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The Panama American
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/AA00010883/00189
 Material Information
Title: The Panama American
Portion of title: Weekend American
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Donor: Scott Family Library Fund ( donor )
Publisher: Panama Times, Ltd.
Place of Publication: Panama City, Panama
Publication Date: 1925-
Frequency: 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]
daily
normalized irregular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Panama (Panama)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: Panama -- Panama
 Notes
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 rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification: lcc - Newspaper
System ID: AA00010883:00189
 Related Items
Related Items: Panama America

Table of Contents
    Main
        Page 1
        Page 2
        Page 3
        Page 4
        Page 5
        Page 6
        Page 7
        Page 8
        Page 9
        Page 10
        Page 11
        Page 12
    Sunday supplement
        Page Supplement 1
        Page Supplement 2
        Page Supplement 3
        Page Supplement 4
        Page Supplement 5
        Page Supplement 6
        Page Supplement 7
        Page Supplement 8
        Page Supplement 9
Full Text


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


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Now... 6 Years Old !
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PANAMA. P., SUNDAY,nOVEMERSU 2, 195L


Ins


Decision Will Hong

On 12 Key States

In Tuesday's Vote
-- o -
NEW YORK, Nov. 1 (UP) About 12 Stqtes where
political leanings are not well-defined, will be a decisive
factor in next Tuesday's Presidential elections.
On that day, the people of the United States will be
keping a watchful eye on the'magic number of 266,
wici is the Imnum l of electoral. votes;that Adlai Ste-
venson r D .ig*t Eisebhewer must obtati.n a.eet to win

l dwe u ct their Xrtin BaltgW could give vic--
a 4 a :lted cuclad ory to AStveyaso n all the
SPnrasylva- oStina' I^ itbthe border
. bi*uria whore a Sta oI W .l
aw fir candidate ma are tra,-
could. ditFn
- 9e i re Prewmma- Ar i tka "
jote i.* ntsd.PI ell flul re-
rv of .the apparent ai iatrl n A
do4tful. 1atea 8 twot dzh: tito

g Tex N-
V4gt a t.


Su r


Toward


VISHINSKY REPLIES Soviet Foreign Minister. Andrel Vihlnsky (right) shakes his finger
at Britain's Selwyn Lloyd and the United States' Dn AesAAon as the Red spokesman accus-
spd Aeheson of "gross distortion" in presenting the 'ean case. Behind the bored-looking
,Acheson and Lloyd left to right) are U.S. delegate -arren Austin and British delegate Sir
.Glachyn Jebb. .


Eleanor Says LA Should View HOG To Give
d o ullest
Aid To Europe on Wbrld ls Fulest
-0-iaa T na


SANTIAGO, Chile, Nov. 1 (UP)
- Mrs. Bleanor Roosevelt told
a.press conference a few hours
ptter her arrival by ;.ir today to
represent the United States at
e inauguration of the new
mmwEs p&"re et; km.O I.banez,
; regardless of who wins the
-.B. presidential election next
taS3 t.hee wt.. Bqno a-,
ti-he Untted State'-
-g^ I _to^ .Be ol tht


in Latin America ere the
result of discontent, and purely
local conditIone anl cnoS be
attributed to any anf-VU.. fee
Ing. .
aommenluwe on -On na
allzaflm n tile Boltana.
Mr.. Rflnaimtt .itn-M.bAa emS*i .


%V.I VI COYj

Continues reporjp on the
iRits at tthe U. S. prepide
lactitions'- .om. te Vol e
Ameri' i-tiU b he lrd over
Witf u uvfkmiH if


Document Morse

Used Against

Ike Still Secret
WASHINGTON, Nov. 1 UP)
-A 1947 Defense Deprt!en"
document made public byvfen.
Wayne Morse m an anti-|Aen-
bower campaign speech )afidaty
still is labeled -too secrefrt-
the State Department, I .was1
disclosed today. .
The department notified Sen.
William iF. Knowiana iR-CtifJ.
it has not declassilled the MicttL
ment which Morse said "proes"
Dwight D. Elsenhower, as A y
chief of staff, recomme-e,
withdrawal of U. S. troops .m
South Korea in" Septembert$ i,
Eisenhower has demanded.S 1
know how Morse obtained tIo
document which save the views
of the Joint Chiefs of Stafl, pl
which he then was a member.
Knowland asked the Stat *anid
Defense Department Thqtu ay
if it had been downgrade
Both agencies said the dcU-
meat atill is classified.
Morse, who bolted the Aub-
1am party to campaig- for
tratic presidential 0-
flle AdiAi E. Stevenso S
rmir of the Senate
ries Committee w&
W tly has acss to s
iHoMns .nsrtmrtit Infl1


Line


0 -


Tired Ike Will


Close In Boston,


Adlai In Midwest
i;-0--o--
a- o:
CHICAGO, III., Nov. 1 (UP) While the Stevenson
train rolled toward Chicago for a major address and the
Democratic nominee scheduled eight speeches in Ohio ;
.and Indiana, the Eisenhower train headed for New York
and another television appearance.
Weary of the campaign trail and anxious to be free
of his campaign chores, Ike and his top Republican Palrty
aides decided against any mere side trips in e-t
cept for an election-eve appearance in Bost
Stevenson, after an 18-hour lapse in c
while he helped to bring an end to a prison riot:
Illinois, closed ou' his final eastern swing wi
speeches in New York. One was his appearance
Democrahft tradi nal before-election eve rally
Brooklyn Academy.of Music.
All plans for additional cam- Iness" on the issue of corruptilt
jWin travel fotar isenhower and "bungllig" on the gn+fr"
Were abandoned n favor of his problems of the day.
nationwide radio-television a-
*,1. to voters from New York. Else of
Jfls Brooklyn aress, 4te- i t diw -alS3e,
li .. *delratri t.lha -ia s .


*d twu, uie smade one 'a tIe Sat hpeZ' tT; a -fl w
coverage. s' ra V., Pft late se- el. g policy statements of Eisen- nominee said:
olad er it, a4 well .s retary of defense, which has hower.
embIusyreWr- ill be become a hot campaign issue.
*re tes .of. b MabtObt from At the same time State De- Stevenson told the partisan thtthey xtrahordia thin
mumn -Ss association' a ti-a-i st*- partmenteapokeilan Michael J. gathering that Eisenhower re- that the the o ii
A-sf tho R5 .1 1- MtDrmt retlPed the answer presented '"insurgent isolation- thought that the Ameran
S. m ,l e. tt ron gwt A to.n omlatnd, he denied a pub- ism" when he suggested that peole would be so blind, as
ra~o -..i . :a ... ..- l. shtd report that a State De- any war In Asia brought out beaten down by seven years of
STrhe ret o e U. 4dleoa- ATA A, Nov. 1 ( iP) apartment officiA gave Morse "Asians against Asians." with Fair Deal misrule that they
e tion arrVed later ae Tee CIl. Berivce Conaalon i ti ..CZ the memorandum; the United States backing the would not rise up and demand
Mpltane "LSa.red Cow-" .r-Ws office- h i~ aid today -it h~ McDermott said he did not forces of freedom. Stevenson felt a change from the bungling of
revolved. by the Ptotool. e forw t. W1shington r know who gave the memoran- that such a course "recklessly these issues, a change to a gov.
e and embassy personnel. parts that both major pot- Fre Ball dum to Morse. gambled" with United States ernment of honesty, vision and
to Mrs. Bes lt td ns- cal parties have solicii cam- Allies abroad, courage.
thi s. 4 shouldlm t 1 Iary Hatch t. ld at Ed Panm, may be %United States had little strate- turnouts in Brookly- satisfied our days from now.
thh a A._ .a .... that o 1 tewep norions employ.; in violation of the s3e ar rleedhom Grand Ball to Chne-s of Stblf considered thei eonsiderlbly cheered by large "satlsfinen" and wiu t
St iS A in rins to .hbe S~ .s bflSuse tHe obnrHah Am the allowing: g interest in maintaining tedly were concerned about The reception Chicago gav
e fnS b-a.sP- -ed fm Spokesmen for the Republ- -tl Pana rCnal Ctlubhouses troops and bases In Korea for the candidate's fate in his Eisenhower was only fair. Tiers
h l .g a wThe hi-p can and Democratic pf hee StSe s ihe p -n akuation of l oves .t various reasons. One of those home State of Illinois. of empty seats loomed in ith
an an attt lo [d- riletfire crew M ,rs v et id that promptly replied that any suc rm etn A itn.o, etho llc8Dauh- State Departmmeont was that the State by a 572000 majorniy hind the speakers' stand
a r, 0 s sightedri the Unitl nbews the solicitation was unlnt ntisodnl tan ofe inca Easterait -l elr tsting forces inKrea in 1947 in his successful 1948 race for
we' d. tr h, pput. Atl world strUile, Ra America but admitted government work- -ljb laeri, taie o, rxn Furn otes Kop ti 13 hor- u ctes ssfu 1im race for eS t
o; Tblsfc S e er. Au SeB t eut 70 J"also loses. sa.t nai o itter may hav ne received request Orrs Tivolt e's would be a "military liabilitv Governor, various newspapers He lhedout at Presn
T r nwanth S n o l b r ibe watoe T roe cai r c hatg Eisen- o e
te- i h n otinh ttb .sov- ilsT .a B-t6 alIst movements note4 n.many for contributions In form let- ICA; Jewigh. Welfare B there without substantial ren- hower is now running ahad E them 'Tma Samesevtwe n s .c
-, leath o the worldnia erspeI Asrtcial tes. dh i *?1 PresidBnt ofteA A here without substantial rein- hower is now running ahead in: tm m ySiamese -
4 dM1..1 41 le T"ft- Ja~ rtl ec 1 check parts e w p eca y ete Oi eotel Amerloa fircements prior to the initia- the battle for llinos' 27 eec- potent d a ed te
S.. t *s .e .l...fW-der e-orstedev- gl Auxiliary. Metal Tradesm ton of hostilities." toral votes, assaimigi him with the t
el N es siaoln .e. Myers, regional dlne- UthD5 Gamboa Country Clb.. h Stevenson told hids enrthu as- est collection of flinm-flammTiug
fIf War a- Seartsr :ghtescueltevnood67, Topl
St r of the commission idSumit Golf Club, Knigh of umbr tic listeners that the Republi- a aen an
-ag a barge Meets W ednes lia tig $ donations, e er- B and the Police Asociation. obstructionism and stubborn Can's "otege," and Tr e
ie, i- Spswi th a 0 enq and The tickets are $1 a person. To Celebrate negationC He c.llenged E wn- the seor member o the D
S athwas w t 1t u e toLi- The Isthiian Nurs .As oe s Myers said he filed repo t The Pesident of the Repub- hower to state how ihe felt about I mocrac narmeersnd e
k*'y e *nen 'w me .' .ow met on Wednsda y, Fi rewor t emay pies.ot




.out atAion ba- 1 - :oe- e s t It u rb e o2 ska 9:52 a. .p e f Mav na u raho to utpate on ahowrohe fe a oiunt m ac i partne ors i Ga 4e
t ee "' tiothn will meet on wedsa y o. i the matter t after "aobo h alf ie, Col. Jo5 A. Remnw, the Firewoont tkn o ils. d hat Sbes ging Aoer an eore n e r T asda.
t. Al acue Nov. 5 In the Conferenee. dozen" federal employs in-Governor of the Panam Canaldos. k beer, and such miear.Guard" Republlican suggest ons,





s-flh iW BD h1as1ee tued The commiS aidawarded one-awardmtters. Zond mori A grbe erIndn of sahd suml arilurdoR epbti 1a.uge1i
amc6e 4"U04 M. o-n- ward 9, 0 OorgM iHospital, at formed him of te letters. Zone.Br Gen. Jaohi Beybold, mystic commodities are to do- e that the Korean War be ter- No Paper Tomorrow
; olpr wat 7:i 0 p.i Te m -Tle Hatch Act permits v- another, high officials will mate the scene at Las Cum- minated by yielding to the Com-









sat MX*1ir t erg gleI sIkr73p o5 .ern o ic be o erf e G uasn 0.Gt
.his -t i...tl The second part of the m en meat workers to donate to present at the affah r.. bres Town Hall at 6:30 tomor- munists on the issue for ewa corce-pi a or
eeaa sttun i:g con- Rseries "Atomic Mdcal l Uc a .campaigns but prohi- row night. able repatriation of Nortah d
v e-b t sls A tug BINcas drel :To Japan. World War' 4 g solicitation Inside federal BALBOA 5'iES Las Cumbres is molng to have rean prisoners. not be publired tomorrow,
l' left it 10 last night to "Medical Effects.of the At blldp its holiday celebrations and In Chicago, Eisenhower drew
CfI ts.heliaycelebratinsn.adt
--DeSatf kvIe, bring the a bled Redsca, in. Bomb" will be shown. .yers said be was told the TODAY' TIDES from the way things are shap- cheers from his stadium ati- Panam 's Ihdependence Da .
i"*. J s were mailed to em- LOW ing there won't be many wea- dience when he lashed out at It will appear as ysual r

S. r ove to ce tr to the Justice Department 'ae o
Sta tsd-that a copy was se nt t o TceA b Nietrto 67. T p i
.-i" t aAtty.Ellis Mund. ean t amin eel. ray here. t f
ToWSretb u vv i oSepokesmen for Democraticu






e tn-e W al i e a l a Tthe t Andews dra r knowledge they Mr ailed o r
"Wearerea o J 11 S ii e st Aa thousands of l r
'"- p, nw a 1 aApubldcan state headuar-id some
tisl s 35 Heror Deets C ted ByC fee
f am way have gone to fede-
wany Me eon M orkersuniptentionally. PITSBUEOH, Nov. I (UP)-- a mass of sand fell from the again began to fall and cover- the el sen and
i |B^ BM aa.... I the Ns v bp.. ..[ Th e Carnegie hero fund com- walls of a 4-foot well while ed Bell's head to a depth of houf s ai ti h p was fi burl.
Thrtthr E s'edSan ish mission today cited 35 persons Bell was at work on the bot- six inches. 'He s ho-.ptalized for six 'dsi
...to.The t.l' Th third of theOrz*from 16 states and the territory to e Andrews hurriedly climbed and recovtired
ouWt atoala ses i Bglr, a jj ic" t I turbiof Alaska for outstanding acts The cave-in buried Bell In upward on the rope He again 10yearold Coral Ga
7.-pcr e proleOtMill. :lo Nof heroism. Three of those re- 10 feet of debris. Another man lowered himself to the debris Fla, schoolboy won a bnsm
( taoe barrent, tel s db Hem crid dpe ognized died In attempts to descended by rope and was as the cave-in stoppei and re- medal for saving a young gil
n.t..hernMoro.Aew HemeFriday savetlives of others, drawn out after he succeeded sumed digging. Alter an hour companion
.....aV #R "I 1. world-.alt eao" of e tOf. *on In uncovering Bell's head. he freed Bell to his waist. h an eight-fyot, 18B-pe
S as wo scrldf e rThe commlson awarded o hecomimlssion saild more A large section of sand sud- alligator Sept 16,91
next rJdy slvers*ta mdal aid 34 brons than 30. persons gathered at denly fen, undermining the Parke r
1;at t0; ru .Pensions totaling 1,7tle0 scene out none would des- wails more than 20 feet be- gaidi perdoaal safety to 644!
A" j110to"t.eponsoralp of or granted thecndto aid Bellbecause of the low the surfacee.S utasn
KuevoMuado..- Ia two persons who danger of further cave-ins. Bell. who was covered far tho \,as scooping for minnowa fr .
tVr @'. y., "..drews-arrived. an heo third time, became seml-cov~s-the bank of a pond when t.e
"*, A wil. v n:the first appearf- .. et.pn to $13,800 anl a ealf alter the s et iOdu. A metal tube connected ,lheator selzod he arm al.
Pqinrq' or nIts, n.-o I2sIhl aAd other wor- and vohMnteeed to go dewn. to an oxygen tank was lowered pulled her into deep water.
ee itn nearly. en et wer granted in 311 Standing In a loop at- the. to Andrews who inserted it int Young Strait descended to thI
-o toulad. ant 0 receivlng awards'end of a rope to keep his weight the sand and pushed it close, edge of the water and estui -
S. 's ., .- l,. ."toft the fallen debris and care- to Baell who revived. ed an arm toward erry
a 'coneett-b Dr1d 1 67-year- fully avoiding contact with the Itllgator then released its
his a* p..-~i~~ Emi~ frea snow I wafls, Andrews repeatedly ahoy- AndrewsJ agaln uncovered the an nw- grl anhd disappeared bqe
-.:a:la --, L." .. ll meW 4led ebris into a'bucket which victlm'ls head and with difli- neath the surface. 1
-. rn another, raised to the surface and culty dug away sand and crib-:
.......: I" 34, also emptied. binls to his knees. I Young Stratt removed F ,
wtiu a gaint'. ell and wlt'a 30 omi- ed aiter t became dark 'multiple fracture -and d411
r .. -w .W ...ut" h"u. u coveret him to be. Arwrews tied a rone to Bell's ceratona of the ,ri m Tov..-"

.. Jr,, .. .-...__.' -.- . r -t1. i .t. ,L.*


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Finis




Finish
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__ TEN Cies


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Presidential Candidates


Think Pretty Much Alike


On Housing, Civil Rights
o -
WASHINGTON, Nov. 2 (NEA) Close study of the campaign speeches and
statements of Republican Gen. Dwight P. Eisenhower and Democratic Gov. Adlai Ste-
venson show more similarities in their points of view on many issues than most voters
would probably give them credit for in off-hand opinions. The reason for this is that-
their differences of opinion are always played up more than their agreements.
On the all-important question of social security, for instance, both candidates
agree that the present system should be extended and its coverage broadened. Each
Has repeated this assurance half a dozen times during the campaign.
Governor Stevenson's Detroit, Mich., speech of Sept. 1 is typical: "The men and
women of our labor force, some 62 million of us, shall receive a decent living wage,
insurance against risks of disability and unemployment, and the assurance of solid-
riot token security-when life's work is done."
"This middle way," said General Eisenhower at Boise, "assures that all Amer-
icans have now accepted and will forever support what we call social gains. This is
the security that people are entitled to in their old age and to make certain that
they are adequately cared for, insurance against unemployment, equal opportunity for
everybody regardless of race, religion, where he was born or what his national origin."


Both candidates also seem to
be in favor of more aid for
education.
"We must now undertake to
help needy states, build schools,"
said General Eisenhower In Los
Angeles. "Such help should be
extended only where a state is
doing its utmost, but because
of inadequate resources in un-
able to do the job on its own."
Education
"The nation hasn't yet found
a final answer," Governor Ste-
venson confessed in his Colum-
bus, 0., speech.
"We pursue our folly of
paying the lowest salaries in
many communities to those
to, hwio handle -not our goods.
even our garbage- but our
children. We have far too few
I" schoolrooms for the vast in-
cease of school children that
is to come."
To this he added at Los Ange-
les, "We cannot stop until we
have banished illiteracy."
Health
On health plans, both the
Democratic and Republican
ptsi dental candidates Insist
ty are opposed to socialized
mdiclne. Both seeri to realize,
b'ever, that health cnr in
Arerica today is not adequate.
A.t


"We shall need more hos- ment, without spelling out any
pitals, more public h e lt h very definite programs.
agencies, more medical "We have accepted a moral
schools, more doctors and obligation decent housing,"
nurses and some system of General Eisenhower declared
protection aganist the econ- in one of his early speeches at
omic disasters of severe ill- Boise, Ida. At Los Angeles,
ness," said- Governor Steven- more recently, he added that
son at Los Angeles. "better housing for those now
In his Columbus speech, later, compelled to live in slums"
he added that no solution had was "a sound investment in a
yet been found for dealing with sounder America."
catastrophic illness, but he "How can we talk about pros-
awaited the report from t h e perity to the hundreds of thou-
President's commission on sands who can find no decent
health, to be completed in De- place to live at prices they can
member. afford to pay?" Governor Ste-
General Eisenhower, in his veson asked at St. L6uis.
Los Angeles speech, declared "We only started on a nation-
that, "It is a. sound investment wide program to .clean out
in a sounder America to see to- slums," he added in his Colum-
it that adequate medical care bus speech.
is... brought within the-means
of all our people...How shall Civil Rights-
we meet this problem?" he ask-
ed. It is difficult, also, to find
He then declared, "The an- any differences between the
swer is to build on the system two candidates themselves on
of voluntary non-profit health civil rights, in spite of the dif-
insurance plans which our peo- ferences in their party plat-
ple have already developed at forms. Each has outlined his
an amazing rate." views in at least four speeches.
"The federal government has
Housing a direct responsibility to secure
equal rig so ale our citi-
he question of and ens, srnor teveson
slum elimination. iaoy la- at New York August.
ted trchealth measures for low- At Los Angeles in September
er Income groups, also finds the he added, "We must by effective
two candidates in general agree- legislation ensure equal oppor-
Stunities of employment for all
our citizens, of all colors and
creeds."
At Little Rock on Sept 3,
General Eisenhower warned
Southerners that "they were
in danger of losing their own
rights unless they were will-
ing to protect with all their
efforts the rights of their
neighbors, whatever the color
of their skin." And he told a
Philadelphia doctor, "I am
against the filibuster in the
legislative branch of the gov-
ernment."


COPA


Swzishes prosperity

and good luck for

the 3rd of November

-. Panama's Independence

Day!






