if the great inter-oceanic wa- "Let the people o "tratid the orye' r rsa.. at
tdrWay has been here forever, or ey
almost forever. PNI ., UNDAY, OiEP
!Ios banks are so covered with i:TWENT.."IGBTD iR PANAM P., SUNDAY, O BER 4,195
glass and trees, its locks oper-
ate so smoothly and the entire
*: nal transit is made with so
littleeffort that it is difficult toope For ern
believe that just 40 years ao'
the Cut was a raw red gash inP oea
the earth and the locks were un- n
tried monsters of concrete and
Two generations are long in a
man's lite, but there are plenty Mri
Of people still living here who
remember September 1913, as one
of the most momentous months
of the Canal's history. For it was CbTE3 GANDOLFOe Italy, rest or detention without trial tribunalswith neutral judges In jud the r th
in that month that they could Oct. 3 (UP) Pope Plus XII and there must be no-physical, appropriate cases;,the Popesaid. crime of tu con-
begin to see an end to their la- called today for an internatlon- or mental torture or other ineth- One who i. outside the qUar- queror. Wthllln
bors and that the completion of a penal code to. cover major ods of ` rcingnnocbnt persons rel feels .there, i so methi o similar 4 ct
construction was close at hand. crimes including waging war ex- to confess tlImged crimes, wrong when, at the end of h d" nhe -
It was 40 years ago last cept In self-de ense. ThereshoUld b. international utilities, he sees the conqueror quer P
Thursday when the waters of The code Would include also I a to
the Atiantic Ocean began to mass shootlngs, racial massacres,
trekae into what was then mass dportatlions, mass aorce
known as Culebra Cut, to min- ais d r,,at ,n .s and foc r n Son
gle w it hi the waters of the aomei, 0u1 l or forced la- ndl a- i
o ea ondthe other se of nthe ztatus for forcedIa&- P wliring Rapist Frightens deo, o
ocean on the other side of the iOtipro-,,o h. i-
Continental Divide. gr.amnc Jy totalitarlan D as" n
It was an unspectacular trick- aN toa.ri hn obeys may b a
le and nowhere nearly as wellProstitutes
inW es shouldoi
publicized as the later dynamit- .tob..
Ing of Gamboa dike, which had COrrotty of the 0o- .
kept tlhe Chagres River from the uno DALA T,,t, (UP) osuult hd been questoned .,e fr
dry bed of the Cut. The dike was c:Pope sai, Ch La Tex.,Oct. 3 (UP)- suect ad been Questioned T ere
not blown U.until October 10, n Carl RAnason and cleared. Sixteen more were
tnot bloh' f until fi r water,.hsu- mobilized a .clvi defense motor in jail awaiting lestioning, biFut or Conce
; ten days after the first water + to ..... t U atroie
began to flow underneath Gain- "CADDIES" TEXAS-RANGER HATS, STRAW and modified bustle were fashi aW. mer el- pooltonight to help catch a noneor ed sregarded"hot"
boa dike through four 24-inch this crowd of construction-day Zonil.ns took advantage of the Quartermaster'siltA^tion r ap la o h te ed sus
cuiver s to turn the dry bed of an excursion to Culebra Cut (now Gaillard) in 1910.
the Cut into a shallow pond ... ato:ttooa a las of Idoefpere d
Tod,.h tie smooth flow of tra-e Brief as was the official re- would have room to seat 400 happenlrlg. On o le'i auomobeie or' diay. dTV
lic, whind last ye a Ca_ port, the occasion was greeted by people. hundreds of peope tlock cmmncation ition join m ht and .prlvaste tnad1prva e,
throu the ie thtle Canal force with enthusi- With the end of work In the Otn w~ firstt CoamtIods by56 pole ad ca" in the had hot- provoked tg
Tt 0olo .belies the J)fitft seebt.
nal than ever b he, n asm. Cut drawing steadily nearer lo& ri.. search. po m de beside in6pdratoion rtomn tear ed
enterprise and gives no indica- Seven diys later the Canal only 600,000 cubic yards' a moa- Xhe isbs Jt* er of ech Clitil nft4Old btatoi tr
of0ec hn flc
tion of the hectic lays of 40 Zone Chapter o American trial remained to be excavated historic firt loia) na code th Pope said mnip cO arsarte abot,"a heti sos ra. no
Red Cross gars a ae l atve t ld thse would bl ta v 0 6 d a the, abould be. no wanton ar- T'herapist dr Mrs.b H.c many peopare arearou se d as t1
L or t~le Isuse y d of much completion of dry excavation. ed work on the locks at erth- hlls and t St Even most birqpt were a -
o te Isthmus, a.en aitin The last sight-seeing train to er end of the Canal was moving The rank 0 a afraid to a venture out.

am : Fina of the work had been operat- On the Pacific side iin i arl Thu sy night. The am
as in iht. 10.1913thed five days before the steam- groups, which had bet ad the for night a month o. there we
tnils ,oels, oerhich had borne shovels stopped work. The phrase since early in constiatla tic Mtheortic i 2
ste neast re n i cal'sidewalk superintendent" had days, took advantage of what *k the water o hlete *
too 0C Alter Mrs. Parker's murder, A ie I :P ~c t eea -
tileheeatic o 1i s biues of e rot been coined at the time, and might be their last opportant- ally, and again kret to HALIFAX, OctS (UP) The After Mrs. Parker's murder, A Vice s I 06e1
cartil o t of the Cut, lifting on-fperhaps would not have been ap- ty to hold a unique ceremony. make its way across the Lake to Royal Canadian Air Force 're- men and women bought hul that uts thanked,
o ains he last of the -:icable. The trains, with their Aided by some 200 members ofmix with the waters o the Pa- prted today that a orseman dreds o nto, Ligh burned hintor lock them up.
09,601 cubic yards of earth I ttle, opensided cars, were known the order from the United States,ic two weeks later P m sinceAug. 25tin until dawn In homes in the "We'reafraid t be ot at R
Sh en y ava the Canal force simply as the Ancient Arabic Order of No- It was'still to be almost 0 lorther Qthadbeen aight- north and northwestern c- nIa tey id.
the first Amecican steamshovels rubber-neck trains." ltles of the Mystic Shrine held months before the first vessel ed ad that aII lix men aboard tions of Dallas, and theirnccu-
was placed in operation on No- To replace this attraction, Ca-in initiation in the upper westmade the ocea-to-ocean tran- d &lie. pantss tth ls by thir
asio nal officials planned to operate chamber at Mraore. The great sit through the CanaButt or search rescue with en te LeaderPri te Business
vemer 11 ki casion trip through newly-formed Ga- chamber was decorated to rep- bulk of the work had beendone; k6smen said a plane fro Sdeam S, 3 (UP)
'-his history-mad in the Ca- I tun Lake for the tourists who resent the interior of a Shrin- water stood on the floor of. the Baotille, Que.j 10*, htae the S ireIn se sreu umed all ursa sr Evap
Qee., sighted the Sirens scremed "llhursdaKoAQ
a tersely recorded in the Ca- kloked to the Canal Zone by ers' Temple. After the ceremony, aut; the first lockagoe bad bee a ontheanorth ore of St. night as police cecked- Returns .
nal Record, official publication te thousands each year. Two a small bronze plaque was plac- made. And Inthe stel ke. It appearedpo ih least 400 prowler cas N
fTise days: o o o
wor ,Angs cinys: the bottom excava commem- CanaleanueI Lake. It appared o be, least 40 pro'wl eaJ. NeIy, From, World' Tau# ligter were to be lash- d terPa
ihe las o steamshovels tox stoper broadside and con- orating the event. The plaque Is ory of the men wh. I it. wh 5 werpped to the sur- Poll agaq.. a nd Deput
were;;nc: i No.204 ma d by into a passenger barge by still there, those few weeks In septemker Ytvrs. An Albatross was to fly that At leot half of them were Senate majority. ladei aa ofe
H. S. H:ytio n were No. 204ineer, anned A. thl over. Awnings On the Atlantic side even.40 years ago ae t ll bi aed Into the area .rom BagotvYlle. turned in. .In by astrWF.n landleft'here by It
Alexander, craneman; and No- .The Air Foare spokesman a said Two persons luding a nurse, yesterday for e the United states sove'dlinhee Uaminis-
226, inanned by Albert H. Ged- It was belled all who were on re seeing de en o t last llegf hs world tour. trati i to i telf of
des, engineer, and W. I. Hud- the plane are alive. snea about. But police The Californai Republican said atbelong
son. c eman. These dug their '.-e. ..-. .t uli
son, inmn. These dug their The NdWemanl belongs to Mont arrived. t o f th head no comment to.P~m ke un In the field priyvq usnes."h
last rf is at about 10:30 116 hi
am The flast dirt rain out 1of ..It4mr k It missing On man that he til after he meet early next Theentth ho-
a.m. Theast dirt train out of, Ct a fron week wih Psidehwer tel elop
the 0 drawn by engine No. Nitchequon nd tary of e Johno h du
260, ta C. Bean as engineer, ino'40 ter Dulles.
and J."A. Donnelly aA conductor. e.. Dulles. .7e
Steitmshovel No. 210, manned by
Frank Loulan, engineer, and S. '
H. Jll?, craneman, was retain- u, .' ..
edB a ucaracha slide until A nd ,Ca.BMW
Th Setembqr to keep .. B aro te North.Pole
the a-r-d -clear." .... .ro.. the North. Pole "

