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The Panama American
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/AA00010883/00896
 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: AA00010883:00896
 Related Items
Related Items: Panama America

Full Text





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Seagram'sVY

CANADIAN
WHISKY I


~.1t's


..NT ItN A


0 NAL.AIR WA Y


"Let do pei pe k thl e truth and the county is sle" Abraham Lincoln.


sint T ZA PANAMA,. LP., MONDAY, OCI" 17. 19 55'



.1 !m .1.- - 2te


SPSCKLATIOI INCRESES n. princess Margaret ia shown
holding her godc Margaret Wi; as Mrs.
Wills e k on after cony In 98. roup Capt.
Peter Townsend met with M i before s meeting with
Mnrgaru Much ol the week 's news came from this baby-
now aJug lady of 5 r 7 h-ag lked with newsmen over. the
back of her home, and Mararet were the
house gests he Wlls family.


7-State


Local Rate Housing


fbaI Threatened,


Says Seybold
-o-


Gov. John ...- Seybold yester-
day branded as ridiculous, pto-
r that the Canal Zone plans
suddenly to force thousands of
local1rate workers and their
fatilues to leave the Zone and
live in Panama.
He. said that at present no
more than 2209 local rate families
ive in the Zone, and that any
further reduction in local-rate
empoyes housed on the Zone
would be accomplished gradu-
all by- normal turnover.
He foresaw the turnover ratet
may Increase as certain Panama
Canal activities are phased out,


but there was no crash program
anticipated.
Speaking at the dedication of
the new Paralso civic center,
Seybold also declared that effUe-
tive next January a consolidated
pay period will bring about a
single payroll for all Company-
Government. employee.
i-rangements are now being
completed, he said, for a unified
employment center and a uni-
fied payroll plan.
The hour long dedicatory cer-
emony at the new civic center
was attended by several hundred
residents of Paralso and other
Pacific side communities. Be-
cause of the rain, the program
was held in the Paralso Theater
which adjoins the new building.
It had been planned to hold
program on the outside, weat
permitting. Following the for-.
mal program, the new building
and Its facilities a large
luncheonette, post office, first-
#Ad station, and community
meting hall were opened for
omecin and were thronged
Svisitors.
residing at the dedication
p ay afternoon walglls L.
F*A tt, Prsiden4 t ofae Paral-
0 Qc (ouneam T jOeremouies
W, opened b, . nvo atton


Floods


' .


HIGU-WAT W IN IRGINIA-Ikr. and Mrs. Thomas D.4ughes
and the chlldreu, Thomas, 6. And Barbara, 4, are evacuated
Ionn tix ome in New AlRxaAdria, Va., after the area was
looked heavy Train. CoaEtal' areas front Virginia to New
S ork wete drenched by the downpour.


Katie, Smafl But Vicious


Hits Doriihican public
. .. '* A ...,


RecE


Repeat




Leaves


ding

- -- O .



Disaster




Thousands
/*,-


Homeless, Jobless

0 -
HARTFORD, Conn., Oct. 17 (UP) Flood wterm
rolled up a toll of 40 dead and half a billion dollars daeu*
age today in seven states before the great wall of doeot
and destruction began to *all back.
The disaster, the second to strike the New England
area since August, wiped out thousands of homes, sent
countless persons fleeing to high ground and shelter i m-
mobilized dozens of factories, and cut off food and water
supplies to scores of communities.
The people of seven states suffered.through this sec-
ond flood.
Some of them went through an encore of the frAti;.
rush for safety as they had last August.
They left behind the few possessions they had c-.
cumulated since hurricane Diane dumped tons of water
upon them then.


Their reaction was summed Haven
up by Mayor William Sheasby pemnd
of Ansonia, Con., who asked: drt
"How much can our people ti
take?" to ei
. -Cs tleut.. which bore the t U aI


Hatford-wo a sus-n
aUM of Wspu" al)te
'. ,1


IN, TE HPOTLIOMT-OrouP Capt. Peter Townsend Is protected by London police whil a
erowd 'rushes around m as he tries to enter his car after leaving his apartmev


Princess, Pilot To Tell Their Love


To Premier Eden, Queen Elizabeth


LONDON, Oct. 17 (UP)- Princess Margaret and Pe
from a weekend of rediscovery to give the verdict of the
Anthony Eden and the Queen.
The answer wa-obrirous-to one and all Townsen
not dim their love,
And the Princess, and the pilot were winning the su
their dreams of marriage.


The official newspaper qf the
Britsh Labor Party, the Daily
Herald, gave its blessing to a
marriage with a demand: L e t
the obstacles be removed." It
speaks for the Labor Party's 277
lawmakers In the House of m-
mons.,
The Dally Express, -the pow-
erful voice of Lord Beaverbook,
an intimate of-premners and cabi-
net ministers, gave Jts blessings,
too. The Conservative newspaper
.said a marriage would be an oc-
asios ,for "nothing but rejoicing
and wishes."
4'he return of the Princess and
the pflot marked the start of a
week of declaion. Tomorrow morn-
ing de meets his cabinet.
Queen' izabthII eaves 8 co t-
land totiht Ir- London and will
meet wtUh Eden tomorrow night.
Parliament meets next week,
Oct. 25, and it was generally be-
lieved an official announcement
w ld come then.
HRoue of Con ies could
the marriage baut such am
act might bring down the wrath
ofel at romantle Britons.
Margaret and Townsend spent
the weekend together on a coun-
try estate near Windsor, holding
hands as they strolled through the
grounds, posing for pictures that
could be engagement pictures,
sittg before an open- fire.
Brain's public took the tryst
as nal evidence that their love
had survived the plot's two year,
four-mouth exile in Belgium
where he was made air attache
when news of their romance be-
came public.
Margaret, 25, now has the right
to marry the man of her choice
it Parliament does not disapprove.
The daily Herald and the Daily
ZzxWs made It plain the. pri -
euss will hare support from wide
setifts of both parts if sIhe
anhounees her engagement.
And with Eden's approval as*
sured-he like Townsend had f-
vorced'his wife-she would fa ce1
Bajor opposition S the House


But the bishops of the Church
of f gland sit in the House of
Ilaor, and the Church of Eng-
land refusesto recogaM e remar-
riag e of ddivreed pe s.
Townsend's **ti'stln .ing.
dr terms of the Royal Mar-
riage Act, Margaret still would
have to wait a year ace he
voiced her intent to marry. But
there was a growing clamor that
this act be voided so the ma r-
riage could proceed at once.
Margaret played the piano for
Peter yesterday in their weekend
trystmg place and then posed f
possible engagement pictures i
him in the Windsor grounds.
The princess emerged alone
from their weekend hideaway in
the morning and went to church
with tile Queen Mother.
Margaret talked long and earn-
estly with her mother, both be-
fore and after the church service.
es in the chapel of Windsor Park.
Afterward, when she drove
back to Towasend, Margaret
looked glum and almost angry
as she glanced from the corner
of her eye at a crowd of 15e
persons gathered at the gates.
The Queen Moter has come up
from London to her royal lodge
to be near Margaret and Town*
send, who were staying a fe w
miles away at the Allenbay Park
estate of the princess' cousin n,
Mrs. John W/ils.
Watever mother and daughter
discussed, Margaret quickly re-
covered the romanti- mood when
she got back with Tewnsend the
man many Britons believe se is.
going to marry.
ThIi 25-year-ld.ptice -in&
the ditrlced war e-
ro tet e ia the .li


ster Townsend turned today
ir hearts to Prime Minister


jEdwartfl NAman

(hls RC Serice
Judge Idward L. Altman,
whose foul-year term Magisc
rate of thp Balboa Cout was to
be up the eOd of this month, has
quit the ganal service, it was
learned today.
Altman refused to deny or con-
firm his resignation when con-
tacted, but# was reported that
Friday had 'en his last work-
daav


-A .
CristobatI.Mglstrate Judge E.
d's long exile in Brussels did I. P. Tateltan presided over
court t histnng in Balboa,
and will : sessions on the
ipport of press and public in Pacific sid Mevery Monday, Wed-
nesday and Friday until Alt-
man's successor, John E. Dem-
piano tunes for Townsend before ing, a NebrAsKta attorney arrives
a flickering fire. on the lethinu- later this month.
But there were already eoi. A Canal spokesman confirmed
sous rumbles of the future, Altman's ringnation. The former
The powerful Sunday Times Magistrate bad been transferred
broke Its august Oence ea the to the p o of Claims Exam-
Townsend Margaret romance iner for the Canal company. The
and sternly warned the princess change wat to have become ef-
she must get out of line for the fective the nd of this month, on
British Throne before she mar. the date h term of office was
ries the dashing group captain, over.
The Timea, warned that if Altman's lftre plans were not
Prince Charles and Princess Anne known. H appointed four
(Continued on Page 1I) years ago. A'


I I


'Albrook, Kobbe H"icopters


Battle Costa Rican Weather
-- U *-
Caribbean Air C o m m a n d's ed by Maj. George 0. Hambrick;
Rescue Coordination Center is an Apy -19 helicopter pilot-
utilizing six United States mill- ed by "Capt E d d T. Walker;
tary aircraft In a joint Army-Air and anf Ajny 19, reconnals-
Force attempt to survey the flood sance alrcrat, loted by Lt. W.
disaster conditions in Costa Rica C. Harvey, -1ere'lso dispatched
and render necessary assistance. this morning 0Om the Canal
Due to extremely poor weath- Zone with 'an ,4 Albrook C-47,
er conditions which have sur- which is tarryf g radio equip-
rounded the disaster area, all at- monk.
tempts during the past three HambrielwiUltaet as the "on
days to reach the Costa Rican scene comiaand*" for the at-
Border have been futile. tempts to Lurvey the disaster
area using the- David or Gol-
A '28th Air Rescue H-19 hell- fito as a st lnft,
eopter which had been dispatch- An Army -19 ter pilot-
ed from Albrook last Saturday ed by Cap i" Brockway,
was forced by the weather to re- which had behn porarily as-
main in a village near Sona Sat- signed to je r American
urday night, and reached David Geodetic Se e in Mana-
ealy Sunday. gua, Nicaragua, was also dis-
was impossible to penetrate patched f M agau by the
the weather any further yster- Rescue Cooln Center to


smu eDueu wna omy a zew
ho ramng tod atesingI
coast lowie with
rains and dangerous
TOII small but vicious -ew hur-
rhiea llth tropleal wlrb er of
Mtm sr, was first spettd by
Reao naissance aircraft yesterday
aiWH non and by midnight skm-
i*4e all upon the hastilly lerted
e6*t0ry. Coastal residents We r e
ur to flee inland.
bA. savy hurricane hunter oUpe
Ih'ndleed the center, passed
on a' North-Northeasterly crosM
at 1:30 a.m. near Cabo Fais6.
a sparsely inhabited cape 11e d r
the border of Haiti. The only cit
in ite path across the island wa%,,
Santiago oa the Northern coat I
The San Juan, P. R., weather
bureau said the hurricane would
lose much of its strength among
the 10,000-foot. peaks in the Inte-
rior. Katie was expected to cross
the island by noon.
The indicated course was direct-
ed away from the U.S. mainland
With Bermuda, hundreds of miles
ahead, the only other landfall
near its path. A weatherman said
that "Bermuda is still too far a-
way even to talk about."
Fringe rains of the tempest fell
as far away as Ciuda Trujillo in
the Dominican Republic and Port-


2 Fined In Balboa

For Drunk-Driving;

One Gels Senotence


Two men were each fined $100
in the Balboa Magistrate's Court
this morning for drunken driv-
ing, over the weekend.
One of them, Jacklyn E. Hob-
son, an MP, was given a 10-day
suspended jail sentence in addl-
tion to the fine.
The severer penalty was im-
posed on the young Pfc. from the
51f Military Police outfit at Ft.
Amador for the charge.of driv-
ing while intoxicated after the
defendant told Magistrate E. L
P. Tatelman that he "didn't re-
member even driving the car."
Hobson failed the sobriety test
to which he was submitted at
the Balboa Station Saturday
night.
In sentencing Hobson, the
Judge called him. a "menace on
the road," and remarked that
the soldier could have wound up
In a sad accident. After Hobson
testified that he had only had
one or two drinks but apparent-
ly is more affected by liquor than
other people, Tatelman warned
him that if this was the case he
should never have been driving
after having had a drink.
The second defendant, John L
McGinnas, 47, almost ran his au-
tomolble into a radio car on Bal-
boa Ro3a, according to a police-
man's testimony.
Both men entered pleas of
t, and in each case their
licenses were revoked.
)


aer tree sun. '" Rhode Island, also were affee-
Katie appirojly prangng Into a et
fu-l.lowna p i within a In Connecticut the death toll
da time~1tK Ws lscovered by was 16. New York counted 10
a navy hufrrlc h=ter p lan e dead, New Jersey 4, permsylva-
wihich flew ouB Sn J u a n to nia 4. Massachusetts 2. Rhode
scout soe "IBI s~ alliness and Island 3, and one person died in
thunderstorm actieUvity' in the Ca- Maine.
ribbean.Sea south of the Island. As the flood waters began to
Katie ippeareo.with little more recede into their normal chan-
than a month MRtin the normal nels today a gigantic rescue-and
hurricane season. The hurricane's rehabilitation operation gather-
immediate predecessor, J a n e t, ed momentum.
claimed a total 500 lives in a Twenty-six helicopters shut-
sweep across th Caribbean from edomm
the windward isaends into Yuca- tied over flood-te ck tcommnu-
tan peninsula and then into Mexi- hundreds to safety. Vessels
_co. Ranging in size from rowboats
- a w a terto powered craft took over
S, supply and rescue chores.
P ra ri paFoPerhaps the greatest mass
e h evacuation operation occurred
Hero For N t r in Georgetown, where 500 faml-
For.reighter Trev .n lies, stranded without food or
o t C l K from L water, were carried in boats to
At risto 20,i Dock higher ground and 46 temporary
shelters set up by the Red
Spare bearhir parts for the Cross.
main' engine -o the British Danbury, sometimes known as
freighter Trevelyan were flown the hat capital of the world, was
to the Canal Zone from London considered one of the hardest
today at a cost of$2,000, and will hit cities in the state.
be used to repair the ship at At the height of the four-day
Cristobal. floods, water coursed down the
*The 8,500 gross ton vessel now main street to a depth of 11 feet
in"alboa, will sart the Canal and city officials said it was the
transit at noon, ahd will be tied worst disaster the city had ever
up at Cristobal for several days faced.
until repairs to tb main engine, Hundreds of families were
will be completed, according to evacuated from their homes. All
local agent Nortoa & Lilly Co. six of the city's industrial plants
The Trevelyan developed en- were flooded and forced to stop
gine trouble while at sea, and operations. Some 4500 were
owners, Haine SteanWhlp Co. of made jobless.
London were contacted by radio The weather bureau promised
from the ship. hrangements no letup in the rains t pre-
were made with makers of the dicted moderate to heavy ain
Doxford engines to have spare would continue to fall in Con-
bearings flown here by air from necticut, Massachus e t t s and
London. Rhode Island.
The British freiiter which is Service on two major railroads
in route to Monieal with its connectingNew England points
;argo of 9,497 tons of sugar from and the West-,the New York
Nalrns, Australia. Central and the New York, New


(
f
1




I
I
r
I
C
(


Foi New T In Denver, tne p a
White House said Presadem n
enhower will give reports og.
situation his personal atte
from his hospital room.
Gov. Abraham A. Riblcof f6t
Connecticut flew back to H8s
ford from a West Virginia *
(Continued on Page e, CAL

Man On Probaio.