SCIA. PANAMENA DE AVIACION. S.A.
*The safest and oldest r v '..... i on the Isthmus
a-



IThe safest and oldest rv' < *-a~"v on the Isthmus


cCOPA


mes in David, Armuelles. Chaniuinola. Boras del Toro


COLON: P. A. A. Offices
Tel. Colon 1091


Labor Vote


T S.UNDY AME ICAN
N. ,
TH U


CLOSE


5


STEVENSON,
o -


~~:-.T -, ;.. :: :wl~s~~~ t' T:: :'"'" .1~
!.'I -. Ir~.~~iut. ~- g~. it.'I
#" 'a i~


-s.'V M ...1



AANY IS SES
i ~~ .,


MINE HOST- Greeted by miners at Scranton, Pa., Govy Adlai IIn spite of the fact that both
Stevenson takes his campaign into its last days. The Demcoratic .Republican an.d Democratic
standard bearer spoke to 5000 people who cae out to see him pre ential candidates say they MINNESOTA MOMEN re
are o~r a bipartisan foreign- p al- Hibbing, MinSc prwt
Sy, Gen. Dwigh t. Esenhower at Hibbing, Minw, chlat with
unions. Outlaw unfair a b o r other words,-end the policy of and Gov. Adla Stevenson are mak a campaign speech
practices like jurisdictional dis-cheap money. really, at loggerheads on this Presidet's dau,
putes. Reject the labor injuc- 2,1--Unify the policies of var- issue soldiers clear of these battle
tion. Find new me t hods for ious government agencies so These matters have been nes" At Columbi S. C., on
handling national emergency they work together. sunneesarily loused up fo Set. that with a
disputes, giving the Presfdeut a 3),-I~troduce an intelligent, the voters b the Replblicans Sept. 304he said that with
wider choice of procedures. planned attack on the saend- and Democrats blaming each clear program, "we can bring
To these five, he added at ing program of our federalgov- other or mistakes f a the war in Korea to a speedier
Chicago: Make it difficult for ernment. Instead of saying clearly whatend."
labor disputants to bring their Governor Stevenson's major they were going to do in the At Champaign-Decatur, IL,
case to the government, address on inflation was dell- future. The sideline observa- on Oct. 2, he said that the
Governor Stevenson has vered at Baltimore, Sept. 23. He tiOr of President Truman, Korean people must be "pre-
gone far beyond the raft- outlined a four-point, anti-in- Jhn Foster Dulls aand some pared to defend their own
Hartley act in outlining a la- flation program: of the Repubican senators front lines... Amerleans
bor program. It includes: 1)-Cut government spend- have not helped to clarify should be sed as reserves.",
Larger appropriations for Bu- ing "to the bare bones of-safe- these Issues, either. To this Governor Stevenson
reau of Labor Statistics. Es- ty... This is going to mean General Eisenhower starts replied in his Milwaukee
tablishment of an "extension no pork barreling." from his lihe of support for the speech, Oct. 8, "We are In Ko-
service" in Department of La- 2)-"...the government has late Michigan Sen.Arthur Van- rea because our own security. Is
bor to train union leaders, to keep itself just as close as denberg's policies. In his speech at stake. The general's proposal
Give National Labor Rejp- possible to a pay-as-we-go at Flint, Oct. 1, Esenho wer that the .8outh Koreans be
lions Board a bigger staff to .4.s st- ;.ard." sid: trained to take over the defense
settle disputes faster. Retrain 3)-".... prevent excessive "The Republican Party is ded- job is interesting if not heintil.
workmen displaced by ma- private borrowing, for that icated to the principle of na- "We have been training theot
chines. Improve working con- can be just as inflationary as tional unity in fore f policy. for a long time and they nave
editions for the million mi- government borrowing." As President, it will be my pur- been fighting for a -long tn1t.
grant farm workers. 4)-"Direct controls on pose to cooperate with the lead- I assume he does not mean to
prices, wages and rent... If era of the Democratic Party and promise an early return of opr
Farm Issues the alternative is a steady make them real partners in forces from Korea, regdless o
rise in our food, clothing, rent oldies" ng our basic fr consequences."
On farm Issues themselves, and other living costs, toen lcies. this GotvernorSth c ndatees devoted
both Eisenhower and Stevensoil we must have them. Men ing this, Govrnor a te whole .so ces to this Korean
hvenson said at Oklahoma CI- question. But all speeches wert
have pledged continuance of ty on Oct. 10, "I would remind discuesionr of past poces anpd
the support price program at Economy you that our present foreign mistakes, trying to fix the
90 per cent of parity through policy the policy of collec- blame Withbut helping the votb
1954. On government economy, tive strength began as a see arot.
Far beyond that, Eisenhower General Eisenhower in his Oct. bipartisan foreign policy... Ifwa-t
said at the Kas so n, Minn., 2 Peoria, Ill., speech, after men- we stick with this policy I usi
plowing contest, "I believe tion that present expenditures deeply believe, we shall avert "
that agriculture Is entitled to were $81 billion a year, declared a third war."
a fair, full share of the nation- flatly: "My goal, assuming the General flnW .Ies Wl .
al income. And a fair share is cold war gets no worse, is to cut Collect present R:t is 3W f,.
not merely 90 per cent of par- federal spending to something Colle e Securoutlhn On 1a po l
ity It is full parity." The like $60 lion within four Both candidates em '
*ou haBoth candidates empasim afred E. Bmith 10*
general has not defined, how- yeas."- the importance- of these o~ ivse E- New Y-&k-
ever, what full parity is. Governor S t e v e n so n, at tive security arrangements owe .
- l ,ansy .AS-ept. ch r ge. other free nati.s a_ d '"uni*to" 'Ior l


Governor 8yv0n couer-,

of parity is nt te the
permanent and' only' ahwer. I
think this program should be
constantly reappraised to deter-
mine if it is fair to the taxpay-
ers and responsive to our needs."
Elsenhower is for more sup-
port prices for the non-perish-
able crops. Stevenson sa y s:
"...there should be protection
...for those producers of per-
ishables who need it."
Promising to reorganize farm
credit, General Eisenhower says-
"Among other things, we will
take steps to meet the need of
today's mechanized farmer for
larger operating capital." This


is interpreted as meaning more
aid for the big farmers.
Governor Stevenson In his


,an bllol h' whNich can g uUybut -
that. Theft Stevenson Sa@: "Thely leasen th.e w of
plain eact is, the only Way viet Union on .old e t"
you could cut that much off said Governor Stevensn
our federal budget would be to Labor Day speech at Gradt
cut down our defenses Rapids.
On taxation, General .Esen- "Basic to everything else,"
hower in his most extreme state- said General Ehlanhower at Lib
ment at Neenah, Wise., Oct. 3, Angeles on Oct. 9, "we mIv.
held out the hope that a Re- develop a security program
publican administration might among the free nations. To do
reduce over-all taxes paid by that we must first bring about
our citizens, "by as much as 55 a position of strength that will
per cent." persuade the Kremlin that
In a San Francisco speech further military aggression iay-
.on Sept. 9, Governor Stfen- where would be useless."
son had declared that with 85
per seat of the present bud- Libration
get going to dense, it was
the Soviet Union which really Both candidates have spoken
fixed the level of our tax strongly on the need for Iber-
rateS atino' thn nnnl nrflmnvwlA


I then, on o t ge, a., and Questioned about this a week
the so- calledmpaigns to win St. Louis speeches foc ed later in a Springfield press con-
the so-called "I a b o r" amd "research, housing and credit
"farm" votes, Eisenhower and programs" on "rural poverty.ed said therenat, Governor Stevenson
Stevenson begin to show their programs on ruraa p sad that e thought "we would
real differences. He said: "We must find says be over the hump" by 1955 and
No candidate or party ever to brink low-income farmers that in the ensuing years, "sub-
wins all the voters in ether of nto a fuller participation in stantial budget reductions
these segments of the economy, he economic life of our coun- should be .poable."
and these votes can't be "'deli- ry. Then he added, "..until we
vered" by farm or labor leaders. .have emancipated ourselves
But it is an important part Inflation from the threat of war...there
of victory for any candidate to can be no. hop of substantial
carry majorities In the farm Both candidates en do rse tax reduction.
belt states and the industrial farmer cooperatives, soil conser- -
regions where organized labor vatlon, rural electrification and Pre perity
s strongest. good roads.
General Elsenhower has made In general. Governor Steven- On the a t of ge n e r a l
only one major bid for the la- son sticks by the present Dem- roserity, e wr In his
bor vote, in his speech to the ocratic farm programs. General 'ra speech dolared that,
AFL convention. Eisenhowe-'s four-point farm whatevere r Smonomi gains have
Governor Stevenson matched program outlined at Kasson in- been made since 192 have been
that, and in addition has spoken eluded: due, not to (Democratic ad-
on labor relations at Tampa, l-Fann programs must be ministration ingenuity, but to
St. Louis, Detroit and Chicago. cleaned of politics by estab- war or a threat of war."
Key to the battle for the lishment of a bipartisan agri- Governor at ym on chal-
labor vote is the stand on the cultural commission to review len thil by 4eolarln g,
Taft-Hartley act. General Ei- policies. Tbere Is noi greater diser-
senhower said, "I am In favor 21-Transfer these programs vice the Benblfia eandidate
not of repealing, but of into farmer-run operations, could do to Aberlea than to
amending the law." with maximum responsibility suggest that or economicc
Governor Stevenson said at decentralized strength hem at hoe is a
Tampa, "We stand for repeal 31-Adapt these programs to war prspety. The truth Is,"
and replacement of the Taft- regional, state ana local con- he maid at 'rKa OCity "that
Hartley act with a better, editions. our desnt.ei frnt Is, in a
faire;lasw." 4i--Find sound methods for sense, heldflg he. prosperity.
In emp ing his view, Gen- obtaining greater production
erIn amplifying his view, these n-from our diversified farms.
eral Eisenhower listed t h e s e There is considerable differ-
principles which should be nce in the approaches of en-
continued in the law: The en-eral Eisenhower and Governor
couragement of collective bar-Stevenson to questions dealing
gaining. The right to strike An with th e national economy, in- d
advance notice before a strike flaton taxation and general
is called. A requirement -that government policy.
both unions ahd employers live The Republican c a n d I d a t e
up to their contracts. The as- talks in broader terms. T h e
surance that union members get Democratic candidate is specific
regular reports on their orga-and detal.id.
nization's finances. General Elsenhower's b e s t
speech on ec:onmc policy was
Unions one he never delivered. It was
prepared for a Cleveland aud-
On things that should be lence, Sept..23. That was the
changed, General lIsehbower night the general had to talk
said, "The law might be seed about Senator Nixon, however,
to break unions. That mst be so the Cleveland seech was not
changed." Be klse 4dfomted made until Ike delivered It at
a equirememt that employ- Albany, N. Y., on Oct. 22.
ers take an oath they are not In this speech General Elsen-
Communists, as laber leaden hower charged that today's In-
are now required to do. flatiqn was not an accident, but
Calling attention to the fact a deliberate. "cheap money"
that Senator Taft had himself polic of the present adminis-
recommended 23 changes in hl1 ratio. for the last 20 year
law, Governor' Stevenson. Itsted h t deal then ohtlined- M -
five main principles for a new three-p t program for depl* Kl to
law: ing with this situation:
Accept unions as bargalinbag i D-) ro the resent admin-
agents. Require demoora tic istr*oa poMey hat srasy wI
Standards of conduction for flatio e be.t pobey," I,.
,' [ .' . .. :'iS,.--B


by communism.
Said Eisenhower before the
American Legion eonventlen
on Sept. 25: "The eovwence
of America can never know
peace until the amillons In
Communist-controlled areas
of Europe and Asia are e-
stored to the society of fh
men."
Said Stevenson in Milwaukee,
Oct. 8, "The party for whtlcb
speak works today and Will S1n
on working towards tb1
objective of returning these -
tims of cruel oppression igal
to living freedom.
...It will be then that Geer
many can be reunited, that Pf
land and Czechoslovakia
other countries now In bg
will again live in freedom," ,
Thus, while the two presldell
trial candidates seem to btpret-
ty much in agreement oafob-
jectives, it is on method s f ay'
driving at these objeetve that
they seem to come apskt.


1I


aldelt Trumin, stopping brefly
SeA, Hibert Hutlnrey before
Seated between the-men If the
Bhter. Margaret.
and Japan were forced to trade
with the Soviet bloc. Tbw gov-;
ernor's prescription wat a soU nd
international trade policy to
keep Oer=any and Japan in-
the orbit ov western nations.

Scientist Nixes
Theory That '.
Guam's Afloat-
LO8 ANOE. la (UP)-. A Uli-
versty of Southern California
geologst has knockid- same big"
Ihos in the old sea tdty that
the island of OGuam estton a'
mushroom hhtped .rook .ed es.
tal and that as uMtRSubLae-iolled
under it during World War II.
That submaillne, -,aeS Dr.1
Kenneth Emery. ,;ba have'
had a rock borer In oI bow.
Emery returned tM two
months of oceanogr
at Guam for the U. ., O ,ool-
cal Survey. He d ue.-J the
top of an old vblc tha .sppes
down o -the sea- and' is sur-u
rounded by the a*iS underwa-,,
ter. formation t und W rad
the Bahama isahds, Sapab
dance. She, laU d
By taktg cchd A.1d4In's;
tn thet
eah of n.S an
.H I *vm 61t0BD Ar'


'*N W .1 Mu
.7:00 & 9.15 P. .
RE-LEASEf

oIWEIN 41


SRIA B -D NEW SPWN TOW'O









*


Korea
On the most immediate r
blem in Korea, Genersl isten
hower in Kansum tC, I.JCM),
Aug. 21, urged tat. wa
-.,-.. .-aS


.PAI;F rwo


EISENHOW R


E ON M
If we did not have, to arm
ourselves, we could channel
all our energies into peace.
time production."
Free Enterprise
While wholeheartedly en-
doraing the free enterprise sys-
tem in his Los Angeles speech
on Sept. 11, Gov, Stevenson de-
clared at St. Louis that "It s
the partnership of government
with free and daring men that
we need today."
To this. General Elsenhowez
may have given his answer at
Portland, Ore., Oct. 7., when he:
said one of his main objectives-
was "the decentralization of
power. We must keep the long
nose of government out of pri-
. ate business."
Foreign Policy


: Per Ave. No. 25
bad 3-091


. . ._iWT-


*


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a e 46-Battle of the Bands
4:06-Music WMut Wusiord
I +ai
IS I: 4:0-ihraee PaLrter Time
00--ma0A MO P- b0, 1 :s1t't Tame to Dance
l3; 0-Afternoon Melodles
our Pr yourt 4Battle of the Bands
:l-The Little ShPa
3 rea s3;80-lMuat for Wednesday
,tld 4:00--Music Wthl0ut Words
JOEOil (VOd ) 4:1&-fepla Parde
4:30-What's Yopr Favorite
5:15-ENGUSp Of'1 AIR -
: (Agencla, *&J*
5:20-What's Y aOtMr 6r avtit6
@OOD (Contd) ,
3O-Time fw.i (BBM) 5:30--aew
00-alg Offt- 5:85-Whhat'- o Favorite
*.*-** (ontd)
Moeoady NO. 3 6:00-To Be Ailmounced
. 6 :30-Ricky'd ReaOd Shop
00-1gn OO The Alm n6:45-LoweUl Thoma .
C0lo Club 7:00-,wOr to YTooBB'C)
I7:30-BLIB RIBBON SPORTS
f7:45-French n the Air RtD)I
Se t 8;45-U. Co:anet ry
9:00-The Smafll at, Al-
l ngt (w
biB-:OB We Rid 9:30-The k. Hour
SonK ^;10 00-TEiWATB .bUILD ON
T S atd) AIR (VOA)
q 1100-TheOwl'e h 1
-ews. i:oo-lo4n o ff
Uwe Thuoday, Nov. 6
Sgn On fth Alnr


1,
93eoram
9:, \


!.UK I" r


Friday, Nov.7
AJM.
6:00-Sign On The Alarm
Clock Club
7:80-Requeit Salon
8:15-Moiniag Varieties
':30-Musaial Reveile
9:00-News
9:15-Com and Get It
0:30--AaI See It
10:00-NesM
10:05-Off the Record
11:00-News
1l:00-4ff the Record (contd)
ll:40-Mget the Hand
12:6 aNewsI
I us--Lucheon Music
I: -Pplar Music
1' :*.-,owl
I g-Personallty Parade
f; 9-.fomenade Concert
21 lhe Old CMaholm Trail
3 Song of France (RDF)
}0-lbaft aMelodies
:i$-ASMtar Concert Hall
3l-h Little show
3:0-.-Muslc Fo Friday
4:0-Musld Without Words
4I*6 ,a Lomm Time
4. 10-What'. -our Favorite
5:;-5f PMH ON THE AIR -
S-Ag rclsiteer)
8:2-WhaV Your Favorite
(Contd) *
3M-What's Tour Fav o r I t
(Cont'd)
6:00-fo Be Announced
830-Phlloo Rendeavous
.'4--Lowael Thomas
7:00-.Come Into the Parlor
(BBC)
1:30-BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
BEVIBW
7:45-Here Comes LoulaJordan
8:00-Re-uest' salon
8:45-U.P. Commentary
90-So,U.S.A. (VOA)
9 on Studio Concerts
O:000--Cavalcade of America
(VOA)
*0:30-Ad ventures of P,C. 49
(BBC)
.1:0-The Owl's Nest
It00- a. sign Off
Saturday, Now. 8
AM
4.0-Aluarm lock Club
7;30-Jaa Salon -
8: 16-8tietly Intrumentatl
8:3--BBC Feature
9:00-Mews Wo
9:1.Women's World
:2-Olf tIseel It
6$09 f t e The (eord
&;:"-O I the Raeerd (Ctetd)


COPA announces


thrr
.15


Ctif es FmCanal Co. -
0 -o
t .(.eato. -( U-at) n m :aw a uP Tb.
Re me certificates, wore 1..1-- aniton as i :fl lot OeRK UP) rThas oe
Bem m aEt ay to 11 Canal EJuly 1. 936And wa m no W er Art has on
eWip i wotPhom hbi de nipt the folwing ul ekhiblton eo
S o e service In the ye retirinRg olun.te i who belonOed
isa ta a future plans are around 1 to the Parian vh-
,tlof .yusu eretirigarat guard called: the fauves.
,e Ot PDK- w9er eas born la Cathage, They aimed at a synthesis
ti retirement and tht first employed april of Cezanne's quest for the hid-
thelr servir llowls: the Commisssar Di- den structure of nature and
k C. Atlatso, la trpsferre to the Van Gogh's effort to express ts
lo ps tu n genefal manager ln essence through burning, dyna-
v 24 ar s ai vye later was pro- mic colors.
h.. Ofce assistant. He Derrain and Vlaminck went
3 Baa sheetmeal the office of the all out for fauvlib and, have
work etlo, Maintenance DI- of the Panama produced soine of the beat an-
vIi ears, six months and di d latirative as- vases of that period.Matisse
28 W.1. .aauary 1945. and i was more cautious, hesitating
l. Boynton. Pahama ar was made Xre- and less promising than the two
conductor: 22 years, 1 ce t to the Itairoad others.
moths ad 25 days. Director. He and The fauve movement was
Clark. nurse, Ooras plan to remain on blissful but short. Seem every
dspha years, three mon aths i"W for several months artist had to follow his own ln-
ARARdos. .alr decided where they dividual destiny.
M- la J. Ewint, cash ac- wul mrteir future perman- Braque left for cubism, Rou-
ow e lWrk, Commlary Divl- ent bome:: alt for expressionism.
a8.nldays. b tve of _Vambur. Vlamlnck relied more and
S ellar operation n tural d ctl- more on his temperament alone.
4a itenancesuerinten- aen otf etea. He was He soon gave up all intellectual
d Locks; 2 years, fir n t ianal Or- pioneering. As a result he art
tl anld dbX days. xt, mA aa dril- became stagnant and monoto-
Eedllv. supervisor. Mo- boa in the Dredin nous in spite its passionate tur-
aetorton Division: 32 Dtvison. He eft the service In bulence.
"e t "one month. 19 ad wbisTemployed In the Chased by his stupendous In-
Crpr S. Munden. Pan- Dredgla blon three years telectual curiosity, Derrain
mp opml;llOt; 26 years and later as tear entgneer on drill- roamed over past artistic perl-
fou boats. Hbwas later employed as ode. The more he got involved
W Newland. executive an aseatant engineer on suction in former styles the farther he
assi elf Iroad and Termi- dredges and a promoted to got from the problems of mod-
al JUrea, t4 years, six months Chief Tobtte lnAtr in Jan- er art. At the enl he lobt his
and dr. uarv 1941 way altogether.
Paul A. ReM. chief towboat Ridge w r In Rankin. Matishe's first aim was to
engieero iredlna Division: 20' Penn. He has service possess nature. He felt that
yeaf, two months and seven records of a M .who re- without it his burning colors
da. tired at the ad of .Ride would remain only lyrical ex-
John -. Rlde, boilermaker, was tfirt emlr dpreasions. Once he was able to
Ind t ialreaq. 40 years six er Oct. 30. 1 0.p aB of identify himself with the
m O Idday his service wa n trial rhythm of nature, his colors be-
MAtkttve of New Or- Biureau I s came the reflections of his Irve
lean f employed a tranafe tele a e b- for nature's hidden truths. He
a dian in the M I mae htp had been the least fauve of the
chan n Dec. 2 19 were closed 1fauves. Through his wise blend-
H i the Dredging for hii o- .- oIng of logic and instinct he be-
Divio as n assistant super- tion In came the only one to fully real-
visor Aprl 1931 and all of his He was fpr mr an ve ize their alms. l
serve since has been in that di- particlpant in a ay- -Paul Mocsany.
vision. Ha WR promoted to me- er manager an .a HeR and
chanlcal prvLsor in 1940 and Mr. RdRe Il to for the Not 8o Mute
to asalstnU 0o the Superinten. States Nov. 14and win make MEMPHS, Tenn. (P) A
dent of. the. division in 14. their future home in Trentoi, ".deaf mu Teeeng hn- An
When the QClal reorganizatlon N.J. deaf mute, seeking handouts
took thce aiJuly 1950 he was Nw with a small card, took some
madtook plce ihJly 1950 he wahos change from will Regenold and
mradch o io tkh on Dimming Control then burst out."Didn't you used
lBranch. R'. ana W Mrls.Atkin on to live in Jackson, Tenn? You
sailed for the States Friday 0andFo Fluoolo jt e a cosn o m .
will ke teir home In Hot r Fluorescet look jut ke a cousin of mne"
Spyrin, mps k. De.is
Bauman Il a native of New- L.amps Devised
ton, N.T.., an was first employ-
ed Ma- 1. 1 25 a a sbeetmetal CLEVELAND, 0. (P) Re. SAVE TIME
worker In CO tfructing Quarter- search engineers ham finally
master Dlvri (now a part of ueredthe poem of how
the Maintnace Division). All to fluoreseW lamps.
of his eride ha been with thb tubular ts ave be-
unit. Be left the service in 1926 come Increa spgy pohular in
and was. reemply two years the last decade, but technical
later. He hb1 had continuous i bolems prevented a rheostat
serve since. He was promoted control that s used
to sheetneta worker .ormah In lar incandeaent lights.
191 and thre ea later was Problem no has bee
maIFrde~ ir I.nml 'sa l ur-
tum d 'ana Innafidji -and he Im- bti fd n Ma4sa hl-a . P A N ,


LY COMFORTABLY
FEEL SECURE

Via COPA
)aily Flights Between
AMA and DAVID
se weekly flight, effective November 8th, m
gWm l, b A sm


Ib .


* yuw-

LiISIDP


8:30-


-- Af~~i


-w


,- e1j .Ni "-

N^ AMERICAN
.. T ,
. .
7-1


1W-' 1
.' ,T-


c :S d sp I.t o UnUKU
Wi lnhl a s ...rnt ITallahassee.
where geywS make their
Mrs nw :, I
tI*rlWrl h a native of Dex-
', Iowa. Allof her service with.
SCaal hm h en as a nurse at
Sre w.ka. Before joining.
I se he had several years
berviop as. .dross and pri
te pnrse. M was first ea-
ye) JuWi* 11,19 and has had
tilnuou.s ervce. She plans to
tke her fture home in San
I&g, a ative of Glenvine.
&b. s. been a resident-of
O CWnal Zone for the past 40
iT,. She was first employed In
1Mar 0 as a train attend-
chaidren from Coroalt
f uel d Paraiso Who
asbool In Balboa, a pot.
A"i abolished.
the following year
.reemployed in 1929 ad
It laynround dlree-
left the service after
of this work nd*wa.
In July 194 as a
assistant. She ha
loyed since In the Com-
Division as assistant.
,and cash accounting
Was bornIn Philadel-
SHe was first employ-
a tR locomotive oper-
Pe Pacific Locks and has
otedthrough the. va-
to his posltion as op.
d maintenance supe-
.t the Pacific Locks.
several years as
S operator at Mira-
Sbefore bis promotion
tetitibm.
born In Philadelphia.
ed Oct. 1,
.=htlper in the
motor car
ol. ered to the Mo-
lton DivskIn the
as an apprentice
Beh cam-
M an appren-
SA Oaag "and
MOM 9 ~ffi~b&


war~uSnn rs aaw plan-
samericam Thhetd

cOa WOMa. drove three elderly
w ma fem tbh- nursing
t a ds ment store to
g earngp aids repaired.
I she washelpi g them in-
the store he got a parking


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Your Cadillac & Pontiac Dealer
will be closed Nov. 3rd and Nov. 5th,
but will be open on Nov. 4th to 'erve
you.

Tel. 2-0870 PanamA Box 1893
I----


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MoGHT thle det... tMwn wlfids IfwlI
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sheds weolr ime dagkw
RIGHT for carefree ..., n ljb
crysle cen't salrfl
Il ai * n l aI I a IIIII 1 21 n
From .... $25.00
, nIgMInOI uimIAnWmWl MMi Iimi


TOR /a fa/NhA
DUTYC a Fad
PIREE JiEWELRY HEADQUARTEM
STORE PANAMA

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THIS YOUNG LADY Is preparing a family treat-her own whole-
some uncoeked nut candy.


BY GAYNOR MADDOX and lemon extract, blending
NEA Food and Markets Editor well Butter hands lightly and
knead until smooth. Shape into
Active youngsters lo ve to'desired forms and sizes. Dcor-
make candy. How about cutting ate with finely chopped nut
a little crippled neighbor in on meats, multi-colored sprinkles.
the wholesome fun' etc Chill at least one hour be-
fore serving.
Nonfat dry milk. which is,
milk with only the fat and wa- Honey Nut Candy
ter renioved, is on the list of, .Makes 1~ pound)
abundant foods. It is extremely nE-half cup peanut butter. of ce
economical. A one-pound pack- 1 cup nonfat dry milk. 1 3cul n an upholstery deplmMe w
age from your grocer will make honey,. 14 cup sifted confec- for this skirt (above). Green
five quarts of nonfat milk atltioners' sugar silver threads tok leaves and
only about eight cents a quart Blend together pea ut but- the flowerh-tas. Red chlnte sd
So let the youngsters use it in ter and "nonat dry milStr in decorated with black and red
their candy recipes. These two honey and confectioners' sugar bn "checkerboard" pocket wit
recipes require no cooking so blending well. With lightly but- white rhisnetou bauttes for "m
are ideal for the little sisters tered hands knead until smooth
and well blended. Shape intol
(or brothers, of the family balls, bars, etc.; roll in finely By ALICIA HART,
Fondant chopped nut meats, multi-color- NEA Beauty Editor
One pound confectioners' su- ed candies, chocolate sprinkles.,
gar, sifted, li2 cup nonfat dry coconut, etc. dates may be You may have a drawerful of
milk. 213 cup white corn syrup stuffed with mixture and gar- buttons that you have been
1 teaspoon lemon extract. nished with coconut, if desired. saving and adding to each time
Sift together sugar and non- Chill at least one hour before you snip the button off a dias
fat dry milk Stir in corn syrup serving. Icarded garment. These buttons
can have a far more glamorous
use than merely serving as a
ST pile from which to choose re-
pen. placements for junior's cor-
Expert Cleaner Tells Secrets coru
SYou can make chic at-home
B i skirts and stoles with the but-
ind r nin J b tons as your inspiration. First,
sort them out so you will know
exactly how many good ones you
.tave and how many of each
.ype. With a new or left-over
._iece of material for your skirt
or stole and some imagination


mna found
u the bari
sad metallic
buttons are
irt (center)
d velvet rib-
i black and
Cen."