.s :probably the shortest path
Russia could take to make an
aerial attack on North Ameri-
a, 'the U.S. and Canada are

Eljif power Board

OpU Hearings
O o kers' Strike.
aF' ORK, Oc. s (UP) -
PresC Rlt' Eienhower's three-
mazf board of inquiry opened a
hearing today into the crippling
6t% etic oast dock strike.
T _o.ard, named by Presl-
d~ nhower under the na-
ional emergency provisions of
the Taft-Hartley act, convened
it 10:15 a.m. The first to testify
WatI Joseph Nayper. counsel for
t pw -York Shipping Associa-
DOW 1i t. Cole, chairman of
the Fict Finding Board, said it
wa, ppared to hold marathon
meetings through the weekend
to meet a Monday. midnight
deatfffte set by the President for
a report.
An injunction calling for an
80-day cooling off period is ex-
pected to follow the report and
seal6'5,000 striking dockworkers
ba& to rwbrk next week.
i, striking International
Longs Qoemen's Association has
In itd 'it will honor an in-
jundtm,.and thereby end the
thr.ida4 strike that closed
port~ Aom Portland, Me., to
1.azptdn Roads, Va
: officials of both' the ILA and
thdI ~81png Association packed
the linrmg room as the inquiry
oped. Cole said that officials
of ~ctseoast guard and other
; go-rnmental agencies would be
. cal'it necessary.
SHpade it clear that the new
8, Sf Longshoremen's unio n,
bileh is fighting the ILA for,
: otrol of the docks, had not
leen invi'ed.
-Cole if any witnesses ap-
reared t-nt to be heard.
Sthe to % wouldd ask the Circuit
Court a. -enls to i.sue a sub-
pena rnu that contempt pro-
ceedings could be brought
S bould the subpena be Ignored.

S --, o-,. r --' --'- m- so 7~. R I
STEAM SHOVELS MIMAKING THE LAST slice on the bottom of the Pai 3ualcat-cla
through Culebra Cut on Sept. 9, 1913. A couple of weeks later, wateg-frn the AtI.
-Ocean was trickling through to join that from the Pacific..

Italy, T-ikey

.GrCet FoUr

BUNKMVATES-When Larry Cooper. 11, found a day-old ktI~i ,
near his Chicago. I1., home. his parents. Dr and Mrs. Ha-~rf
Cooper were worried about the reepticn the kitten would til
from "Pudgy." their per o.-' Their fears proved groudles.
"Pudgy" and the kitten named 'Squeaky" are real pals ab d .Va
Share the sme sleeping quarters. -

doing something about pro-
tecting themselves from such
a possibility. The U.S. Air Force
and the Royal Canadian Air
Force are fast at work com-
pleting modern air bases such
as this one at Goose Bay, La-
brador, which would protect
their countries from any sneak
attack. In addition to a mod-
ern small village to house the
airmen. Thunderjets constant-
ly patrol the skies, watching
and guarding the airlines.

b-- w- gm-


* I

- .. .:


* ,, ~ -



? To Even Serie'

SRed story a.

.. J U / 4 1 ... '
'"kmr'/ ^f#All^tI

First Drops Of

SWaters Mingled

* a,

.. &~

4. I


"' "

N- I

II,. -

N N;
I' *'.~:*

3 A.
1~~~ 3~
- 31
N, .

A W *06 provrb
a the wMet o ,,one and the
wtisdon"1oaieiyt4 O4sUy. aIony.
Ilty oloaka the author of ad-
age Tt some aire tlnaily
'known to 0v Den nMUWrD
poputartamd 9y sponflelo i 5 .
Sme on at grem 4 gv.
SSere yourmlf 8 for qf
Syou idMtUf orreo. j ,of


.. SS~


,,we& l w M,- iri.& are a4 'I
;,. ,i1 'U .. ", ,,,

eNm t G-le Nig Ignt. M .

M WUyrh MW *- M
*m 22 'a SC m. Mn .
V& Marlv qtu p. :

Ikfitlftl' fr fy iwnati As



ve oefst you take 2 and
-leave T
1t. One pr cant, expressed

.Al ft W -. <>el a
b ia >s hag hinaety.

M aany el r e "
4. thisv shabor lstto i
p. i ng is to gualp.
L. At thb"#troket of *-th.y
took .the, -th mmat~y UUsatd

Summer divi- e by seve,
S When Cevelsland was Irat at
pg11. Napob turned in thgp
m Any' PUne1 0obe et lWith in
1 hethr.

sol the b.sct. to to
S9. Wthe aeinl wl. snot the
Shond- aL upon whg

71 Pomguj. Ibw'LO. X w
Stw egn la

r'E i lathe tmtng e. s hA

aktlU eevateNtthew or4s. As ao
exaihptae "gear" Is *Ao NBU
Tot mre gven RAR a a usie on

H A R ..Gear
I A R. Boat
. AR. Weak
.. H. AR. Tb'Llonbearted
, It AR ftmain's hAt
*., BAR *. .itten er
B A R Atysualan

. ANM. o'
AR,.'l -*'. J.,.
,~~~~~~~ i aw)*SM>UQV
^^%e g.2

B N ,aw a
oB' /uel dewalk
without ptk I a|t
it up6 what
a bar ge as he

so wsy

L'Pg eo.~.3

-.. ,


t .-4z

time to- put on the "eed-
ig and: .tumlily, tb e
es tene It,' but betng new to


coirra tW are arving 8V -m. By U. 1.
tdlng Ouo exit gate (mall Wosiman
. bottomle:nter). w you AN you drM*
tuem aGit? Tu liauutnof ,
in all mames rule prbtt a teaeup on a
na ne- 'i rtraong uut s sauc6r in the re.
w ho W tangi at right
Get T S Rigbt uch a way that
oo ~ your outline wil
N ev tot roe ladder dros just o0C
bang eOr 8e t 0de ot a ebip. all except one oat -
rungi Arte. ee foot apaKr the U ne in theN.
bOttImnc 4Ig i e:withtb dtidure' 1Int: ,
r. It the tide at rising aix the tea was hot
R ISO Aour. when will the the steam might
three ras be covered with toucb te extra-.
t? line.




the Caaboose

S truder'. pointing to the
telephone. "Tall whoever
I calling that every.
thing here isO, ."
Mrs. lWton continued
to keep her eyes fxed on
thP trespasser a4 she
-moved toward the phone.
"Bello," she said into
Sthamoutitpiece. "*This is.

7 everythip ais all right.
fu l see you tororroW.
Goodbye, dear."

sible," declared Corday.
"Now for the safe."
In few'-Vunutes, bhe.
Snad4qmptaed the safe ot.
itt contents. '"Sorry. but
ae thMash [I have to tieU you both
or.!, up," he told. the two
women, for Marle had
fully recovered from her attat.
A short time later. Uorday stepped bold-
ly through the tront 4or-and into the
waiting ate of Detective -Murray and
Henry' Ilto.
What reason had RHery for suspecting
foul play ?m
-D4mSu amp. A *Jl61 n11m aI *0 f msO

11 nnoa p
0N P eoGU
l asoi .-

wea lth y banker,
waited astU hi mother
faced bluM, and then
Wald. r stayg ove!en.,.
night with the; Mu'raya.
,Mother. I' 1 6 home to
"Ail right, 8 en ry,'
said Mrs. Elton.
."IU .11. Mare at 1
o'eleOlk ust to check on
veryhthing. Goodbye.