Seplenced To. Jail

For Loitering
A 15-day jail sentence was i b
posed on a Panamanian f oun
guilty of loitering arbundjw
Diablo pier area following me
revocation of his one-year pr
nation on a previous charge
vagrancy in "the sane area.
The defendant, Reginald.'
Brown, 34, was fined $10 by
boa Magistrate JudgT e F
Tatelman on the earlier c eVIft
tion which had been suspendI
for one year on -the condlt
that Brown was not found
of a similar violation within om
year.
Brown had been warned br
policeman on an earlier occan
to stay out of the area unless .A
had the name and authoriatkm
of any person who asked it
work for them on their ships
When apprehended is time,
the defendant could not wVfty
the identity of any employer.-Mg
was picked iup at the DIa
Spinning Club pier.
The revocation of probation
a case of this kind hAs not bW
enforced in several yearst go
cording to court spectator.


RAILOAD TBI.T XAL FLOODED-A switchman at me flooded Brie Railrad temthal aIn Jef'.
s Y C, NJ ehinotes an inundated switch. Torrential rains and gale- e lash edl M
*tMe Z -e d from New England to Virginia and left trail of floodId omavaI
ties.


*


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THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER


MONDAY, OCTOBER iT, IIU


"- NN o Po. o oe 14d. PANAMA. I r P.
i 3- 7ULEPHON S2-0740 (N LINB)
4 ASM AoREmlse PANAMERICAN, PANAMA
p"" a 5 .l7 CaNTRIAL AVENUE SIWIEM 1TM AND ITM STOUuMS
PeI U ItM HTATIVM. JOSHUA D. POWERS. INC.
849404soN AVE. NEW YeOL S17) N. Y.

' A. o a
... . ,MAI


Sr Tm PM TH ADI OW COLUMN


ITHE MAIL BOX
Mo.- 0 *



It e letter don't ebe IspotNst If ttdoen't eppe the
: w ON Pkkefed is gked Ole lecal e Ah


by -0 O -t
Il LIQUOR PRICES
SAll this talk about reducing liquor prices, wages, P.X. Items
and such, yet no mention of the one thing that would really re-
ve the pressure hanging Over Mama's head.... food prices!
The reduced liquor prices would onl give the drinker an ex-
U tia weekly nightcap, so why return that 4non' t a all? Sie the
Entire amounltis aLoat aQuarter, o IF cn dollars, I3don't
4 i. k tht thq "regulars" would mind' t: i money were to pay
aiMren'slmedical, surgical and dental care up to the age
i* er these antpl funds would permit.
V that sems to selfish to the people who don't have ay
2A41d then why not divide that money equally to all persons
SS-the iCanalo Zone as a Christmas present? Each person
have about twenty dollars, and with everybody singing
bart it, who would be against it?
The Cansal Zone heads should at least let us vote on this
UIu, before they let it fll apart like the railroad... ah yes, that
willbe my next letter to the Mail Boax: The Panama Railroad.
FJ.K.

TRAINING NOTES
Ir
Red and I wu visitin a friend in Gorgas Hospital the other
OIS and driving down over the bill afterwards we seen a
iN ha~ir nd along In track pants with a ten pound dumb belle
la eh hand.
a* was apantin an aheavin but going along real good and he
leked to be n tralnin fer a fight or a track meat. Red said he
%WW the feller because he came over to Mindi one time while I
wVU Sway m vacation. He said he was Philip Steers and he want-
EdIRiM of Lady Agewood's n ilk straight. Re said he hj ted to
aIW hr down on account of Mr. Steers s an exter high official
of the Accounting Brewery an must have more trouble than most
BMMwe.y officials on account of he has such close contact with
Sthe fellas from the GAO who are practically nestin in his hair.


td sald he did give Mr. Steers an exter powerful shot of
Lady A-gwood mlk an it done Mr. Steers a lot of good cause
whai he left his twitchin an knee Jerk was practically down to
anotml Ur Brewery heads.


I tot Red when we passed him that Mr. Steers looked real
mo an, In fine shape. Red said he better be on account of Mr.
am lUB'A. Newman of the GAO Is cornin down an that ls prob-
ay the reason why Mr. Steers Is taklntls strenuous exercise.


SI bad enough RedJ said for Mr. Steers to have to give away
S4t 1d40 pounds to Mr. Newman because everybody knows that a
S-lian mam always lick a good little man an this will be like
W S.. w iht in the ring with a heavyweight.
,* a9sh MtybeMr., Steers can outbox him cause from
al si gionabe In soodenough shape to out.
-" i mmoke Tunney did to Dempsey an lick him two.
. _Well, I don't know Red says. This feller Steers is a good boy
i I wouldn't bet a ainst him in fact Ill lay two dollars he goes
t limit pervaded Newman doesn't box him into a neutral
p eaer and fall on him.
SWll, that had me worried two but I wouldn't take Reds bet
In os t of Mr. Atecrs has than lean look which shows he can
Distance In any kind of a scrap an iffen he wants Ill even
S 'haalehim In his corner.
S"That will be one sure way of getting in to see the battle any-
w because I understand the GAO boys has cornered all the
tieto here an are astin scalpers prices from one an all.


-Sadeye Sam.


AnIwer to
Flower Show

: ACOUh 8 Cufdle
I odGarde fowear 4Piar19MM
' uMadeuom BAS Armatlve g
- .; eSponnins toy a..
7 Rs s 1Russian ? a
S40fteup 6Newest
lCSdue willows a O
lOsMEng as If
S .se-r-te balsaced 230o
iArt (b.) I PIvifn 25 Assistant
n7 Summer substance 27 Flower
II Ijef 1 Dellrium 28 ease
~- g,-, tremeps (ab.) 29 Otherwise
,4 Tree f91id 10 Fall flowers 37 Legislative
It Werpy 30 Invoke body
0 ThM-. 21 Flowers ike 23 Ever (poet.)
S- maVartes a light -- 41 Renovate
6 1g-ewrsa- 2 Shield bearng43 Keen
ti ormle -


S dte (fr.)


Previous Punile










44 Wile
45 Brythonic sea
gods
46 Leave out
48 Solar disk
49 Pause
50 Explosive
52 Doctors (ab.)
53 Middling
(comb. form)


HAVE YOU SWEN THE COMPLETELY ALL NEW

S- 1956 FORD

- ASK FOR A DEMONSTRATION
T DE NOW AT THE VERY BEGINNING OF THE
YWAR WHEN ALLOWANCES ARE HIGHEST

COLPAN MOTORS
COLON PANAMA


At the Axt meeting in Septem-
ber, the recording secretary read
the Juntb minutes, but somehow
elected. There wa. a floor fight.
The.minutes were corrected. John
was officially a minor official.
On Oct. 5, John was given some
orders he thought 'unethical. He
argued back. A few days later
he was told he was fired al-
though hb was an elected business
agent. There was some wrang-
ling and John stayed on the
job, contesting the legality of the
discharge.
He got no pay, of course, but
some of the men took money out
of their kitchen budgets %to keep
John g0hF Finally 'on the night
of Dec. 30, someone from the union
got into his garage and took off
with the car supplied by the union.
John couldn't get around. That
was itl
Now you might wonder why the
2,000 members don't vote the Willie
DeKoning crowd out of office. The
2,000 men really can't. Hundreds
of them, one after 90 years, don't
even have the right to vote under
the Operating Engineers' national
constitution.
They are still listed as junior
or apprentice or branch engineers
and are voteless, Class B citizens.
This is not only .the secret of
Willie DeKoning's control. It is
also the source of power for the
"Big Man," Bill Maloney, who has
been boss of all the nation's Op-
I rating Engineers for the past 15
years.
Without these engineers you
can't put up an oversized tent, or
stretch a roadway, or run a build-
nmg anywhere. These are 200,000
good men, these members of the
Operating Engineers Union. But,
how many of them have the right
to vote fur officers of this spraw-
ling union .which controls their
Jobs? Will "Big Man" Maloney
'answer this question?
iHe won't. Anymore than he
moved against his union's two'
master crooks, Joe Fay and Bill
veKoning, Sr. These two men
from Maloney's outfit extorted
millions of dollars. Yet nobody
seems to be able to do anything
about al this, except perhaps us
mi'MU


MILWAUKEE (UP) The
Sloae t re Co. moved to a
newIk- and some $80,000
wortr stock was transferred-
all without the us3 of trucks. Em-
ploe 26 of them, carried the
stock to the new store, located
aeos the street from the old one.


'"J ut Say te eWoFd


7


Labor News
And

Comment


By VICTOR RIEBEL
NEW YORK This is the story
of a doting father who left his
son some guiltedged security be-
fore going to jail.
Pop was a protector of the peo-
ple by profession. His business
was a union, Local 138 of .the
Operating Engineers. Bulness was
good for this man, William De-
Xoning, Sr. He was able to extort
m0M,000 before being sent up for
18 months.
He wks also able to leave his
property, this union on Long Is-
land, a section considered the
fastest growing corner of the U.S.,
to his son, Wllie DeKoning, Jr.
You may wonder just how a
group of some 2,000 able bodied
members husky, outdoorsmen,
some recently off the battlefields
where they fought to keep us
free could be bartered like slave
labor.
After all, Willie, Jr. had followed
in his daddy's Cadillac tracks.
Junior himself had pleaded guilty
to a charge of conspiring and cQ-
ercing workers and contractors.
He got a suspended sentence and
was banned, by the court, from
union activity on Long Island for
one year.
As soon as that year was up,
members of the local which
controls construction of hundreds
of millions of dollars worth of
buildings and roads discovered
that Willie, Jr. had assumed the
residency. He simply got a letter
from one William Maloney, presi-
dent of the International Union of
Operating Engineers. This interna-
tional union has 200000 members
apparently as much in bohdage as
the 2,000 on Long Island. Just hold
on and Ill tell you how they're
held.
But first, about the letter. This
note from Maloney, on high, in-
formed the Local 188 Executive
Board that it was authorized to
appoint Junior president of the
union.
That was poppa's wish for the
disposal of the family heirloom
Local 138 so such old-fashione
gadgets as free elections were ust
overlooked. A rank-and-file reform
group swung into action.
But Willie was still president.
And the international union chief
Maloney, became more inaccessi
ble thanever. The rebels included
GIs who, after being preured
out of jobs, were told that being
an ex-soldier meant nothing be-
cause "vets are a dime a dozen."
They finally tracked down Maloney
in Florida and actually got five
minutes of his time. He tofd them
among other things to get out and
"itay away fom the -- news-
papers."
One of the rebels who heard this
warning was toe older DeKoning'a
nephew. Joh DeKoning, who
hate a Iguts.
will bein to explain this American
slave abor operation. John De-
oning was actually elected a
business representative of Local
138.
This accident occurred at a
membership meeting in June 1954.
Somehow enough members turned
out to vote John in while most of
Willie De Koning's boys were
asleep. However, Willie's record-
ing secretary was there. First this
secretary tried to leave Johns
name o tthe ballot. This failed.
John was *worn in,