.iw Ia
.in "e


your skirt as a. checkerboard at the centers of the tria
patch pocket. Then you can sew and around -the pocket edg
dhe buttons on different squares You can make a very i
and you will have a agy ctiecker skirt by Sewing three
game In progress ,on .ur skirt. pocket dawn the aides
A fascinating stole an be blaQkgad-white mlinu
made from a lenA of light- checed skkLt. Use asma1
colored felt on wihu.you can button I rows across your
stitch lpit trianglas various two pkItS. Sew the a~hi
colors to form a-. gedglass of butts in larger si
effect. Use gomb o r. tri- youth .enter pockets and
angles to form r it big dia- still in f white butte
monday open at ode side for your pocket near the hai
pocket,. A gal evening akrt : q
Make a two-lplc hem all made from a richly
around ad use your scissors to piecg i6 material that y
cut Io t at inter lOf about pick relatively cheaply I
an .Inoh. and. yU. have a UDholter remnants cnni


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'"Epert dry cleaner Mack Davis (above) applies spot remover
with an eye dropper He chooses the remover from a wide assort-
meat on had after considering both fabric and stain.


By ANNETTE JEWETT,
NEA Staff Writer
NEW YORK-tNEAi -When
you take a dress or suit to a dry
cleaner, do you have in mind
certain standards of service tnat
t be meet? There are certain
uIries to make when you go
a new dry cleaner and de-
ie things to look for when
garment returns.
is on the advice oi an
'gWipert who has done work for
'I a n y celebrities, including
ptgeht D. Eisenhower. the Van-
derbilts, and Sonia Henle This
man, Mack Davis. has made re-
search in dry cleaning prob-
lsms his life work and has
Sound advice to give as to what
you have a right to expect from
your dry cleaner. .
"When you first go to a
cleaner," this expert says, "ask
whether they classify garments
a t rding to fabric.:' in lre a-
bout their range of pot re-
SW vers. Do they consider the
exture of each falic .before.
deciding what equipment to use
t finishing? Make sure they
Will remove buckles, buttons
and ornaments that may not
S withtand the cleaning process
I ta#d that later. they will resew
*iem on. Will they make minor
lpairs as a matter of course?"
Davls tells women that many
Manufacturers, in cooperation
Swith the American Institue of
Csers and Dyers. make com
tests for serviceabllty be-
marketing their gaitments.
Syou may be stuek with a
& gt that was never tested
that ease, don't blame bad
l tonY your cleaner.


*It was not the arv cleaner's
fault if blue dye faded to a red
or purple cast m your rayon
dress," he says "Manufacturers
are still doing research on that
problem. When glue or cement
holds designs in place or holds
parts of a belt together, these
accessories will dinsintegrate at
the cleaners
"When you buy moire. make
sure it is cellulose-acetate or
nylon moire. In any other type.
the design maav disappear.
Hand-painted fabrics can never
be guaranteed Black bucklam
or other stiffener may bleed
black dye on the rest of the
dress. A crease-esistant finish
won't last, through more than
five or six cleaning.
:'Metallic fabrics will tarnish
m time and shallow seafiis In
velvets or loosely woven fabrics
may fray the stitching None
of these things are the fault of
the dry cleaner. My point Isthat
you shiaitl know the content
and workmanship of a garment
and all Its trimmings before
you buy. It may save you much
disappointment."
What should you look for in
the finished garment?
"Besides the obvious no
wrinkles, no odor. and no spots,"
says Davis. "you should look for
firm. even. creases and even
cuffs. Look for sharp pleats in
perfect allghnment. evenly
spaced and without ripples. Ln-
inrs ought to be ironed and in-
seams opened and flat.
"Walst gathers and tucks
should be rolled, not creased,
and there should be no pucker-
ing around buttons. Shine. un-
less the material calls for it, and


oltdt in no time.
Here are some examples of
.hat you can do:
Get a piece of bright rq4
chintzs and- couple of yerdq
each of black and red velvet,
ribbon. Look through your pile
of buttons to see if there are a
dozen or so rhinestone-center-
ed buttons, some with black and
some with white centers.
Make yourself a full skirt
from the chintz. Interlace the
black and red velvet to form a
square and sew it sidewise on

HELPFUL HINTS

In spot removal, several ap-
plications of cleatg flu d,
with barely dampened cloth andi
feather-light touch are better
than one application with hea-
vy hand and too mucl fluid.I
Rubbing too hard may damage
'he fabric.
S *
Chewing un can be removed
from fabric i you chill it with
from fabric If you hill it with
i piece of cle. Residue can be
washed off"'if the garment Is'
vashable.
If your iron has an aluminum
soleplate, you can remove deep
nicks or scratches by smooth-i
Ing it down with very fine'
sandpaper. .. i
Stuff the pockets of your lit-
tle girl's dresses with clean tis-
sue paper whild ironing and they
will puff up nicely.
8 0
When Aashing furniture or
walls, start at the bottom and
work up. This method prevents
streaks which are caused by
the sudsy water dripping down i
over the dirty ker surface.
These streaks are very hard to e,
remove but they will not form e
whep- water drips down over a
clean surface.


seapl, pleat or buttowp limlr-
sions on the cloth 1indcat. a
very bad Job. And finally. is e
original shape of the garment
fully testored?"
Mack Davisl ler
insure lonw IN-.d i- f r-
ments.
"RHanu up -Yw
you take el af MSf
"Brush anm4 a Umm IM r *
turning them I h -
Mend rips and haes WbkfI b
get too large. AtIrnate
garments every dayi t
them a chance to rtuut to
"Don't aow yIart oo1a o
hnu from amea to-am
possble to mm.
out before tL asaW h
them. Ne
cologne Ndiretfy*da
be sure to e a
that in 0uar" t= to ":
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aeery dhae fta im

NEA SW f 1= 113.


ren amessmaXer sults in a a
lime wear.
It's the obvious fabric forith
iltp, pore feminine silhouette.
heg# re lots of tjie traditlo t-
ty- .any versions but there an
.oo uany of the heavier woi
ntl\ gupure laces that have
een turned to practical us.
_leknclaga. for one, endorsM
IheI e and=wool laces In endr
D-the-dTa dreams. One is -.
r l lace that bai'
AMrtoped byu
Another

i o -iin ~tuUel.
with


Scoo this yea.


- mted d slinkyI dinner
Swheos. e, r W r,. t
ar dmea get flesh, bp r
In gossamer streaseB
Course, ', ,,
a likes to use autumn-les ei .tio
,a-oundati burt anmber) fa tan
In Item-like, hours.
IAd solution to Sunday C aaer
Pl hed 4 p -.
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C I PAGE FOUR


-Children Enjoy Candy Making


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S Man Gets Engine ,< W. Get En, gn
"m ,- /,. P1o7;An, 1 ,o 3521/ W Bell He Wanted ALla o -, cl -. .L .
S-- ,..de.by-alln-,.--n- -oe o,-f t -Since Childhood -- 5
PMRESma0 T MON TO GIVE 1tECEPTI"O 0 OfM Rmad by calling any one of the By United Press DUNN. N. C. (UP) Ever MR. AND MRS. KIDD CELEBRATE Mrs Gilbert Lee. Mrs. w
O th of the lvi oe since he was In knee-briches FORTIETH WEDDING ANNIVERSARY Casswell Mrs Oeorge I.
0on he isa of the anal ? qafa.' Howard M. Lee wanted one o rase
ef tie 3s b Lansing tom orro AU star Circle To James Norman Hall's auto-
J eathe p.'lt a tbw at sdshesr biography r e the drea he bg b bells o a ra ilroad Mr. and Mnr. Stanley Kdd, of Cristobal, celebrated their c, T answer eldmn. rddl
j, VU t1". *^ia t t diS tht 7rltue t*o Th WI eaa y of many a small boy. The d- engine. fortieth wedding anniversary with an elaborate cocktail party r, Mrs. aMel *1kbi
:1% thSd MoSuars and t oe C Kbhi If~the# rStgar i iM au r with harle Nordhof year Lee confided his and buffet supper In the baUroom eof the Hotel Washington, r. Btanley Nelsa ? W
8 frty lunPheonf Mutiny on the Bounty and boyhood wish to the Atlantic last evening. ly M r. r M
#&rise In banaots and the Cawl Zone. meeting on Wednesday at 1:00 several other books, was born nI Coast Line Railroad.
S reception wll be eld at the Preideneia from m1-30 p.m. at the Scottish Rite Temple asval Iowa twn, word hs Lee his bell. it weighs 63 Over two hundred friends and strapless lace bodice was covered Joseh M Kenway. Mrs Jhn
Mrs. Ruth S.traus Mrs. Iawa through nearby Grinnell pounds and its stand another business associates called to pay with a short lace Jacket having tephenson rs. Moses .
S rMrs. Ruth Straus, Mrs Irene Coe, nthen et out to 5 pounds It took four men their respects to their host and three-quarter length sleeves. The nhenson. Mrs. I. O. 9t Mr
SBride-Eleet Honored at tions of Honduras, Br. J..Mduardo H asemn and M. Ela Lo te the world. He flew with the fa- to help Lee get the bell mount- hostess on the annversary ballerina length skirt of nethd ayle Mr.
Mbeellaneoui Linen Shower Valenpela arrived raently and brola willbe hostesses or ma Lafayette Escadrille and d i his store. her wedding which took place a graduated peplum of lace which gale. Mrs. D. H. Ru
Mis Frances Alex s, dugh- during his stay o the uest of casion it was In writing the hitor o Now,, when a friend enters St. Michael's-n-the-Haet extended to the bottom of the r
,Er of Dr, d g Mrs. F 1. ,a,- tLhe AJmbassador of Hon uras to n that corns that he met Nrd- his store, Lee greets him with in Liverpool, England. on Novem- skirt at the sides. Her flowers Campbell M Par H.
atis of Cribtobalr whoBe mrtl g and Mrs. Mrarco A. panWomen Notice hoff, who was to become his a loud clanging that can be ber 2. were a nosegay of Bamboosa or- as. oen
to Lt. -or'on or-eneson of-Mr. RaudalesPlanaa. Dr. Valenouela Members of e "' !an. Z-o collaborator. heard blocks away. A stringed orchestra furnish- chids.
n l or r To- l. onoo t6 Chile to attend the of ethe tnal League distingulshed himself as d a musical background for the Little Diana Horan. niece of

n Barra. Jrj at her ee Of Bal- BIadney Beach. New Jersey, left M. PeLgy MiHael. dis titgdi and to Iceland before returning and found herself ailing In friends were also uasd n th de" 1stoflower petls. The honr 8
a mbo F d fay by ln of the Presnited Ba. oa Helh. a oe" to the South d eas. My love ith te vbarnenin's sefettivities. The buffi t the bride, was the flower grl n Vyage Supper P
onto, canadi, Will I. 1I oe Woer aft a lye, ws shot down b of as gla o be well asai... served trom a song h w a short dress ow bae M. and Mrs. John br
eNov. with the For ee were tte, f a requested to attend meetings of rm s (lanti ie h h h bee de d wor a rm and the hes Mr. tr n rs
li nerat l.wa theMrb L.lelti wee on the thmus as guests G boe Woma n's Club To .rown> u Hals own accou nt some 35 years. That s the the caoratond. it aml ir Horan atd Pfe Dougls Hond o au
tad erda afterMooni froCecl 3A00 t ho jugaHo Mrs. DeVito earaft WorkCaop on Wedr ays young man whose first job waBoston 6 ghost-write the mer s a prominent G hair she ue a headre of r
f 5:00 p.m. at a mmlslafneous ItRetain to New Jersey 1nd also On Monday, MNot4'tiij that of a Boston social worker lolrs of Baroness Elizabeth vo tons. Several large standing bam lIed net caught with cluster of Friday evening to honor erom
yi en by nad kets of flowers, the gt oserv flowers She carried a white a s- s s f
Sen shower r in b m J.ohn GT. op td Mrs. J.WD.DeVitoalle wlf at ono a d Prt a tt o e o hol of trahveed also to the South Seas Schllar, one-time oclety aoelle as manager of C. Fe t n the famld was held at the ihome ah denas oa p I
Barrett. Jr, at her emin Bal- iadly Reach. New Jersey. e rs. Peggy Miten. 105 d and to Iceland before returning and found herself falling friends were alo used In the de- o wer petals.The aes
boa. Fendsrdy b plane for the Unltedro Balboa Height "ho 1 ie to he oeuth Seas. hy love with the baroness's second Steamship Lin or a of Mr. and uMrs. wJa es Horan im ur.t hoe


kew Mrse W W.Preater. Mrs. Mr. andt Mrs. ubert Turbyfoil vCnenter. Tickets may be pur- In Coins In The Fountain three marriages. She ran away rnt ioJ monye Mrs Howard s mother of hoorees we ,S
Present wi theM honoree were SandMr. following a visit of tw l Island Home (Atlantic, Little. frhusband who had been dead forMrs Kidd wore a o ge manan the ushers were Mr.e r e o .
ner other, Mrs. F. L. ex a l t nwee onthe sthemus as guests bhea door pre will be s c rs te ma own Ro me tor, wt h p ainter Mar is renn whe s Corporal Murray a Navy blue ta t an d Guthe to Tr
nd P her slsntrs, Harol Cecili s A d- at the Hotel El Panama. r-. Sp er Clard arty of his unuually adventurous Wtheme Jess Oregg selected forMr Kdd is a prominent Gold Early. r Her and Miam
xaMr tlb Mis Lucys Al~alrtsa hnsonmbo Woman's Club life. He died.,at his island home The Other Eizabeth (Rlnehart Coast business man. having erv- A reception for the membetrshe will transit thef ana
Miss Ur la As tl. Group to Week-End Near ElValle wi pon a Card Party to be on TWhlt on July 6, 195L. and a most promising first novel. ld as manager of C. ermeand the famllv was held at the home and the tale was centre with
Friends present included Mrs. r. and Mrs Lawrence John- h on aturday, Noveo er 1 ss buried there.... The baroness is a domi te Br one- Steoamsp Line. for mano Mr. and Mr. James Horann o on L ine fom Califonin
B. L. Phillips. Mrs- Eugene As- son. Mr. and Mrs. eorge Lee. at M:00 at the Chamboa i o- olng women an of 68, a veteran ofm ears .n. New Cristobal following they ere- toay and be uests on the an

t kew M rs.a W. W. PMers M on. Mr. U and Mrs. Dubert Turyfill vi Center. T ckee u may be pur- In Coins In The Fountain three marriages. Sohe ran awa l P d h t t C tm rs Howard mother ofr f
B. M rout, -. B. Crane,sn Mr. and Mrs. Staeorge Wright a4 a rom members of the (Lippincottn, Joen Secondari from her first husband, a sena- oMrss Lo bet owarGe bride chose for te occasion
Mr rank Trn an. Mrs. Ha J.are vitadine over they alo week ibanc..The door prize ill be a captures the magic of Rome. tor, with painter Marius Wrenn Weds Corporal Murra a Naw blue taffeta afternoon on Mr. d M Gth to Tr
S Petrsro. Mrs. Harol CM.lds, end at the counter home of the o-y clock. The fountain the famed Fon- It is Wrena with whom "The In doing t pacemony atedress, havirn a plaited skirt. tr Mr. Mrs. Wllim
j HaMrs. Gibecrt Solds rs. Mar Johnsons and Lees near El Val llr o o rs. n ta where visitors Other Elizabeth" falls In love the Crstobal Union Church. Mi owners were a3. 2d corsa ol Brn- Gnthroe, wll transit the Canal
SMrsc ni leghy, Mrs. R oGrlf- The LadCI A l Au xiiry aof the tos to Insure a return vs- while she l Ves in. the Baroness' Lois Howard. daughter of M. booso orchids.o L o
Mr. M E. ZeHonored Beore Deprtue d Mr. Eula J. Among. the characters of iries. Her musing on the long- ve and lighted her troth to Cr-um e w laneous Sower dncto oduceMr.
abaugh Miss llUa KamM rs. The LeaRuno oe of Lutheran Wo- U. hr m b.Ers and the city oA romance, yet none Vases of regal llt s flanked the Mrs William C. Hitchcock. of rion Timma who recently arrsiM .G
ti eGer Ks- rre Canal Zone rsldenta teir Auxary to be held on Ln nve t Fred hadwel sIon that'leads to the dramatic USoA.. of Forta ulck. sonouMr. Co poral and Mrs. Murra were in Colon. They are en ru t






He baaar on Wednesday, November in ted to metindg l tele-Rome evokes. Secondary knows begn rnd st.nd baskets of the miscellaneous aift shower and
sam.: s M.-weets. Ken- were honored p.or to their d-l The meetng wll bean clingng to life by the slender truth about a romance t h at and Mrs. Peter Murray, of Wa- overnlght guests at the Hotel Tc-Aro for Mr. Outhtle's next
n Mr. Charlotes arture for SaPo Paulo. Brazl at at 0:00 am. and tc e covered th ad of a dream the eternal rocked B/ston socety man teloows owae u wo before drvn ho to hanta C an at trao duty.
Laurie ast. C. Hlnlgcn, a dinner given by mas Ccl ui cheon will be served at fountain offes; rank Bertin, years before. ancel Wte t ta rioneve to compiment MisU M onnn
o .wlaMier pres.d- R attraction wat in clude a TeI~shm.'e newii s correspondent and. h Ios -I The ddles mantok place ester- theli return thexa whose ap A gala danc wll b
S. E iice was te first P wrac g i n over whet' day at 6:30 n.m. wvth Rev. Philip House 39-I. 2nd St.. Coco- 8oto. Itroaned at Moning Coffe






O HannSaihe. t Ma ervlc e The he ble; plant table; baked noodo resnt ori inal Au iiary t has become common re- ist, played the traditional wed-rion Green Is of interest to dav ColonI d en !
t?.. Mts. Jisn U aoy ee tble anda l t tb the b e or ginal Auxiiary ert to break the ppell and go. 'i Havener officiatl ccomanie re- n bh sids o Is- R aRob-rt ing orchestra
wtAd~sth I a. RQobarteo clot. Mrs. LuAno a ahpoad r the ch- oned hern eeer side with can agency ns Miss Rita Howard wh of re- Mss Alexals Honoredl, v a m g een e
u center. Kth brl pin. Mrs stnd b9. heran et r girs living without romance inCby latlves and "Iends With Miscell aneous Shoaer residencee to Introduce Mrs. MMfr



Hanftebl a r .elo e-ther Nide RefreshR.nt cot'in oit n and th (Oreen a erBgi on The aoun t bride entered upon tabCmto 19 hte under a white ruffled par-ot i
abauh. Is ils Kmk olds The League of Lutherans xll friends of Mrs adr the city of romance, yet nonei Vases of regal ll he s flanked the Mrs. William C. Hitchcock. of rlon Timm. who recentlyFort rve
AlezLuuer Llm and Miss Lena men wil hold their annual wirr friends of Mrs. ];ing are wlling to abandon the dream Bible on the altar of the church., ew Crstobal, was hostess for ai:ln theost.
bazaar on Wednesday Novembeinsted d dto ae attend lase tele a tate hoPkital whosekws a standing baskets of the misc el neous rift shower and!
mp. ate phone Mrs. Jacobson at 4-580. h ome pl atnd has skillfullyrs-
Fare-r W Mrs. Phillips oWe at 3:00 p.m. at to tetheoath ranated R on e nerosaid in flowers were used within the tea given at her home Thursday Danre at Straer Club
bo*~,s u.~wi e prtle inhervice Center on Balboa Road. depicted tON citys appeal. His / chancel White taffeta ribbons evening to compliment Miss Ma- Independence Day
Ser b. W .o t twhoe pulanschotllo CSS& M t cLester-Manfradi Concert, d s Kerkhoff, a newspaper. ed N
b t a ~e e pr tr clor wls include anThe Isthmlan Branch 1 Amen- haraicters are also convincing. the lilies marked the ws. r races Aleaitert. whose ap- Ips w e e
at as te e T of t table; ie i a. ep Miss Margaret Jotidrey, organ- rchin marriage to L Got- the i rangers Club on
r faw n- nTu a n November 3 Ba. e that he needed mental lineo the buttons ga e back ster at therfreshment table. st Ray Smith. a
n t t homere. The table; plant table; baked ood rrow Ni reamen. He nt sx weeks It hasstcome common re- st, ly the bodied the traditional wed-don Green s of interest a hand- Robert Indker anden
S f ttable covered table, and parcel ost table present Mr. lda n3 a w Traerse. ty, Mch. form a chapel lenth tra r White a crystal bowber
S c red tabe. b a ar p smt e ofn the altar ws. The hospital w neither lunt sy- dine marches and accompanied ends on both sides of the th- An l-strn orchestra
Sewith af l. coth and Wani Ba fishpond for the nl- e ase on withAel sde tan l oum sna piartsclaly pleas ti s- Miss Rita Howard wiho san d "Be-nol. Ptanhma City. he been engag
with a bn r-n flanked n either side with ali a eou Truly.of horror. His werrred a shower, noseoy bou itr the r.
Rcenterreshmen. a b pink standing basket of briant How Thin the Veil by we ed
rosebUds.2rnhe dneiether side aan efremntsc- .'consistinx Jk e e eao on l- r g The oun bride entered upon t under a white ruffled par-
bye liow uftwi estlcks holding ham sadwche home made pie .odMr. ank Mathedra Coir casts a d, ,nting vote, describ.. .- the arm of her father, by whom_ e. from which cascaded a show- Mo
hanitds agle s a ^ Ms Wives tea or ci e wil l b and thhi e Caithedral chS teo a ejo e afaire ath M Fort S;






ti e^ waron'eflast eveiing viar montnbly loneheon- meebons to $iF 1tl i ble wa patient; anad
tall whts tapers. and Iced tea Or coffee Will be ,In aat, oonet of, scdn ls Ing a state hospital whose staff Ehe was given In marriage. She er _t ribbons to cover the gifts. I'
Available at moderate a muic thi afternoon at s competent, sympathetic and was lovely In her wedding gown A r hey were opened games taed the h
are well sn a the blic corcee Ca thedral of St. Lke, nel retd n white marqusette and satin. I. Sermon N e
S ners Mr WoIoruff Ce o To t Anco. This concert will beinoch es. The sculptured bodce had long. A door prie was won by
r Woodru who plans Tesda in clebration of the third an- Jack Kerkhotf, a newspaper- fitted sleeves trimmed with self- Neffl Wilson and the game prizes artery
Slextrs the Isthmus early this ,TlesI ula tg Of the nivemaro of the' I a t h m a n man hard hit by the death of covered buttons and a high neck went 6 r Her sts were:
ake her home I the r anch. The public i invited. lls wife and elder daughter, de- in formed by a net yoke. A ruf- Mrs. Earl C. Tarr. Clifford Anderson,






aDr. oal IsnetorHere r t
-,'mt ,,4d ,sta_, was the guest of tins of [,Jona Ber wll. Nov~emb'e 3 i B. d cided after trying twice to kill o~kl fle of lace outlined the yoke and Mrs. Robin Comer assisted her Clifford g. o
.a r a aInn n Ue :m inheNoember I Bll. hlmsel that he needed mental o line of the buttons ga" back ter at the refreshment table, usta, Ray mrlth. "
h fa rew efll m u- n b i NETHERLANDS t e e oa st
Wfh gsonlv .Wme of Mrs. W ote. F El Pana-. Tomorrow Night a treatment. He spent six weeks Interest to the bodice. The t vtdh we orered with a hand- Robt BlSter, Wm







SCHQp L l. S S E IV 1C E S J El StiP COMPANY ^ ", 1
Charles ;raw of the Fifteenth ma tal.=e las will hold The Hotel El PLnama will in a state hospital in his home marqulsette skirt extended 'nle white Iblian cutwork cloth. e Lo muel,
MNl a formal Py Nglt' Vo-or a "Novm a tow o TY Ct M form a chapel length train. m~ White Idoli i a crystal bowl ert
tg a 'Mrs.,Pfat;rM tomorrow night In te Bella Vi.- The hospital was neither lux. ln ertp veil of illusion el frommtd
5. T. tall. MrBis. Donald nl- wit ey, Captan and sRoom with Angelo Jaspe and urlous nor particnlarly pleas-1 a crown beaded with peari 1 "med Ow flee. i I
SMrs. A. D. Lov l na,. Mrg l Rod rlfftli. Mr. and orchestra to play for dan- ant, but Mr. Kerkholf did not edge with a net rulng. 8hcld
Xi hutoai' Mr:: e. Mr. and Mrs. .. find t a house of horror. Hisrr, n y
,....__i an l experience resembled a recruit's quiet of white orchids.
-0 ~. U te Mhu- r1 'the. em Barle; Jr 'rd. sisterFt" TO

h A i. fro sai af tae wit h.
n, Mrs. W ive l hold tWl a ----t

S. o h A~erl '.faL C Wednesday, at 120 p~ni ht co g
ad a s well yllow Set
LeroBy W -:ol-Ool Heights. wI-2;. liars. .- ;I NETH lAND
lThe l lace over mach lunches ta The
Opt g WrYluOI0IdfrIS : 821 amoagn V


tt 106owam staS fc


".ahe0 .-t. d.. l WLar c .. ...... patientov.2




r t ........h......h..l.b
WO E1S. an Mrs.-h -. 9bI = -o3 -


-07 When ou
, -Raleigh I
,' i.