Marte was enry's a-
ter..a ctCarming golden-
haired gil of nineteepn
Jim Corday, a burly
robber tong sought by
the P. 0 0o, carefully .lt ytwwe
pried open the window ed
of the 'itp n wsidene.
"It I don't m akt a dei haul here, I miss
my guessi.". e thougt- to bhinelt.
The ornate lving room was occupied
"olby b1i Mrs. ILOU iad Marie, both or
whoml wefr readJig aiently. Jtma orday
etmde to the alemaber.
-'% i is a Stick-up. Keep quiet and no
S wse aurt. I waet the safe opened.
Md,,without any nonMseo." be demanded.
*e-ta* setting j"t babind her mother.
paid. tad slumped 1i tier air. At this
mopeiet the phone ra#ng
"Aliawer the paMo," snapped the 1-

Mla BnpWN. who .
v* Born ,4e Art b #t
cgmne Paseident. m two
sons. B1W and Sert the pur
of tho agem of Bill and ert
to wl to that of their
father. at is 10 yars older
uthu b e tmottw.
Can youth determine:

on* a.
&. Jow old Mr. Brown W |
when eaCh of the eons wua


Looking Into Infinity

THIS i a puzzling test ot vison.. Look intqntly
A at the design above. Ar the htorhontai etrie
Spertectly parallel or are they actually four line
joined together at infinity In the center '!
Mijnn*l jo UOlenil \"
-nao a* ii ui5esp o4J "eaCUll IqIamluu *im 6 .1 61.lamv

What's in a Name? t

PWe 4(mdlat egmna tt fluM~sa i.a. It;
A"d ftstA$em w m Sdde etnO :
TAh first if als Setters, 10 Ara til all number,
SHau t aken At hw lotatons etwen,
Ana if you oW ettvy i- A mAw tey can spell, .
The oame6 01 an 4ostt Mgit twt wi l te.
ql a A IOns 91 *I*usnoe aoo m u0l a *p|Aso :aa s v

PttND the digital repIaltti y f "
t letters n this division prob- 1.
ern ) B CD ( ,
A B) BC DB ( 1 D3'1 L--





we;, dr*wn i.
sytr ..n Im t -. ^
'tIo'r'f tiht halit A-
corner., o A. to
form ti. OU.tln,-ne,
its equal tr. *
angles. It wa
necessary, beow*
ever, to Irw. tob .
pencal poilt from
the paper tP .
dr' tl e two.
h 1r Oa-t a'1
ee If yru can
produce ls xsimi
lar equal trian
gles i anot hei
way, startinl
frotm the same
rigIlt) UO thO ulhet B w et .I&KJe J AU d wIliK fWtY 1lu1
strght tines Wltuut unce lifting re pencl from
the paper.
A solution appears elsewhere .n the page. but
don't peek until you have tried working out the
problem unaided.

En'gmatic Figure
lst qqual are my sed ana loi,
Whot I gleiand on oeod ses,
Tise the s mee to you or me.
But it my hwad.Aoul be out 0 ,
The tavt t true although 'tia strage,
My head o o apdy severed thust
Inhtaedgately to enothog changoi.
.o what does this refer? The clues should Make
it easy to figure out
Iata ip e i* ou4.2J* *lO MDt .qi teolilO9

S O make the mussmg figure ap-
< pear draw a continuous line
- from dot to dot consecutively.
Where two numbers appear be-
' aide one dot use the dot for both.
- Can you guess the absentee's
Identity before you begip ?


Who Is Who?

S THIRIZ men are working on
one of ie houses in a real.
estate development. Jules and
Mr. Johnson are not plum ers
Nelteer are Mr. drou eand Bert
carpenters. I'here as also a Mr
Mason on the job but he is not
a brteltayer. and 4e- Is not Called
Tim whum. you should know. is
the plumber,
Just who is who on the job?
*J.Ie U nia
-2.1f uWIJ. *j8A|iJijq uo uqor. plag
"' *unsBw lainr ia14 v

Clues: Slife the prodt of B I .. r I i.
by B as a number that -
B. B muaste 1. I hrht
product ot' A B by B Ia3i : a
number so B cannot be 1. Num-'
bare mulUpled by 6 end in 0 or 1
5. Note that the products here --
end in A. Br and B, therefore B
is not and must be 6. .
Bets UBIPIAIO-"'K aI 8 *-V M lk.

ToniUC TcSter thls ame ia reconstruct certain key.
-o v^ eter 0WO cIlues eunLtaned n the words them-
SEE bow many times you can to solve. Cpy all ot the letters now snuwln*
read the following a lo u d. bl& the empty spaces below them. I All up and down
quickly. without tripping, rows contain the same letters respectively). rhenr
How many simple sniffs ot wherever possible, form new short words by trial
itfted scented unuff should seize and error until you have found the missing letters.
a with sneezing ? o af" :r easnu io anoJs a iqnhod- u 3 'aev

Iypto-Quip Corne.r

S1"r .. N .W .I.. LVWO l*

. :* a r P ,

-~ *N~"


37 N;

from age.

the ; I

-. amonpA t.e .

er .1 Cbr. '?X.

tab spur. .
30th book otfhe

O. e. .

lsce did 'lkanab

to nc pantheon.

and us coueanaons? (Ears
33-Dried grape.
34-Enclomse a box,
35-Whatl did tesrsoh make Jo-
M- ov land of oypt?
iGen. 41:4g8p

42- Fundamental.
43-Absalom's sister (2 Sam. 13:1)
46-Unit o1 uantitative meter.
49-One ol the Uyclades.
51-Symho, for barium

Bf MUailaV i H'.ppei
W HITE masks nis moves clev-
erly in this win. In four
moves he has his opponent
White, moving uphoard. goes
first. Can you plot his strategy r
1l4MA 61-LI 'iao g-8 *'F A O -
11a318 o-if o."olu i 1A 'tl-g Il* .
1*3f04 q-*r *OUA aII1M "na1ai

p.iFFr.i:, 3W i7

Cjj ausePtizLa pMT0t

N, *
- ~


DO ) I( )(.R A IH


S1SW ap s? Iwhero.
"W nom ik" Sr aig, h
'armarked Straight


I -, 11 12

,. L .i i .' -* *- -
, T. ; ;
*-. .". : @ /

--A- ---- (L


. I



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1V ***.

t .. r1 ... :


; Z ,'*,^^ 53 ^
.'. ; .. *.
-, .'
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LARGEST JET BOMBERS in the world, the B-52 Stratoforts, roar through the skies ovr Seat-
tie, Wash., in a test flight. Following the Stratoforts off in the distance (right) is a -F-88
Sabrejet fighter, which is being used as a -chase" plane to observe tests of the jet'boltSira.
flm f c~mm aer m r rI'nr r...



$MALL BUSINESSMAN Ricky Naylor needed some change one day, so he decided to sell some
sitting-down space on an ice pile formed by his dad's ice-making machine. Taking advan-
tage of his two-cent-a-minute offer are (from left) Ray Wellens (sitting); Ricky's sister,
Valerie, and Jimmy Maschak. Ice machine is part of-dad's restaurant near Washington, D. C.

N %
I SLTr _itftl&. MB

JEAN NEWLAND likes horseback riding and she's also fond
of water sports. So, what's more natural than riding this in-
flated seahorse in cooling waters offFlorida's Pampano Beach.
-, -

THIS PICTURE shows the awe-inspiring dimensioln tahe ns. ..A
The Colorado river weaves its way through the canyon manmilo elo fhilCf
the Purple river junction. The visitors are admiring the view from the eaynat's l~F

THIS G RMAN YOUTH passes a control point in West Berlin and heads back to East Berlin
after stopping long enough to get food parcel. He hopes food won't be confiscated by Reds.

$ YtY IN CONTRASTS is provided by this Indian in his traditional turban standing beside a
mo.rn C rcrafrt criine at the Air Service training school near London, England. The civil
av Uton training school has taught the nationals of 40 nations to fly and maintain aircraft.