I do hope that Mr. JaWaharlal and Harry Selby and a few other part of -the "white man's burden''
Nehru India's Prime Minister, will warthogs out of the argument, aspect these. people are always
not let thpse rioting students in This picture of which I speak, braying about, or that I have li-
New Delhi upset him too much on which has got the Indians I an beled leopards or lions by saying
account of poor little old me. Mr. uproar, was something I whip- they customarily dine on meat.
Nehru is about to crack down on ped up for RKO a couple of years Some of' the people out thataway
the foreign movie industry be- back. It had shaky photography, have been dining on each other,
cause pf demonstrations so me and hand-set prose-I wrote the lately.
20 students have been making narrative-and a corny delivery. I It is the right of any man to
over several pictures, including a know this, because I recorded the describe me and Mama as the
little thing I ran up some years narrative in my own .warty bari- most undesirable elements of
back. tone in Barcelona, and every time
Mr. Nehru 4J telling his censors I wheeze,.you think the hippos are a country, as I suppose you
to look deeper into films, docu. loose. could describe a politcan, su h
mentary or not, which are apt&tA It was called "Africa Ad- as Nehru, as an undesirable
ofeand by .sbowJA w at. t venture," a true tWte ,bauss it mont. Qr ma atytion as
"Bad taste because hey nuted is a wonder we eve# gt it made, ugdosirable keliAt. )r str
other peoples." The New York what with weather ad hyenas, full of $ore-eyed beggi as unle-
Times man from Delhi quotes him eating the camera ana the Mau sirable elements. Or the caste sys-
as saying he was not Impressed by Maus frightening Main, and ele- tem, from Brahmin down to the
the documentary -label of some phants frightening the intimi- Untouchable, or prostitutes
films, because Nehru said, "it was dated hunter. Me again-I for- crouching in cages in Calcutta, as
easy to pi*k out the worst ele- got to say I starred In this thing, undesirable elements.
ments of life in a country and call which will give you some idea of But I wasn't taking a picture of
it a documentary.'" how easy it is to upset India. India. I was shooting the story of
The only ideology in it, as far as an African safari, stuck vehicles,
He has some right on his side, I know was whether or not it shaky camera, bad lighting-I got
especially if you.have ever walked is dry in the dry season, wet in no control over the weather-ram-
through.the railroad station in Cal- the wet, and bumpy on the roads. paging animals, and all.
cutta, or visited the shanty camps If tribes who have painted their But I can tell Mr. Nehru one
of the starving refugees in his faces and gone nearly naked for thing. If I ever want to make a
noble country. But I personally thousands of years represent an in- picture on job lots of undesirable
resent being classed with "t he sult to a country ,merely because elements, I know where to gb on
worst elements of life in a country' they know enough to ask several location. And it won't be in t h e
since my po' little old picture was shillings to pose for the camera, Central Province where the noble
all about Mama and me and some then I have insulted Africa. But tiger eats the noble, naked, pagan
odd white folks and animals who there are a mighty million Insults Gods. I'll shoot this picture in New
just happened to be running a- running around with no pants out Deli, and start off with a charac-
round loose in Kenya. This is a yonder. ter study of the boss, thence pan-
insult tot he elephants, even if But you cannot tell me I have ning to the railroad station in Cal-
you want to leavy 9ne and Mama represented a snorting hippo as cujta, for the color stuff.


Perfect Teammates


By DOUGLAS LARSEN


-0-
WASHINGTON -(NEA)- The As a foreign policy making team mother-hens the whole staff for
fact that the first official act ol the Ike and Dulles complement each the duration of the trip.
President on his sickbed had to be other nicely. Ike has supplied the He carries a penknife at all
the initialing of orders for State ideals, vision and prestige, while times and when in a deep, reflec-
Department Foreign Service offi- Dulles has furnished the know-how tive mood whittles on anything
cers points up the unique, quasi- of international machinery and the that's handy. Pencils are his fa-
legal position John Foster Dulles operating techniques. vorite objects to carve up.
suffers as Secretary of State. He is a man of great physical
It was obviously a matter Dulles The man whom the world sees energy, which he replenishes by
should be empowered to do, if not as the face of America's policies is frequent cat naps.
someone lower in the State De- big and lumbering, with sharp Then there's the out-of-doors side
apartment. facial features. Hi,. mouth is to Duples. He's an inveterate
But the legal power to do it is slightly crooked and lkis lower lip swimmer, insisting when possible
vested solely in the President. And juts out like Churchill's. When he hat each refueling stop of his
so is a whole range of duties which says certain words his face has a plane be near some water so he
the' Secretary of State performs in slight twitch. can take a quick plunge.
the name of the President while At his Duck Island hideaway in
running America's relations with His mannerisms are in sharp Canada he makes his own flap-
foreign countries. contrast to those of the President. Jacks and smothers them with ma-
This is significant to Dulles' Dulles wears a solemn and slightly ple syrup which4 he also makes
operations during the coming bored look. A big, winning, boyish himself. In fact, he does all of his
months of Ike's convalescence. The smile is not native to his face. A own chores at the island, including
rest of the Cabinet can go on mak- carefully considered, half-cocked mopping the floors, Mrs. Dulles
ing decisions signing agreements grin is his only recognition of a reports.
and running their offices about as joke or humorous situation. And every indication is that
before It's inevitable that Dulles should Dulles' do-it-yoursef habits on his
But any time there is the slight- exude the suavity of a trained island will be exercised during the
est suspicion that Dulles is not diplomat. While still in college in coming months of handling foreign
acting with the full support and 1907 lie attended the Second Hague affairs while Ike is recovering. In
knowledge of the President his Conference as secretary to his all that has been said about how
actions can be challenged at home grandfather, John W. Foster, a presidential assistant Sherman
or abroad and his work will be delegate and former U.S. Secre- Adams has taken over control of
temporarily halted. tary of State. the White House operation, nothing
Fortunately, this isn't likely to has been hinted that he has move
happen in practice. Persons who work closely with into Dulles' territory. %,
Dulles has already established Dulles, insist that the picture of That will continue to be a mat-
himself as the unquestioned spokes him as a shrewd calculating, cld toer strictly between the President
man for Ike's foreign policy ten- diplomat is overdrawn. They know and his Secretary of state, with
tions. They obviously see eye to him as th man who takes off his ly the decisions of the tp licy-
eye on basic international goals shoes as soon as he gets on the making National Security Council
and the means of achieving them. plane for sos foreign meeting and possibly interfering.
e 1 i, I I I i i l .. .. . .. ...Ill l l


P. A. CLASSIFIED


ie WASHINGTON

MERRY- Go- RoUND
y bmtw PRAm-ON


- S


WABHINGTON A play for
power always takes place around
the person of an ailing president
or monarch. bome oi toe most
disastrous intrigue n our history
tooK place mUIing Lte illness of
WoodMw Wilson, when Secretary
of otate Lansing, uncle of Jonn
Foster Dulles, was forced .to re-
sign because ne tried to take over
some of the powers 'of the
president
SPOwer politics also occurred
during the closing year' o &'ranx-
Lin hoosevel ts administra-
tion when it became apparent ne
could no last much longer and
the Illness o f residen) ; lsen-
bower has been no excepsjon
.'Ae political Dickering behind
Ike's back nas been kept largely
romn toe puonc anu so 'ar ua n't
affected important policy. But be-
mna toe peasant statement and
the tWip by Vice President Nixzo
o Denver has been the definite
fact that Nixon made a boiu Di~
".. A e.- h d Od zf 6y
pOWent members of tne Eisenhower
siau anu t aomei,.
For a tfne, Nixon's attempt to
move i: as acting prenmeunt
cause deep resentment am og
Wnije house personnel ana he
was told rather bluntly that, the
staff and Lanmet couiu carry on
,without his barging into the
picture
Part of this inside power strug-
gle nas aireauy been told. Part
is still held ver close to the chest
of top Cabinet members and
probably will be denied. However,
it's extremely important in con-
nection with the question of who
will inherit Ike's mantle as GOP
candidate in 15.
President vs. V. P.
The founding fathers made no
clear provision that the vice presi-
dent should take over the powers
of the president in case of'illness,
and practice has kept the two of-
fices largely separate.
Charles G. Dawes, for instance,
missed a tie vote in the Senate
under Calvin Coolidge because he
said his alarm clock didn't go off
and he overslept. But it was re-
liably reported that Dawes' late
arrival was deliberate. The two
men didn't get along.
Vice President Jack Garner like-
wise was completely out of sym-
pathy with much of the Roosevelt
program. Vice President Charles
Curtin was never close to Herbert
Hoover, and Vice President Henry
Wallace though in sympathy with
Roosevelt and given charge of the
Board of Econ,omic Warfare was
in a constant battle with Jesse
Jones and Cordell Hull.
Nixon, long before Eisenhower
became ill, had staged an adroit
and partially successful drive to
become part of the executive
ef government. e =. evt
-Asp rei over a CalL-
net meeting while Eisenhower .ks
In Geneva. So far as observers
can recall, this was the first time,
certainly in recent history that a
Cabinet meeting was held under
the vice president.
Nixon Moves In
Immediately a after Eisenhower
was stric k e n, however Nixon
moved in with a bang. He and
close friends proposed that he be-
come, in effect, acting president.
This has already been denied,
and will be denied again. Now that
the President seems well on the
road to recovery, Nxon's friends
don't want it to appear that he
tried to move in on the White
House. However, the fact is that
he did, and many members of the
White House staff resented it. So
did most members of the Cabinet.
Nixon's close friend, William
Rogers, deputy attorney general,
has denied that he telephoned At-
torney General Brownell in Spain


to ask him for a ruling whereby
ftone would be given presidential
powers. Other Justice Department
officials say a more accurate de.
scription would be that he "coa*
munlcateol' with Brownell.
At any 'ate he did ask Lee Ra,
kin assistant attorney general In
charge of legal: olnons for
a legal opinion on this .question,
Rankin was highly skeptical
Brownell was. even more so. Is
fact he was flatly oppose
Meanwhile Jim Hagert, White
House press secretary, !i Denver
had announced publicly that suck
a ruling was being considered*
while Nixon confided the same in*
formation to newsmen.
"I can't be quoted," he said,
"but it's under consideration"
In one argument with Brownell,
Nixon also pointed out that he was
elected by the American-people,
therefore should take control in
the emergency. The Cabinet and
White House staff, he argued, were
only appointed
The -men who finally put the
young vi.- president iT as place
and put him there hard were
Brownell Sherman Adams and
Secrets of the. Treabury Hum*
bhrey. They wer, polite about it,
ut they were equally emphatic.
They may deny It now, but this
was the fact.


At a meeting in Humphrey's
office he outlined the strategy of
sending Sherman Adams out to
Denver with a couple of doct
ments for the President to stgn
even though inconsequential, to
prove to the public that business
would continue as usual and that
no acting president was necessa-
ry. This was done.
As a face saver, Adams had the
President sign a letter to Nixon
whereby he was asked to carry
on his previous titular functions,
such aspresiding over the Nao
tional Security Council. But the
letter contained a carefully word-
ed instruction that Nixon was to
handle these matters under the
same soup as in the past-in other
words,' he would make no policy
decisions,
As another face saver, Nixon
was also given a trig to Denver
But .Sherman Adams was careful
to go along
I Nobody knew at the time this
power play first started whether
the President was going to pull
through or not. -So the Cabinet
members realized they- might be
making enemies of the man whe
might become President of the
United States. However, despite
denials, -they acted promptly and
with vigor,, though never taking
off the silk gloves.
_But when it was all over the
.AU vi*ce preas no flMu
la out h tbe had
been putn his Pl-e: *ldo friend
from Congress asked hit to help
expedite an important matter
dealing with. the New England
flood -area
Nixon declined. He said he had
no authority, could make no rec-
ominmendations, give no advice. He
had the air of a man whose bubble
has been very much deflated


It's petty serious for a mon to
act k1te a fool, but It's much worse
Lwhen he isn't octTng. *eMU 1


Creamy, lustrous, rich cuP-
wured pearls exquisitely
S done in ai single strand of



/'*l of f1l tUft




DCal f /tilch
Rlp i JEWELRY CENTER

TOMM 161 CNTAI AVENUE, PANAMA


.3 W-.''------ p


A


I
I'

I~i'


lrm wwqp


Undesirable Elements


By BOB RUARK


__


H"! **,*-, ij -.


* 1 ,


-C --


|


I 4


, A







* ''.


Cd n A An ndivid al 7Fair

S' "


Sco u News


The anWual dinner meeting of
the Canal ZoneQGirl Scout Coun-
cil will be held LWednesday eve-
ning, 6:30 p.m. at the American
Legion club at Fort Atnadot. It
promises to be a gla event witn
"International Friendship" as
tha thma w* dith entior Girl


Conference" held at the Girl
Scout training school, Camp
Edithl'Macy in Pleasantville, New
York. She will share her expe-
riences at the conference with
the council and highlight mat-
ters of particular interest to the
Canal Zon Counciil


w6we Veme&DQ' anl wIu- I e vaauk,"
Scouts participating in the pro- Special gests at the dinner
gram. meeting will include Mr. Roger
Featured speaker for~ the meet- Adams, Community Chest Drive
i"g ftllowing tl dinner will be Chairman who will speak briefly
Mrs. Wealey Towrnsend, local on the Community Chest drive
.irl Scout president., rs. Town- for ,this year; president of the
send has recently returned from Panama Girl Guides, (Mucha-
the' "Iternational Intercultural chas Gulas), a representative



fWfEREVER PEOPLE OF DISTINCTION MEET


you'll PL Mi

always find

SiThel aus=rsokig PALL MALLS
starts when you take the attractive, bright-red
ukafge in your hand. The extra length of
,PALL UMALLS A filters the smoke through
M-Ae tobaccos and gives you a mellower,
sweeterr smoke. Have you noticed that people
who smoke PALL MALLS seem to
acquiree greater poise and elegance ?

Ths'a sjtFhey're smoking
St garette of distinction!


Iii


Choe AL


LADY BUGS
HARLINGEN, Tex. (UP) -
Trans-Texas Airways reports mil-
lions of lady bugs are sent by air
express from Arizona to the Lower
Rio Grande Valley of Texas each
year. The bugs are ordered by
farmers because they eat aphids,
rust mites, thrips and other pests
which attack the Valley's citrus,
cotton and vegetable crops.

from the International Girl
Scouts and a representative from
the American Legion.
Tickets f9r the dinner. may be
obtained from local Girl Scout
Neighborhood Chairman or from
the Girl Scout office in Balboa.
Reservations should be made ei-
ther with Neighborhood Chair-
man or the Girl Scout office
(phone Balboa 1350). All adults
interested in Girl Scouting,
Whether registered members or
not, are cordially invited to at-
tend.the meeting.