NOTICE OF 10-.' ..,, ,

260d adn o . jil A SHeei


2M.. 1 2''1 7SERVICIO DE
- .,- 'g IA.. 2' 4 "9 L



Autos Omphroy, S A


--- ... A".osmena Avenue and 26th Street- Tel. 2-10
; :a .:4 -" ,', L ." ,_6.1






''~-1-


TBK BLunuax AMERICA?


PAGE SIX *. e. c



You Sell 'em...When You T ell 'em thru P.A. Cassifieds! bFull
em... ....=1e b Pu bl^s Week"rFull (JIl
Leave your Ad with one of our Agents or our offices in No. 57 "f Street anama
No. 12,179 Central Ave. Col6n B Tjs sVQt a It "d
Tnomas Oodatjn. s
THE CAINE MUTI NY
S Lewis Service Sal6o de Belleza Americano Carlton Drug Store H9erman wu. ~lo' i n l ..h. 1
No. 4 Tivoli Ave.-Phone 2-2291, and No. 55 West 12th Street 10,059 Melendez Ave.-Phone 255 Col6n TH HOUBS IN BET oe'UAieson Pacic
THE HOUSN IN B Eis, ulea'eahi 0i citi -
\ "Howard Spring. the Isthmus,.wil begin es
Propaganda, S.A. Ii h OLD MAN AND THE SEA scatl operations' Tueiday, Nov. e ils wUI I
opa. A* -Po d Minimum for 12 words. Ernest Hemingway., mter. etr 4.
S Morrison's AAgencia Internacional de Publicaciones "H" Street corner Estudiante St. 3c. each additioaa w.ord. MATiVOR The. ew company which re- h Rr Statio
Fourth of JulyAve.-Phone 2-0441 No. 3 Lottery Plaza Phone 2-3199 phones 2-2214 and 2-2798 Barnaby Conrad.. .t i m e t three "
F Baraby ConrdCK '..h three eormed- "
SGiovanni Ouareschl. p e sleie, nlfm and fu-a
E GOWN OF GLO$Y a Fail
S FOR SALE FOR SALE MISCELLANEOUS RESORTS UiMMtKCIAL Ages ngh TurnulI a.aPOJ at
0 i w^ M-* ---_- DI MY COUSIN RACHEL gl H household Automobilesa Do have a driaki ieble PHILLIPS Oceanside Cottages. The PROFESSIONAL Dahne du Maurer. o iew onari t
SHouseho Write Ahoalim Aerlmeu. So *only court m Sonto Clara with an Non-Fotton lsdte St e Cw'earepoand hav
nton China gold FREE! FREE! FREE! 2031 An. . ceanview from all cottages. Steps THE SEA AROUND US ti .ih t irl i '
nd set for 12 brand new. Good For All to beach, Rck Gas, refrigeration,Rachel Caron. Ib' top at
deal Tel 3-0273, Panama. STUDEBAKER OWNERS Miss Bliss of the Genell Bliss Cocoli barbecue and shuffle board. Pan- RATS are. MAN CALLED PETER .
d--~-'---- From Nov. 1st., thru Nov. 22nd. Beauty Shop has brought back ama 3-1877, Margarita 3-1673. EXPENIBVE OT.S. C atherine Marshall -, : 11, bu
SSALE-Refrigerator, guaranteed. Your Studeboker will Be Greased and many new glamor trick and foll Box No. 435 lalboo. . t bl
BamboR No.e435argaoaig. _,Chcg from Hollywo.W .rs IR.
Bomboo screens. Vacuum cleaner, completely inspected free of charge. designs from Hollywood, Chicago, h S_ r YOU REALLY WANT taker Chambers
crystal mixmaster, closet co- Visit our shop and Disply room. Miami and the New York Beauty cra es Elantc ar boxesach- T GET RID OF THEM ANNE FRANK: ted -
crystal mixmTOterRclosetHcorn-NVisit our and roomNE FRANK:er C0a 01 'tt ,,Lle. the n8w
Si plete set crystal glosses. Dishes, AGENCIAS PAN AMERICANAS, Show. Coll 4557. cottages. Electric ice boxes, gas The Diary Q a Yo rl. -
ChnaOec.CalBabo_145_ u-stoves, moderate rates. Telephone U8E The DiaryAofTYNT RRaa-YopGirl,-d" e
-- China, etc. Coll Balboa 1845, un- S. A. BDds will be received in the office of 6-441 Gambo 4-567 Pedro Mi- THE GREAT ENTERR pearno.--. to th. r: The
ti 5:00 p. m. CBelow El Rancho) the General Manager, Commissary guel M A R I N i. A 'Overstreet. r The new service will carry CAnal Zon Public Bus stem,
.FOR SALE:-12 family blinds, va- Tel. 2-0825 Box 428 Division, Mt. Hope. C. Z., or Sup- WINDOWS8 FOR TIH CROWN adequate property and personal which rves civilian communi-
lance, steel dining, kitchen tables, FOR SALE:-1949 Oldsmobile 76, 4 ply & Service Director, Blboo FOR RENT Rat & Mouse Killer PRINC T Lliability insurance ti the Gill .s Company,
Zenith radio record player. Phone doors, radio, white tires. A- con- Heights, C. Z., until 300 p.m. containi WFFARI) and Ar
la 43 ditin You offer Tel. 3-0273 Monday, November 24, 1952, H .A coni WA-FAabN) .oce L nstallaiona; and the
Balboo4336.- ndYou offer- Tel 273 when they will be opened in pub-.'_ rE rV v M 1 COSVCtS it TOyS ercan Traportalon Com
FOR SALE:-Easy Spin Dryer wa-lic, for the sale of- 25 Holsivin FOR RENT:-Residence, 3 bedrooms. GEO F. NOVEY, INC. p .whica ha served Navy
ing machine. Three weeks old FR SALE:-1952 4Door Buick h eifers, in five lots, and 70 bull Telephone 3-3407, Panama.
$195.00. Phone 25-3512. Special Sedan, Standord, Shift, Ra- calves, age 1 day to 10 wqeks, 29 Cent. l AV T el. 3-01U40 F RP
FOSALE-Goo25 cycleWesting- dio, 5 months old, 8,000 miles. from the Mindi Dairy, Mt. Hope, roK RENT C, ident r n. R Py the b. s
house rerigerto', household ef- Gamboo Police Station. 3 p. m. C. Z. These animals may be ent rOd. by the
fects, rifle, tools, motors. Phone ti ,11 p. m. inspected at Mindi Dairy fiom AnPments MODERN FURNITURE A Sr Cu a Optreat Ba d overh
2-2367 Balboa. DISCOUNT 30% 7:00 a. m. to 3:00 p. m. daily,.A anta Claus assmblv line son duties at the time. Office t the
cFOR SALEBabyria b r Kidle Koop, etCHRYSLER & PLYMOUTH PARTS posal with full particulars may be rwo, and five room furnished and l sBc er aned and manned by volun- have no other assignments. ameme n e ipoTnl r the
arag atac ly pn, Over $40,000.00 in Stock obtained from the office of the unfurnished aoprtments; priate en- Renpholsrtl eer praon labor, is turning out About 50 of the 81 prisoners impervision oftfe eegUlfdat-
aColl Ponama 3-2517. THE ONLY COMPLETELY EQUIPPED General Manager, Commissray closed gardens. 8061. rOth Street. o"HERE" flld, horses, ducks and tuk r now at the penitentary have id b ol n w effect
bEoo livingroom set $75.00. Up- To Service Your Car Supply & Service Director, Balboa 1386. I Autow ages for Christmas. on the three Saturdays since the ad after comprehensive studio
1948 model, $25.00. Coll Abrooki S. A. PANAMA & COLON AQUARISTS F R SAL will be buftand-brightly painted maa busineHs is strioly volunteer, by a committee composed of re
19408 mdl $2r. 0 0-B Albrooka r. A PAAM i ^ON AQUARISTS: i ,,,-J-- time for distribution before The boys are mad in the pr- preaentatlis of thp three
5105 or see at Quarters 300-B. (Below El Rancho) Goldfishes $1.00 $1.50 Pr. Tro- hrit The prfistrion doll fa- son n sp b in u r of the Armd tore
Tel. 2-0825 Box 428 picols, 33 types. Plants. Panama,: I Boats & M totrs Trmte aXte, S. A. Chrltmas. The prison doll.ta- sonWs new sliop buldln under bnncheU of the Armed Yoree
S.T.Pl Tel 28 Bx 48 picai, 33 ts. P'will grow to about 25 before the. director of Karl Olass, ai. the Cana. In oborton
WANTED I FOR SALE:-Leaving Isthmus. Must Acuario Tropical. 11 Via Esp i'on FOR SALE:-Outboard motor "Evin- Shlint movin ag store ia t t turned over to Santa Claus. office dIn charge of the shop. He with tle bus opero .
sell 52 M. G. Must see to oppre- o Juan Frc tables. Phon re Sport Four" f H. P. Extra Poy business s new at the has de ned mat of the toys Colonel R t.
Miscellaneous ciate. If interested mail your name 3-4132.1ho 9066-A P rts. Cristbol 3-195. We pack and crate or mo 3 penitentiary, being started this with the help of Ideas froa vil Affair bletr.eo, waChair
WANTED:-Vacation quarters on or and home address to Ray Ward one FOR -AL e bt 3 f, :d anything 'Phone 2.2451 year for the first time. meihanis' and handicraft ma-man.of the Coone whit
about 20th of November. No Box 2795 Cristobal. I will bring FOR SALE :-Qn boat 33ft., :id anytng hoe plan to make the tos n gane ousted the stuy i o
wid-arties or pets. Service man it around for you to see. No obli- OR ALE yprs cpper riveted shaft pro- -2562, Panam. 40s wa proposed to ners tatons.
andwifeReerences.Call-1569 motions to buy! peer and equipment275.00. e b their oke committee," an The rag dolls and dogs are it. s.not plauned to reduc
a s. Miellaneo O Chrysle wn motor re FOR SALE: 1949 Dodge Station duc- i l arntectv e group of prisoners est- tairined outby about eight pri- the frequency of mrvice
WAND TO teB5 p.er FOR SALE:go 1949 Dodge Sttion FOR SALE:- Tropical gear, guaranteed, like new. orally to determine sons in the tailor loph ovded Pal e co
ANTED TO BUYine fur-Winoote coat Wagonli. Low miee, room 318 FOR SALE: Tropical Aquariufrom $600.00. One Kermoth Marine u ADD T the Ue funds from the pri- "dea," e and staff hem munl but s beed the
Slongy genuine fur in ood condi- Tivolishes, ust recently arrived from Motor, perfect. $325.00. 0 ne a lHRKrofl son Coca Cola dispensing ma- with W4ut, then turn Ini. the number of bes inOera
tion. P. no me FOR SALE -1951 Chevrole,. mied supply only. Chris Craft Motor 140 H. P. re- o. A. ad O Chine. dres dl to clothe titon can he.. ed~der
I- "one green S.yLine De Luxe Tudor- KKssing Gourami, Dwarf Gouram,. duction gear disassmbled, $200.- (Per Graduat The prec was unanimously dol they make. The dolls ar bl without detment to t
oldne g reeon sgnae D Le Twindsh. Rdwag Swordalli. etc. Also Long- 00. One 2 ,2 H.P. Johnson Motor. OFrczE HoUs: adopted by the prisoners who made of -'raps left ove from h ut i
RC e adw Saturday: 8 12 nooh. o chose to help finance It with regu t r shop work. RA- _ _ _ _
mO l*pan TO Harness washer, tcovrsEx n c le F5-hfood, dried Daphniae. perfect, $75.00. One 8 ft. Alw 1 anS -n alsochose to help finance it with re ta__________
'' 0sher. seat covers E0cellenr ooe- Come and see them at ,our minum, dinghy. unsinkable. $55. Is er'* Avenue Tel. a3.-I1 so u0 oof the co on Coca Cola tfled s la aboumiate.patt
S Vok ncric Steam Le eMany boat parts toos and equip- (AMck from Lu Theaa ,h rari y uch ae wilbe .lpalhed. I ODY J r
TOKYO IP V o FOR ALE FOR SALE:-Grl's Roadmaster bke mei One bt hoe 2Q x 40 .. athlete e., strag ito toys for smar
|,TOKYO lP, Vo 11P1,,OR SALoE-1.951 Olds romobile shop e athle' dqu. i ,I.
TO, YOan laigP-ly-wasted.I FOR ,.Lu x -198 1 Oldoseo,. De6 Gcod condton, $20 00. 615-B. good. $350 00. Can be, seen at '11and tage for prisoner liters chhletm. .
sem lae asted, Luxe door sedan 14,000AnoBlvdBoat House, just beyond Sea Scoufs hom The prison shop Cristma a-
be harnessed soon to turn the miles. pract.colv new. Hydrama Dabloor contact owner 0431 sembly.ne s o t abqut e P) A
c.- wheels of Japanese industry. and radio $2.400 CASH. House For Your Xmas Every Day Comfort Apt. B, Ancon. t wAs qp lxslned the kinda of wooden p .tlly. There tomQbii allren t' l relodb
An ambitious power gern-rat- 768 A Apt Balboa. c Z. Ratn fr Mahogany Furniture, thw o troetWru ; K I P c
ing scheme is being supported designs, just arri"d from prhip- LoT ewdW '-. pro h eear ed l .r A
by the government FR S .- 195 hevrolet 2. Door Pins, nd large asormt Chi L. FOUND S ..1
it may cutJapan's coal o n edan. radio. excel lent t res. newo n; Notlle o etc. LOt- Froe La eestkSmall loali h4en w" IVit th le Caitev e salv e
... ... Japa.. i...b.t..e... 'ab 5s t .LOS From La Cresto. aSmall localri reftJb tti tlt e," r K be 2 1 N LOS'-...'.... .t.. ,- ,'.
S engineers financed by t h EISENMAN'S USED CARS 61 Fourth July Ave. Tel. 2-2446 spos of brown. B rnded with i- Mo i '
government have completed sixI Offer for sale two sedans to the F..OR SALE: r bere 9" o rn e t trir
ers of research nt d o obidder.b re d. Or % an'rk eTansembng ~'ft relr np~
te o reptenlale t e bde. fu 3exc 365-A, New Cristobal, phone 3-quombarter. Fn' lee te
canlc boiler on which JaDan mechanical condition. original blue 1786. 3- Find* p
4, rests. The first power house Us-i pfoin, low meage, whre side FOR SALE:--Bcuful oc feS., .
Sbut eventual steam will be e FOr.a- SALEnanc.-1949 Ford Cusom Se A.K. .. R ered. 6 weeks pr te
w il' finance. FOR : Soutckmes
rellcis.ed soon by the Kyushu Ele4- 1946 Nash, fou r door. e $995.00. 1947 ocker Spaniel 33-6 s Albrook, Tel. month. rlll ne oo lterhe s, l U




other power p plants are on the Oldsmobi 6" Convertble, r- 86-2226. The footing awards were
books although ompletion of eo exra, 79500. F ven: Claus em
STheS plant. somewhere mthinOse3ur. t0a nwSco. i diNS rates o tray 1:..
ivo nicl area of Mt Kokoeoe. Peru Ave No. 8. Tel. 2-4516. in this AKC Pedigree. Ft. Gullick Te Cub Scouts obfeBa b et so o Te mn o. a nd

O p enitO ero a pSu nda y from 8"- .0 0 a. m to B 8 4 0 8 P i .ri T e C bwot o P troa t heo a tnlan h a- n d 1 :o n
%bnes foreseen for the a:.tta- te .eemiideineul A baddge Dae.Broomel.on bde 5 ..
1 lgnd rCue s 4FOR SALE:-"Cn Socker Spnel" pup el parent n inspected fae or W d And L L
'tbupeve t a the output FOR SALE.-1949 Ford Se. A.lK. C.. R t red. weeks ther-an sn project of have promised ty y
Sc o KW. Abuut 48000,000 don. four door. $995.00. 1947 Old House33 Albrook, Tel. moth, an g arjdc w dta topple the
other power plants are on the! Odsmobile '6" Convertible. nra- 862226. The following awards were t c le







ilk r-i oI nk-giey ren: e ,el ounders trans- he 10 on 't a
ro m-Smaoshing soratically m located "death 795nNo00. FOR SALE A- LatestmolDe No. Z: hard a. lll (UP)-Far to the elfare la asembt l...
S'th- full program obvious ly wll Esenman's n CiUsed iCars.iPeru Ave. Scandalli Iltalian iver arow pa A snge man facer dh 1
"el ta.ee' considerable time. No 8. Tel. 2-4516 b. cordon, stiolver arroW point barage,,l I-- i s notJig tast p~ic~oderhat e arday u
,, =" --- Fe 12ies O 1 one manned by all Prisoners-"
ten e total output of ehandle th croi- s on a rt"d background and tbnwnee cordially infted toaene heh of oniln a





SI Ubec aoowered ntist at br lp Nortn Persarea son, P wheaetrtic orn woetGum b _
,, bines foreseen for the n:s tanL K m nAr III! b adge, David Broome, lion badge, d ." 0 tutio .
A.rim Remindneos Cu a w`oet ."1"










T hetv frob Il cano-ipower ned uaToday theGr ah app oxmt e-ua 12 o h S W D re
i fuure Is 4.000.000,000 k lowa tt.; Atlantic S I gold rrow pont, denner stri d. ed







St ats o du in i otorbi -(Continued pra VEatie herrroW point, Peter h s S h bas a n h o




T'tperear. In th rodi om both state Aroli gol a rrowe r pnt cu re e A st Pre sing l
1 a' t h er d 8t0 0.0 uon0l 0 l nV A m nd S o oaL DenCr'. anlo rsA. 2: Hames P re _plan, a er s o age oK








SR wi No rAnal, rttl be h d brr owpoin char. e
l.cthee r F oriy e orris, gold and silver arrow byt nt and fish pro-








n'l eoto* of coal are burned'P M eT i desfr om r .tors
__ credits Its sixth Place nation lnoyed an afternoonBo bhrie pin Do rea Dnlop asb tnt o-Wdi ertrails taTOKoUp) ,Acr
ranking In safety records to following luncheon. br dinner l lp is a with a wife can v a lot
signs. Galn Civic CouiacliDen No. 3: Charles Adams, all- da pro to the Welfar Mntry.
TheregulargIstteign. oaed e th Meeting Over a'ow point, Fred Hall, sil. ttecd eI 1_-. ,t" e S haveT A single man' faces thre
'i be Gives Power ITrn 1949 the ghwa- eruar meetingo the Ga- vet arrow point, Michael llp-' 1* ,t" oi times' as prime hazards. tubers
c'p nd. r6 .tmmes .ln fatal dccidents hd sulc o
tn vic totncil will 'be held per,.lion badge, gold arrrI"ow po ittandtis-atg ns r
2,J"STANFORD,.Calhf. 'UP,'-A sion started erecting the warn-" 'rIsdhy at 7:30 p.m. at the Ga- two sliveo arrow points.,-nt aeueIre, _.
vacuum tube that generates.Ings, which cnnsist of a white Lun Clubhouse. All residents of Den No. 4: Kenneth s. arl, jw t.t Marriage, @Ofl01Zd ..i5
2 enough electricitv to handle the cros. on a red background and the town*r. cordially invited to wolf badge. Pearl ,Iote'of the ujany
Sneds o a good sized tv has a notation of the date and num- attend.. '. n hi en. r l y helpful to

-TheAulat er N o.- Jer. D uce le ancd teer wr moedah. bly r l cl-rr-,


en at t Gaun Ula Chharch In Pramea Hawthorne, Eraa Kunr of t ar F. Bran-
Gatun ursdayNv.starting Rita Howard, Paula and Nel nas- to 1952 sugar .
t.i 8:1 p.. Hiolaerson and Messrs. Robert Ut t- oritcal suar

t hey hildrti re will be sound d. chard Watson. Hugh Ans-r mUiers and *-
moea and a flash pond. For' the yLhomas Wrtiht. ors "... t-o-- ""
THE ONLY COMPLETELY EQUIPPED ~adu l-there will be aR bo'othof ---o-- o -
rBoovelUet f Jamaica: flow-o'r iT gale at Fort GaUck crerstheut re- ii .. .
E PE e .hopd fancy work The Fort Gulack Officers Wivee ard to y of adae- ..
i SHOP IN PANAMA both, elephat booth and Club ir onsorin a Thrift i
cthrer attract ons. to be hem at the Post Thea
o' c5 i To S ois hoped that friend fromTuesday, from 9:00 to iS .. .-.
SService our ar. the whole Atlanatc 8 of the Th desrin that their do
Me JamicaLi now- Th "i Sale hower Cotm Gulick
.Isthmus will come a titi i d^ons,^ be 'p called forr pe

S OW EL RANCHO .The Chr OT th re.ow- Th Literature r
-iO t---hheCol
tA Phonore ChnurcNh.AMU "A ., L o 1p er e. We p
________-____-_ _.__!_ '-i honor Min Loll t How rd .O_ 14n-C 89b New O .. . . ....


-*.^ :'*i


* ..."L ."- .A.


~ .