F4 )g Raising
, ,





W HEN 350 Civil Air Patrol cadets finished'a recent nihneday blaing' nC'eIapS2i$ilFl
SWright-Patterson Air Force base, Dayton, 0., the Ohio-Kentudky communiileo, fte
which they came had reasonable assurance of being a bit better equipped to meet ateon
disaster. The youngsters, aged 15-18, learned first-hand something about how the U.
Force operates, and something about fire fighting, first aid, weather station operation,'h
ical warfare survival and other facets of atomic defense technique. Such encamp
held annually at various USAF bases over the nation as part of CAP's year- round' p
When.a youngster completes the CAP cadet course,' he is eligible for an f mediate rt
airman first class if he enters the Air Force. These photos show phases of their._
Yv 711;,1 ;ll.,..,m.w.:,, ,ii

.'~ N~~~P:"
& 'V.


aw -m" m-p

* .. : -r
. -r :

* 4,-*
" '.

1c.- -?
.6 I;
aver ',s _M

S. -
~ '" _.* "
.* -
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News of t h al ictucrn e,
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-The Goetbal Memo l
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m6n get the royal red carpet treatment in Washing-
ton during his three-day stay at the nation's capitol
on an official visit at President Eisenhower's Invita-
After all the wining and -dining was done. a. joint
statement was issued by both chief executives con-
cerning the revision of PanamA's treaties with the
United States.
Recognizing that both countries have a "mutual
and vital interest" in the work of the Panama Canal,
their joint statement stressed the enforcement of
equal treatment and opportunity for Panamanian
citizens as well as for Americans,
They emphasized that there should be an "equit-
able benefiting" of the two nations as well as a pos-
sibility for the commerce and industry of Panama to
take advantage of the market offered by the Canal
Zone and by ships transiting the Canal.
Consideration in the treaty talks would also be
given to the advisability of returning to Panama
lands no longer needed for Canal purposes. In this
regard, the areas mentioned were the Portobelo
Quarry, and Paitilla Point. Details of the proposals
are being handled by negotiators who began work
Sept. 10.
An American diplomatic official who read the joint
statement termed it a "terrific diplomatic victory for
On the lighter side, PanamA's First Lady also had
a tight schedule of visits to hospitals, a meeting
with the women of the press, and a talk with Mrs.
Oveta Culp Hobby. The Panamanian visitors present-
ed Eisenhower's grandchildren with typical native
costumes. On the grownup side, there was a Panama
ha'; for Ike (which turned out to be too big) and a
gold huaca for Mrs. Eisenhower.
Leaving Washington for a week's stay in New York,
"Chichi" was in time to catch several games of the
World Series. The President, reportedly a Dodger fan
was sorely disappointed that the "Bums" lost those
Meanwhile Panamanians at home were busy ready-
ing a mammoth welcome to their President on his
return Wednesday. A committee headed by the News.-
papermen's Union, and consisting of eight civil groups
will be in charge of the festivities.
0 -
The dining was more elaborate than usual, and the
service super-special at l Panama Hotel last week
which Is to be expected when hotel men meet. The
Fifth Congress of the Interamerican Hotel Associa-
tion including delegates from South and Central A-
merica, as well as from the United States. was open-
ed by Acting President Jose Ram6n Gulzado.
Tourists came to town early as the 8.8. Caronia
reached Isthmian shores. Over 730 passengers troop-
ed around seeing the sights for a one-day stopover
which marked the opening a month early this
year of tourist season.
-- o -
A new U.S. Ambassador to Panama was named
by President Eisenhower. Succeeding John C.
Wiley, who has been here since 161, is Selden
Chapin, who is now U.S, Ambasador to the Neth-
One of Panama's best-known and most popular
newsmen retired from served as a bureau chief just
before being honored with the Maria Moors Cabot
Journalism award.
Crede H. Calhoun, veteran newsman and the New
York Times Bureaut Chief here received the award
for his contributions to "international friendship in
the Americas" almost simultaneously with his an-
nouncement that he would retire as N.Y. Times rep-
resentative. Calhoun plans to remain in Panama.
-- o -
The PanamA Canal Co. announced It has purchased
1,500.000 worth of beef. sugar and cement frotr the
Republic of Panama during the past fiscal year. This
sum tops a steady increase in the amount of local
purchases during recent years.
-- o -
Two new changes in housing and furniture rentals,
were alsq issued by the Canal Company. Emploves
will have to buy furniture they have been renting
If they have had the furniture for more than six
months. And a new system for assigning quarters
will be effective Oct. 15 when vacancies willlbe post-
er at each housing district every week.
On the grim side, two crimes In PanamA remained
unsolved at week's end. Panama Police were still
searching for the "Mambo Shirt" killer at first sus-
pected as an escaped insane asylum Inmate. The vic-
tim was a roadhouse bartender whose neck was slash-
ed. They were also checking clues in the case of 4k
government paymaster. Arturo Rivera Emiliani Who
wpq shotl in the chest in the oUioe of the Panama"
Comptroller General by someone he calls '"El Cholo."
P" era, who uarwenit s ugery, was expected, -
t- -over. No niotive for the crime has been
eP-bulished vet, but police say eash which he had .
Je-n checking when shot was found among his
S'--rs, undisturbed.
P retired Canal employee. Cecil C. Bailey. of Ancon
dr' the age of 68. A civilian Armv employee, Rob-
bc W. Harvey. 50. of Ft.-Gulick died of a heart at-
.'-- -nad MaJ. Walter 8. Parkins, also of Ft. Gulick,
44 c: a cerebral hemorrhage.,
---- o -
o rmer Asst. Attorney General for the Territory
rc C "-m. Francis Sulley arrived on the Isthmus to
r -'"e bts n dnC tle here as ah attorney *i the
o"'' of the enerAjt Counsel.
-- o0-
("-er News In Brief: Elehty-two Albrook airmen
v;"' be riffedd" this month in accordance with an Aft
F "r nrIer to A~e tfotes... The -watqrfrant strij: e hi
?' ^'ork 6 reaoobelble ;afck.*anagein schednIale of
t" "an'iTn tine ship ERs. Ancon which will mt in
r '''leston. 8.C. to discharge pscrengers and. anto-
..R The 9fo'nie-Reo" e feoucr h-e I .-vritel