Lord Cobra To Vie

With 'Spoer'

In Colon Tonight

Panamanian calypso singer
Lord Cobra will pit his ability
for extemporaneous rhyme a-
gainst the Mighty, Spoiler of
Trinidad, B.W.I., tonight at the
Colon Arena.
Winner of the contest will be
awarded "a fat purse and a
two-week contract," It was an-
nounced t6day.
The contest will climax a
program which Includes per-
formances by tap dancers Spar-
y and Pluggu, blues singer Enid
Lowe, George (Baron) Bryan
and others.


TOMORROW LAST DAY


SPECiAL SAE on


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DRESSES for girls


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Air Foe Concedes

Vkictory To Birds
WASHINGTON, Oct. 17 (UP)
- Bird lovers have triumphed
over the powerful Strategic Air
Command in their fight to pro-
tect the winter home of the al-
most-extinct great white whodop-
cranes.
The Air Force announced yes-
terday that it has abandoned
plans to expand the danger zone
around a flash bombing range
off the southeast coast of Tex-
as where the birds winter.
The Canadian government.
bird societies, and even the U.S.!
Fish and Wildlife Service had
protested tllhkt the bombing ac-I
tivities of tbi Air Force in the
expanded area would lead to ex-
tinction of the rare whonOing
cranes. There are only 26 of the
birds left. I
The Air Flore declsiorb endell
the controversy. But the Air
Force announcement moade nol
direct mention of the whooolnei
cranes. It said only that there
had been a conflict of Interesti
"between military requirement
and private rests."


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THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDPiT DAILY NEWSPAPER


------ ----

P e n Iewe clothes seem to ery out r their hbager for with two squares. Oue t e gilet-style, the other leats over out
setarV. The Popular looks-lar Mad hlan, knitted, tweedy or shoulder. The deep neckline (center) takes a ribbon scarf as a
laOy e mnooehreante-.ll take kindly to the color, texture satin cuff, for an after-five look. The sweater look (right) is
and dau of scarves. A dark Nalt (left) gets am individual touch pointed up with a paisley square tied sailor-style. 4GI1imet


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TaB PANAMA AMERICAM AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER


ll Machines' Chief Rovenooer -

H Never Gambling T. Coleman Andrews GRAC

vices, Makers Say Resigns From Post
WASHINGTON, Oct. 17 (UP) WASHINGTON, Oct. 17 (UP)
-When does a '"pinball ma- -Internal revenue commission-
chidne" become a gambling de- er T. Coleman Andrews has sub-
vie like a **slot machine?" emitted his resignation.
Two Chioago manufacturers Andrews, the man who col-
today assured a House Ways and lects the nation's income taxes,
Melas subcommittee that the refused to confirm or deny his
answer is never. Not even if the resignation has been submitted. 26 modern "Santa" a
prprietor of the pinball ma- But he referred questioners to America with fast
chine decides to award prizes or the President and officials said
ealt for high scores. this was a tipoff that it is in the
works. WEEKLY S
They asked for legislation to Informed sources said a for- T WELT SE
halt recent attempts by tax col- mal announcement would be TO WEST C(
lectors in several districts to made on behalf of the President S.S. "SANTA LUISA
h~ pose the $250 slot machine by the temporary White House B S.S. "SANTA INES"
tf on pInball machines on in Denver. ;
ureunds they are gambling de- Andrews. named commission- WEEKLY
SIMe. The normal tax on pinball er when the Eisenhower admin- WEST COAST OF S
nsaghines in $10. istration took over in 1953, has
Spokesmen for the Bally Man- told friends for some time that S.S. "SANTA MARIA
utacturing Co. and the United he intended to step out before S.S. "SANTA MARGA
. Manufacturing Co. testified that the end of the year.
Sa pinball machine is a device When he, first took over. he FROM U. S.
for amusement-and skill, said he would stay only long CE
at i.en rto carry out a sweeping E
S"The player belleves-or at r eori nation of the Internal TO BALBOA
least hopes-that he can control Revenue aEfice. S.S. "SANTA FE" ..
t: the game," they said. Officials said they have no S.S. "SA&NTA ANITA
On the other hand, they said, idea who might be named to -
Sslot machines are pure gam- succeed Andrews. But they said FROM CRISTOBA
bl bing devices." It Is certain it will be someone AST CEN
"The layer inserts a coin and outside the Revenue service. S. "SANTA ST EN..
pulls a lever, betting that the NU GETS MISMAL ..
revolving drums will come to 1 *Balboa Only
rest in a combination which will CARBONDALE, ll. -(UP) -
deliver to him more coins than Southern Illinois University's li-
he ut into the machine," they brary has been presented with a f'' P rA
Aid hand-Illuminated missal rating CRISTOBAL: 213]
back to the 14th or 15th century. CBA
"Obviously, amusement does The missal, presented by Maurits a
not result from watching the Kesnar, head of the university's t r
drums revolve for a few seconds. string and orchestra unit. is of a
type bead-written by monks for us
"Usually all that results is the in early Roman Catholic Church ,
.loss of money." services.


SIDE GLANCES


Sand frequent \P J

SERVICE FROM NEW YORK
)AST, OF SOUTH AMERICA
" .......Due Cristobal, C. Z., Oct. 19
.........ue Cristobal, C. Z., Oct. 20
SERVICE FROM THE
SOUTH AMERICA TO NEW YORK
A" .....dSals istobal, C. Z., Oct. 19
ARITA" ..Sails Cristobal, C. Z., Oct. 26
PACIFIC & WEST COAST
NTRAL AMERICA
A AND CRISTOBAL, C. Z.
............Due Balboa, C. Z., Oct. 24
" ........Due Balboa, C. Z., Nov. 12
L AND BALBOA, C. Z. TO THE
TRAL AMERICA & U. S. PACIFIC
..........Sails Cristobal, C. Z., Nov. I


I AGENCIES CO.
1 2135 PANAMA: 2-0556 -0557
LLBOA: 101- 2159


Surge4y!


B


--a---rr m iil


By Calbroith UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
S,- a"_ ~i** El t, -
G t. W it: Fl t "' ^


New Orleans Service


Arrives
Cristobal


*S.S. "YAQUE" ....................................Oct, 23
S.S. "AGGERSBORG" ............................Oct. 21
*S.S. "MORAZAN" .................................Ot. 30
S.S. "TELDE" ...................................Nov. 1
S.S. "MARNA" ...................................Nov. 6
S.S. "HIBUERAS" ..............................Nov. 6
*S.S. "YAQUE" ...................................Nov. 13
*S.S. "MORAZAN" ................................Nov. 20
*S.S. "HIBUERAS" ................................Nov. 27
*Handling Refrigerated Chilled and General Cargo


New York Service
I I I I I


Arrives
Cristobal


S.S. "METAPAN .................................Oct. 18
S.S. "PAISMINA" .............................. .Oct. 26
S.S. "FRA BERIANGA" .........................Nov. 1
.....P. ... ...........Nov. 7
.... .............. .......... Nov. 14


Weekly sailings of twelve passenger ships to New
York, New Orleans, Los Angeles, San Francisco
and Seattle.
Special round trip fares from Cristobal to New
York, Los Angeles, San Francisco and Seattle.
To eWw York ......... ..... ....... .$240.00
To Los Angeles and San Francisco ....$270.00
To Seattle ................ .$365.00
TELEPHONES:


CilMTOBAL 2121


MOE STOTR OF


MARTRA WAT NX


Chicken!


S PANAMA,2-2904


By WILSON SCRUGGS


VE5rTM SURETHA4T
/AMPUTATION OF HiS
MAJESTY'S UNNATURA
CAUDAL. APPENDAGE 19
TH' ONLY CURE FOR IM
UNSTABLE
MENTAL
STATUS!







BOOTS An


I,
Go'!5U twis ACI TON











CAPTAI N I


A11IR Vo
M ow IIis*.RACRO IO
MOXICAM G VMdA6
OF OJINAGA0 W G
oTmURIr: RIMdt


D MBR BUDDINO


AST


Secret Beam


Historic


r v.T. T84MIm


'b6 EDGAR MARTIN


5,I 1~nU3 TURNUir


fRIscuILA's top


BUGS BauNN


That's Our Girl


Blocked Out


as AL VERMEEB


Like that?


nc FLINT


Look Who's Here!


OUT OUB WAV


OPERATION LIFT-A dome 41 feet in diameter, is lifted over
Washington, D.C., by two Marine helicopters, one of which is seen
in this photo. It wr part of a tsat to detamine the mobility of
newly adopted shelters which will replace tents in Marine avia-
tion. AlthoughSb i large dome.t lifted ftuly erected, hangars
117 feelt k Sma will be MW1 1 UtlaUd.


4T JAY BAVIUJN


qI l IL Wtl'


qe~. )


'LL.TncK T'BIN4
WATrIR OaV AN'
OENSEFAL PUA.MIKY
^...ITS dWlillJlf
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tv' 5R/ B


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MONDAY, OCTOBER 17. 19b.


PAGE PI


. TR PArAMA AMR1ICAN AN INDUPINDENT DAILI NEWSPAPER


I Socia and Othewi.e
\ ** '- -' .


89 Staller6


5037, ,Atcm


or


lFo /34, Panam a


.J m :l-i 4ut, iu a Lm Pa -3.2-0 740 u to.-0 7 ll ..' 1 40 --t


MAESTRO DE CASIRO TO ONDIOTI FINAL CONCERT Ave., Cocoli, on Wednesday, Oct.
OF SYMIPONT SERIES; INGRAMS WILL PLAY 28 and asked that all who _c a I
come please do. Sister Betty
Maeitnr Herbert de Castro, the lailoal Orchestra iCon- Hackett displayed samples of the
doctor, has arranged an exceptional program for the sixth many Interesting items being
and last concert of the current subscription series. It take made by her committee for the
plaitee Natlona Theatre, an Wednesday, at 8:3 pj.. pini-Pmoney booth.
De Castro has chose'r Mosarts Concerto for piano and The name of Sister Katharine
orchestra, which will be played by Nelly Ingram, one of Pan- Trimble was drawn for the zero
nibits foremost pianists. The noted Conductor has picked Jai- hour prize but as she was absent
Ine Ingram, already famous. for the Orleg concerto. the money will be increased at
Redervatlonas cn be made by calling Panama 2-0258, De- the next meeting. Sisters Dorothy
apartment of Fine Arts, until 1:0 p.m. Tickets will besold at Rose and. Diana Bright won the
the box office on the evening Of the performance. white elephant prizes.
g of--- ong.. Refreshments were served in
Th e symphony program is as for Mr. Ella Wertz, long time Merchant, Fleda Monaco and -E
follows resident of te Isthmus, who Is loise Murphy ad a social hour
I-Thre Pieces from "Water leaving, the end'of the h. monws enjoyed ar the eeting.al
Music. Allegro-Aria Allegro, by All of Mrs. Wertz's friends are meeting.
G. F. Handel (1685-1759). a Invited and anyone wishing to buy DIaldMsons Asounace
II- Concerto for Piano and tickets may contact Mrs. Patricia Birth Of Girl
Orchestra in E Flat, No. 22 (K. V. George 2-1698 or Mrs. Joan 0'- Mr and Mrs. Robert J. Donald-
482) Allro.-Andante Allegro,,by Conell 2-2341 or any .+Auxiliay of Albany, N. Y.,announce
W. A. Mozart' (1756-1791). member. -e birth-ut their fitst child, a
III- Concerto fpr piano and Or- -v birth 'oc
chestra in A Minor. Apiegro-Mol Dr. Arrocha Grall Returns girl, on Oct. 10. The Baby will be
to Moderato-Adagio-Animato, by Dr. Catalino Arroeha Graell, di- n Maternal randarents are Mr
E. Grieg (1843-1907). rectvt general of posts and tele- and Mrs. C r N. Nix of Gat .
.p- communications of Panama, has Mrs. Nix is presently in Alban
Paper al Postponed etued from Bogota, where hefor a visit with her daughter and
The Paper Ball organized by headed the Panama delegation to in law
the ladies oft he diplomatic corps the Seventh Congress of the Post- Paternal grandparents are Mr.
for -Panama charities was not al Union of the Americaas a n d nd Mrs. Herbert Donaldson of
held at -the Union Club on Satur- Spain. d .... onaldson of,
-ay evening as scheduled due to 'Buffalo,. Y.
The mourning in Panama over the Dr. Arlas Off Mrs. Clift Steps
death of Don Manuel S. Pinlla, On Business Trip or Two Days
who -was one of. two serving gigwi- Dr. Harmodio Arias, Jr., has Mrs. Arthur Clift of New Yorrk
ers of the euantry's original et- left for the States on a business City arrived yesterday from Li-
stitution. trip. -m ... m ill l. r. +. .