....I. od PPts On Humor

adhunt ShPolitical ly For Democra
The whole goS r to of_79_P

S lt Edg ed Comedy Quartetd i
f wherdT heater.its own version of a
rawLewhoAppears At Balboa Theater rally lt nihad
trawford w oMtft Iks it Iin h tine the oluded kises for
lsmanhunca movie ap tal i ol- and hisses for Re
Le trh f a man- "Let's getont thing straight," Screen Stars Tony
,traed by own pat. she d. "There's nen and Janet Leih st
,w th -rt-.ln moviesor 1 tee r +fl Cary Grant. Ginger Roger., an anrLg iy g
"Scandal Sheet"' reonts wre.But u'compare the St rs Sh Marilyn Munroe and Charles another Democrat" booth
orawford as Mar a number o people n t aver- Coburn form the gilt-edged were kissing willing Demo
ruthless editor who at ag art gall y the attend- C comedy quartet to be seen to-
pothig to kther alli a news an at a football game. 01 I day at the Balboa Theater in one crats at $1 per kiss.
S' flit to pt the pi f I II of the happiest prospects of the For those who. wished ta,-
Sif0..e love-n sai. -l lPer "Movles fall sonitwhere In be- new film season, Twentieth eon- triut t fund
S. aen aon-eelket ,of "a big tween. They must strive for ar- OLLYOOD, Nov. 1 The "She's dsing one of the fin- tur'-Fox's 'Monkey Business." conoute party turn
ty. M eed I seen tistic expression Tut they must leg at iage. s Hollywood's est Jobs of a brilliant career," Producer Sol. C. Siegel ard Di- another way, there -w
llhlson. featw*e writer In ae that maaa appeal. Let's w e. he commented. "Always a tal- rector Howard Hawks have com- dar
... th ,Joh ere, whtp fad e it. Hollywood has got to a cnema stare use it to ented actrem, Roz picket up bined again to give their star dar throwing booths,..,
Steve MClear ., ace repotr .loak Itself in some of the ir- their Wita, to put a new even more arkle and vitality Cary Grant, a laugh exercise on gets were pictures of
Sand Chapman' protege. ud sprt of a wrestling match, ede their acting art, from her ste experience." a par with their memorableublican leader a
s a e of the slambang fight of 1 o1a4ld g confldenre. Other seen stars have filled Was a Male War Bride." n republican anleaders
.,. Ob apman hawks heartbreai a football game." The 0t ave a lost career the same prescription before to advance word has it they l'ave ators Richard- M. Nixon, Roeb-
st a nickel a 0took t1l own back to udy Garland. v e n their advantage, and more are succeeded with some to spre. ert A. Taft and Josepr Me
S. u islm t boom t he Betty says the movie indus- the ,l aftS t. her critics asad- doing so at this writing. Dowe-
Sfront s. Mark l fronted try has becoief too conscious of ly admitted not so far back that gers and dainty debutantes, pa "Monkey Business" revolves arthy.
S. with the .dark e of~ his pqt Its own respectability. It has Judy wad s "washout." triarchs, playboys and p.loo- around a research chemist's McCarthy also broke into
when h s wile i w i erted many striven to Impress the general To all outward appearances kas packed a Broadway theater discovery of a r e v e r slon-to- arthal a onte.
S- O. yeaiss brte ns S 4o,0 gpae populace that movie actors are they were right that is, un- to see Katharine Hepburn In youth formula. Though he be- the aot at another booth, Pr
S-. -.. He kills her and tries to no dIfferent from anyone else. til, hesitant nd afraid, s he "As You Like It." Flushed with gins by experimenting or. the 25 cents, those attending th.
......OLTWO '" ,.""Be- to Broa4way" al a IlUywood lt makp her death look anlden- It has reduced Its stars to the went before the footlights of triumph, breaking out all over playful chimps who contribute. Palladi
'O O 'toAms dio isatag .wM" t. tal Stewa ovm the.. tory, equvalet of a.,well-heeled well the Palae-Theater in New with a new enthusiasm, Katy re the picture's title, the scen- Hollywood Palladium r
theScee:.ia. 'Lor. dlo e proves the unidentified woman mannered country club set. York and found "somewhere ov- turned to Hollywood to on-star twist soon gives way to the temp- could fire ping pong balu
". h fasmP 0 1"conm- m. Jale ,Barton' sudden illneMg was murdered and, with Julie, "That limply won't lure any- er the rainbow" new courage with Humphrey Bogart In "At. station of trying the mfgic pu- the tart of the
at- L S- v ohico m e O3|9 spt after the killer and the one to the theater," Betty said. and *treng b from the smiles, rican Queen." One result was tion himself. It's then that Cary anotr rge
t-3aOugbht Ilobl HIatherlaa ;teedline Miss Nutton 14 portraying the applause, geurs-tf a living au- the Academy Award to Bcgart, Grant begins to slip back into consin Senator. The bulleye-
*Jane 'Hr l the .0lbnws kind of character she Was talk-dience. and you can bet your bottom sequences pegged on childhood was his oen mouth
Jt aanendthc
of .the for B to Unble to call off his news. ing about when she portrays Betty Hutton, a film fire. dollar that Katy's own fire help. and adolescent stages of devel- open mou.
a aRole-as the of t.hurins, Mark is forced io ed t Blossom Seeley t tebody brand at the. pi of her ca- ed lift "Bogey" to that emi. Opment. At the same time his About 4,000 persons paid
.th ue o."S the lasoial 5tories aid blas- Lovea Me," her current film reer, added zip toher zing after nence. love life adds a complication, $2 attend the
laug PIM work Itig lea dlineq which tell ho w She thinks tlu. -needs she followed Judy into the PalJ When Roz Russell left Chica- for as the sober and slightly ab. $2 each to attend the l
or en thel s l i che aa the hunt for him is coming more of that 1lmboyknt eccen- ace. go, Joan Bennett leaped at the sent-minded scientist he's hap- sponsored by the Hollywood
*', Snm. r PI.martlage. lTa. elsr and eloer. tricity that chaNacterlsed Miss And now back n Hollywood chance to succeed her In "Bell, ly married to GiOnger Rogers, Committee for Stevenson.
-MU UIW g ua ew a Yor, who flew eeey7 and evarlym lumInaries. is the ever-lovely Roalind Rus- Book and Candle" and Za but as a teenager he's smitten
t t fr- f just- to e All three' star perforri nobly "Look at Gloria Bwanson or sell with even more aparklm in chary Scott immediately grab- with his boss' blonde secretary, Stars who appeared in-.
Ss ,etl i l s he's tin "Scandal Sheet." In addl. Theda Bars or John Gilbert," her eyes, a InMoe. Jyous lilt in bed off the lead opposite Joan Mairllyn Monroe. Charles Co- clouded Frank Sinatra, Av
It ver.. .... ion to their splendid charac the suggested. "They were at- her voice, after U1 weeks in when the English actor Dennis burn adds to the merriment as Gardner, Jeff Chndler Do i
o-rto _t.i_---- spedi a tension grabbers. They piqued Chicago, four weeks In other Price, left the stage production, his employer. Gar
Snext ratlo there are wonderful public interest. Eastern cities a* the stage star David Niven, Diana Lynn and Taylor Mario M ha al
ll a m character studies by Roemary "Get the man In the street of "Bell, Book and Canle." Scott Brady are presently m"t- Rarely has a screen gentleman Taylor Mario Marshaa
verio um ie ." DeCamp, Henry O'Neill, Henry genuinely, interested in ytu as Rom Ruse (she dial the Ing a West Coast tour in he had two such blondes to prefer Richard Widmark.
o^s- wltm'w In Morgan and other members r,f a personality and hell pay his nickname but admits Its friend- s t a g e. presentation of "The in one picture as Ginger Reg-
.m... N -IL dow ii ca aE,.IZaLe heUpo i"ast. Te elaher way into a movie theater to see lines) quit the cast of "Bell, Moon is Blue" and their au- era and Marilyn Monroe. It's a' Luck Lh H u
1i1 "_ dow -tsltDolelttig downrt t. Tet Shr- you in pictures. Book add Candle" for her pres- diences aren't singing the blues delicious prospect for the male L
et '- d. emn, Eugene Ling and James n e cinem Cho co-stUarring over that fact. either., sex, bolstered foli the ladie. by ST. LOUIS (UP)-Mla .
t to createPoe wrote'the sen play, which "W eed ore people in pie- it Marie lon and Paul Cute little Mitzi Gaynor was the presence of perennially pop- gia Theodore, bookkeeper,
Sne ta Is baed on the novel by Sam- tire th e flair for rhow- Douglas in t Independent Ar daning her tootales off recent. ular Cary Grant, the authentic ed out on her lunch hour
Si ma p that Maria Montez had, tists production. "Never Wave ly in "Jollyanna," a Los Angeles master of light, droll comedy. hardly had time to eat.
it1 4l tllrPhlKrhatVol- or Lu Velest or Clara Bow or at a AC a modern comedy Light Opera production. By the She stepped out from
A W il reacted for producer Edward Jean Harlow oi- John Barry- set against a background of time you read this the col pany Supporting players in "Mon- fJce building and foun4
SS a Small more." i Washington society. will be en route to New York. key Business" are Hugh Mar- check on the sidewalk.
th Norman Z. McLeod, who Js Robert Young and Dane Clark. lowe, Henri Letondal, Robert turned it to a firm in
t- qting "Never Wave. at comletlng a brilliant run in Cornthwalte, Larry Keating, building. l'
In..o 110rewi WC" and who noews Miss Rus- lan Francisco, now are on tour Douglas Spencer. Esther Dale She returned to the
...ewell, sayis. in "The Country Girl,." and George Winslow, not to for- and spotted a wall
t A stoy ti-% Fraces" pumn wh ms of h And Bette Davis currently is get some amiable and wel 1- owner had Just drop
S _. eew"-o. w Den rehearsing in, of all things, a trained chimpanzees. The script getting out of an auto
gag rod them sure-fire bet T R rd which will have a pre-Christ- and IA.L. Diamond d e riv es Thirty minutes had
'I tot The. c opening qn Broadway after from a story by Harry Segall She was starting out
.w..t and November showings whese comic Invention invara- look around for a place
to n Detroit and Boston. bly takes a fantastic turn as when, three blacks aw
1le^i2 y.. yie YO=aK ,p)P F Rw l artists never runt in a those who recall "Here Comes saw a woman's purz1
d 9h s qo^fA. .what2 l Mr. Jordan" will attest. abandoned on a ne

,nrve et plae. Ore -o It's Mivietime TONIGHT! raa q Cana/ & A er
.,.1 ... l.t etat from a jam
_______Is"Ie orc IABLO HTS. 2:30- 6:15 805 COCOLI 2 66 8:15
eerlng cou a I rds0 0"ftldu l Z 'v ught mn of th oe Ne "THE BIG TREES" "WHAT PRI
'-, 1.10/"creator ofJ anles to
ton, Ad." t' IF -swnlng," before his death In M.
acged by an orchestra incud- PEDRO MIGUEL 7.00 GA MB 0 A 700
Arand To msN trum eerHenry (Red Al- l McC A C Int de CAlO Ray lOLGR LR
e m- r T1IM .o t Claude nes a HE SAN FRANCISCO STORY" "Where's Charl Techniclor)
Cd C oh who orE Singleton, Jelly
OP. shi _____
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the Govb ar t ets
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Joel Vsc ia, 1 cianude Rains, Is -
"CATTILE "THE MAN WHO'
(i Techleolorl) RECLAIMED .HI.
.. HEAD"'
,. . . . .


- In '
IAHD PA KET.LE AT
i "HH I; -*-^ HE FAiR" .......

A ,P __I .CP T 0C10
Re ward Grnager
Veadell Corfy, in
VWILD NORTH"
'JI. .ge T 4 '
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aII


,5M ItA,"' mong oM
W late" Ohu Berry t
'atw the mellow tone, b k
I phrasin and faultless tec
uoe .that made him osns
a all-time tenor saxzophon
-aeb in the "Clu ser Ce
Iral. Album." With slrejt-
3$ BdS I e undot Up
In makes "Body and M ,
Mee Ain't I Goad to You,'
Itto 'n" and "On the SunnW
I1 the Street" never-to-be
gotten sides.
Rish-&bebhid Chu cuMf Cole.
ii ks., ,billed as ,1Cins
the Tenor Sax," with an or-
stra of top Jazz musician
ling "'T Surrender Dear," 'My
ca' and "Esqquire Bounce,"
others. ,Coleman never
S more smoothly or more
mare i -*
hee. WKe Rn whose to."
ed claret style ha be
Ieat Jobs in his I d-
wto an album of (ar
Jazz titled' "The
azz." Joe llivan and JM
wey, pianists, also arete NC
* *


|T* Jk fST \ * a r-~ iii*ie I AU.SO SHOWIMG *
BG-VSug SHOWS MONDAY. o
BALB O """- 8 I- o .o
A24 "ULte uI I'
i- ', .'3 8'35 Y


CARY


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. ounding out the Oommbdu
L.'s are Bi T.," ftaimriaq
"Horn A-Plenty," offeimi
o.t. boloe by Bobby
Sf get excelent spp
Diieland jazzem n aIn
brf tantlarda -
n quite another mood is
new Victor album of hit 4ae
ronm the 25-year-old music
"Wo Rita" and "A Connectc
= ee." Earl Wrightana's 4
eUt tenor voice is backed
Al Goodman and his orchesi
l the nostal iA e ,nmlttkA...


GINGER' CHARLES MARIL

I. ROGERS COBURNMOlNR
-o. i l ,-'. .-

,1
W- h mdcuCaryplay
cowsys almd dimns? ii
: Whatmre Ginger pl with

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-AGE EIGHT



'Speedway Season ToG

-0-----* i

Motorbike Daredevils Juan Franco

Out To Break Records MutuelDivdens
0. FIRST RACE
The speedway season is sched- If there is anything to this 1-Yosikito $3.60. 3.20, 2.20
uled to 'et off with a rush and conviction, the speed fans should 2-Villarreal $5. 2.40.
a roar at the National Stadium have due and Just cause to get 3-Duque $240
next Saturda% night forward to the edge of the seat
A dozen virtuoso_ of velocity while watching the contest be- SECOND RACE
will set out to knock last year's tween these two professors of 1-Pregonero $4.80. 3.
track records back into the horse pace. 2-Tin Tan $3.
and buggy ag~ But the others have been prac- First Double: (Tos kito-Prego-
A couple of the racers know tising stadilv through the non- nero) 57.40.
all. about the old records They racing season, and some riders
set them themselves who were practically novices at THIRD RACE
Several of la't ,ason's racing the outset of last season when I-Hartley Lass (ei $2.80, 3.
riders are convinced that over motorbike racing surged to such 2-Mr Foot fel $3.
the off-season thev have tuned popularity in Panama have by 3-Battling Cloud iNo show bet-
a substantial speed increase in- now polished up their style to a ting
to their racmin machines point where thev have every One-Two: Hartley Lass (e)-
Others are coming out for the confidence that the Messrs Ma- Battling Cloud) $19.40.
new season equipped with spe- gan and Hidalgo will be looking
ciallv-imported racing models at their departing back wheel FOURTH RACE
" Entries so far in for Saturdav'y through much dust and derision 1-Cipavo $8.20. 5.20.
4 racin- are Bill Hidalno ,Hqrlev- Choppy White. who never had 2-Ventre a Terre (el $5.4C.
Davidson'. Jerry Fox. IBSA' the luck on quarter-mile tracks Quiniela: (Cipayo-Ventre a Te-
Choppv White iTriumph'. Leonjthat he had at Juan Franco cir- rre> $28.80.
Sharoensteen iBSA'. Artle Sher- cult, does not propose to take
rv iBSA, Cliff Stavinn ,BSA'.lanv dust and exhaust fumes FIFFH RACE
Jack Wilkilson iBSA, Jack Hil- from anyone. 1-Viajero $2.40, 2.20
liard; IBSA' Bob Conneel ,In- Jerry Fox. who was getting 2-Notable $2 20 ..I nF bA' r
dian'. Domineo Hinds iNorton'. better with every race towards
Bob Blundell iVincent RaV the end of last season, will be SIXTH RACE speeds which will be uncorked
Magan lAriell riding the machine on which 1-Oran Dia $17.20. 6.20, 3.80 lng of the new season.
*JIldalgo and Magan are the Maean set his records last year 2-Vislr $6.80. 4.60.
pri4ent proprietors of mnst of I Domlnzo Hinds will be riding 3-Mingo $10.40.
p the National Stadium track re- a Norton, one of the most fa- I
i cords between them .mous breeds of racing machines SEVENTH RACE F oo baL1
Both these rajahs of raoidity on tracks around the world. 1-Vampresa $15.60, 4.40
are convinced their machines of Lenn Sharpensteen. who did 2-Carmela I $3.80 --
last season were practically mo- not find luck running with him Second Double: (Gran Dia- By United Press
tionless compared to the mles- season, will be aboard the Vampiresa) $158.20.
per-hour thev propose to ring PSA which placed third in the Princeto n 3,Br .
out of this vear'r mounts Dnvtona 200-mile race In 1950 EIGHTH Notre Dam'e 17, Na 6.
SNewcomers to the bltme p rP I-Golden Mine $8.60, 6.20. 4. Yalvi2,DartmouthI.
,- Stavton. Hilliard and Blundell. 2-Rlntv $6 80. 5.0 Harvard 35, Davidson I.
,TAGAROg PLIlOS while Cnneelv will be out for the 3-Apprise $6.40. Wet Vr..la 24, GogeW as. -
TAGAROPUILOS-ie tn d oonLaGIacIhin"with esRn- V aM K orte Wasb. ,
firt time on a machine wih Quiniela: (Golden Mine-Ria- Core Coh.lumbia 14.
DT iSTRIES. S. A. power enough to match the ty) $47.20. A aer 34 Tufts .
Sch'implons Penn State 14, Pftenn 1.
Phones. Present arrangements are tor NINTH RACE Georgia Tech 29, Duke 7.
S" the riders to practice at the 1-Betun $4.60. 240. 2.20
1002 10 3, stadium Wednesday. This will 2-Jepperin $4.40, 3.80 IWhen One Doesn
w1002 1003 give them time to rectify any 3-Nehuineo $280. When One Doesn
fault' which develop in their One-T v o : (Betun-Jepperla)
No 4041 Fco Boyd Ave. I mprhines. $49.60. -
Colon. R P. I Should weather postpone Bat- TENTHw RACE Y
MILK I urday's racine. the meeting will i-Rayond $4.20. NEW YORK (NEA) One
S FRESH MILK I be Sunday night. ELEVENTH RACE of Durocher's superstitions fail-
FRESH BRTTER I First event is to be 8 pm. I-Avivato $2.60 ed to last the 1952 run.
HIT The Panama Motorcvcle Rac- Throughout the season, the
RICH ICE CREAM tinp Commission, which showed Oiants' manager would kJck
.. such smooth capabilitv In run- many bigger events run with the chalk, pick up the third
Everything lnine last season's r eetines. can considerably less efficiency and baseman's glove, go to the bag
Inspected by the be relied on to keep delays be- dispatch then the Panama Mo- at third and kick it three times,
Health Department lays between races down to a!torcycle Racing Commission dis- tap his right hand Into the
HOME DELIVERY. minimum. Plays in its conduct of speedway glove three times, then toss the
Around the world there are meetings here. mitt away.


' .. '


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AS opine that these speedsters are ol w t com ar to.the
at the National Stadium Saturday nig, at the opening t,.


1 Results
0 -
Detroit Poritham 20.
Colgate 5S, MIsippi Col. 12.
Illiois 22, MimIgan 13.
Pittsburgh a2, Indana 7.
Colby 3. Maine 7.
CineinnUt 14, Western Reser.
i. Northbeastern 33, Vermont 6.
Bowdoin 23, Bates 6.
Ohio State 4a Northwestern n
Mlnnota 17, Iowa 7.


I
0


1 Proton-
Srgeon General I .

Of Army To Rule ao'. a ..
Gui anile Status 8Dmo ..,
5th Bees "A" itI
WASHINGTON, Nev. 1 (UP) P r:75-0 PFI- 1
0. The Army said ys v Dada P. H.
thI m urI ew S ia willS deee 2 La r2L.Lob&
n a week whether New 3 Ring R 'L ip'.
a1. akee aa ta. 4 Portal M. Aros
-re wMantle 1t for 0 Bxacd J. (
the era*$. -


t Go, Try Another

Came Sept. 27th. and the Phil-
lies were trouncing the Otants,
7-3.
Durocher, by the 8th inning,
was Just picking up the glove
and throwing t away.

The Scottish bagpipe has three M
drones, or Sounding reeds, while 2
the Irish his but one. a


II .IrI I I,~~ _


HIPODROMO


mreets the


iolidajy and taoes


on tis Mat flan


inviting the w enei


PLut&


"INDEPEND



TOMORROVi


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8th RACE --- I916 MILE

PURSE: $5,000- (Ad4d) L CLOSES:

QUINSt A
IENDEGUZ AD- A64
SBENDEGUZ ........ ... ... A. ques
2 ROYAL ALLIGATOR.. ,..B. Aguirre
3 RATILIN LIGHT .. ,...K. Flores
4 BOOJ ............,,, ,..... G. Alfaro
5 VIAJERO )....... .. ...., ;. A.U dia
6 MAIN ROAD )............. ,,. ,J. Bravo
7 ROC .........
8 CORAG .................~. Dario


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Beords of MNanoes
eai nation at R LW
were forwaded to tt
sneo a ural liere 4
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Crowd Expecte For Transito-Wallaee Bou
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-0-

Tonights 10-oound Clash

Should Be Real Thriller
-0-
Due to the unusual Interest being Shown in'to-
night's scheduled Trinsito Kid-Sylvester Wallace
tenrotund clash at the. Pabsmua Gym, a capacity
crowd i -expected to turn out for this pre-holiday
sports program.


The alIsa ly festive mood of
Sports fans should spur the
gladiators on to their maximum
efforts. This excellent card on
the eve of Pahinm s 48th.iUder
pendence Day. anlyeramry has
all the earmarks of success.
Transfto Kid, making bhi first
appearance in his homeland af-
ter four years abroad, hope t
convince d16 c fans that his
wins In J2 boqts were not aU
scored against "has been" and
"never wases,"
The" Kid was a headlner In
Coloapbia, icaragua, Costa Ri-
ca and El Balvador during his
ans.epce. He hope to retain that
lofty' position here too.
) to the time this article
was written, Transito remain .a
S' 5-too- favorite to decision
Wallaqp, Howe, their e p -
tv e' "smrt." roney beg bet
on the hard-hfttina Cecl Mc-
S. .la trained lad.
Wallace was as Impressive as
e" '.Urjng his training ses-
sions and his trainer Is confl-
, rnut Sylvester will win
either by a knockout or a TJK.O.
r. himself has express-
ed that'he Is now ready Co whip
S "'i -'35-pounder. A win for
Wallace would put him In line
I' 'ick at the title now held
by Wilfredo Brown. The Boxing
l i may soon declare
Brown's title .,vacant becau It
birte hap sixionths
aince Brown fAst. defeuiced ,
f talk is also oentefed
around tha ten-round tor ieaOs
bc ., ., led slugfeet between fOr-
mer Ba4tuSaweivlg .s CamgonV
of Panama Oesar -Leal and up-
and-CoMlng Vteee .Wrtel"t:
Both these boy a.s_ shown
Up excellently during tneir
I n and will be in there try-
as igtd s. w~,sokj
as pl e. WoTel and Leal,
losIs their last two times 1.ut,
arena the precarious position ol
WaeCW the possibility of a drop


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Fishing Where


There's Fish
r-.,1


into the preliminary class if
they cotin e to Ipse.
A six-round semi ina between
17ron Cumberbatch and Bat-
tl iu Zseudero Is another bout
that, should have the fans yell-
in from start to finish,
e acudero, a courageous .l d,
will be reappearing after a six-
month layoff. This inactivity
plus Cumberbatch's greater ex-
perience have the bettors to es-
tbi psh Cumberbatch a big tar-
orite.
'The program will be launth-
ed with a four-round 'spllil'
between unbeaten TotI bara
of Chiriquei and former aAm-
tour Champ Dillinger Dias. .. .
General admission will be $1 M A IiS -- Dr W. T. Hotchkis, M. D. of.,~I Beach.
(one dollar)r. eDr. W. Mitchell, D.P.S. of Miami, Dr. o lbert .- B alton-
Nrl astal, a&. of C&ea 6levo I, Michigan, Dr. FraqcUs Denman, M.D.
ror P Ae tihe OfMiami Beach, and Dr. L. HPrewitt M.. .of Ottumwa, Iowa,
ozeent e v r00 wl b e l ithwo lne ea of the 'Pdescadora s" crdw show some reel
ecn Pfeh the d&upover Niagara Rock on their fWay h-me,
aradu ae e of stray dolphin. The largest red appear we gh-.
.Mermaids-Receive ed 48 lbs. (third fish from left).
By FLACO
LifeSvi C r s'.When this e paper hits the streets, almost very boat in running
A new wrinkle in anal eZone condition will be out in the bay. If the eitherr holds good -we
aquatics took place Thursday should see good fishing over the three day holiday.
ahen eight of Pedro Miguel's Few boats out last week end? The LINDA AL spent the.o t
younger e arrived ladies teookto days around the islands and came home with lots of fill'and
the water in the first senior life three, nice sails.
saving course for ladles held on
the B one for many years. The WHO CARES ran into a good lo tof Bona and canU
Nearly all have been receiving some. nlc Wahoo and Dolphin. Bait seems to be plentiful with t
Instruction at the local pool for eason holding over little longer this year.
for the past 12 months and at It's about time someone catches a large.,Marlin; we always i-
present average well beyond the seem to land a few this time of the year.
American Red Cross standard for ,o --
All haVe pased the Slrelimt- questions piling up again so will attempt to answer a few:
nary:senidr lfe ring tats with Q.-.-y boss tells me be used to catch a lot of fish In Colorado, but
plenty to spre. they were mostly boot fish. Are there any -boot fish in Pana-
Clbei l '- continue each. mA and where can we fish for them? He pays they are the
Motfday n6t Thursday morning best eating fish-in the World.
allowing" thEm to get It the fir- A.-'Your boasI pulling your leg. A boot fish is-a small trout un-
teen before Xmas week. der the legal size. Some fishermen when they catch an illegal
-.. hose---neloed..e: eIathlisen fish, instead of aturnizag it to the water, place. It in their
Barber, Edith Dean, Wilma Chaf- boot or waders. For if they placed it in their creel and ran
fin, Ann Marti, Nina McKnight., into a game warden, they would be in serious trouble. You
Belaub Norton. Judy Waterman. I _n catch smag trout in the VolcAn Rpglon of PanamA but
and Marie Phillips. they -won't bdcalled boot fh. as tlhe Is no size ft r
a4 ai hlis .) ._' :1'-,,,I"i .