7 pn npunt. Peter H. Wlo'r suing
-iiccri'fQ P 90 on fur promisaory waase-

. m.* __ *'jfM ^ -

w Of T

THE 1953 WORLD SERIS a all tied up tW *" RY HAD er
games each between the challein Brooklyn Dodhs ,t
and the defending world champion New York- .an-m o I toe
kees as the teams prepared to square off again for the or ie Rusias
fifth game at .bbets Field this afternoon. They had been round
The Yankee won the first game4 -5 by noutlud have a talk p
their rivals In a homer hitting contest in Whtis &Ad the situation re
Berra and Joe',Collns homered te winlW The great peace cn
Oil Hodges, Junior Giiam and Oeatge d tired on he Kremlin ip any
roundtrlppers for the losers. Johnny Baln,* good Int in a p e tre wi l
relief pitching. :was the winner, t same retch of terry pe, shoul
Homers also decided the second contest as Ed Lopat any want to put it that. way w unlikely)
bested Preacher Boe of the Dodager to git beh Tan- was slow to born wi th n about
kees two straight. Mi1key Mantle and BI A l rtin the n ace treaty.
smashed roundtrippers for the winners. ar nt fised in the United Jtlonp as to
The Dodgers came fighting bak for two strai h who ahold attend the conference designed lead
as Carl Erskine made World Series history he up to this treaty. Little action round the Krenlin In
he struck out 14 Yankees to erase Howard Ehm- iatin uncontrollable eagerness to get the peace
he's 24-year-old record of 13 strikeouts. Roy Cams- eonfer d,4er way.
panella's homer provided the winning margin. Actu the time .ame round to do som
y Loes held the Yankees to two runs i eig pace lo id hVnidhs Merr3. Moulks
Innings in the fourth game before weakening t aron to bl they- had never before in
good relief hqlp from Clem Labine enabled' the Dod- their shex es eA that pasty word 'loving.*
ers to triumph -3. Duke Snider hontered 'tor th- As for w wh do about it 'Pahawp. o
winners. Gil McDougald for the losers. 'Droshka,' r some otii R lan word.
The man in the street of the nation's sixth large. (Doesn't do to confess to knowing too many Ruse
eat city Tuesday hailed the retuar of the "prodigal sian words these days... never know when Joe Mce
son," to the major league family as the greatest thing Carthy may spring with loud, accusing sounds from
that ever happened to Baltimore." behind the bushes where he's been honeymooning).
SBaltlmore, which has been out of 'major league Anyway, thing Is that no one seems to have a elut
baseball since 1902, was officially brought back out as to where or when the political conference sched.
of exile Monday when the American league, in a uled to follow on the Korean war truce will get under
meeting in New York, unanimously voted the tranfor way. *::.. ,
of the St. Louis Brown to the Maland Site of he First thing,' *ii l '. erat-
once famous Baltimore Orioles. The vote wa t while Commui ce less
second in two days as the league owners, y t than aero deire tcula
of 4-4 on Sunday nearly killed the city's chceof peo\~t' d~Zv rega
getting the St. Louis franchise. forth .etach.
'It's about time," was the general reaction 9f the ment whic a i.l n g the
fans, many of whom had thr 'tened "neve to see reluctant .:
another baseball game" after the American League Seem tove exactig
owners rejected the transfer on Sunday. as AmericanA oof cir
That was all forgotten Tuesday In a wave of en- eumstances. I-
thusiasm as all Baltimore was ready to receive the .
team with open arms. There was Immediate talk of qus to n w y a can
a pennant and a new attendance mark surdo pai bac
that set this season by the surprising Mrilwauk am, be
Braves of the National League, so intense seemed a seem
joy of all.the city, a much a the
-oo Is also
The Cleveland Indians ended speculation Mo day nme V. a in tao vexed
night by signing Manager Al L6pe to a ne two.
year contract. U spokesman seem to have over-
Last week, there were reports L6pez-s -*Bh er reason why the Indians wess
over at Cnininnati to replace Rogers Ht re for the p on they now hoi
late in the season. Everyone concerned tics and b.hh. last Senator Mc.
toryv In New Delhi don't always thbIm
ptIez now makes about $35,000 a year t matters In general pa do folks aI
dians. Terms of his new contract aren't
General Manager Hank oreepberg Bq Crby's a course.
ways have been cmplt happy with a,
no time," says reenberg, have
of not renewing his contract. We think a n
manager in baseball and has done a spl lli ;
our club." he a.
L6pes has managed the Indians sce' 1950 and his happens that ne 4t Are mot quite the
teams have finished second all three years. h .ar, same as te Amemra "
Cleveland finished eight ad one-half games behind Mabe thgh we ot hear mn bout it the
the champion New York Yapkes. L6pes, maagd Co stsa too are ri about the conduct of the
the Cleveland farm clu at is before re- Indan custodial nit.
turning to the majors. He was cat r for 19 yea
with Dodgers, Braves, Pirates and Indians.,i we were pe ised to bear the sre in this doe
o.-- i rtment, it could possibly turn out that the Amer.
The Major- League Executive Council has recom. ansad the. Comminists were about equally ma
mended several implements asked by the players at what the Indians were doing. If this s so, it eou
But the C cl delaed any proposed. chat t ry well be that the I se f good
players' nation lan. Jt as is possibly in the uire et '
The Executive Cocil met i New York with player
representatives Ralph Kiner and Allie Reynolds and As avn Worif'AMto- a ebab it'npIh will confirm.
their attorney J. Norman twis. Kiner says he's bothides ar ually mad, the arbiter is doing sa
"disapointed" about the penio proposals but "very satisctorv a Jo: -as hes ever flely to.
happy' about the other point ts. *.. e indinsr ve displayedr, ch evidence that
Council recommendations' will be take at the h dc ey are up to. The Chinese beneta
Joint major-league meeting in December. Here's wa isbhaving the- the day. The Inin troon comls
they are. mannd reproved them for dsc The Chn
Player's moving allowance would be i:grtesed to actedthe rebe, edd s.
$600 for an East-to-West move and would become $800 last American chmomandeiwl h quideted reael-
for a sectional move. Now, it's a flat $500, regardless A Chlnt t b y reproig ,tb 1 i _for scouesy
of the distance. j u ta i n the minaof time.( ia T).ThAthe n
Players living outside the hotel in sprinetrain g S indeed at ty teparUv
would be baid the full hotel rate. Now, those l Uo nough about" Ast tics.t,
outside-get room or board, not both. not tgetth wr
Players would not tbe required to-tale
for sickness or injury contracted out thal
Now, the player must take treatment 'oSw a O v raceor
expense. 'd."On i thI lv democratic
Players would get eight-dollars a day on.ey, r of equal (degree.
Now, somae Ameran age tea ay six.
dollars. e
SVeteran statis'would be giveh after elght years. Itwrthee
S.Xow, it* 10 year. i a gor to a
"Twi-night double-headers would be given after eight oli
years. Now, it's 10 years. and 0 nhat
Twi-niaht double-headers would not be scheduled snns have l let mo
a'ter a night game, excent fot postponements or play- meR 3,
off games. I *l0 Ptevenson. w t d ee etWe,
Those-re the points won by the players. they also a. cosack ando a Cotwheh on came
want'. the minimlin salary of $5,000 raised Jto ',t0. .ot stronev during th ol move
SThe Evesutive council agreed to submit that to the tont ths WRua ignshon f r
December meeting but without recommendations trin ul the g oener s]a'l -u S
o .. There ame algin 0 rt
A 23-year-old gambler who fell into a tsolice tran t6 maT e e nre tar nx
confessed Wednesday that he tried to rtlbe a nreo t f Whl' W te#
football star t(, fix the polnt spread in Decatur ih he T"b's.a l .tns '-5r-r.h
c"ool'sR game4g. pkr i r
State,. Aty. c ttEvans o r th pcAlled ont .d.
asornst Ted E. VCaanpBeiBf of D iOatr a -tlE,, t"- mr *. cte"' t'o,. v. e
w' h the aid ao the unidentified fOac rIk(. t Ii to k6Y.-" f to "ki up O
olie said the'player told Decatur W .
that daitpbel hatdried to bribe him tox i valt :.i a '. m .BS irir2m

i hedule
ts" r4i

tpped bolted, who. t o- i the .h re tI idep d -
te oj!tmmt wit oCud lat n.pigt a t i -a

..iii i e ..a motg ss tau. + '

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"HE'S..ALL MINE"-Just two c~Lt kids at a coMty t air.
SGerald Fulton, 7, of Sallna, Kaz1., and h I tubbrn pet rejoice as
SGerald hears that "Billy" won first prize la the kid division, at
the Salina County Fair.

S LMortal



nr- *-larigue
iSETTER lATE THMei f idn k thetaby I1 1 -- eser
lto sp Stphen KrawI Ohteio. 1 oreilh vrkice -eld
diarlnl World War I, It took bI s to oawarb him the w 7-Preceding
ilve r Stir for heroic tI o ft ( lMofn ago that the 58-year- period
S.d former machine gunner cen't remember fls exactly what he --Olory
did to -t the medal, bt be believes it has latedly been pr-O 8-b~ecte
Sl 'tled ori w'vfisg w cnded soldier's life. h- ate

iI ui no
SIE GLANCr, : j^ C~GbtW

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46-The hip
53-Flower of
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98- C.;w -

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or e Lst i Mtos & Features

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POUNrOe v Na ML.isO wIOUlNUEm IN <*r'*
AIMOOtO *AIAS. olrew
87. H "Tews? O 01 *34 *A *MA R 0 P
TI TLIi4Oei PANAM* NC 2-0740 'B LiNUS
CAOLA AOena tes V ,AUsAUR. Paw e-
CeOON OFFrICE, 2 .79 CENTRAl A VNUl *EWVW. E 12Th a*ic tSrH fltTV
FoC6N-r[ EPagld*Tv JOa S HUA >)WEA' INC
34% MADISON Ave NeW K.'*.L N V
SCA& 6 *.il1
PER MONTH. Im AOVANC, t ___ 70 -. O
.OR *tX MONTH IN ODVAC: _____i O 13 00