The ball has been postponed un-
til this coming Saturday. d
Tiket for the ba are 1 and
many attractive features h a ve
been planned for the entertain4-
ment of those who support the
affair.
Col. And Mrs. Bruce
Entertain At Dinner -
Col. and Mrs. Charles 0. Brucel
of Ancon who had planned a din-
nor pa1fy before going to the Pa-
per Ball on Saturday, h a d as
their guests for a home evening,
Lt. Governor and Mrs. T. W.
Schull, Dr. and Mrs. J ac k
Strumpf, Col. William Nichol, Col.
and Mrs. Hugh Arnold and Miss
Pacheco.
Legion Auxiliary
Plans Despedida
For Mrs. Ela Wertz ..
The American Legion Auxiliary,
Unit No. 1 in conjunction with the
American Legion Post No. 1, Inc.
are holding a "Despedida" Party
on Friday, from 7:00 p.m. to 9:00
p.m. at the American Legion Club


IMr. Collins Home
Mr, Alfredo Collins, who h as
been spending, some time in E-
cuador, is back in Panama for
several weeks with Mrs. Collins
and their three children. The
family resides int he Paitilla A-
rea.
Balboa Emblem Club
Enjoys Gathering
The Balboa Emblem, Club No.
49 held its October meeting at the
Elks Home, Thursday evening..
President Floda Monaco, w h o
has recently returned from an ex-
tended vacation in the U n it e d
States, conducted the meeting. All
of the officers were present f o r
the first time since the start of
the summer vacations.
Sister Jerry Warford, chairman
of the charity bazaar which is to
be held in the Elks Home on Nov.
19, reported on the progress of
the various committees. Sis tter
Gerturde Roberto,.announced that
a "Stitchery" meeting would be
held at her home 2711 D; S 4 go


You Must Wait For

The 1956 PONTIAC

Soon on Display


RELEASE
TODAY at the "CENTRAL"
A THRILLINGLY DIFFERENT ROMANTIC
ADVENTURE:

"MAN WITHOUT A STAR"
PLUS: THE BASEBALL WORLD SERIES
NEW YORK YANKEES vs. DODGERS of BRiOO l YM


Announcer: rt D'uougas, Jeanne Crain, Claire Trea
bri ou aln-woman excltament without equal in MAN
W OUT &A SAR.. featuring the singing voice of Fran.
kie Laine... MAN WITHIIOUT A STAR in color by Techni-
color continued today at the CENTRAL Theatre, 1:15, 3:10,
5:05, 7:00 and 8:58 p.m in combination with the picture of
the Baseball World Series between New York Yankees and
Dodgers of Brooklyn. Advt,.



A ... 1 I II 6J d
+ ~ ~ ~ ~ 0 V JI IlJ I


uma anU wui leaves Jui r e o T a So
tomorrow. She Is stopping at Ho-
tel El Panama.
She has been visiting in Rio de
Janeiro with her brother and sis-
ter-in-law Mr. and Mrs. Sam Pope
Brewer.
Mr. Brewer, the chief c o rr e-
spondent in South America for
the New York Times, has fre-
quently visited in Panama. He is
being transferred soon to Beirut,
Syria.,
La Months Leave Ecuador
Word has reached the Isthmus
that the La M o nt Expedition
which stopped for a year in Pa-
nama has completed its visits to
Colombia and Ecuador, and has
left for Peru.
Mr. and Mrs. John La Mont and
their young sons Russell and Fin-
negan were Balboa residents dur-
ing their sojourn here.
The family is making a leisure-
ly trip from New York to Buenos
Aires in a truck which has been
converted to mobile living quar-
ters. Whenever possible they fol-
low the route of the Pan Ameri-
can HighWay, taking many side
Ips to see the countries it pass-
*lqdia Night
rT1r'ae will be tlayvet as usual


Y^NJBETIMIS




e. bax nm u sen lyai daw 11p
.aal sue O~wtir? ubiww
S beassi a ftepted by tleo.


Margarita A llMary w
Changes Me tl Nilbt V -V /
The LadieSl Aiary of the'
Margarita Union Church have-
changed their meeting night from
the tnird Tuesday of the month to -
the fourth and wil meet at, 7:302 Any tis you are in a crowd!
Tuesday Oct. 25. An invitation and make & general statement of
is extended to friends. condemnation like "I hate mod-
t. ern furniture' you are almost
Monday Musicale certain to be treading on some-
Meets Tonight one's toes. It's your privilege to
The Monday Musicale will meet generalize in your own mind.
at the home of Mrs. C." J. Genis But weln ysou peak out, don't
at 7:30 p.m. aLake such.sweeping statements.
The topic for the evening Will ...
be the concerto and 'M nd IIspeak om "Interesting Marine Life
sothWs Concerto in E Minor" will Pnama e s pplement
be studied, in Pana mi f sters, supplement-
besuid ng his falk with hix ow lnm


Tomorrow Is Night
For Emblem Club's
Margarita Meeting
The Cristobal Emblem Club No.
52 will hold its October Social to-
mortow, at the Elks Ho0me in
Margarita at 7:30 p.m.
This will be the last social be-
fore the bazaar.
Rosary Altar Soeiety
Meets Tomorrow
In Ancon
The Roasary Altar Society of
Sacred Heart Chapel will.hold its
regular monthly meeting in t h e
church social hall tomorrow at
7:30 p.m.
Church of Savleur
Auxiliary Meetjig .
The regular monthly meeting
of the Woman's Auxiliary of the
Church of Our Saviour 'and St.
Margaret's Churc will take' place
on Wednesday, at 2:00 p.m..' at
the Church of Our Saviour.
All ladies of the parish are ask-
ed to help us reach a decision on
many important items.
Card Group
Meets Wednesday
The Card Group of the Curui-
du Woman's Club will meet on
Wednesday at 9 a.m. at the Com-
munity Building.
Cobhostesses will be Mrs. Cecilia
A. Metcaft and Mrs. Melida A.
Bembenek.
Caribbean College Club
The Caribbean College Club will
meet tomorrow at 7:30 p,m. in
the led qross building in Cristo-
bal.. J '
Dtl. Robert L. Koenig will
M ow ro. ernoont Panama Golf

Oi ariwnd 2 p.m.. enjoying
a kt r w


tonight t the viGUest House WE wi--
at 7 p.m. and Margarita Service Dawuesu To rve r .
Center at 7:30 p.m. on's Birtay
All Star Circle ". Mr. and Mrs. Michael Dawson
are entertaining tonig h t at a
Party Wednesday birthday party to which members
The All Star Circle will give a of the family and close friends
party at the Scottish Rite Temple have been invited to congratulate
on Wednesday at 1 p.m. their son, Michael J. Dawson, Jr.,
i Dessert will be served and all on his first anniversary.
Eastern Stars and their friends Mr. Dawson is a former resi-
are invited., dent of Diablo. Mrs. Dawson was
--- Miss Maritza Uribe of' Panama.
Tea Temnrrow The couple now lives in B ell a
Tea will be served as usual to- Vista.


slides.
At this m e ti n g prospective
members wit be guests of the
Club.
1 To be eli-gible for membership,
a person must have successfully
acomplqted at least one year, or
its equivalent, of college study.
Panama Chapter 35,
mt, al 'S*kterers,
To Meet We aeday
The regular month meeting of
Panama Chapter No. 35, National
Sojortimrs, will be held a.t the
Quarrt Hblghts Qfficers' Club at
6:30. p.m. oh Wednesday.
An interesting. speaker has been
obtained 'foi this 'meeting. Mem-
bers, their guests and others eli-
gible for membersp are cordial-
ly invited to attend.
No reservations are necessary.

Meets Tolght'
Camera vi Division of th At
, The Movie Division of the At-


lantic Camera Club
t 7:45 p.m. at the
t Hope.


wil meet
Clubrooms,:


This is the night for the short
talks by members on assigned
subjects.
In addition, two Nature Divi-
sion Instruction Slide Sets will be
*hown: Alfred Renfro's "Trek in
e Insect 'Jungle" and P a u
Wolf's "Flowers."


his Week's SPECIAL:


SLIPPERS


rwAsela a i sa.
Made with "AIR FOAM."
Only .79 *- landd 1.49
for both children and
grownups.
UNTIL WEDNESDAY
MORRISON'S
Opposite the Aneon P.O.


SPE
1


CIAL WEEK OFF R


Living Room Set


Bamboo Style


299.50



I ''il


CLUB $12.00


3-D Room Set


i51


S,~PP"lr- *)l ~:W~
~T


CLUB $10.00


MONTHLY $15.00


3-D Bedroom Set


299.50


CLUB $10.75


MONTHLY $15.00


EUR OPEA N




FURNITURE STORE


21-02, 7th Central Avenus


'I


MONTHLY $25.00


299.50


4 'VS'


OUR SPECIAL PRICE


CONTINUES


Now we offer selected items just unpacked, from the famous name
"RUBEL"
Cocktail tables, two sizes, and in many designs.
Rectangular and Round trays; 'different sizes and designs
Coasters
SMetal Ash Trays
Aluminum Items for your table .
Metal' Iron Boards

Select your gift on time from oar varied selection at
your favorite store


34-20 Justo Aresmena Ave.
Tel. 3-0281


If you want Bourbon at its best call for

"GRE EN RIVE R," Amerka's smoothest


whisky.


Sold atall leading bodegas and bars.


BEWARE OF IMITATIONS


9


TeL. 2-1830 -1833


0 -


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Tar PANAMA AMERIrAN ANIDEPENDENI DAILY NEP WS?1AP


I


MONDAY,. OCTom 17, 1H


MV 1 -





w Ihi




,'MINIMUM


FOR

12 WORDS


YOU CAN PLACE YOUR AD AT 14 DIFFERENT LOCALITIES N THE CITY


Inexpensive Want Ads Brinr Quikl Rtesults


LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTS OR OUR OFFICES AT'57 "H" STREET, PANAMA


__________________ NBIAI


LIBRERIA PRECIADO
1 Street No. 13


A;encias Internal, do Publicaciones
he 3 Lottery Plana
CASA ZALDO
C .eral At .


LOURDES PHARMACY
Ah La Carrasqullia
FARMACIA LOMBARDO
No. 26 "'" Street
MORRISON
4th or July Ae J 51.


LEWIS SERVICE
Av. TIvoll No. 4
FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOS
14) Lentrml Avenue
FARMACIA LUX
.i' Coentral Avenue


SPare Lofevre I7 Stree
FARMACIA "SAS"
a poras III
NOVEDADES THIS
0.a ibswa Ave.


HOUStEHULDE CA NGrmnuE
J. Irc de la 0Is Ave. N. 41
FOTO DOMY
Justo Arommen Ave. and 3 St1.
FARMACIA VAtf-DER-DIJS
51 s atNot ie.


FOR


12 WORDS


.- -. w.
rI~E~ 'A I I E~ tAN ~I Um.~&.mA ft a..J a 5D 0


COMMERCIAL &
1 OFESSIONAL

C IAL ZON3 POLYCLINIC
P MENTAL MEDICAL
op ,fl.. I. I PAbrep Dr. B. Avila Jr.
I p.&(GW.PGo Utw Ulvoersiy) M.D.
-ihnl (6tl of July Ave.. No. MhIAl
Anto Ameon lI lawgreund)
Tel. 2-2.11 -- PasmmA


k RETIREMENT, LIFE
EDUCATION INSURANCE

JIM RIDGE
Phone rPsansa 2-055


*". mig i


"Kee smiling with
chiropractic"

CHIROPRACTORS
' DI. A. and ORIL.LAC
., (Palmer Grsduate@t
I M. Paere vna*v Tel. s-IM
(1 blork from Lu Theatre,


TRANSPORTS BAXTER, S.A.
Peekmn Shippers Moven
Phom.ii-2451 2.2562
Loam Ridine at
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
iding f& Jumping class daily
a to 5 p.m. Phone 3-0279
. w orb ieppelntlimt.l


ETT & DUNN
OOM DANCE STUDIO
E SCHsOOL | 1l
4113 or Panmuna >-
0 Panemi Hotel


Call
CASA DEL TORNILLO
last 29th St. No. I
Tel. 3-0973
for a complete line
Smerews ad
bolts.


TYPEWRITER
REPAIR sO |
c CUUDUr POST ZMsTAUAT r
Tel. Curnmai Silo
g CXqPT UXrAB M VICE
0 1. J. LLK Manger,
e f U.S. P. rmonel and shea



T wil relieve O "
FOOT-TROUBL |
I e na coaleUs, nalle
I -cvmIOPODrST-

ORTEPEDIA NATIONAL
anc Amema- Ph.L -22l7


M ke's Lea Added

th Field For'Next

International Race v
NEW YORK, Oct. 17 (UP). -
Aother horse has been added to
ti 0eld for the $85,000 Wash-
on International Race at
rel, Maryland next xponth.
Calumet Farm's "Duke's Lea'"
S= been entered for the Nov. 11
feature Duke's Lea joins "Traf-I
e Judge" as the only American!
I lWM In the mile and one hall

S Other definite starters are;
4naalIpper"- f r o m Ireland.
'firus" from England, the Ger-
imn entry "Ataturk" and the1
; tadian horse 'Prefect."
W.rack officials say two French
barses and possibly one more
fdam Kngland may be added to
tle Ibt this week.

tSher eA utboardi meter

I W SN SEA4-1OSE
'! Th maufmhturer who
blR metre 'matos than
d Ua ? mor expt-
B Ine buduix themi better.
JOHNSON
a TIh 19o miedel" have
ust arrived
nd abe yer cheae
Said low* Tour ebei
06eo. F. NOVEYV, INC.
--" iIMa l-I,; iR P t


MISCELLANEOUS
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
BOX 2031. ANCON. C.Z.
BOX 1211, CRISTOBAL. C.Z.
SPECIAL FLIGHT TO LIMA:
Eleven-day trip leaving 2nd Nov.
Round trip $145. Phone Cope,
Panama 3-0097.
INVITATION FOR PROPOSAL
FOR FURNISHING LUIRI-
CANTS. OIL AND GREASE
Panama Canal Company invites
proposals for furnishing 23 items
of lubricants. oil and grasse for
remainder of Fiscal Year 1956.
Sealed bids will be received in
the office of Superintendent of
Storehouses. Blilboa, for opening
in public 10:30 a.m., October
21. 1955. Invitation Me. Ill
may be obtained from the boeve
office. telephone 2-1815.