New York Sends Its Finest

Boston, Syracuse In NBA's

KsA r corroponadut
NUW YORK ,.oi. 1-If the
New rk Knickerbockers are
.10Ipe up the Bastern
Sthe TNatonal Basket-
t this season -
or Syracuse n ai
woul4 ssle you to a flinlsn or
da'K to suggest such a thing-
thw ey Lwerative cobidd very
"Carls back a-ter two years in
the AfM y, Is .try near the per-
fect vIaiw," trumpets Joe Lap- arry Gallaia Bob, C S
4ehi e get you 20 points
a it conItently, gives us third highest scorer In .the
the .esC .lub we've had since country last Winter at Spo-
I took over t years ago." kane's Whitworth College,
New, iork, which lost out by Durable Harry Gallatin and
Just this much of copping the Sweeywater Clifton lend the
NBA 'rolwnth last -two seasons, Knicks height, are steadying in-
has Its wlftIt ecruits since fluences.
Vince Bearyla. -ck McOIre and uece
Ernie Vandeweghe came up the The most colorful entry in
pike in 1949. Among the stick- the Eastern is Boston, manned
out rookieP Is Ralph Poison, by such gifted combatants as
trout in PanamA. He Is correct in one part of his story: small
trout, fried whole, are delicious.
Q.-Why do you any a r .o ais a good thing to huve on a fishing
boat when the Tun boats with their powerful sets are on
.the same, wv. Jength and you can't hear or talk half the
time?
A.-If you st you x fr.the odd hours, most of the time you
will be a e tcet thr. Thli.lis not necessary now as the sport
fishing boaUts iv been assigned a separate wave length and
as soo,. # As elyst tl arrive everything will be perfect.
Q.-Nylon.;sWejlsate Wl e" mapy a local fishermen a good fish
u ps rinng hi egpeq ivreel, one of the new reels are bet.
ter fgor(,y 0 f:ar I o0 are fool-proof, In Panam a you
can atch fish O 8 to 00 with the'same cut bait. When
you have a' lag fiA on for, a prolonged period you stretch
the line- when go on the reel. After a short period it
begins to pull back Into Its natural siep-and the force is tre-
mendous. Tht cauaeo your spool to either break or push out
until the line can no longer be retrieved.
Q.-JCan I Enter a fish taught in PanamA in the Field and Stream
contest? -
A.-No, they will:not accept an entry from Panama.
'-----o-
Frank Violette experienced some wonderful fishing off Ecoa-
dqor few weeks ago nd, we are going-to see if Frank will spin
us a yarn for newekr column.
Several more boat have sent to their overall Bill-fish catches
for the year and With only a few more we will ha-e the dope. Come
on you guys, It'a for the records,, don't you want people to know
what you caught? We won't use your name If you prefer It that
way.


Bill Brooks and the fellows at the Tarpon Club report the
fishing good on the Atlantic Side. Bill has flown to Florida for a
two weeks fishing trip, bet he doesn't do as good there as in his
r.back yar. .
'S J -1 : '


' .


I.


AL.r. 1L


YORK Air Condition


(shore or ilt/oat

For Pe formance Without Fail

From the Smallest to the Large


Team After P

Eastern Loop
Bob Cousy, Bill Sharman, Easy
1d Macauley, Bob Doh a Dy BEANS LEARDOW *
Kenny Reeves and Dick Dickey. 24 earsin National Leagfa
The Celtics have plenty to crow Written for NBA Service ,"'
about in Cousy, who seems to be-"'
a rel life version of Jack Arm- QUESTION: There's a run.i4.
strong, the All-American bo y. on first base. The batter hWi# '
Bight behind Cousy last season a long fly to left center fleU
=as Macauley with a 19.2 'aver- The runner on first rounds see
age. The Celts' major problem ond base, goes halfway to thlrd !-
Is lack of depth. .The center fielder makes -'l L
Syracuse, defending Eastern great catch, hurries the bflr-
champion, can call on such back to the infield. Before t OS4
chunks of gristle as six-foot- runner can get back to seeonwl
nine Red Rocha, whom Player- base the shortstop takes th-
Coach Al Cervi nominates as the throw-in and steps on the
slickest defensive man in the Is the runner out? Brave
league. What's more, the former Merrill.
Oregon Stater can score baskets. Answer: No. The ball must qf-
Then there's Adoloh Bchayes, thrown to first, the bate tlze
the. league's finest rebounder runner originally teoopied, aS
whe played most of last season he has to be tiaged. VT
with a cast on his right wrist; Q. What is thes durability ree4tt
Georgq King, ex-national small- ord for an inidividual in Nentr1
college scoring champion Wal- Year's Day Rse Bowl compett t"
loeyOsterkorn, formerly of l nu- tlon in Pasadena? -Hayde4 ?
nols; and rookie Bob Lochmuel- Wadhams. .
lor, Louisville starbright I as t A. The all-time mark is hd# -
trip. by Tackle Mob leynolds, wh-..
h peach-fuazed Lochmuel- played In every one of the I 9
ler was Just a baby when Old minutes in the three straight
Man Cervi was breaking into games. In which Stanford fi.'
professional basketball. ured- 1934-354-6.
I've been in the pro game Q. What is the penalty for
for 19 years," Cervi reminds you. flagrantly rough play or un.
"The old man's beginning to o1 tmSllke conduct on the
wear out. For three years I've football fleld? Willis Lynn.
been looking for a smart, fast A. Suspension from the gama
back-court man to replace me. Is now mandatory.
BuJ I'll be in there when rm Q. What is the proper uin al
for a fair catch in footbaB?-.
Baltimore and Philadelp h a Jack Jodan.
.to bring up the rear. The A. The receiver pats his band
Most the bulk of their high al.ve his head ai
atck when the Army snared fem Made to side. AyLet '
Artln, the wheel's chamin al Invald id i dywS A-
,Scorer. Walt Davis, Olym- yd penalty; Palin a. p
lc h-jump titlist from Tex. two steps after ma ing a
as and M., refused to coie atch costs five yeads.
to terms. That leaves onl Joe
PuIt, 'the adding-m a c 1n e Barksdale, Stan Miasek, Dav6I
acer, and play-maker Andy Minor and Kevin O'Shea. Paul'.
PhIlp a skimpy nucleus. Hoffman and Chuck HalRert re- "
och Chick Reiser of Balti- turn after a year's lay-off. :
more Is trusting the vital chores Fire awLy.
to inexperienced new hands- -
sm-eight Don Henriksen, J im LINCOLN, Rhode island, Nov.,
Baechtold and Bob Priddy. Hen- 1 (UP) Jockey Tony Despirito !
riksen is a veteran of Pacific Is running ahead of the .aver-
coast Amateur Athletic Union age he needs to become the first p;
basketball. Baechtold averaged rider' ever t boot 11omet'Mwe
19 points at Eastern Kentucky. than 388 winners in a year. '- ,
Priddy comes highly re grded splrito rode tou winners on.Jt
from New Mexico A. and .- terday's nine-race card at Lini 't
Fred Scolari heads the Bul- coln Downs, Rhode Island. It
lets' veterans, backed by Don gives him 313 for the year.















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L* ,i
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on Any lob
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jdotre Dame.. 17 Penn State... 14 Georgia Tech. 28 Illinos ... .22 Pittsburgh.... 28 01

Navy....... 6 Penn....... 7 Duke....... 7 Michigan..... 13 Indiana...... 7 N
'- !


As


The


The


Two Parties See


'Lies' And The Answers


-0-

What the Republicans Say:


What the Democrats Say:.

0--
EDITOR'S NOTE: As the presidential race
comes down toward the finish, the word "lie"
is heard from both Republicans and Demo-
crats with increasing frequency. In the follow-
ing dispatches, NEA Service and THE PAN-
AMA AMERICAN have given official spokes-
men for both parties a chance to answer the
outstanding accusations against t heir own
candidates.


ol o
What the Democrats Say: What the Republicans Say:
THE LIE: Thf U S Government Is honeycombed with Corn- THE LIE: Ike is a "captive."
munists, and plais footsie with Stalin. THE ANSWER: General Eisenhower has reiterated through-
THE ANSWER: The U. S. Government has enacted laws out the campaign that he is a "no deal" candidate. The Admin-
against Communist encroachment at home, has screened gov- istration spokesmen wanted him to start a civil war within bhis
ernment employes and fired Communists. Outside government own party. He hasn't engaged In such conflict because he be-
employe ranks, the U.S. has indicted and jailed prominent Corn- lieves in the two-party system, not in a foreign splinter-party
munist leaders Abroad, the U S. has strengthened anti-Commu- system. He believes that party unity is a prerequisite for na-
nist forces all o'er the world The Marshall Plan stopped the tional unity, and he is enough of a leader to know tha. leader-
growth of commr.unism in Europe and strengthened anti-Corn- .ship in a democracy does not require thought control over every-
munist governments The Truman Danrrine helped save- Greece one he seeks to lead.
t and Turkey ir. m Communist conquest. The North Atlantic *
Treaty knit free nations of Europe into a defense alliance THE LIE: Ike is "plain dishonest," "morally blind," "unfit to
Against the Communist military threat. be President," is "living in the past," and so forth.
S". THE ANSWER: Such typical Truman-Stevenson acCtlations
THE TT"-: rue Democratic Party has been leading us into are no more worthy of answer than the people who made them
S',, the bondage of socialism. and plans to carry us further. are worthy of public support. But it Is significant that the man
THE ANSWER: What Republicans call "socialism" is repre- who said most of these things about General Eisenhower in re-
/ sented by the Democratic advances in social progress over the cent weeks.- Was perfectly willing to entrust the. future 'of West,
past 20 years-tie minimum wage law. Social Security, aid for ern Europe to his hands. He even offered to help make Ike
the aged-needy, dependents, the blind and for children. Private President--on the Democratic ticket.
ownership and opportunity-the OPPOSITE of socialism-have *
greatly increased under the Democrats. Private businesses today THE LIE: Ike will bring on a depression because he Is the
number more than four million-a million better than in 1929, candidate of "the party of depression."
the best year of Fepublican control of the government. THE ANSWER: General Elsenhower is clearly on the record
y f with a pledge to use every power at his command, both private
THE LIE: The Government is corrupt, and the Democratic and public, to prevent the people of tris country from .ever again,
Party has tolerated corruption. being exposed to the ravages of mass unemployment. Ipeidental-
THE ANSWER:. Exposures of wrongdoing within the Recon- ly, the implication in this accusation that only tbl Democratic
struction Finance Corporation. the Bureau of Internal Revenue, Party knows how to cure depressions is typicalLy fJ In 1949
and the Department of Justice have been carried out by Demo- there were still more than 10 million unemployed in this country.
cratic Congressional committees, aided by the Democratic gov- This was seven years after the Democrats came to power. The
ernment's intelligence units--not by Republicans. President Tru- Democratic Party only cured mass unemployment by going to
man has given wholehearted support to these exposures and to war.
the punishment landed down by judges of the courts. The Dem- .
ocrats have refused to smear victims Indiscriminately with the THE LIE: Ike is anti-Catholic and anti-Semitic-in short, he
tar of dishonesty, and have acted when and only when investi- is a bigot.
gated facts ustiwed action a THE ANSWER: Such accusations, direct and indirect, mark-
ed a new low In American politics and brought immediate Out-
THE LIE: Democratic prosperity rests only on war spending. bursts of indignation from leaders of all, religious groups. That
THE ANSWER: For the first time in history after a major this great personal friend of Catholic leaders and the liberator
war, NO depression followed World War II in the United States. of Buchenwald should be so accused shows how- desperate the
The Democratic Administration maintained full employment, Administration is In the face of defeat.
despite a drop in arms spending of 90 per cent. THE LIE: Eisenhower favors lower pay and longer periods
of active service for soldiers.
THE LIE: rhe Korean war Is a "useless war," and we got THE ANSWER: This is a false accusation which Is parti-
into it through "bungling policies." cularly vicious because of Eisenhower's long service in the Army
THE ANSWER' We got into the Korean conflict because the and close association with OIs. Let him answer this one in, his
North-Korean Communists invaded South Korea. Not bnly Con- own words as he did for a young man about to be drafted who
gress, but General ELsenhower himself, approved the action of asked him about it on a television program in Kansas City in
president Truman in summoning military. forces of the Free September. The General replied: "...I am against any cut in
World to stand against Communists in Korea. General Eisen- the soldier's pay who's serving today in the Armed Forces. r am
shower, as a member of the Joint Chiefs of Staff. in 1947 joined against his doing any more service in uniform than is necessary
In a statement to the Secretary of State that the U.S. had -no and which constitutes his fair share and. until i la somebody
strategic interest in continued occupation of Korea. Troops were else's turn to take his place...Beyond th4t I am for a soldier
not finally withdrawn until after General Douglas MacArthur whenever I find him, because I spent my life looking after agpd
advised the Pentagon that South Korean forces were ready to for and with the fighting man
defend their land. *
SEdefend their land. LIE: Eisenhower can't reduce the Federal budget.
THE LIE: The Democrats have led us into three wars and THE ANSWERi This is a typical fabrication by thq Party of
will do it again. can't. Just because the present Administration can't do a num-
THE ANSWER: The Germans, under Kaiser Wilhelm, forced ber of things that have to be done is no proof whatever thatkheyt
us into the first World War. The Japanese attack on Pearl Har- will not be-done under a new. efficient leadership. generaPElsen.
bor drew us into World War II. Invasion of South Korea by hower has pledged to cut out waste--even In the defense budget
Communists from North Korea. started the conflict in Korea. It -and be knows how.
is Russian aggression and Red policies-not- the Democrats- * *
which today threaten world peace. THE LIE: General Eisenhower is opposed to social security.
S* THE ANSWER: The General has urged extension of social
THE LIE: The Democrats are responsible for inflation, security. He has 'contended that the Administration converted
THE ANSWER: Democrats have steadily moved against in- social security into social INsecurity when it failed to halt infla-
flation, with provisions for price, rent and credit control, alloca- tion. Pensions, savings accounts, life insurance protection, and
tion of scarce and strategic materials, as well as adequate taxa- even savings bonds have been watered down In value by Admin- I
tion. The Republican voting record in Congress is one of un- istration dilly-dallying with Inflation.
flagging opposition to all such controls. *
n . THE LIE: That Harry Truman and Adlal Stevenson are bud-
THE LIE: Republicans favor a labor policy beneficial to get-balancers. .
working men and women. THE ANSWER: By leaving out the first and last fiscal years
THE ANSWER: Republicans wrote into their 1952 Platform of his two terms in the White House, and then crediting, to the
endorsement of tne Taft-Hartley Labor Act. Republicans fought Democrat ledger the $9 billions of savings achieved by the "ter-
S establishment of minimum wages. shorter hours, restrictions on rible" 80th Congress. Truman manages to show a $ billions sur-
child labor, unemployment insurance and laws compelling em- plus. His actual deficit was $27 billions. If It had not been for
Sployers to improve safety precautions, sanitation and light in the economies achieved by the Republican 80th Congress it would
plactories. have been $36 billions. As for Governor Stevenson, his budgets 0
showed receipts of $77 millions less than expenditures, making a
THE LIE: Republicans said this in their 1952 Platform. "We an annual deficit of slightly more than $25 million a year. On 1
favor a farm program aimed at full part) prices for all farm: paper, however, he achieved "balanced" budgets by drawing upon
products in the market place the $150 millions surplus left by his Republican predecessor. As l
THE ANSWER: As recently as June 30 last. 53 per cent of) budget UNbalancers it would be difficult to compete with Gen- I
House Republicans voted against even 90 per cent price supports eral Eisenhower's two opponents.
The 90 per cent parity bill was put through because 79 per cent
of House Democrats voted for it.
THE LIE: The Republican Platform plank on national de- e
lense says: "... We shall see to it that our military services are '
adequately supported in all ways required .."
THIE ANSWER: 94 per cent of House Republicans voted to:
limit defense expenditures during fiscal 1945 to $46 billions. This
would have reduced the number of new medium tanks from 3400 f
S dawn to 300, and delayed attainment of Air Force readiness by I i

I ree US Members Of UN Staff Fired

UNITED NATIONS. N. Y., last night. He said that three
,Nov. 1. -iUPi- Three U.S. were fired from the secreta-
United Nations staff members rat last Wednesday on the -
who refused to testify before basrs of conlidentlal reportss '
the Senate sub-committes supplied by the U. 5. goDern- DISTILLED AND BOTTLED
about alleged Communista setl- meant. DISTILLED AND BOTTLED
vlties have been dismissed, ac- IN
cording to a statement made Price said they were ousted a
by a UN official today. "In the best interest of the CANADA
At the same time, a reliable United Nations." He identified
UN source said that eight them as Alfred J. van Tassel,
other Americans. including chief of the UN economic sec-,
three women, have been barred Lion of tie Speci:l ProjeL t-
from setting foot on UN heal- divisJon; Herbert Shimmel, of-
quarters property. flcer of the department f
Byron Price, assistant Sec- economic affairs and Herman .
S retary General for the UN'T Zap, fellowable officer of the WALBKvtLl CANADA
S dmlnlatratlve and budget af- Teehnieal Assistance eminis-i EISTABLISHIn1 lS-s ,. -..
Sir-, abona-ed the nlmals tration. .


h. S.. .. 24 MIt eta.. .- ne ...... 2.



hwe e .21 a...... ,;, 7 ,.aa...


et the people know the trut d r
"Let the people know the truth end the- cowary


I..aNTZ.-EZUHT YEAH. PAAM 3. 3., SUD -VME a,- .


TBN CeNT


HOW COMMIE TORTURE OF US FLYtRPRODUCED


Soviet Hoax On Germ Warfare
TE m R'S NOTE. TW. o Ik.- I


ground the UN debate on Kozea
-and .Russian charges that the
U.S. used "germ warfare"-here
is a grim and penetralIng analy-
is of how Red torture methods
forced two captured U.S. airmen
to become unwilling dupes in one
of history's cruelest hoaxes. The
author, -a U$AF colonel, has no
assignmbnt in'psychological war-
fare or Intelligence, but writes
in prondemA Indimnatlon from


, r a4. a .,7 w. 1 a.,, ,,,.' ,./ ,2, o ..;.
Nod/ivf .4,/, 1"o d. wi


,t AS a? o a a. CLfL a... r-LV. l
i* y in d imanI nL a I


;ourees available to anyone wl- faf't-i 4' Al, /* */v.. 7 -
ling to ake the trouble to con- t i u,,,fill-|T i "
suit them. His report is conden- 14'- A 1I oAt jFo.61
.sed.here by special pezmissiq.P of e,,. -,.,,/,/ .' f "
"Air Foro'. mgnagazine, in which
it first a heated. ,
y % * a S
By COL. '36N J. DRISCOLL '" AAi
SCondeaged from "Air Force" I. M E....& ..i.t *s.mo '
Last Jan. 13 a B-26 roared. I _. ..9..
Down er runway at Kunsan,.-
Korea,boha for a routine night RED IDEA OF "IRREFUTABLE VI NCE" was the written "confesaions" of American air-
i mlsalmo Into .orth Korea. medf Enoch and Quinn, portions of wi are rebroduced above as they appeared in the Com-
At it controls was 1st Lt. John munist press. Circled words typify t-e stock Commie phrases Which appear over and over
8s Q woin, USAF. a 30-year-td again, ludicrous to any American but fine for Red internal consumpion.p .
regwt whose wife awaited It4 a
return n. Altadena. Calif. HIStermed a "dead lssue" by the In- twos s. Air Force IIutetna t, "'their altve." He signed any-
-obsetr was a reservist, 1st Lt. teSaonal Military Tribunal for aligeth Ens nd Jhn nn, adntitted any
KennL. nh, 27, of Y6un the ear East, on which the So- "eo 9 ing rm t *but one Aemple, of
Sstow 'Bo. th 'veteran. of vietasat. M' ao North orb, own whie rhae persoeilknowIedge
,ataduty ~n World War, u. Aftew the lnvaalon- of South bad 'no easy t of it In t ie g4fd rn a poma e -I lst There
the got their first taste 6 A.rs, the time 1ms ri. At first hnd of their s aapters. Ird iunrea moe, all wel-do-
ela .In the Korea6 war, steady streant ot' preparato-' -4uae-nted-
Th was last heard frohn ry" ropagand poued-from all One .such ple 'evidence t Pattern has an a apant
as a ed on target. It never Red sources rort of epide- a leter-recentl roceied 1n this U-jigthit -2 3?tlt

wl Asu pl ng psin the c 4 sa0bttrPt 5 Of ablo-
*ot au z nurror ing twere- .a n Nor -R ca re Tt iat'
oun -to indicate g The
0o Uwoed wpn t6 DeepaM i

As u-,d S- l 8S.S *-q- ..5E. rlr ol f al^ted b't ttte.. 0,.
iocest victimjas .of one II. o i- t t
to- .1.. .-1 s 0,94ea.ii pa
a few weak,
the IS startled when o Wt In'eral
Sloe %Y .. RA nd ...W an tIr
satc'it" d ogI mea gns hit a croar in e theo.me.eWa but that thene hif
CAM 1%E u 11 e t s in qua ee forced th te* a

3 was tor f o g pte ." ".ease d. :r h as c cn do to e the ml
W e a A"e G., V C. u' f in .




res ag't be, ., m.1 I Ineraioa 2 h i waicvrlslorpni may be in the
.- "evIdence" .*m .I d l our medical should
'%t bring oui at the AceodAner the ia r to the problem of
a trie5h mrt the clincher paB. _"B. Inthe haaoo mind
S nD atilstl. eefutablpe.. e.'".e i.t i thld h in
weree. wlr_. on 1.h and Ie. ouraing eli utene
talet oI-te a Ib eroppoued ,.. rg en.

i f-ormer jpanese Korea. The .bw t the iaenemyri
par ein .a erm- in radio breadU a d r aOtefnd three months.thet tR iO 1WhOW he a et nm
rloglcai was- statement, ap t b pete of rn w lter- a-
r although pete and unnemfotably aty dAed beel I ,We mt- Iea thSt this war
il anes blologicar vincing. S natced'a*w3ay Oeth qaaiq nB Jisnfar, far
Srneat had been I have no doubt but that ~in washing" was dem oe or even
w A e- e. n- Enoch and Quinn aid l wr0tte alessful, he wu fCpe to- t, b rtale
-.'- ... what the Red sa -they did. The ertAethe final, or .t oetrina- a s I teen.
r" Tutwr~were $64 question Why? phase of the torture.. -W,-ti o ei aan
SCertainly Ocl h and, Qu .. d, _li Itei ge.
b" '", were not the flrst,.to ,wke sJh For fiV me sonIh-lrenlit w w o ,e,
I mi bA~fiulnlAII "confessions." T'ie anIweC lies each morning n t 3 yea ."
Sfthods of nt gt, en meditate d
Which the rack and ta 9 f blink, whi to sestt -
or flR UI begin to seem rltively' as te was. br .oe ." a, .n. h.etQux.They were an-
"J There sla ce slote e ba : n a o ta O t tm
"The the Turte" has to believe that te pl of oent
Km*teen by The Theater of communism is a ale.r n. .'-. schedule. Ty were
OGud as tt production. It la or more mercful tho Re e td' Bem Inot tools
s theu O-cmbe 17 and ticed on tsaamo1men intot Viciof ontpicy In
P d . .Mindszenty ndCd of p sto,
Cng ~~.~thmoern Amer. On the d .-
C a e beolbtUf the pie evidence to .th
huild'slm beed o u....

tb ~$64 WOembers of the PreoXyOf sgro
who are inter- Coundi
Cetpartnare i-Democr ats oUi
-ad touditions. Switch
TheThe g the ftIurtle." by Switches To ke"'
cans v $. ahs always.
problem. The D oIT"iR '
whic play caltl for DeTRin a
par 8alltes. Sally des; Ole
'l- 0bey, affected Negro
youhlr 10t 8' the lead. Ini otoued
ret'S ulavan. d
fmmaX fP,- attrm&aqu t -t.
eW1-t.eprs r nDe ort.C lid


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PANAMA It. P, SND r, ,OER S. 19 5.