1 Btt%.E NJ.C)M
v i n ii" i i n n l

S+- o --
What God internis us to be is undoubtedly somethli
ter than we are. Regardless of whatever we have attain
law of the Christian tige is to grow in grace and in the
eage of our Lord and Savior Jesus Christ (II Peter 3:18).
is no limit to that grace and knowledge.
But if we could think of man as starting from scra
with an unformed life, what does God require?
First of all, lionesty and uprightness; righteousness
very foundation of the godly life. If there be evil In act, t
or motive, the one essential is repentance, and the turn
ward righteousness. "Ceasd to do evil: learn to do-well"
1:16, 17). In Romans 12:9 Paul.says virtually the same tU
Isaiah in slightly different words:
"Abhor that which is evil; cleave to that which is goo
Jew or for Christian; in fact for those of religion, In i
or plnce, the essential of the good life is the same. .-'
Tt is -zghleptseness, man's willingness to live aecor
whr he knows to be best. .
But the Christian life,'what God intends us to be,
all found in nersonal'goodness. The Christian life is a life
la'ionships. Man does not live alone. He has privileges and
in relation to his fellowmen as well as to God, and the
o- his life toward God, in its reality and integrity. is, I
determined largely by what mnan is toward his fellowmez
"If a man say. I love God; and hateth his brother..
liar: for he that loveth not his brother whom he hatd
how can be,love God, whom he hath not seen?" (I John
"his all becomes plain and very-specific, and also ve
plica;le to our present-day world of racial, religions, a!
tional prejudices, jealousies and hatreds. Consider not o
words and example of Jesus. btft Saint Paul's very viv
practical definition of the meaning and eflet of the n
in Christ. /
Tn many passages Paul describes the "new man." "r
tl knowledge after the ima-e of Him that created him"
sipns 3:10). "If any man be in Christ," he wrote,(II Corii
5:17), "he is a new creature: old things are passed away:
all things are become new."
'ow really new all things should be to this "new mt
camr very evident when Paul nut it all in very defini'e an
tic,' atliludes and relatiopnstls, man with man. That
woryl was a world in Wbleah slavery was the common I
condition bt men. In addition there .were all sorts of 1
anc' reiudices, just 9. thbre are in tA e world today
-' was not altogethel6-& Oolneidende tat the strbnges
that Paul could have exyresaied -crnin these things
have been ekoressd-;t -the Christian.- In t4e cturdh at ,C
- wv's there in t t. chC;eh that Philemoxt the master,
leader to whom Paul sent back 'roman.F9me the converted
amP," slave. Oneshl-s. .., .
But what Paul. wrote went fta behund-thO relatlcrn nd master. Pipl wrote ajout a flfe.-nd a world.
there is neither Gl eek C:Ba Je. clrehPtoom nor -,reir
s'on Barhariso, SWE~t n,:~t'ond not ree: but Christ is
in r'" (ColdsslRan i.L ; .- ;
)'-h^ is Christran cenid ia~i Butobw. far h-man den
l"'- :'-hind,.apd wa at ld anoMe wa-v w" imut spo hetrlw we c
'i'h Paul, or attaitfltevwhat God b tip s MI to be!

MHerewitb.'Sijt'oMtIlO to gualray Ctiword Pus.-
NlI. Noio. o bt 2 -
S .K-wer *^ utfuy, Agam '2Sf Gryptealp:.

J""Es om-LI l-l t
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S. V- 1 $ -.- i
Is l.u

ng bet-
ed, the
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,tch, or
is the
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Schmidt, of North BeUmW
N. Y., demnstrate4 his new
"Para-GCpter," which he aays
anvone'ean by after 45 minutes

Iy time i of InstreUo. Thb self-artiU& ASM. F6t. ftb ntEN I4iP- p. :
pulse-jpowered craft wei gl w Orleans, and Bavarltanniksr ck their hits during
ditg to 25 poutd,'and wUi bui t first potwa; Geria-AirC an soot, -ai ursel
former ad training s andanhm1ti supplies B S. Sentlf V
is not .n------ ---- .
eof re--
I duties
In fact,
n. .
he is a
h seen,,
i- 4:20), .
ery ap- DRW PEARSON SAYS: U.S. wh t intended fer tto ion ut eind&ia test for text ,i
nd ae.- .Pi k?,an relagees goes aatr; Ike ha been -pIe of years,. Al wit f l l.prO l y t t ti
nly the eye for press relations: No more budget cuts new bard-money policy...
id and planned by GOP.
ew life is f 0 onio r
WASHINOTON-President Elsenhower ,t the 1e0ident e'f i erat
enewed ceiling the otner Cay when Fpre9gn 0a:04 1 pOBfd, of11 r g
(Colos- Administrator Stassen told him that of nh. .00 ,. Ata t ; ate
nthlans 000,000 worth of wheat the United Stat a.nt -. .tteo behold, Pakistan, not a bushel had reached Uatf Tw tpI.
rei.igees as the United States had dficial$ly a':5 $4 4 gap.
>n" bea- specified. ent d -bon tW .y ry rWlihich has hel-
d prac- -- t t el rateeontr
ancient Furthermore, 10 per cent of the.wbfLt had t
lot arid been stolen, and 25 per cent had bees ed bp IW ~Pq bia te e of budget-eutting in
hatreds PakAisan ofaicia's ior speculati b tt Ydrd bomb anil fea 'that
dtassen had beard this report from airep"rt the Bfor IU Ma cutting too
st word sensative of CARb, folt which i s .e y.the Air
should the Amercan ambassador K In con-
ossae. firmed it. .f the hard-
was a .- om Wite
ed run- The wheat had been dumped r a down-
the U.S. Department of Agriculttore j5Marc
shi6 of eign Operadsons At min 'UW .. .
"whee- any provision tfor dist uaaJhft Athe b iphTigs
r"imd- a surance of Paskist* '. t- e S t .:t ofbal H. o
all and reatn the .e efort wl be made t t I.t In bla
Tig latter ar-* I ; led
rorracv non1i-M3aimmIedian L id a a 5ftr w 'But at thi- e*as iat fnent, the 6 o f do-
etch up cwA-peo 3upinto MoIhrmmUUedra d-t ard nor ao ent The
SMian nations. nees are t It I on-
Q nued h&h txfts.
'Stasen asked Paul e nt director e, ax.
of CARB. to msei: he eWould NwkOlan t .DOROEN -BOM WOM
tbe Paastau evjaNy oJg f4*`iinrYf e i rreu- -
ti hn of the wheat.. .t It' $ e1*tis e of the At any rate dheimLta 4 qIt clttn hao-
wheat program mlgt now saved Ben b 'n the worksboth in Derner and In Washt.
Istonf for a.but I.. m tsA.,.
The Pakistan rvenkf i2t atly opp isupervision by U.B. of fclais t1 distrt i s wheat T'e wo. ry about too uch, cuttIng
but has nO 0eAdon tb o harly sutrB a f e O-n t t. ecury l b iDeeenst cbarle's K-
Americans s uch : agts for CARIE. Arpan Wileon.
scmewiat lUkee this waj Aord utito It g.tIaia .
whe Uitid Stb t :tat, e tohat Last Anust be rebelved a letter from Rliket -
country. a. Dode h that.-b .
for f yOMr waU O1e brnaed ttf *a.*
NOTE-U.S. wheat has frequently been dumap-. tW(f0. PhWtnUan f.te- ut 4f4 NDW'1"I -
ed In foreign cout ries stemer matt cr teamrer. "o' n t othe dn. e! e'r e i" alrep without the American ieoplegttt.ig isreait for re'*-i. _' eins a hardened old eenomnifvr )) i
their genetosity. It was th .m In- wbich W"-unnbalkebd.
the Soviet unloaded only on ei o of. wbat it n. -
r:es weth parades. d aoelaia,while A- He eo *ae bddg iUrctor.Pakl e If 1
n ship were Oun .la iunotid beside r N, ir FPn tled to
t iIt hilUpired t orr a t't l Wies 4 A aIped, a et t1i~g Iks 6kgy.t6-. %
id rah t o idod Whickh wbodi be gcLu- da '
nly people to people. '. Oe S
S*r e t"A t it h a i -
S- IS PRS RELATIONS t i trk tpn
S .- -. d... ; "l rt l **r4*h y -t
resent `zienhbrr ihke altitArrf *utn te ~ ..k re .^ae tMee order.
S- H e cte rel. fp^ ^^r-* ,
t .t~s havlto a n o-thft best dur his etufrs O (- t ia. wr a h f I.ttee
A an BOltiea caeqra, be 5 me t4a1 -nadnt **w. ftdfb
lrcfc wcPayhere on w i ti washes a Nago ess **ttr* thae .lsnqa "tor
of tPpthl family. the. .trtlfiU that
At oe cabinet meetno he renarktd: "I don f rei sereas de th
want ay ot yeO apgpearing en thai 'Meet OAt aiNh.