Radio Programs

HOG-840

Your Community Station
(Telephone: 2-3080)
Where 100,000 People Meet
Presents


Today, Monday, Oct. 17
P.M.
3:15-Sammy Kaye Show
3.30-Music For Monday
4:00-Feature Review
4:30 What's Your Favorite
(requests- please phone
before 3:00)
5:30-News
5:35-What's Your Favorite
(cont'd)
6:00-French In The Air
(RDF)
6:15-BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW
6:30-MelacrlMno Musicale
6:45-.O1d afw Orleans
7: 0-ORQANA I R 8 (Nestle

7.:30-nAy n0yapace
8:00-NELSON EDDY'S PENT-
HOUSt PARTY ( Sea-
grama V.O.)
8:30-Proudly We Hall (USA a
AF)
9:00--You Asked For It (re-
quests -please phone be-
ore 7:30)
10:25-News
11:00-Music To Dream By
12:00-Sign Off.


FOK KRENI
Apartments
ATTENTION G. W Just built
modern furnished sportments, 1.
2 bedrooms, hot, cold w a t e r,
Phone Panama 3-4941.

FOR RENT:- Apartment, con-
crete building. near race track:
2 bedrooms, suitable for chil-
dren $60. Apply International
Jewelry. 155 Central Ave. Phone
2-1803.
FOR RENT:--Medern furnished
and unfurnished apartments.
Alhambra Apartments.
10th Street. Phone 1386, Colon.
FOR RENT:-l-bedroom apart-
ment, kitchen and bathroom. In-
quire personally: Mr. Fabrega.
East 29th Street No. 18. rear of
Mercado Vasce, from 10 to 12
and 3 to 6.
FOR RENT:- Furnished apart-
ments 550-$60. Discount for
2 American couples. Regular
transportation. Phone 3-0471.
FOR RENT
Rooms


FOR RENT:- Rooms. Sabanas.
$10. $20. Apartments $30. In-
quire Estudiante No. 100. Tel-
ephone 2-1508 or 3-0850.


FOR SALE
Household
RA R E OPPORTUNITY: FOR
SALE:- One exquisitely carved
Chinese teakwood, three-section
creeno far $100; one teakwood
handsomely carved six-drawer
chest, figures legs S 100; one
genuine Chinese blue rug, 9 ft.
by 12 ft. $125; two Chinese
carved solid teakwpod stools at
$25 each; one solid mahogany
three-section Cowes manufac-
tured dismountable wardrobe
$80. Inquire at 39th E Street
No. 28. Phone 3-0339.
FOR SALE:- Furniture in ex-
cellent condition: Radio comb.
console, Hi-Fi; living room five-
piece set; coffee table; neon
ceiling light; wardrobe, three-
section; vanity and bench; chi-
na closet; dining table and chairs;
refrigerator. Philce, 60-cycle;
stove; washing machine, auto-
matue Maytag; cabinet, kitchen;
car Buick 1948, excellent condi-
tion, now tires. Central Avenue
149, Room 17. 18. 19.. U.S.
Drug Store Bldg.
FOR SALE:-Servel refrigerator.
25 or 60-cycle with deep freese
compartment; venetian blinds;
mahogany and bamboo chairs;
lamps, tables. single bed, perch
glider, washable rugs. House
2468 Morgan Avenue. Balboa.


7-State Floods


(Continued from Page 1)
cation and declared a state of
emergency.
He appealed to presidential
assistant Sherman Adams to
declare Connedticut a federal
disaster area for the second time
in two months.
Unofficial estimates set the
damage in Connecticut alone at
millions of dollars.
Ribicoff maid "eonsiderable"
restoration work following the
Aug. 19 flood Jas been "com-
pletely h s ir ll" washed
i fhviw wareipi aure it the
hardest hit areas:
Connectlcut: 16 persons dead.
The southwestern section hard-
est hit, especially heavily popu-
lated communities of Stamford,
Anmonia, Seymour, Norwalk, New
Canaan, Danbury and Ridge-
field. Ridgefield and Danbury
cut off. Sixty-six communities
ravaged by the floods, 29 for the
second timp since Aug. 19.
Five persons injured when the
Norwalk Power Co. rocked by a
series of explosions, knocking


flowed in the northeastern part
of the state. State police order-
ed evacuation of some 100 resi-
dents from Susquehanna River
town of Forty Fort near Wilkes-
Barre when Susquehanna broke
through dike, threatening a-
bout 20 homes.
New Jersey: Four deaths.
Northern lakeland area hardest
hit. More than 1,000 persons fled
homes. Rampaging Ramupo Riv-
er 7.6 teet above normal and ex-
pected to go higher. Delarare
River at western border of state
30 feet above normal .aWnd still
rusng.
Maine reported one death at-
tributed to the floods, though it
escaped the storm's full fury.
Portions of New Hampshire and
Rhode Island also were hit.
At Greenville, N.H., an ancient
stone dam which had threaten-
ed to give way from Saturday's
rains, was In danger again as
new rain began to fall.
At Norwavlk. 70-year-olh Mrs.


rVK 3ALL
Automobiles
FOR SALE:-1947 Buick 4-door
Sedan. Good dependable trans-
portation. $225. House 356,
Apt. 11, Ancon (next to Aneon
Commisary).
FOR SALE:-1949 lord Custom
V-8. radio, heater, w/w, 42,000
miles. Brand now condition. Call
Lt. Steodromsky, Clayton 6224
or 7249.
FOR SALE:- 1952 Studebaker,
excellent condition, one owner.
May be seen at American Em-
bassy.
FOR SALE:-1949 Buick Dyns-
flow Super 4-door Sedan, exacl-
lent condition. House 2461 Mor-
gan Avenue, Balboa.

WANTED
Automobiles
AUTOMOBILES WANTED
We buy Automobiles Models
1950 to 1955. Wo pay CASH
ON THE SPOT.
Auto$ Eisonman
'beside Coca Cola Plant)
Tel. 2-2616-2-2966 Panama.


WANTED
Houses

COUPLE URGENTLY needs va-
cation quarters for December I .
Call after 4:00 Balboa 2-4462.
WANTED:- Vacation quarters
for 1st November. For as lon
as possible. Phone 2-3681.

WANTED
Miscellaneous
WANTED:-Small circular saw.
table model, 60-cycle. Phone
Pan. 3-0351 to 1:30 p.m.. eve-
ning 3-0098.

Spanish Classes I
To BeginOct.27

At Balboa JWB
A new beginner's class In con-
versational Spanish will begin
at the USO-JWB Armed Forces
Service Center on Oct. 27.
The instruction will be given
by Mrs. Graciela de Wong,
teacher from Panama who Is
volunteering her time for this
class. Registration for the class,
which will be held for a period
nf mlaht weeks is llmiiterd tten


Tomorrow, Tuesday, Oct. 11 out power for 60.000 customers. Susan Kelly escaped from her persons.
A.M. National Guard units sent to home as It broke apart in the
6:00-Sign On The Alarm Clock Danbury, Nagutuck, Ansonia flooded Norwalk River. Her hus- Further information and reg-
Club (requests please and UnlonvIle. A state of emer- band. Thomas, and two women istration is available with Miss
phone before 7:00) agency wa.,delared in Hartford boarders were washed away. Dorothy Brickman, director of
7:30-Morning Salon Concert Ansonia's mayor called for "Something hit the back of activities. Balboa 1072, at the
8:15-Church In The Wildwood flood-control- aid lest his town the house, probably another USO-JWB.
8:30-Musical Reveille become "4 ghost town." building," Mrs. Kelly said.
9:00-News New Yorti 10 persons dead
k;:15--acred Heart Westchester County parkways "Then something hit me -I Panama University
9:30--As I See It and highway washed out. Riv- think it was a washing machine f
10:00-JENNIFER'S JOU R NAL ers an streams in Ulster Coun- -and I was knocked out of the Offers Intensive
(Cutex and Odorono) ty, still recovering from August's house. The next thing I knew I
10:05-Off 'The Record (requests floods, erupted from their banks. was floating down the Norwalk Spanish Course
-pleaae phone before 8:30) Hundreds evacuated in Ulster River on a timber."
11:00-Nifws and In Schohgale counties. High- Intensive Spanish course from
11:05-Off the Record (contd) ways and railroads cut off, lao- She finally was rescued bY a October 24 toDecember 7. Class-
il:30-Meet The Entertainers lating some communities, in- policeman, but by that time her es conducted In periods of 60
12:00-News eluding Elleadale and Rosen- house had disappeared. minutes on Monday. Tuesday
P.M. dale, hTt hard by Diane. and Thursday in the morning
2:5Lunchtime MelodiesGeorge Pleasants, news dire- Beginners iBasic Spanish):
12:30-Sweet And Hot Massachetts: 2 dead. Flood tor of radio station WNLK at From 9 to 10 a m.
1:00-News waters reported receding Norwalk. said he saw a house Intermediate: From 10 to 11
l:15-Music Of Manhattan generally but weather bureau lust about to topple into the am.
1:30--Sons Of the Pioneers predicted more rains and fur-Imadly rushing Norwalk River Advanced: From 11 to 12 1Spe-
1:45--Then AndNow (BBC) other floods expected. Airline **T could hear screaming and cial attention dedicated to con-
2: 00-Instrumental Capers communications out, railroad cries of *pve me, save me'" versation. composition and
2:15-Singing Americans service disrupted as rampaging IPleasants said, translation).
2:30-Tex Beneke Show streams torp away bridges. Main
2:45-Hank Snow And His Rain- highway from Boston to Alban! "Later T was told that R po- Registration opened at Secre-
bow Ranch Boys washed out. Scores evacuated lice officer rescued one elderly tary's Office imain building of
3:00-Piano Patterns from Westfield when Westfield woman from the building lnst University i from 9 to 12 and
3:15-Sammy Kaye Show River burst its banks. Fitchburg before it collapsed Into the riv- from 3 to 7 pm High School
S:30'-Muaic For Tuesday alone reported $500,000 in Indus- er She told the officer that Diploma required to students en-
4:00-Feature Review trial damage. thPre were three others in the rolled for credits. Students for
4:30-What's Your Favorite (re- Pennsylvania: Four deaths re- building, a man and two worn- non credit are also admitted
quests-please phone beIported. Rivers and creeks over- 'en. hen it went down." without such requirements.
fore 300)_
5:30-News
5:35--What's Your Favorite
6:00-ORANTLAND RICE STO-
RY 'Lou Glud1
6:15-BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW
6:30-Your Dancing Party
(VOAi


6:45-Do It Yourself
7:00-OR GA NAIRS (Nestle's
Evereadv CocoaI
7:15-HOW CHRISTIAN SC1-
ENCE HEALS
7:30-J ourne y Into Space
IBBC,
8:00-NELSON EDDY'S PENT-
HOUSE PARTY (Sea-
grams V.O.I
8:30-Educating Archie (BBC)
9:00--You Asked for It ire-
quests-pleue phone be-
fore 7:30)


10:25-News
10:30-Music From Hotel El
Panama
10.4--Time For Verse
10:45-Temple Of Dreams
ll.:00-Music To Dream By
12:00-Sign Off.
Explanation of Symbols
IBBC-British Broadcasting Corp.
RDF Radlodlffusion Frien-
calae.
USA and AF U. 8. Army
and Air Force.
VOA-Voice of America


A GROUP of four visitors from the Program Review and Anala-D1"tdoso. Of fie-.fthe Com-n
trolver, Depaitment of the Army. visJt with Maj. Oen. lionel C. McOarr, commanding general,
US. AnM Caribean after their arrival In the .C aa Zte a4t week. Let to .i are: wIl-
* A._ on.R TI heodore Whiting; MGOarr; (.. Bad BC. WtHm-, and Lt. WnC.M. Gtm-
shw Utheir one week stay, the vlators will med mAt. of their time Vlitinth
.- emion, aUARCARIB. (G.i -)..-
A, ... J. -. ... . .-. .. .-; -.. .. e.. ..... -. K-.: ,.., t, .


r's Cl A I C'I IMb!CrIn AI pI UAju&A.; n &&.s .I I Iriu CAI E


MiMellaneous
FOR SALE--Billiard tables, cue
sticks, billiard blls. etc. Very
reduced price. Call E. Jaramille
telephone I$. Colon.
FOR SALI:-Two gentle riding
horses (mare l. Call Curundu
7147. Can be seen Curundu Rid-
ing Stables.
PANAMA CANAL COMPANY
OFFERS VARIOUS ITEMS
FOR SALE
Sealed bids. for opening in pub-
lic. will be received until 2:00
p.m., October 21. 1955. in the
office of fti Superintendent of
Storehoues, Balboa, for saws.
planners, slhapoes, sanders, mortis-
ers. bere, glass cutter, knife
grinder. edgers, jointer, hoists.
steeool tank, wtefr cpeler, paint
spray talki. *ugar bits, wrench-
es, vises, warehouse trucks. 1l*-
dos, *lodge hammers, bond 5sa
filer. dratin board and clothes
lockers acted in Building No.
8, Industrial Division Area. 1l-
boa. For furthtr information
contact Division of Storehouses,
telephone 2-1815. Invitation
No. 202 may be obtained from
office of Superintendent of
Storehouses.


C---acSlofLAa I


Clearance Sale of ALPA and
RECTAFLEX cameras:
Alps Model 7 with 1.8 lens
5150; Alps Model I with 1.9
lens $125; Alps Model 7 with
1.9 lens, automatic. $150; Alps
Model 5 with 3.5 lens $100; Al-
Model 5 with 2.8 lens $110;
Alpa Model 4 with 3.5 olens $90;
Recfallox with Voitolander f/2
lens $125; Rectaflex with
Schneider F/2 lens $100. Take
advantage of this special offer
on a limited number of cameras
only. PORRAS, Plasa 5 de Mayo.