W' I-V" ,' ,' '_ .'- f i V.'" -*
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.rOLiftUS wa successful because he facd the tacts and find
the right answer= You'll be successful n tallying a high scorn
ia tbhi quiz if you know the facts when 'you see them. Choose the
eorret answer to each of the following: .
L Coluhmbus' first voyage to
the Now World ended at (A) Ba-
bmtis; (3) Cub. ; (0) Plymouth im oo l
Book?
2 ~hpRtal city of the Domin-
ton Of Canada Is (A) Montreal;
(B) Teroutos (0) Ottawa
8. StradIvari and Amati are
name aslocibted with'(A) / /
gasl (B) Muslj; (C) Food?'
4. The Old World nation clos-
eat to V. S. territory .i (A) Ire-
land; (B) Russia; (0) Spain?
6. Iena woven from (A)
Cttoise(m) Woq) (0) lax. /
'& 6. mowf for her tales of 1001 ---
PAitit s I(A) Qua ol SheIa; / /
.() 4PA*ome. (C) BSelhermade?
t.,wrom optehouc we get .
JA), Chwing pm; (B) Cooe s;
()) ..be ..r By D. K. Woodman
8; on comes from which C .a n I this dilgram
iS) Remp; (B) Tea; (C) "..tiWSg totally musleaL
u Nmp (B) () Drawf a ontinuous line that does
ea jNee not cmauds tt cbut once
sn pGall li eo s 6 t the lines
.:i JLJ WdiWg*4. OWdY you wi IouW
-. .--. that you have
3," s IBe e i given elsewhere In
NAM YtA vby itaM Te psfl,
&Ma~,(XfaMft.OMkHOl


- (BE s.t *


kl Weavyw.igt b -
iW,.ih w (A) 1 t .A .
p L. t i (
p It UPJ4l NOW!9 fom
Lr"gw st t 'i & to



fi'CU) 'NPaLAT eOk wity -

IWOW8 ll amred lowly south
Wra w ft(r)ty.

^frtiw'sWaiting for His (wer


S.I ^ .
' : -:^ ....f


mob.:-


si


Brainteaser I


ABBOTT, Brown, Chalmers,
Dqwaon and Evans are
the madiger, assistant man-
ager, ladles' wear clerk, shoe
salesman and men's wear clerk
In a certain sthre, but not in
the order named. Match their
names (first and last names)
and their positions from the
following facts:
1. The manager had a date
with Irene, he assistant man-
ager.
S. Dawson borrowed Ohal-
mer's lipstick.
S. George fired Abbott for
investing a customer who was
buying a pair of shoes.
4. Irene s uvans sister-in-
Jaw.
5. Chalmers sells ladie s'
wear.
6. Abbott lfves at the same
apartment house as Fred.
Their first names are Fred,
George, Henry, Irene and Jane.
There are no te khni ca
traps: Dawson didn't borrow
the lipstick for someone else
t oqqy sf qe.sf q
-TiO So rseaM *uegpiq !uoBava



Jog Hunting
SUPPOSE on a trip around the
world you had visited all the
places hidden in the following
sentences W h ere would you
have been? L
Names of places are formed
by joining together certain ad-
joining words or parts of words.


-. Let us hope
we shall have
nice weather
for our trip.
2. If you say
ru n Is sour, I'l
say you arb
mistaken.
a. The import-
ea receives a
quantity of
myrrh in each
a onsignment
from Aden.
4. As the
moman ap-
preached the
river she began
gesticulating in
the wildest
mann*r.
5. Many per-
sons ever sail
last they get
seasick.
6. The miss-
ing singer w s
found wander-
b fdaed to the
woods.

-1e 11e
:JA.St


4


In Fonmation Please
THU "rookies" at camp each day went through a
drill In groups of thirty men each, marching in
single ile, as well as in lines of three, five, six,
fifteen and even thirty abreast, so that in no case
were there any men left over. This was possible,
since 80 can be divided by 1, 3, 5, 6, 15 and 30 with-
out a remainder.,
After one of the dris, one of the recruits pro-
pounded a puzzling question.
If thirty men can be formed in six different for-
mations without any man being left over, how
many men wquld be required to form sixty-four
different formations without a man being left over
in any case?
Among the men in camp were several who quickly
figured out just how many men it would take to'
* meet these requirements. How many men do y6u
* think it would take to march in the sixty-four
i different ways?
'oggl, % C vs SSe'.srr CrU. 'i%' :98 o0 'ON V1
'OFT V W_ w. on. M ORB 19L '018 's 99 '9s
W2 ifL79Eq. PS 02 I8 C ' 8 010 '08
'o '6 ' 98 'I :Ua oBleuaJol ,93 ulIoioj al q1 U
umuqW pie oqa a9w 09g' aiInbej pInoam IT :uoulo


Secret Mesage in Picture Form


WHITE
W H lIT E
blases a
trail subduting
Black's forces.
You have to
know your way
around the
checkerboard to
work this one.
White, moving
pbmoard, moves
and wins In $ve
moves. Mil
lard Hopper,
("eAOM
O 10o 0 V w ( o
SIM1 q M -tC
uI-O WIT VIr-Tl
uerga *rts Fit
.1-1 it-sfvia
zuoqegggon
"Lp-8 *Me-M6
iIM& fOIIqefl


His Desert Taxi Awaits an Oasis Away

PROFESSOR
Nonesuch is
trying to find
his way back to
camp. Can you
help him? Time
yourself as you
choose a path
at the bottom
of this maze.
The professor
travels on foot
until he meets
up with his
faithful cam e I
who is waiting
for him at the
oasis in the
middle of the
drawing. Of
course, the pro-

rather not back-
track or cross
his own path in
making the
journey. Can
you find his
route ?


IN A WORD
What word of
you take two
letters from it,
becomes a word
of two syl-
lables?
*enju seo:o
-eq 11 'id LUaB
g1 pJ 0 M qons
oU0 :aac y i

Captain Cuttle's Watch
F you read Dickens' well-loved novel, Dombey and
Son, you, may recall that Captain Edward Cuttle,
a great friend of Solomon Gills, the ship's Instru-
ment-maker, said of his watch:
"Put it back half an hour every morning and a
quarter-hour towards the afternoon, and it'll do
you credit."
This queer arrangement was necessary because
of the time the watch gained in 24 hours. If Cap-
tain Cuttle put It back at 8 a. m. and forgot the
quarter-hour adjustment later, how fast would the
watch be at 6 p. m. ?
w *d 3
1 99:gI:g9 aom pinoaa 11 os fainultu %gr .to q peqap
-IP 01 eamln g (*I "d 9 *-m g) mjnoq t ni iD| pSnoa
I 'L.moq g uU s1UttIm g peaia qaiwa eqi y : minoaes


Solve a Political Enigma
One syllable, I help to turn the scale
Of party strife or faction;
ARecast me, and two syllables avall
To stop all further action.


..aj'oOA M,, pI
..3)0o.. *J1 UWiJUS Upj *A|0 4lq4 UPJOs *q, : memi0


Hitch-Hiker
A HrTN-HIKER M someone
who'd rather ride than walk.
tou can enable him to RIDE in-
stead of WALK by transforming
the latter word Into the former
by the stepwod method of
phaIng one letter qach step to
prodaes another common word.
T1e change can be made in as
few as four steps. Try it.
'warA pp i .
'"p OP.cppNm;Aua SWU 15150193


At First Sight









U I by lrt eight, would
J you sy that fHl AB was long-
r ort thui IneCD?
S lIs ual
MBMus g0 mu~n 4sqx uwasa


"pH ten familiar objects pic-
tured above form a crypto-
gram. It must be solved by the
following method: Identify and
write down the tame of each of
the objects In the order in which
they appear. hen from each of
the resulting w o r d s take the
numerically highest or lowest
letter, according to Its position
in the alphabet (Whether high-
est or lowest letter is to be used
is indicated in each cam).
If you identify each object
correctly and tn the right order,
then the selected letters spell out
the cryptogram.
Iw qxsij *,q *..
-acp Oai s Wumotae a II Saqu-M 'o
n i)10.0a l q3ooq 'alftso 'ml
TU 'doim 'm tA 'mpB Umd WM4a
'lloq me w iq[qo OGq, eIlpaeeg
QUICKIE qUIZ: What word of
only three syllables is composed
of twenty.six letters?
sq-qdma sasM y
CLUE-DOODLE
Solution-a 7 ]
Another elu-
doodle problem
will appear a this '
page next week. O


By gEn rley f.-lod'o chosen people.
son ,t'fh (j C, r.1:17) 71' conned
SWhat were Paul and ,ERcon ALed.
llas nby the brethren at ,VERTICALt
Wht? (Aet 17:10) --W h a t is Mount Sinal in
17ie :10) "ambia? (Gal. 4M25)
mid. ---Network.
l faily. 83-Shortly.
MYte f4-Repair.
i ame. bol for barium.
(Fr.)
.w T team.
ladled a Hto Eolis.
ent evitical city (Josh. 21:18)
M' esuAyboos I. -akblical city (ML 1:11)
At Is Jesus called? Aumed name.


Sd drunkenly.
what did Moses smite
5ck to obtain water for
mralites in the wilder-
(Num. 20:11)
plke animaL
of development.
'book of the Bible de-
a the last days of the


w .(abbr. .



w ,". -
..


w:t Girl Won?
imtwltet ofrtr uu fear
Mtinons to the as bl1
,- *ianor topp-- -eliy.
Ms was 40 SabifinoU
*7 28 more tan tg. e-e
ISag. Jospiu.e bet gP-,
iawaaithirfrlp.


For Party Fun
A GOOD way to get things
rolling merrily at a party is
to play "Sardine."
Start the game by choosing a
"Head Sardine." He or she goes
off and hides in some spot large
enough to hold several people.
Then, a f t e r five minutes, the
crowd scatters to search for who-
ever is "it." As each guest finds
"it" he hides in the same spot
whenever he can do so without
letting the other players see him.
Before long the hiding place be-
comes packed with "sardines."
The last player to find the hid-
ing place becomes "It" for the
next gane.
All sorts of possible hideouts
suggest themselves-a c lose t,
curtained alcove, bathroom show-
er, etc.


Can You Detect the Hidden Animal?
YOU ma y .-.------.---
have read ,f
of the mysteri-
ous pre-hiatoric"
markings disa-
covered In Am-
regions recent- V r X J
ly. Wellin this,
simulated photo
jungle, similar
pathways a rea
disclosed from PS- A
which a sharp- T A
eyed person .can L
detect an ani. -
mal's outline.
Study theH I [ ,
drawing at
right carefully.
Each segment j X
has been given
a letter. W"hen
shaded erect. F
ly, the letters
of the shaded -
portions will
spell the name
of the creature,
an African na- Y


*ua Iu eqUi | q
IO -O1 '0sel W1 Mazx
epuqg samsMy

VAdoOPjWord Maze


35-43 Go V2-la I Z -Z
Ata e (Gen. 20:2) 54-One of the many who mar-
Nat PMH'e3l$ao 6 ried alien wives (Ezra 10:30)
41-T plafrom which Paul -Informer (cooq.)
and Banbas ailedto Cyprus Vg-VeueL
ta 1i:4) 5-4Glut.
44- re the wise men saw the
45-R tar that guided them to the I
47--uamd over hilt of sword. hitant Jesus (Mat. 8:2)
40-*Nothbig. 86-Former New Guinea baae.
51--ew loosely. B-Diminutive for Edward.


S -- T front a certain let-
_/ ~ -- ter (wch oan* is for you to
T" W---- And) atfn.oving from adjacent
- - - letter to ajaoenAt letter until you
I 4 hae tm..aIM letter once and
-, --- ofly mON-t If you can spell out
a Laut=mref tour words that will
--S tell yo r e methbig about puzzles
Sm ch&q ar iM this page.
-----.o gsm-" ^new a


;e e..a -


'1- -".
s'..


It


t,~42
* "N,*


A


Your Moe to Win


I*1
I-~



I .
I*


1- r ~. -- - .;I


- --- ---


L


_."










TEMAIyTTE SC HOOL OtF BMAlLE SEt


"-... .44."
v. :' v %


St


The Adagio expresses the grace and rhythm of ball

movements.


'.*IftlTha e d 4M anjr. oia-p.


e t .the Ifttlon-
at Theater.
SAudences- w1i surely clamor
for more than ope recital after
the. Gladys Heultematte school
of Ballet presents .heir latest,
Sand fromV all nditatlos, best,
dance extravagaifo which will
include 32 dance$ and over 80
participating students,
The school of ballet la inade-
quately damed. Fory under the
inspiring.direction of its tfund-
'.er, befiora Heurtematt, every
type $ terpi sbhbre is practiced, '
-The school's versatility is ex-
pressed by the typical folk
dances of many lands, w h i c a
will be presented in cost umes
dreamed up by Carmen Arose-
mena and Eumelia de Calvo
A colorful Hungarian Czardas,
a frivolous French can-can and
snake-like Hindu dance are part
of the program of international
dances planned.
The highlight of Sunday
night's performance is to be a
longer ballet portraying the con-
flict in a man's life his strug-
gle with love, his hunger for
power and his final victory over
avarice. As yet the 18-minute
ballet has not been named.
In the starring role is 19-
year-old Luis Rodriguez, who al-
though he has been studying for
only two years, has demonstra-
ted a great deal of -dramati
ability 'and natural talent.
The choreography, written by
the school's director, uses as Its
musical 'background Rachmani-
noff's "Rhapsody on a Theme of
Pagannini" which will be played
by the well-known Isthmian mu-
s. icians Nellie and Jaime Ineram.
Twenty-four of the most talent-
ed students take part in h i s
number.
The school's director, Gladys,
is a delicately sculptured blonde Lu
who seems to have found the
secret to the fountain or youth. ti
She came to Panama 19 years
ago from Costa Rica to marry
Roberto Heurtematte, Panamas
Ambassador to the United
States.
Mrs. Heurtematte is responsi-
ble for introducing Panama to
t ballet, and founding the school
which she has headed f c r 15
years.
Many of her students have be-
come professional ballerinas and
sortie are now teachers in the
various ballet schools w n i c h
have developed here since.
Sets for the performance are
the creation of Abelardo Tapia.
The Nov. 9 recital has been
dedicated to President and Mrs.
Jose Remon Cantera.
Tickets will be on sale at the
National Theater boxoffice be-
ninnlnR Wednesd'.


:-2


* *


.. **,: -
*ex/
i 't. {. ,

B -:--:


. "- ." .
6cnt- s*n*


~t .~UYj. Fr~ w. *~ry~
K..


"a ..
*, '
A *-.


T- The soul trit ph
tuhired so;l comes


over the evil forces. Purified, the' tor-
to rest in the arms.of his sacred love.
-Fotos by El Halc6n.


uis Rodriguez and Nitzia Cucal6n de Martin practice
heir parts in the ballet of a soul tormented by doubt.


PRE-RELEASE AND P.RM





C E- ,- '.:


Prizes are $275.00 First Prize; $50.00 Second Prize;
$25.00 Third Prize and other Good Prizes.
Also the wonder presentation of


I -


1
j1a%%..T
I At.


'!~. '1
Z~*~ SI
* r-7~ ~
Jug..;
a. I
F'1
r


-a *, .
Immediate problems of the waroaobe are aiscussed by
Mrs. Heurtemotte in the shop which is located in the
school's building.


F


* *** *.


%" .
\ OO


Yt. .-,ru.L bAfli.uAniA ot the bladys HeurtLmotte Bollet S:hool limber up with some
at the NotionealTIdfW r&;


Details of the colorful 118 costumes are discussed by I
bar exercises in preparation for their Nov. 9 recital Mrs.qGladys Heurtemotte with Rod riqo;Mk6j the artist'I
So ....j : .,lTztr *. ~pigtf lrhjillo and Spanish newsmon Don Jos6 Del Costillo.


... MIRIAM HOPKINS -EDDIE ALBERT
A m wJuc9J &..a D.rdci.J ay WILLIAM VWLER S.rewnplay L, RUTH .an AUGUSTUS GOETZ
* Faa dy Atjr' Clssi, SISTER CARRIE, by THEODORE DREISER'A Pammouat Pictla

TUESDAY 4TH OF NOVEMBER


: PICTURES
.an Duryea Lizabeth Scott, i


"TOO LATE TO TEARS"'


- DOUBLE PROGRAM
n Dennis O'Keefe Claire Trevor, In


- "RAW DEAL"
,~ ;? '


1K:*9


* . ,


".. .. :*' ,. .
-* ~ A.r.' .-
* tg?. .r


, **_ .'! ,, ,

T/ >.. "' It " ..*


-','. , .


A.i


~i~c*- --I---- ---I I ~ ---L-CIIYIUL~'.I"


i. *


W41..


I-

































9,.


* ~ i'~r~


.. d,


-H


- 9.

* .. ~.


S u .e







. ' .-., ") -* -. -,,


Supplement


PAAMA MP~. aUMAzo m S. I
"- . . _A",r


;'i- i, ,f-*;..r -,, .-: ;-.-.
, ",, * . ,.
-. .,'- /: .- .Sfe ',;* i o
i,- .. ^ :,*.';* '. tL .,,. -: ; .
'.. '*' ;, S"- *;' ^il', *E :'.' '*

S,-_. te *y^;.' .'*s ':


O1


,. 4 .,.-':


7 ncnP


-I;


'


'M~Fa:;~ ~'


- ".o :. t


. 0",,









-: Revie


SPORTS

AN ATTEMPT TO fix the point spread in last Satur-
day's Maryland-Loulsiana State football game came
to light Wednesday.
Police at College Park the home 6f Maryland -
say a Maryland studenL tried to bribe three players
before the L.S.H. game. He offered quarterback Jack
Scarbath, center Tom Cosgrove and guard Frank Na--
varro bribes to hold the score against LS.U. within a
21-point spread. Maryland beat LSU by 28-points,
34 5.
-. university spokesman says tlie-stident awakened
Cosgrove and Navarro early Friday morning aind 'fade
the offer. The players Immediately went to co-C -
tain Ed Fullerton who informed :ach Jim Tatima.
Scarbath, who was approached-while crossing 'the
campus, said he thought th.Lbribe offer was a joke-
However, he told Tatum about it. I
The name of the student who attempted the bri-
bery wasn't revealed, but authorities watched to see
if he would make another try. Maryland plays Bos-
ton Ufniversity this Saturday. The suspected student
attended one class Thursday morning, still under po-
lice observation, but lost the officers in a crowd.'
The oddest part of the attempted bribery was the
amounts of money the student offered. CenEer Cos-
grove was offered $1,000. Navarro, the guard, was of-
fered $400. Scarbath, a leading candidate for All-
America quarterback honors and the man who runs
the Maryland offense was offered only $100.
o --
There may be a shortage of major college football
teams with impressive records when the January Bowl
games come due next year.
The Rose Bowl game which annually matches
the Big 10 winner and the Pacific Coast Conference
champion is set. But the other big bowls the
sugar, Cotton and Orange may have to scramble
for big-name teams with impressive records.
The de-emphasis movement is the cause. Ordinarily,
such teams aR Michigan State, Maryland, Oklahoma.
Kansas and Duke would be cinch picks. But their
conferences the Big Seven and Southern have
banned. post-season Pames. In the case of Michiean
State. the Spartans pre not yet in the Big 10, but they
are sbldina by WlT 10 rules.
The Cotton Powl at Dalles is set with one team-
the Southwest Cnference champion. Offielals of the
Oranlre Bowl rt Mi"m l nd the Sugar Bowl at New
Orleans may -'ve trouble.
Ritrht now. the bie_ nrme teams with bowl chances
Include Tenr-s",* Geor"wi Tech. Villanova. Penn
State and' Honv ,rns. Of those, only Villanova and
Ocnrla Tech as'1 Pre unbeaten.
Other te mq rntv mnve front and center for consi- '
deration before tve ses1n ends. But. at the half-way
mark the de-emhbpsis drive seems to be giving bowl
officipis a headache.
-- n -
Charlie Wood and Alfrr d P-checo defeated the U.S
Navy team of Cmdr. 'red A-n'enilst and Cmdr. VPrice
Addler in the final of tha' Mito Multifort Golf Tour-
nament whic"' was plpved at the Brazos Brook Coun-
try Club Sundpv.
The course was so" qv nd Charlie maintained his
reputation as a muidder he mnidna some exceptional
shots which turned the tide For instance, the Navy
term had a sure nar three Pt No. 4 hole when Wood
hit his anvroach shot for a birdie and so his side. won
a hole which they appeared likely to lose.'Wood also
holed the "Junnfle nutt" at No. 12 for the win. '
The Aonile-ulst-Addler team was one-down at the
end of nine holes and. after halving No. 10. they lb W
the 1lth and 12th holes end it seemed as if the match
was to end In a rout. However, the Navy boys came'
back strong, -winnirw No. 14 ond 15 to shave the margin
to one hole. Bi3t their hopes were shortilved as Wood
and Pacheco ticked away the match, winning No. 16
and 17 holes.
S Australia's Norman Van Nida Sunday won the -Am-
.nol Golf Chamnilonship from Ed Oliver of Iemont,
Illinois. in an 18-hole layoff at Sydney. Australia.
Vn Nida posted a 72 for a five-stroke margin over
Oliver.
o *
Hard-Dunching Henry Gault of Havana, Cuba. won
the North American bantamweight chpmpionshin on
a unanimous deciclon over Canadian Banfamweitht
Champion Pernardo f nLnon.
(ault carried the 12-round Quebec City,. Canada,
fight all the way pnd scored heavily on close-quarter
punching.
The fight was atacred to name a champion in the
Snewly-opened eategor,".
o -
Underdog Orlasndo 7uilueta of Cuba won a 10-round
declsinn over Paddy Demarco in a punishing battle at
Now York.
The flashy Zr'lueta who went into the rin" a
three-to-onp un4-adoe tookr a pounding from De-
marco in the per'v rounds. The Brooklyn ouncher
scored with left iqha "d Inened a cut over Zulueta's
ev p n the slytih
The 7.ulueta 1'-'an to senre heavily as Demarco
tired. He barred r>nmareo with enough rights to .the
.-a9d In he la- fn,'r rounds to 'ereive the decision
from both liid'-- The ra'eree called it even.
Dempreo lost *"- tfo-rh round on low blows.
Former St. L""' Orrdt"-1! "itt'her Paul De"ji Is look-
Inc for a new lob in b-,.'UJ. following so over
pi"l njetmnat'nn P ae ntar-i manae ofi a the
Wast Tv'-?as-Nw f-et'pn I.naeue. The Jea .: ores'ent.
-Rav WInkle- first was uote4 o aS wAit b ean
had bhmn fl w14 tn-' t4 rn )v ?1a e ;OnPL- lioctk
owner P. B. OdaMr and ldear Winkler .npa d Dean had
' .resigned a' -
SMrs. Babe idrlikwn 7.harlss I the- 'a Wo.-
,- .n's O.n .ta. '-.ah n"-t. for .he fifth i E. :..agr .h
F*P heat amatenr "Poliv RBey of T tie a at PFath Worth. The win w94 revenue. for 1WW. gaft-
-rls wrasi wm *uliated 10-and-ntne bf Was Ws gr


.;,' -iiiti~ l~l--, --- -,..,"A.*


w Of Th P.