1Bt." fI~C.7 i e Sccretarry of the trim
1", S reegi- a MCI &SS -a-W
SPro:as pIts h e t RttI awkwaN if I heb maRtI he
4 A I UM% b ~and H-
8 AR Mte, igl i wahed. lut lek Ebaa e> rk isnIam aready-
e ter that _M a hek atf e a'et the TeW
ads lkaote adve-
W 801 atak sI the clh areas-. trrau asn a sound II-

gggiaggg .. rt the adlln-
L thh likely that
S. to his quiet exit

1 __ __1 __

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b i. C Walter WinchellkNew York
. Amd Commestt : ~
.: U A^ BEuAUf top let h o it 91! t bag. There l zse chance
SThe Stat Dev$.saild theodds are 1I4to 1 that I
Athe mnMg t* be Be#i& In't the Red Intel- One U. agent-at Operations level is
.': -- ee ef,. lis that it itos 10- faeciRntinmi th-way he did t-If he did...
HEARD. 8 REAT: otia'tna.sopinion. oftop The hae ite ence Academy at
** t Intelligence oe tatiare inaani- Stalingrad have developed some ter-
ST.AllBhN-aWhan Secretary of State Dialles arrived at thAP% I mous bat wis reasos ..Ths what rifle dpeation of anybody's
convettbn6nthfavoritercorridor gag was that the former Soviet they say fingerpt gloves electronic listen-
Secret ChI ( Lavrentl Bera., was going t6 be the-.riet Be3... -- (*O i lers) and listening devices
surpi Beria was one of the ablesmen ip the 1ii n people blocks away...Beria
n ulles' party then knocked down thIe Iterna- 1ess;..,e m Admiria Canari (the-N WB ath these new inventions ard
tional rum tat ea a escaped Russia. And for the fnirg Chief) loke an amateur. ..Beria knl well saw wards were paid to the scien-
shakeup oet to was happening lon before the a- dentity..In his ease t wouldbe pracclte hat he ad hie by being comonplace...
-nottril n e ...It on the Red Radit ..As That bmean exit on a scheduled airliner or train
ft- et ours A b ador to Russia "Chip" Bohlehe Sayl l o try the t'Beri cau" or by foot. ie a le v were in a ledeath
was t fact b eriwas not eent withother some exrs. a means they aren't n o strugle r ers .. ight have had a "prevl-
dlgnirl tte opening i mpoktant opera. Instead of prodi htaie ...I ..he do not produce eria-t out~i y e position which he would es-
gu ORt, teBsatid,1 1seet one of his aides because he. Io ..Beri had a great deal t would take a lot of careful plan-
out a tllaote or q evlall.t i .. seto oneo wisai o th the murder oT Trotzky...He was 4 o g..uirce can't imagine a big stakes
S % went up and diOn the road several time Hno reat specialt on murder missonns...ot er lik risking communication so soon
ticed4^affor the firsttie in itsltor t se wasdark hs Embassies w when he had a murder team. h .. .He is a diplomatic hot potato
and There were o D in front of t as usual, working in a country...If Beria escaped he is .. Iltle t the first rule of Intelligence Is
l..,',thze n Inform*d. th; to= ept. that Beria was under a different name, with a different ap- that all neutrals are t o be treated as enemies,
tr that ge qyin s c i and as a resulted tin a crowded pity, where his-particularly their polee.. It te i In a neutral
Spsh l pmantc mane4iers f th hg itry-*d"lc. history. will appearance woIdn't be notiled. .It Is unlikely c.untry-yow bet tie in m hore afraid of their
show .W ne smashin victoret afor us, forcing the s tan hat he would .rnt to make a big International counhter-Intellncq than -Malenkov's shadows...
on tuslv for th first ti ne splash because .he neer was a philsopher or Ocourse, this im robable world, anything is
rrTruman okehere be, went ner with hstora llk Trotsky... Jut a plain hathet essible.. .The contradton is that Beria would
.A.TLb m nd. mone rollediout pin a an with a great lentific. laboratory a0d -a 'have to be a elus ato scape-and an idiot ts.
.: pS i'SaLo wore mIn sudE e a ouhr an m e huge treasury a this dsposalHs eord sho broadcast te d Is n-- the former than the
a Pe artbbtt complane tha te ex-President, ho i had receiv- hew more h cancer ned with i keeping h i-n l at ter.h e
atle0a-ml od mmbetsho 'td-In theMus lo 'efderatlon. n tn wett n g himself a place in history. athe
hdTru-nnolttedbe hoaM bwj paylnat le twoat t doubles. .Thesesi0Wd- S. let'. ntk at Derla.i ,btI killed silently...
w, ..u .ore mon,. ey as-an author he had M V er madtae e iende w n t _reasonable t His ,ets. -rnc h deadline.
Ias Pres t-of theUnit.d Stae.. Andt tithwas guarante suppose e hh.A a third ouble-ywh built upa B He wasar beyond motey-ut he loved power
a le 's .t \~or th.51g *m I.w hc a .e fc identity for hi- In a place outside usia.. But enotgh. to take on the whole Red Arny to.keep
tIA. the skedt iL ias leader _r .nis. fortheiT f thswere mot ereo would be hiding his new lt, Malenkdo and Berta were at ec ah their's
a"nLirary -he wne f -R rol-.faOt shtning that he wAs outTide ause threat feW years.. Bt had spunk enough
."n La .i e w iMe sot .uo WSwam. .. Also, treste a double to do anything. ex- tto take on the w le ol e d Anmy besides... He
like Sal. oe ,t i ume o., I he ...I f a getawy It wou-ldit knew what the odds were whp-he made the bet
n... '1hI* n sa en. ar lwee 4to rlhe Vrathlat-and in Washingb --nd ew he tewas betting his life...If he
.re. I tehai t ._ I .br efe *othe i. wanted ton ~~t-then was tht time. .But to this
ing "em oni tete ereta atocai h i d---ef. h mar-power-is l fe...He had full charge of Red
le reveal-t that" we ed a t te moe o Beriawouildn't trust his own mother with his ateole prod 4eon-and he could have concen-
tomc and ote n ler bo a xs' ad 0no 10target life... He knew there was Stalin counter-ntel- treated the ndustrial-not the scientific know-
.Area.". ,. t hve Wsaturate the Soviets eoce right in his.own organization.. .Had he ledge-,se amun in himself that they couldn't
are we!could knock them out. ed to make plan. for his own escape he would have killed him had he remained on the defen-
whie Ift they got through. have had to trust many people-and that would sire.
a. alny iron workers local some 160 have been his death warrant thp da he tried It
m._as spreading a.strike whic wa ironically the first prisoners o any Intel- -
Nlowly O m0wotth of"yatomlccons rrc- Hgense crvice are its own teen... Beria often But he did nothing of the kind... He moved in
o tSbehind scd .rx ght n w bragged that there .areno secrets...He would boldly and was strong enough to force a draw
b; t it ti eidi4a'ur.aAtoi con- ever ave trusted anyone with a secret that on the whole Politburo and the Red Army.. His
-g5otrudg ex.t muscles In a fight with Its would cost him his life If Stalin or Malenkov entire pIrsonality Is reflected in Red Intell-
It could stay out on strie heard of it. gence: It is never on the defensive... This man,
41 n' his patterns of conduct, tIs neither a Hess, a
speeches delivered during the a e, where to a he wants to talk Goebbels nor a Goering-.. He Is a Himmler. and
e BA ha0 hitting statement far si he knows what he is worth to the If he escaped Malenkor-it is because he took
t whene Dave Seck announced at Wbt.. he jisfped- he knew where he was poison hia5 t.. .But for Beria to ask to appear
oMeany that t he poerful ledis b .e wId have g ame itaight -to the before a', fS. Senate investigating comm. Is as
Hc~tin-4 b fy g t -4 to*i poftesuleaah on the other se.. .ad he far out of pattern as General Montgomery. Mar-
iin 1a1trIese. ad virtually turned the conven- been able to comae ever-4t would have been a shall or MacArthur suddenly asking Malenkov
S r.ton Intoe in the first such announcement oapelr ^sret than the g-bomb tra mal... Intel- for a secqnd-lleutenancy in the 48th Siberian
Iy fiIn r u lige n Chikefs ean't believe it Is Berla-because Rifles...It, I xmor e tha not in" the cards...It
', e ^ ohn Lewis be brought back into they k that the West's security is better than just Isn't in Berids.
StheL..ll w teamsters were about to
A ueve a it W iw first b thei laundry drivers,1.
new a k okv Amalgamated Coth Workers nUion.
Walter B1 has just alerted all his fi men to prepare
for lor strike nqxt year far tbe art -Peter Edson in W asington
SMoor Co smash npreeent In the Ilnduatry by anti