With Zonians

In the Service

(lbhhiurtaa. ,rievraiuy
meaben r .u e d5. th
U s. l Amed FeorN .re 5I-
yued to eontribte to tbis 4e-
partmtt by masniS data t
the Zone BeI M eean's Et-
or, The Passam-AIerican,
Box 134, Panama, r P. l -
ormatloq an to etrvlirmen's
whereabouts, their prPnm-
tkns and excrpts from tbheir
letters are of particular *n-
temst.)
-Fhotognph. e -a.ud, but
none can be returned.


Frazenbaker, Zorn
Completing Basic
Air Training


ANDREW FRAZENBAEE


WESLEY E. ZORN, JIR.
Two.young Isthmians, Wesley E.
Zera, Jr., and *Andrew Frazenbk-
Or are presently completing their
Air Force basic military training
at Lackland Air Force Base, Tax-
ts.
Zorn is the son al Wesley E.
-ri s the t e ofn Mr.
PA ft MA t.fak-


ruPsiion vrrered
WANTED:--4tne.grpher, Sp.-
leh-b0lish. Write Box 1899
Panam.

Wanted to Buy
WANTED TO BUY: Hoe
and/or sddle for child sevn
ynars o. Phone Miss Oehy.
PSamAM 2-191J.

Help Wanted
*WANTED:- Laundrues, oc.. to
4dep in. Separate quarters are
available. No. 18-64 Tivoll Ave-
me. Apartment No. 12.

FOR RENT
Houses
FOR RENT:--lButiful residence
in exclusive Mre. Pleas phone
.-605 Pahama.

Retired Workers
To Attend Special
Service Sunday
Members of the Canal Zone
Retired Workers Association will
attend a special service Sunday
at 7:30 p.m. in the Panama Bap-
tlSt Church,
Rev. Samuel N. Brown will
conduct the service and preach
the sermon.
Members of the association are
being urged to take their fami-
WeR and friends.

Barbados Relief


Fund Reaches $364

The amount of $84 was re-
ceived on Friday evening by the
coordina ing committee of Bar-.
baos "Hurricane Relief groups.
boerAting on the Atlantic side.
Sbr ln the total to 4.-
fraternl o u tlonism, soRel
and from individual.
The committee will send cir-
cular letters to lodges, societies,
clubs, Individuals and commer-
cial establishments soHllitinS
contributions to the fund, clos-
Ing date of which has been set
for Tuesday, Nov. 15.
In the meantime, donations
may. be forwarded to acting
British Consul John Blenner-
haussett, the committee chair-
man, or to Olney Edmunds, the
treasurer.
Contributions were received as
follows:
Previously acknowledged: $280.50
Operators Friendly and
Benevolent Society ... 5.00
St. Olive Lodge No. 29 .. 5.00
Loyal St. Joseph Lodge


rvK SjALE
Real Estate
We BUY. S and Managel m t
Estate. "Tbho eIm lel p eloI
Cathedral PiCo. Peneme. Tr-
phase 2-0157.

RESORTS
PHILLIPS Ocermid Ceflta.
Seae Clara. Iox 415. Bbes.
PhaI e Panama a-1877. CriNl -
hal 3-1673.
Gramlich's Santa Clara leach
Cottages. Modern conveniences.
moderate rates. Phone Gamboa
6-441.
Shrepel's fumlamkd house em ,
beech at Santa Clar. Telephone
Thompson. Balboa 1772.
FOSTER'S COTTAGES. One mile
past Casin. Low rates. Phone
&labte 1366.


US Income Hit

Record Annual Rate

Of $321 Billion

WASHINGTON, Oct. 17 (UP) -
The American Medical Associa-
tion reported today that the
government will spend a record
$2,268,800,000 on health services
and research during this fiscal
year ending next June 30.
It said this means 'Uncle Sam
puts up $t5 of every $100.spen
by the American people. n)ublic-
ly or privately, for health and
medical purposes, from purchase
of toothpaste to financing can-
cer research."
In Its third annual sUrvey of
Federal health spending, the
AMA's Washington office said
the Federal funds earmarked for
health programs this year mark
a 6.4 per cent increase over last
ywV.
'Ien n a ~-l bu &t_


med -helth spend not
inconsequential"
"It $ about 15 times the a-
mount needed to maintain Con-
gress and the Federal courts, 14
times the total budget of the
State Department and four times
more than is spent by either the
Labor Department or Post Office
department."


No. 2353 ... ..........
B a r badian Progressive
Society, Colon Branch
British Legion .........
Charles Davis ..........
Jeatina Bailey .........
Casswilpold Lodge No.
2804 .............


Toal:


10.00
50.00
.5.00
3.00
1.00
500
$364.50


HAVE YOU SEEN THE COMPLETELY ALL NEW

1956 FORD

ASK FOR A DEMONSTRATION
TRADE NOW AT THE VERY BEGINNING OF THE
YEAR WHEN ALLOWANCES ARE HIGHEST

COLPAN MOTORS


COLON


ANOTHER







SHIP IN PORT!
A = m


'V/


"ISAIAH"
DiWhagiring argo
from *Miami.
Leading for Port Limon,
Bluefelds, Puerto Cortes,
Puerto Barrios, Pentacola
and Miami.


mGEAl D M Y CAM o Serke

SIPPERS IMPORTi EXPORTS
P SM e. Dees em Ca.plre SGledelee. C"-eWB

W. ANDT WS & CO.
CA*dobel T.Ielurh 216t Il Tefh t238IM


M^ I Oust MAOiMlAd


i


I_____________________________________________


mX --- --- -~ ?__,;-------* ..


_ _


1


"' ---


m I


-K


r-


__


i


I .


1


i: ::


I


I


I


PANAMA














i" ...ORU_17, I AA A EIC AN III DAI .Y N A IA%- -slV :


71-7


CAPI TOL I
tg..------ 2e.
A BULLET FOR
JOEY
Also:
THB BEACHCOMBER
- Technicolor i


TIVOLI
. .Iv 0 L Ioe.
Me. '- Zee.
Double Prohibited
For Minors!
LA PECADORA DE
LA ISLA
Also:
THE TEMPTRESS


CENTRAL Theatre
S6C 40c.
1:15 3:10 Is05 7505 :U58 p.m.
ACTION RELEASE I
Kirk DOUGLAS Jeanne CRAIN. in
I HE MAN WITHOUT STAR
In Technicolor LASH!
NEW YORK YANKEES vs.
DODGERS OF BROOKLYN


LUX THEATRE
* 7Ke.*- 40e.
1:05 3:03 5:01 6:59 9:00 p.m.
ADVENTURE!... THRILLS!...
lBabars STANWYCK Robert RYAN
David FABRAR, in
ESCAPE TO BURMA
Tn Suplercope and Technicolorl


ml


DRIVE.IN Theatre
0e ------ 3.0c.
ONE DAY RELEASE!
Arlene DAHL Fernando LAMAS
I- In

"STANGAREE"
In TECHNICOLOR!


CECILIA THEATRE
60o. 30c.
1,NSATIONAL DOUBLE FEATURE!
Richard DENNING, in
ATOM BRAIN
Plus: -
CELL 2455, DEATH ROW


RIO -
35c. 2 c
Burt Lancaster, in
VERACRUZ
In Technicolor I
Also: -
MARTY


V tC ?OR- A
25c. I
B.L A C K BOARD
J UNSLC. E
Also: -
TAR ZAN'S
ESCAPE


mon -i
HOLLYWOOD -(NEA)- Guys placed Frank Sinatra in the movie
and Dolls: Movietown's one-time version of "Carousel."
"Miss Cast" is about to surprise And the fellow telling it is Gor-
movie- fhns again, don!
Typed as a cold dish by Holly- "I had a premonition that Sinatra
wood until "From Here to didn't feel be Was right for the
Eternity"' put her in the zipp, role and that he would back out at
celluloid melting league, Deborah the last minute," says Gordon. "I
.Kerr's ready to oen another new told Darryl Zanuck I was eager for
talent package, the part-and standing by-even
Deborah-and not a voice dou- after Sinatra was announced for
ble-will be singing "Getting to it."
Know You," "Heulo Young Lovers' That's the reason, Gordon re-
and other hit tunes In the 20th fused to cut his hair, after comrn-
Century-Fox movie version of pleting "Oklahoma!" and why he
Broadway's musical hit, "The King warmed up for the role by starring
and I."' in "Carousel" at the Dallas State
"I don't think Dinah Shore or Fair in July.
Doris Day will have to worry about Sometimes wishing can make it
competition from me," Deborah so-even in hard-boiled Hollywood.
told me on the set of "The Proud Claudette Colbert's not puzzled
and Profane" at Paramount: about the lack of sophisticated
"There's a flattering consensusucomedies in which she once
at Fox that my singing will be all starred. Her reasoning: "The
righIt evo If 1 hit an off-key note. writers who once wrote those kind
Its a musical and yet it Is not a of scripts for me became so sue-
musical-that's in my favor." cessful they've all been made
The late Gertrude Lawrence producers and there's no one left
introduced the songs as the Eng-lto write them."
lish schoolteacher to the court of -
the King of Siam in- the stage Another Kelly-Jack-is in line
show. Yul Brynner will repeat his for big-time stardom after break-
role of the king. ing the relative jinx. Minor roles
"It isn't for money! in minor films kept Jack op the
William'Holden was explaining frustrated bench, he told me,
why he's the busiest actor in Holly "because Hollywood only thought
wood, rushing from one picture to of me as Nancy Kelly's brother.
another so Jast that theater man-. Now he's clicking in the film,
agers just leave his name perma- "The Night Holds Terror," and as
nently on marquees these days. Parris Mitchell, the young psychi-
A combination of "great pictures atrist in Warner Bros "Kings
--ones I believe in'-and a 14- Row" telefilms. . wo .
year, one-film a year contract at It's a Kelly year in Hollywood.
Paramount is Bill's answer for his
t-prppelled acting. M in
"le's ringing box-offIce bells and M eetings
the studio has permitted him to
make sevesa of the 14 films in the CARE's Technical Council
first .three years of the contract. Meets Tuesday P.M.
Still campaigning for more cult CARE's Technical Council,
films Bill disagree with Holly- wUill meet tomorrow evening in
woods practice of trying to make the Colon Municipal Council at

points'aut, made a fortune in big. Are' the council's- by-*lws ana
cities but 'the studio was unithappy rehabilitation program.
when it failed to click in shall --
towns.,' Barbershoppers Meeting
Producer-director Billy Wilder's The bi-monthly meeting of
answer to the studio was: S.P.E.B,8.QS.A., will be held to-
"I didn't make the picture for morrow at 7:30 p.m. -at the
small towns ." Shrine Shack in Curundu.
Says Holden: "I'm i Wilder's There will be a Dutch-lunch
corner. Roy Rogers' movies clean with the usual refreshment and
up in small towns but they don't at least two quarters to sing.
put him in a tuxedo for big city It will also be the first prac-
movies. Hollywood must make al tice of Christmas Carols for the
kinds of films for all kinds of peo- annual caroling.
ple. It's impossible to make all All members are urged to be
movies appeal to everyone. there and all visitors who like
Now it can be told that Gordon barbershop harmony and can
MacRae was the least surprised car a tune are chord-ally In-
gent in Hollywood when he re- lvited.


VY. RU SPP NY WiNV ANP WAYSIR, KRAKATOA
t A6AIN COVR8P WY LV.JXURIANT veafsTATIOw.
MR Wm*IW


You Must Wait For

The 1956 PONTIAC

Soon on Display
~ ~ ^ 1 ..


i
I

1
t


s


(
a
t

r
a
s
Fc


"FIGHTING BRAIN" FINDS
are components of the Hughes A
the interceptor to locate enemy
the shortest course to a point w
stant to score a hit. Inset 'iag
out pulse through antenna. Pula
celver to computer. This electric
rect attack course. At precise m


Visual Reporti

Traffic Is Stil

SAN FRANCSCO (UP) Ed
Mparthy, 63 and gray-haired,
Sthe.big, bras-bound tele-
scope into position aid squibrted
though the 50-power eyepiece.
"Powell River . three-thirty.
one p.m.,".he said.
Across misty San Francisco Bay.
the Powell River, outward bound
for Vancouver to bring back news-
print, chewed at the choppy waves,
a ''bone in its teeth," speeding
with the ebb tide through the
Golden Gate.
The time noted by McCarthy was!
"official" and would hold water in
any maritime court. Departures 1
and arrivals of vessels through the1


Argentine Troops Guard Key. Point, ,.