ISTHMIAN WJDE R E

THE CANAL ZONX rent situation has Iintailt reach- v FOR AMtBE A T u ,,,_c... .I" an
e4 tqp brass. GOv. John 8. Seybold flew to Washing theworld last wek iSld t
toil unexpectedly earHer in tw week to discus sao- IMW. A tn W
other matters) the rent raiees, on which, a st e ca.i. n not, Pe
extension, was granteC, with Army Department of- L'1 ta- ,daylate
filan. ^ s Wahno.:ther ta t et,
The legislative representative of the Canal Zone evidence to whether n, Dtght K
organization to fight the raises, Howard Munto, re- or oteenn will be e .nex flt )t
ported that "no decision was reached." after a 90- La 6UE.'
minute conference with the governor. He- said they .-This e p the Issue having bee do
discussed things they kreay new. cided -. ee De ap=ttering one among the other:
An early disacuslo bten ank Pace Jr., Seere- "TM ae o was'tway onvioua for tilrand thi
tary of the Army, his isltant, Francis Shacklefort, iSMid t "ZI
Munro and. Seybold was expected. .s r. :fp ser t 'o "chro-
Snice wall., g ,as blo, i d H A Am
* Meanwhile, on the Isthmus, civic council pu q*p iet v any T lb b-
were still demanding a thorough Inve n eatlan o bluhe s U t ete ,
Panama Canal's operations, pointing out!hat the n Ie bee duel
question is only a suall item, among the many issues rlight.dw-to ..be wi, Si-a Tru
which must be thrashed out. .an1.M .aw-igings t pet- J
a --x b tomave over
Cleaning of the Air Force gas tanks which caused H 'eS le~t. t~Ret d
mass lead poisoning cases last July. Was resumed by US ."Mt h of tue. ..the
American contractor-Cecil High under the blase'scru- efecto. that t appen
tiny of Air FOrce safety men. The contract ha he4 orne, tepex..e eWww ..- .
ou ht new safety equipment to be worn by his men e e^- rto
on the job. if -.10.it" to
Besides a special full-face mpask which Is fed fru m Atiiti1
the outside by air, under ,pressure, tools made "from ,, hs he's.
an alloy that will not strike an electric spark and u p.i z ASM -
special coveralls are being used.by the cleaning crew. uSo r'as m un-fM-thU1- e has .
0elba mised aawtr ka. t heill
Ezequiel ablosa the 50-year-old Puerto Rican who g w dge tres. U-I .L -W fll .
faced a jury for the second time on a statutory rape for rn-o ,,-the-line
charge, was found guilty in U. District Court at Ad.s h. own aM,,, 'ad.u ery et tth E,,g- .
Ancon after a three-day trial. .I--l-, whibh. by i.09W r-t h ,eg s
The jury recommended a jal sentence Instead of naSg asset.
a penitentiary term, which litllts his maximum sen-" ~ t r Se tenets- diai has drawn thou-
tence to one year In jail.f "' ntr ""t w tnso to. ehearnw g th. -
Last year Lablosa was found guilty and se.n . ag e .aPghuUyS -i,. cause
teueed ot' ten years in the pemtenUJt r.. 2 na.-
commenuation of the jury mean wial' onlin -" "l
not lose his American ctenaship or S r. ere
tirement pension, which would' uave if ftorb
the peniteutiary sentence had ibeen s
A GI and a Panamanian child drow .ll thils week .
The cila, two-year-oli Andr6s Jlim4dn0 dlsappead.'
in Catuin Laae wnen mne cayuco in wtil~n his parents : p
were traveling overturned mn rough a..
Tne slater, a member of Co..A, S 3 infant Re- C".te
giment at *'ort Koobe drowned at Gat.in Locks. e
-0-
An American convicted of stealing 'car lt year
is inm ja again on an attempted grand. ,
Lnarses Isuoert Norg n, 21. is char he e-,
ranamanian Ricardo Antonio Cajar, tk.ei et -?
steal a 1961 ievroiet station wagon.
Balooa Heights Baptist Church. Both ph
trial in U.S. District Court. Ball was a..
each. t
-o
Most Zenians looked forward nso.&.
Day in the United States. A good
on the Isthmus took advantage ofo .
mail in their chances. Those on the
In PanamA who were entitled to 'O- .,a-
the ballot marked before tlh-. deadly!
t6bal electionee~.ng went into full ..a.o
,Indicatink a split between yongstet
school.1
Meanwhile, Ike emeed- the winner .prd.it entai
elections held rkay in the Balbos Hft radSchoolmnI. T -an
Jr. College. The General defeated- the i Ges ov-' r tal
ernor by 494 votes to 211, .ut whether .b "9ti ,
generation's preference will be expressed'by as
tion remained to be seen. a s
Gatunellie ana ifre e 9theirSwaim",
bauks lust week leaytS
hales lumeless, and Inn* tie-
hou' .. i.. r'-4
UA Canal helped dlear the
vatio m Armyand the Cfansan towif
diately moved to aid for the -. ""u.
The people of PanamniA and Latin Am .,1 4 :a ".
sacred the memory of the late U.S. PreS. i tw n
kiln Delano Roeaevelt. of ,.
Last. Wednesday the National ..i.
terms Itself "th most n "i nh .
Panamanian95 peouole,"
solution showing Pana r
President through his cldet vdr Mw.

The Assembly uasanim to.
Roosevelt, who.. ..... lo
on her way t on esid
to speak'before the, ly n
Chilean capital. Th9 satablpale .ls'
her a scroll with the mbly, tl -
on It. ..
The Assembly also moved last week .to
of the inequities the people of Pana tlW ,
subJected to by the U.8. government .onI *-_
Zone.
MF waw ma move- tiy resolution *v
the lpst Asoe ..lI
sent crop -ofcgsiovs an uoirla
lations Committee to hold a ,
least six former Presidents and
stga.,-we terea-HW.aw.


ri' o!-e.-1..
....di o


-,.. ., : ;..-- .



































JtWlE ," -10O. 1951 12
MONUJMENTAL DEBT-kewschart above trades the ups and
downs of th onal debt from 1910 through the peak fiscal year
,o I... As he blthk line that scales the Washington Monument
L- tetee, the tren4 aen most since 1930. The only
g. ptO1A tthe ightl elof about tabillio ih fiscal 1951., 9
--- ,


SAi ra7 lt.-CoL-Earl H.
-, alif eedz Col. Charles W. Mc-
..bu.. at Muntma-Ni, base camp
ti Witth. a gime of chess.
idar the only ote cla who still have official con-
S-iet-p fgtat, I they' ate waIting. for thea
e me w to make thronext move-that 94 asking the United Nations
Sto resum truiee nqeotiations.


o.- : iii ii iiitiv iii i^
.....* ** Bs ss sss


,: i


SPremr' S n day Cros- Word Puzzle


I


... It's The Sunday American


*i-


- I *= wiamig-' -


AJ'HRLL


1- J.'s a11 ig l


~IMEc~


: ^ ''


. /


24 25

25 Ub

3 40 4142 '4 4344 45 4b

41 5490 49 5o 515 -
S5 54 55 5 S-7 S 59
1- -i bt 65'64 5n --

i6 b % b6 69 -e 70 i- 81 72
1 74 75 76

7 78 19 0 82 -8

65 b 71N Ia 4
91 92 9 94 95i 9

97 9o 99 o 100101 10210 -
10o 105 g 0 107 10 19

IIQ111 III 1 1 1 114 115

lib Iln I 119 1i0 IX I 122 12 4

(M 1 127 129 -,9
1751 13 133




1-osastlening 53-Tatter 96-Even 1-Coad 35-Fencing 79-Self
-Place at 54-Near poetic) 2---Central position 81-Attained
intervals 56--Confuses 07-Water block 36-Small 82-Anglcras
10-Top of 59-Scene of wheel of spar basket
wave cult of U0-Worm wheel crossing 83-Dexter.-
21(-Crack Cybele 100-Toothed 3-Son sail ous
19-Young 60-EgypUtan l--Having of 37-Expunge 86--Part
S salmon goddess inner Zeus 38-Lawmak. of
20-SmO1 62-Boring surface 4-Chatter ing body property
ornamental tool edvered 5-Thipner 40-Touch 89-Single
loop 63-Fit up 16-Ditch 6-Jaylike 42-Flying unit
21-Scarcer 64-Auditory 306--Ever bird mammal 92-Hide
22,--Mlother of organ poetic) 7-Feign 44-Dividing 93-Exercise
Apollo 65-Hied 108-Biblical 8-Buiblike Into 94-Sun
S.23-J. aer 66-Canopy high stem three 95-Nimble
oflris over bed priest 4Bot.) parts 98--Urger
24-Adjective 68-Colorless 109-Easily 9-Yellow (of a 101-Replies
:(liC) liquid l10--Plan pigment number) 103-Injects
M6-Land of 71-Honey. 11-Often in 45-Finisher 105-Inure
Blarney gland of (poetic) plants 46--Willing 107-CvJl.-,-
stpne. flower 114--Masts grown 48--Scattar aricai
27-Begin 73-Marshy 116--Necklace in dark ed body
anew jneadow of 10-Engraved 49-Pulverize 109-Weo.
29-Animal 74-Getting diamonds gem 51-Cry footed
of deer 76-Over 119-Sound of for of a bird
family (poetic) cork inlaying crane 111-Thread
30-Legate's 77-Cleverer drawn II-Value 55-Hindrance 113-Opponent
residence 80-Eeavy Trom 12-Assam 57-Fungus 115-Put
32-Entertain spar bottle silk 58-Before together
34-Buddhis; 81-Miserable 121-Meantime 13-Disjoin (poetic) 116-Marsh
column person 125-Redact 14-Shaking 61-One grass
35-Hum 84-Recent 126-Retarded 15-Wash kiloliter 117-Futile
'86-Vender 85-Tibetah 129-Flower of away 63-Remember 118-Holding
39-Stitch- gazelle perfume 16-Of that 65-Harden device
bird 87-Varnish industry girl 67-Rust 119--Grant
41-Arabian gum 130-Otherwise 17-Monks- 69-Male 120-Divide
eoth 88-Low 131-Escape hood swan 122-Basic
43-ULst 90-Italian 132-A moment 18-A small 70-Perched part
47-Trim coin 133-Impost horse 72-Heart 123-Insulate
feathers 91-Babylonian 134-Timid 25-Large 74-Just 124-Dissclve
8,.-Sandpiper god of animal snake retribution 137-B rd
50-Partof sky 135-Later 28-Field 77-Incline r.ll
S. ircle 2-Discuss 136-Direct 31-Foot 78-Large 128- -Fa.sten
52-Interkov .94-Legumi- 137-Let it coverings landed with
SUtsplate nous plant ,tand 33-Nominal estate cord
Average time of soluia. 6A mianute&- Dialtiia ed by Kind Features Syndjcate
.., r.. t i F 1o & s ilea1ri ht.







o r the Best in Fotos & Features







THE PANAMA AMERICAN


-0--
OWNED AND PUBLISHMo EV THU PANAMA AMERICAN PRE INC.
WOUNDED *Y NERLON ROUNS VELL. uIN ise
NAWMODIC ARIAs. EDITO
57. H STcmr S 0O BOX t34 PANAMA. R. OP P.
TELEPHONE PANAMA NO 2-0740 I B LNEO)
CABLE ADDRESS PANAMERICAN. PANMA
COLON OFFICE. 12.179 CENTRAl AVENUE BETWEEN IrTHN AWO lSTNH tlptTL
FORCION RrpRESENTATIVER JOSHUA 8 POWERS. INC,
345 MADISON AVE NEW -'MI. 1|71 N. Y.
LOCAL B YIII
ER MONTH. 'N M OVANC.L 8 1.70i .q
on IX MONTHS. IN ADVANCE 9 O 3 O
O0 ONE YEAR IN ADVANCE_______-S 4 "g


POETS' CORNER
BOILERMAKERS BALL
THE BOILERMAKERS' BALL


Forget the cares of every day
They'll make you prematurely gray,
Come out with us and lightly play
Step out for one glad night;

Attend the Boilermakers' Ball,
Don't stop to quibble, duck, or stall,
Come, trip the light fantastic all,
And share in our delight.

Come on old sport, be game, step out;
What matter though you're getting stout?
Just show these youngsters 'round about,
That you're as good as ever;

You shook a wicked 'leg in youth,
Stepped out with Minnie, Maud, or Ruth,
Now show the cock-eyed world, forsooth,
How keen you are, and clever.

Forget the sordid side of life.
Forget its sorrow and its strife,
Bring out your sweetheart or your wife,
Or bring some other dame;

Forget your troubles and your woes,
And don your best new Sunday clothes,
And buy a pair of red silk hose,
Come on, Old Top, be game.

Come on, you youthful Romeos
Come on, sweet maids, with tinkling toes.
Come on, you gay and gallant beaus,
Come on, you' charming chickens;

You comely matrons, fair and neat,
Step out and make this dance comply
Step out with us and shake your feet,
And shake them like the dickens.

Come, see the red necks at their best
In bright and gaudy raiment dressed.
And emanating vim and zest,
Lik a red-hot sizzling rivet.

.11 even wash our necks of grime,
To miss this dance would be a crime,
onu enjoy one gorgeous time,
Why we're the boys wo give it.


TRIVIAL THOUGHTS


ARMY'S NEW GUNS OPEAj-Two of the Aramy's 3i
Ing Grounds. In Maryland, during a demonstration.e~te' I
the world's 'lrt h "atomic artillee battery." when they e 4
a stern e amloA mh sm


Pearson's Merr.y

0*-


JBEW PEARSON SAYS: .DWBY -0 Ba In l"~r. tall a
SECRETARY OF STATi INIKB ;. and I= d lt
HARRIMAN IN VESOWS; Sv days a
LER FAMILY CONTRMIBU' $ *.60 TO OO. 'm a
WASHINGTON.-Here Is a rough ldea as to Hhe
how the cabinets of the twOP ldeaA epd
.dates will stack up if elected:
Swetary of State-Th-mi- S aE_
governor of Niw York went a t ad t to
get up to date on. foreign afafA, hawbeet em o-,
lerring with Acheson on foreign .p y Ida
h* heart set on this,.pot. a 40s te =bi"W
.n In putting acrros the
tamn, he will probably get
.reoary of "m.
of the ChaseNatl,
J D DRockefeller and,
. cs,-Aldrich haq been one
find Ike. _t ""_______
8.rtafy of Dem- Sm-t" Vffift
Tac rlkaLEU3enhowe. V.
4e faces Ikely' defeat in
:'ae for re-election. Be iru M "
Ok the senate Anm"
.ttmery f OAQerad- ".Y
BeesAR" of Agrievltureu-Ms. VUsq& *io3W
of KAuss, now one of aaenhMwer's load. a-.
Asers.
Secretary of thelb. Intew-G. D .
of Colonrao; helped lea*t-the fight at .hi0ago it
.or Elsenhower's nmemlnation, .
Secery *of Cmomorsib-"e. 3ar M"fo ox t wn
pennsylvania, one of the earliest o wer 17 so
Se .eoar of Lao-org-0m ZkWK, r
f Minesota; wrote Bsempower's (...ab 6 .^

chairman of the- !pubUamlaanaw
tee.


,.*: housewife hates the falling leaves,
`'- ponders, nediates, and grieves;
i1sr neat and tidy soul it peeves,
The lawn's so speckled;
The flapper wears a deeper tan,
Likewise the festive baseball fan,
And Nordic blondes of either dan,
Will soon get freckled.
'o longer travels at my side,
iv friend, philosopher, and guidp,
ith whom I've been identified,
My old umbrella;
nd many a friend, who r ta4dhi thyme.
'Will pass me up from tiniib.time,
nd pardonably think that I'm.
Some other fella.


-By Jag M rty.

Awy~y11114

L A %ft1


PAGh FOU;L


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tIon came *nt lg. ,u-,


lrunnimr 'ltkha n '-m.isJ L" ian-


VwaeaIp Too- SU% m


'orsws htSa Cwaymusderi ae4d lb-
$9 tell At for yeam But no oe.

o t a, V a P T h a
oo..mme o o
to same larry 8t. Zaid~o. the -man
Re was attorney. lor *mer Martin
1p a90 ute Woi*ers untB ousted by
mju o1qted byWVIter Rouster.
"at R 0 W t- B I D4lles, deliver.
a.h_ dlvered more
.. t owa, know of

ai"BJM John


ty Tdeman .. 6d oni Into


*. pg "

In 'htN
:r


Em s jze wutfas wwmuwp lc wU e. .w-a ur y
Za Lewis uvjW _bl4aolt for te full amount
.--W be_ Wobel.s ter yacations.I
foerfb.r ti aew. ; -.m> I
I h can'no "Truman. i
b or Lewis as
hTrt~ba t0 a%14t the eam


ME Ti SINK GO6' 00'-Bombes from the Cartler Prlnetoem, utatoned la Korean
wabe:e pMinag North Korean targets with everything but the kitchen sink, and Navy
Lt. Carl B. Austin, of Woodbura, Ore., thinks it's about time the Commuasta are given the full
treatment. Lieutenant Austin fa shown aboard the carrier, as he readies 1000 pounds of "drain
cleaner" for Pyongyang, North Korea's capital city.




Wer WmchelI In New York
.r..- -


MAN
.man..


EA AllND sM
irk Pwf.edi
Conwaniwst,
tbe Yo YOW Co

Mat LeLl9'
e.. .te mi
iere's aniotsei



npbt Leanfue.
... The CtB
Opthe Coe
itenlwat d
Ist Prty an
aeet and
FooBetc
.Ionu the
* anayt i


n mntal tak at


MlLE cirity Act One of the moet vital legal weap-
tor, has ons the U. 8. has In fighUng Communism.
League Many ex-Conmmunlte aided the Gov't in this
ommun- ease. But did ay the New Yoerk Past's "for-
t of the mer Commaars" help? (Nret!)
d sinor
ave de- Marx Lerner states WW Is attacking the Pust
r efush- "because it la a thorn in the side of the Elsen-
rty con- hower-Taft-Nixon-McCarthy combination" . .
a vital The truth: This reporter has been blasting Taft
ninunlst for the past 16 years... We recently devoted a.
munist." full column to deploring the Nixon fund... As
was Im- the record will certify, we have opposed Mc-
Irectives Carthy when- we believed he was wrong... Ditto
d Young for Gen. Ike as our readers, televiewers and
a classes radio listeners will attest.
combat -
c.. bour- Sen. Olin D. Johnste (a Democrat) endeavor-
regular ed to Intimidate the U. press... This Deme-
must be cC Senator threatened to deprive American
dalles of their postal privileges because the
ma io papers support the OO~nominee...
Th- great against the free preo has
tage of bee t silence by Democratic edtorialist
eves- to. i ai opinion-moulders who accuse Ben.
r work- M.tlgof endangering civil liberties.
chars in i -
nat tmank


ad at sge me tauw
the shool: i true
-,je a- Newm
-uads teaekeri


hay is evident... Their devotion
tutly partisan... This reporter
d as a mothple for any paty
.. Of r devatlen to FDR dd not

... am newspaperman n
t... pt for press agents and
-eed a pi... As some igraytel
15 ra IP


position on the MeCarran Im-
h on.ii- s a miatter.of public record: "The
aj.t OrthwlNw.OW I Irtt]n
ie. dedlayed mhe amrkea
.1es, boweer, aii el .between the wel-
'a me mgiand the p reerful hopes of the
a uomy ad opp"sgmr


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and ef


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IN THIS CLEAN DINING HALL at San Carlos, classes
rotated eating their substantial noon meal, with older stu-
dents preparing and serving the lunch. Table manners were
part of the instruction!


AT LAS UBAS, the porch of the school is the kitchen where a charcoal fire is .i
prepare hot meals. Under construction is a n ew kitchen and dining room in i 5e
building.


MILK, VEKET:
.'4 a -"4- ,-^^ f 'J


PICTURES AND TEXT BY considered to be better eat brought from Cuba, and them
RALPH K. SKJINER For example, a no.-4 1e re tpl. -*
When it Ila t.g ago b
.Something new has been add- average income of tas an
ed to the rural schools of Pan-.umany of l -4-h ld ..-
amA we discovered as we stopped these school may-not e6.0 e8 -'arn count.
at several on the National High- per year cash, It tayl be or some
that Point Four is an Uncle Sam clearly that ony. thbe -bhate'
ta Clara recently. They are vege- sites of life are a. .aclence
table gardens. such poor parents, k a1'WIeMs turi
It's part of the Point Four customer to eatinW oA twitS to pro
Program which includes many day. a school lunch seems a lux-. ts and
items whfch are not known. ex- ury. 'p pr.opaga.
cept to those intimately connect- -
ed with the plan. Therefore, te scheme evolid' They ea-nf t a small
Most Americans, too, seem to to care for the pupils wa a twq. alee for B of the
be under the misapprehension fold one. To feed the child sool arde aegar.
that Point Four Is as Uncle Sam and to provide at least part of denswill re than the
handout, ill supported by th'e the food, was the alm. children n e IAlance
American taxpayers, including School gardens ar elected to should be asd ,oa nbi to buy
the reluctant '(1 ones in the Ca- be the answer to tHe~d. the necessary ated t ZiC e next
nal Zone. The garden at eich schoolpltng -
would assist in providing the A only
This is wrong. Uncle Sam puts children with necess iy,. e- fo- either.
up only 25% of the cost of the tables for the noon-da l Ih ,. Wil and
Point Four Program here and (In addition the plap:poe new
the Republic of PanamA p a y s powdered rtu which.ean be pdrj -:ty are
three times more, or 75%. pared easily for serving to thb An. perk
Now, back to the gardens. In children. ike -to
the rural education sphere of Parehts may send such items try.
Point Four, American specialists as they can spare or' afford,, to 80o f au-
are seeking to introduce imiprov- add to the menu. thorlty to t of the
ed "teaching methods Into the Now this has actually been seed to the parents so- they will
PanamA schools, tried In some schools. Rancho- grow more and better stood for
They are attacking the prob- type structures have been erect- their families.
lem from many angles. One is ed close to some rural schools
the assumption that the children where the children's hot nooh Also, the children are learning
would study better and learn lunch is prepared. Such a one is to use simple farming tools and
more if they were stronger and found at San Jose, where 85 stu- break away from the machete
in general better health. dent share a two-room school-'economy of their fathers.
One way to better health is house. However, since Point t'our be-
Here there Is a good-sized gar- lives In using whatever is at
den, supervised by the teachers hand, the importance of the ma-
and tended by the children who chete is not ovorlboked.
S re in grades one to six. The At Ban Carl where rainy
produce from this garden, sup- weather prevented taking pit.
plemented by gifts of meat gand tures of the actual gardens (rain
other items from the parents en- hounded us most ofAhe trip) the
ables this school th nroylde a six grades of'the schl, eat in a
Smeal each noop for .ts Dppils. 'ining room with a tiled |
S ThI's-w.as the ol onl qT. four, tc are a.-. Adea eat at
schools isted wftre- there- was' ti nearby
n.o m l.Th_'prioqIpal.sraA; h but'
11dran- er 1 2for 00 pou.
powdered Ilk bt it lf a nrveraid.a
e ._delvdfd. de the
tz Phaftmi the native diet. foz las
.country dwellers-.is.. ea-_p rrwh6

. ,rr s as ,, rd th
,oe. radihp, .esartots, 'uaihA
Scaba eggplant, str-. road
ANttatoe dkra:t- lieana
16 e children n' 'avum

some ra hes ha be s
., from tha w thefor'A,


8 P~ttmahimn Who
thA- aao Dt te
Soi.n -ot .aa the
arInstrct the native burn-
t chers.; ,. 7i i takes
SHowever, those AmericanT ttl .
.ust say "Po as" or zd t.a .lcnta' lunch
Ise to Th ay Wat. and then p gra lls iun
pkrate off theit ashitis nd do the actual be exaded .throwrhdat .the Re-
rardenrltg necessaryy to set -the nabl. And f, t.ttprouitfo -and
0o~1l teachers off on the right Introduction yof -small anloes
S oh an .rabb
77qsohool .garden actually Is.eoati (theyv'sunly nwded mr'lC
Scentral-uA1 for all inastr.uCpn. at low cost. and. eaotbe ,,bp tmn-.
Sean 0ed for language. for late oi sl.t *.
le:- thmAtic, and for all- ftfre -
Jb otAEher..subtrets. tb.. ,onpA'lj.ch Mn- we S,.i h..
,tb o npea. xp ., oitber ,s
,? ble'r 6t enedl Ivn-beta *.M "nTg-
*s sast; Aud, 0^I".- it
,MBMI feOn.t 44*L ,. t a. .rewt. 44. P_ *t, T ronr
lf mn ^sgrlcoltrwe- Bave b et u et it of tli.de btb.
4,,, -.4I


-vi


; 4- *


S -, .-.- I
y*' -,
*.4- .s


t yucca, a glass of milk, and brifd with eI t ; ,.

- .- '. -- ,. ; :.; 'p. ',


'Mr, P.A. Want A attracts
Sa fo t lowin '
- ff PS aBtf I -tX 1
Wbs,,.wore.... -.mMw
there quickly
M^ ,^ t , Your.cassified at wI at
ktct a (a tit

see C W e... -f" t
*v ^vt". '. zt^ .





3 ;%'r2


TYPICAL CLAUS In a rural school. Temtlox t are sarce
-e the blackboard Is used for most all Instru liop.


PNANAMANIN CHILDZN Ilke these in grades 1 to 6 are benefiting by the new iehol
gardens and school lunch program.


~~j:I:'- N.

''I


.. -- -. -,' ,. .. -
fl WAS AIN at 8SaN Caoe tt l. boy. oat the
Spusslusily yth their uohebtee.In troat of the sheel ar-
e." r .,
S .. - '"*; i
.,f--...____ '- __._ . ^


0 E MON

UECES

.-. ,o:4 .SSGE5,. .L CE

;o 0 trE
lw- us, o- 1.n
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