tweoa ote a* end o 4 WAoI OTON-(NBA)-Apparently acting onI
M IS new aInSsg psto uEiSt It rderfan the White House, Harvey v. Higley.
uot fd d tAhe i t ohew L head of the. Veterans' Administration, tIs
1k. -Iersa remnaOsw10 Ao the possibility of ending segregation
-'". ...b. ; len worrisome, touchy problem
-,,r ,mi EA political i for years bt no administrator mhas ad_
ir With the worke. s S .ide O. th- uve to m3eetJt head oni. Even- the big Vet-
ease eaJll=MW4 i er a Witons bave been unwilling to
a edr eOertMy o f Zabor. p VA d o any a vage policy on
the .aheid of a .elOoma l 4 -
," %i. .I ., t he believed it was a factor in
Si-.g poce e.Actually- It was no -pdc.r -
S ..... t- -Hiw ias" ordered a study made to find out
j ust what the segrgation policy is in all the VA
spts.,sIt'll Bbe taken up with theWhitilouse
befo ay final decIsIon is made. The subject
S .w il "m -baft dliscused Wtl. the eterans' organ-
,t5 Sm M w.tlaIBo things, sade public

l, hvtTl ouht-after jIst lies R I
my i" -+ hot_ ci the hab t told. brasod
=offErswh act as officil attemdants at 1Ite
SlHouse -onal occasions pattlOlar de-
"n.. ... ith t. b fOcWthl se Sa steatteong
unae yde-
SThe hite House has been getting mrde than
tee calls a day .f9 the list. st It Vbeg kepto

tl. '- .- a*a t* etbas on n.

e e ru o eawtthinefrmto
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Eduattlia groups In Washligton have now
given hope for any gener federal-aid-to-
-edueitB legislatlen from-the nent -fCngress.
I7eir lbst hope, after Peet isenhower
said he was 4ualast .such- ; al- expenditure,
was Senator Taft.,The 4seatot was the big
promoter of federal :chATn4 the idea ap-
parently died with him: ,
The new tack ueAtol will take, however.
will be a uesOae amlawIf1dt-trylhg to reduce
adult Illiteraey in the U. 8. Last reportwas that
there are. .. Be 1 who can
neither re.Anr write,
Ike has promised he will trS to do some-
thting about this ua i
And the educators bope ON c pe p with some
proposed legislation which could reducee illiter-
acy ad have White. House approval.
Mr UP-IT'S DOWN -' o
Ctnflcting busieW B tears the nat'3n's
The organlsatldn which ha loa been obing
,bWonem sl l .p+.eaidu to. lonely
0over meM !re aoitain busi-
chool, s c te ep to a tewith bKlc
01tgts 4. Oa* re-
- Jane-

35 per- centAd the. school has just moved Into
specious new ua-rterW

T b .....l. ., new
al .'". "[ W+ek. + .,,r + -o s t e ho
", e N,,. thete,, a.

be-uty. tes hw be etd that
one I*na to e UI embassg

e.o r hAuhnd, who was with her.

ass = =3t t FA 4 *
Z O&Sgra Amerlead



i t. M itt
And t t t
Pe -ent a. el nwar a
*ad that be a~o -naMe
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eresposts oa

That new whit thin

There Are Lots Of Zers WWhoWh.

Congress Would Pick Up Its Mlrb

Some like it and some don't
but regardless, the Goethals ...
JAemorial at the foot of the -
Administration Building st a i rs
seems likely to be a permanent
addition to the Balboa land- *
Looking down from the front .
of the Admin. Building (you ." .
all probably know that the .
porte-cochere is at the back
door) the marble shaft effec-
tively blocks out the famous
Prado and the revered clib-
house at the end of it.
And, if you will take the
trouble to climb up Sosa hill
and look back down, you will
find that the traditional view
of the Admin. Building has a
disconcerting white shaft at
its base.
Photographers, both amateur
and professional, who have long
considered the view down the
Pradd from the Commissary end,
with the Building looming up
on the slope, as the epitome
of Canal Zone pictures, will
have to settle for something
Parents of school children
look on the memorial with dis-
may and ask why the money
could not have been spent on
school children, or a sorely*
needed auditorium for the Pa-
cific Side.
There are dozens of sugges-
tions for spending the money
more wisely, or so it appears
to. the suggestors.
One thing is sure -no one
in his right mind will blame
the Canal Administration for
this, for it is solely the work of
Congress and .a special com-
minttee. th
From the aesthetic side, the .. ..-
syinbolism has been attacked, '
but the principal complaint FROM THE BUILDING the Pradeo now plays second .fiddle. t iaile,shaft 56 fee*igh set-4m a,i 06 feeet. ...
seems to be the fact thatwhile
the letter GOETHALS stand equally a3well as 4f the. locks b, r
out well. on the shaft, the re- were ii order as tyey actually
manning letters and words of exist.--Gatvrn. Pedro Miguel and
the tribute chiseled there are. Miraflores But -old-tintirs amay .
not really discernible 'aid are think -Biwoadna't have cost an y-
missed by most passers-by. more to gt them right.
Here is the full inscription 'Speaking of coat, it 1. in- :s-
which can be seen if you look dictated that more than $150,-
careful .- 000 was appropriated for this ,
To Major General George W. memorial to the- great one and
GOETHALS only Goethals. However, since .:
Chief Engineer of it was the intention to honor
:The Panama Canal him before the world some ,
Master Builder local citizens consider tb9at it
Engineer of Genius might have been placed lin a
:Man of Vision .spot where. rnmt. oL0-the. t6liata
'This monument is and the crewmen off tratasit-
Pedicated by his ing ships might have -been sure
S'ellow Americans. to see it.
Thef, too, there is the strange While it la on a well-travel-:
Juxtaposition of the locks on ed street for local,-reesderits, it
the shaft. is not on- one of' the' ihaih
The names of the three sets thoroughfares for transient vi..
of locks are chiseled into the sltors to the Isthmus and the
marble on the three basins. Canal Zone.
However, from top to bottom One good thing can h'i said
they read; Gatun, Miraflores for it 6 makes a swell wad-
and Pedro Miguel. ing pool for the youngsters,
If it's just symbolism, the-and they are certafily enjoying-
water will trickle over them it!


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I. t rhymes with jam.
**this t eed to you? Just i ye' started out on Miraflores Bridge, the red light went on and the span swung open for a lock-
age which you knew would take 20 minutes? And then as the span closed, the other side opened for a double lockage and you whispered
something benatrlhyour breath that rhymes with jom?
Take it easy, partner. Just think what you're seeing free! Here we have the only bridge between North and South America right here
et our lbow so to speak. T see a great attraction like that people would travel hundreds of miles and pay good money. Al you're paying
is sitting nd' sweating.
It's quite a bride, too. It's a railroad bridge, you know, even though you haven't seen any trains on it. And it's a pedestrian bridge,
too, although the sidewalk doesn't get much business.
How lucky we are thbt it's not a toll bridge. That's getting to be quite a thing in the States, we hear. One fellow who drove coast to
coast said the only free bridge he found was one on a pool table.
Now if the idea of seeing the 8th wonder of the world (the Panam6 Canal) or the only North-South America connecting bridge, the
it's free, etc., haven't made your,wait less Irksome, try this.
Sp the man who was asked how much liquid there was in a glass. He replied, "It depends whether you're a pessimist
'e, o pea ist, it'sihalf kppty; but if you're on optimist, it's half full."
Sg' open t as you got Wit, there's one consolation you're at the head of the line. Just turn around and see the
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