On Anniversary Of Peron's Revolt,
BUENOS AIRES. Oct. 17 'UP' ri-ter who lived In Buenos Aires appointed director of an Argent
--The revolutionary government 1or several years, was reported tine Italian language broadest -
massed troops at key points to have admitted he had already program. He was reported L ,
I throughout Argentina as a pre- bought a 20- room villa, sur- have corresponded closely with ,
caution against outbreaks on the rounded by a beautiful park, in Peron in the last few vears.
10th anniversary today of the a beautiful spot on the sho Is of Peron has been in Italy at lea. .
A shiitless revolution" that con- the blue north Italian lake. once before, as a youg lialms I
&MMAPW s firmed ex-President Juan D. Pe- FirsL reaction In Italian poll- officer assigned to the famed
ron in power. tical circles to the reports was "Alpinril" Imountain, corps. ..,
Buenos Aires was quiet as one of surprise. Some observers was before World War II. and ,
thousands of soldiers, equipped pointed out that the Itullan gov- he learned to ski on the snov- ,.
with tanks and artillery, guard- ernment had so far not been ask- capped Alps. ., ,.
ed the approaches to the indus- ed for permission for Peron to During his first stay in Italy,
trial suburbs where pro-Peron stay in Italy. Peron was reported to have de-
rioting was most likely to start. After Peron's campaign a- voted much of his time to stu-
The navy sent warships up the against the Catholic church in dying the Fascist political set- '
Parana River to Rosario, Argen- Argentina, the Italian Chris- up. a.
tina's second city, where PerOn- tian Democrat government was He always claimed he wasT*
ist rioters battled troops and po- believed unlikely to accept such good friend of Italy. and accord-
lice after Peron was overthrown a request, some ob.ervera said. ing to sone unconfirmed reports.
by a revolution last month. Other sources said it was pos- he was himself of Italian db o
Oct. 17 was a holiday while rible. however, as the Italian scent.
Peron was in power, but the government was always willing Peron, who after reaching
revolutionary government has to grant political asylum. Paraguayan soil was quoted- as
decreed that from now on it Reports that Vailati had been saying he had no woney to gq
Sill be just another working [in touch with Alberto Ascari be- to Europe. was reported to have
day. fore the late racing world cham- cabled detailed instructions I
Walls through Buenos Airesi ion died in a training accident Vailatl from A|uitcion about tlh9it
were plastered today with post- at Monza track last May were purchase of a villa.
ers warning that any attempt to denied by Mrs. Nietta Ascarl. the
organize protest strikes or street, widow of the late speed ac. At least 200 20-room villas can
A -ig demonstrations will be "severely! "I know that Alberto met Val- be found on shores of Lake MaR -
, T CKS, KILLS FOE-Spread out in front of an F-94 fighter repressed.' Ilati once here in Milan somelglore, 40 miles northwest of Mi -i
Aircraft Company's complex "seek-find-and-kill" system. It enables Official clrcle. believed th "'ears. ago." Mr- Acaii I said, B,' lan. Its mild climate even If11
aircraft along range regardless of visibility, directs the pilot to fly government's readiness to act I ne'er knew my husband( was wintertim, turns iho aren n a
here rocket-areto be launched, then fires a salvo at the correct in- void limit Pelon t agitation to in touch with him about a villa paradise for tourit_- Vniltti was.i.
ram shows principal elements of the system. Radar transmitter sends minor street scuffling and soime to be bought for Perog." saJd to have flatly rcfWued to dis-
se is reflected from target back to antenna and fed through radar re- absenteeism on the part of un- Vailati came back to Italy from close wbiere he actually bought
onic "brain" puts data on pilot's scope telling him how to steer a cor- lonists. Argentina in 1949. hen hlie was a villa for Peron.
omeen;-cimputer releases rockets to destroy the target. The workers newspaper" El
...... s cer (eteeLider, only Peronist org-an still
being published here, said Satur-
pilot. We get that news first." iday the unions created ydbPy Peron SHOWS:
ng O f Ship Exchange watchers board a launch Argentine government carry out U :0 S:S: I
and meet the vessel "in stream." his policies of "social justice, po- C .40c.
litical sovereignty and economic
SWegive the ship its docking n- ndependnce." AC ON AND ROMANTIC RELEASE!
structions. either written or ver. Meanwhile in Italy It was re-
bal," McCarthy said. "Ours is the ported that Peron has asked an
final word. Instructions may hate Italian friend to buy a swanky
days. Then, thp Exchange, meet-' changed since the pilot, w e n t villa for him in the Lake Mag-
4g the ship-i t seM. was the first aboard. ,t is he Exchange thst glare district wh t he was
4g brin li e Ncl th~ manifest~-thbe notifies quirantine, agricultural, I planning to Iftve in Ir
cargo it Was bringing in, news customs and immigration officials The report could not be con-
from the Sast, the passengers, of the arrival. AUll are alerted to firmed immediately, but Dr. Se-
It's still important today to know prevent delay." Ivero Bruno Vallati, a coffee Im-
the ship's exact position on the ap-a nc e
proach. Time and overtime is atr
stake-mohey.MAA
"Our subscribers (between 500 BATS ARE TYPE-CAST
to 600) now want to know where BOATS ARE TYPE-CAST
that ship is every inch of the 11 It TECHNICOLOR ?SUIAsC@PU
way. They want to know whether ",
it's abeam of the lightship, 11 miles .1.0uI Ew E, s uo ms s. eum _
out, whether it's passing Point Lo-Relee at the CENTRAL" next Th '
bos and Point Benita, the head- Relese tthe ENTRAL" next Thursdav!
lands. Three miles out it is met
by a pilot boat and takes on a I1i I .uIr-r, iS' imn rrwn *a


Port of San Francisco are marked
by their crossing of the imaginary .
line to the tip of Alcatraz Island. St Cristopher s
"We've been doing this for 1061
years,'" McCarthy explained after To Hold Final
logging the cargo ship. "Since the 0 .Old ril
gold rush of '49 our watchers have C ....f. / Vl
seen the Sea Witch, the Flying unt Of Votes
Cloud, the sails, give way to steam!
and wood to steel hulls. ST CHRISTOPHER INSIDE
We've logged in and out every'ship The final count of votes in the
in all that time. contest being sponsored by St.
"1 started with the Marine Ex-,Christopher's Church, Rio Abajo.
changee the year of the big fire in I will be conducted on Friday, at
1906. I was a kid, you know, on!7:30 p.m.
the old waterfront, and this was a! In the previous count of votes
good job.They csntalkaboutwire- held on Oct. 7. the candidates ofI
,te old waterfront, and this was a' the Lhoir Guild, Joyce Niles and:
,hey want, but visual reporting of Teddy Peart, took the lead.
hips still's got 'erp all beat." They were followed by Celestinel
NMedford and Leroy Lowell of the:
Even Navy ships, which use the, Jr. Daughters of the King; Mer-,
Golden Gate bridge to mark their cedes Julian and Vincent Gayle
arrival and departure time from of the Woman's Auxiliary: Ivonnel
he port, are logged by the Ex- Marshall and, Raymond Jamieson
change The simple business of re- of the Youtff Fellowship, and Nor-
porting this ocean' traffic still ma Ramsey and Vincent Reid of
remains important. The Marine the Singletons.
Exchange, like Lloyds of London
and the New York Maritime As- The final count will be held in
noiation. nperforma its uni ue tho Jamaica Soieat Hall The ron-


function for all shipping interests. ceeds will assist both the Church's,
"The men who own the ships, organ fund and missionary pro-i
those who work them, those who gram.
handle the cargoes and outfit them
all want to know exactly where
that ship is when it approaches;
port," McCarthy explained. "Ra-
dio won't do it because that's on!
the ship. It takes land-looking.
"True, wireless has made this
less important than in the old


New way to make

delicious Rnfla
Tastles and looks like old-fash-
ioned flan-but you can make
Royal Flan in minutes Just corn-
b ne the Royal Flon mixture and
m,lk in a saucepan, bring is to
o boil, and poir it into mold.
Four luscious servings. When
you shop-ask for Royal Flan.

S_,i


Lhew
*.d -h
==eUh~


ATMOS


MASTERED BY JAEGER-LECOULTRE IN 1936
IT IS KEPT IN MOTION BY VARIATIONS IN
THE TEMPERATURE.
IT GOES INDEFINITELY WITHOUT ANY HUMAN
AGENCY.


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-- -------


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Wa_ _tTrue Life Adventures1


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PAGE MIBOR-


M1911Y. OCTOeEo 1a .-M


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THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER


. -.


ry:T'~'~""'~'9~















R EIGHT THE PJLNAMA AMERICAN ANj INDErEuiD ANT ,, ,A,- -----




/oody Hayes Bitter About Play That Went Against Ohio State


THE PAWN Claims Firs Colombia's Baby Manolete, Football Results


D.cHAM.n._..'"rDuke TD Was nA iA...L r;-Ls C..EJaM, OUT \ ..._.
Fae h SFUU


Auburn Wi


Season As


Aims For S
0
By BILL FERGUSON
ATLANTA, Oct. 17 (UP) -
Toe Jubilant Auburn Tigers to-
wrote off the 1955 season as
e best ever," but planned tAo
t an anticlimax ending on
1e campaign by winning their
t Southeastern Conference
ampionship.
.. The Tigers Saturday at Grant
Field in Atlanta ended 15 years
of bitter gridiron frustration by
finally downing previously un-
beaten Georgia Tech 14-12, in
what most "War Eagle" fans
considered the greatest Auburn
In of all time.
The victory extended Auburn s
Subeaten string to 11 games
and opened the door to the
|Boutheastern Conference cham-
pionship, a door the Tigers have
never entered. Auburn will be
favored over all of its remaining
.,LUC rivals, Tulane, Mississippi
IMate, Georgia and Alabama.
The Tigers own two confer-
enee victories against a tie
with Kentucky and sport the
only unbeaten record in the
MSC. All told, they have a rec-
ord of three wins and a single
deadlock.
I The setback snapped a streak
.;. eight straight victories four
his season, for Georgia Tech

A










TO


* es of us donowand then...but
, famous antacid Sal Hepatica gives
, sedy relief from eating upset.
Jut take Vs teaspoon of spar-
, K&g Sal Hepatica in a glass of
water and feel how fast it relieves
a: gngover-acidity.
The mild laxation which may alsq
acowmnpany its alkaline action helps
relieve the constipation that often
oman wbha you overeat.
So be wise-get the economy-size
bottle of Sal Hepatica today! Have
at on hand if you should eat too
amuch.,

Take spearkling



md ilel

'e1'.*~ ~ ~ ~ ~ -"* "** "


I>.


Not Valid


NEW YORK, Oct. 17-(UP)-
Football coach Woody Hayes is
still bitter about a play which
went against his Ohio State
team Saturday.
Unbeaten Duke topped the
Buckeyes, 20-14, but Hayes says
the Blue Devils' first touchdown
should not have been allowed.
The play In question came
In the final second of the first
half when Duke halfback Ber-
nie Blaney scooped up an Ohio
State pass from the ground
and tumbled into the end zone.
According to Hayes, the offi-
cial calling the play ruled it a
dead ball-just short of the
goal line. But Hayes says the
official did' not stick to his
guns and let other officials
rule it a touchdown.
"If he changed his opinion, he
shouldn't be officiating," says
Hayes. "If the others over-rode
him, that's different. But, "adds
Hayes, "If I find out he changed
his opinion, I'll do everything I
can to get him out of football."
Hayes refuses to identify the
official, but admits it would
have to be either head linesman
Charles Leadbetter or back
judge Jool Burghalter. The Ohio
State coach says three of his
players told him the official at
first ruled it was not a touch-


manuel rrescoii rigid



Coral Easy Winner In



Arturo Delvalle Classic


ril Iun UU
Baby Manoleta, lightweight
champ of Colombia, will meet
Manuel Prescott in a featured
eight-round, 129-pound match
at the National Gym- Sunday,
Caras Nuevas S.A., announced
today.
Manolete, under the critical
eyes of three members of the
Panama Boxing Commission,
passed a "sufficiency" test at
the gym Saturday.
The long-nosed Colombian,
who has several wins over Pan-
ama's Sammy Medina to his
credit, went two rugged rounds
with bantamweight king Melvin
Bourne and looked good.
SHe will begin hard training
today at the gym at 4. prescott
will do his conditioning at the
Marafion Gym.
The 24-year-old visitor, when
not fighting, is a corporal In the
Colombian Army. At present heI
is on a three-month leave from
military duties. Cuban Alfredo
Perez is his trainer in Panama.
Prescott, no stranger to lo-
cal fight fans, had an impress-
ive win in his last appearance
Aug. 18, over Leslie Thomp-
son.
Although he will come into the
ring around three pounds light-
er than his rival, he is expected
to give a good account of him-
self.
In the six-round semifinal, Be-
to Scantlebury battles Carlos
Wnt.nt at a wetpight limit nf 13R


Floridf 18 LSU 14
Auburn 14 Ga. Tech 12
Georgia 47 F.S.U. 14
Tampa 40 Stetson 13
Maryland 25 North Carolina q
Ole Miss 27 Tulane 13
-Tenn 20 Alabama 0
Miss. St. 20 Kentucky 14
W. Virginia 39 Wm. and Mary 1
Richmond I VPI 7
Virginia 20 VMI 13
Hamp.-Syd. 19 Johns Hopkins 6
Davidson 54 Wash and Lee 0
Miss. Col 24 Sewanee 0
Rand. Mac. 38 Bridgewater 6
Sheperd 33 Potomac St. 0
Centre 26 SW (Memph.) 13
Md. Frosh 26 Mexico City 13
Mid. Tenn 21 Morehead 0
Wm. Cary 27 Memphis Navy 14
Camp Lejune 14 Ft. Belvoir 12
Murray St. 13 Ark. St.: 7
Pensacola Navy 39 Gt. Lakes 7
Wake Forest 13 N.C. State 13
E. Tenn. 22 Carson-Newman 7
Len. Rhyne 34 Guilford 13
E. Carolina 14 W. Carolina 6
Em.-Henry 44 Maryvlle *#
Wilmington 26, G-etown (Ky)
Citadel 25 Furman 19
Memph. St. 20 Tenn. T. 12
McNeese 26 La. Col. 0
Newberry 19 Elon 6
Wofford 20 Prsby. 12
W. Va. T. 21 Findlay 12
Miss. So. 33 So. La. 0
Southw't La. 49 Corp. Chris. 12
NE La. 21 West. Ken. 9
Tenn. St. 85 Paul Quinn 0
EAST


r Duke coach Bill Murray ad- pounds. Syracuse13 Army 0
miitets the play was an important Sunday's complete program Navy 34 Penn State 14
one. His team trailed 14-0 at the will be announced tomorrow. Pittsburgh 21 Nebraska7
play Yale 34"Corneltime. "But," says Murray, "that Harvard 21 Columbia 7



ba* Southern California started third straight kayo in as many Kings Pt. 7 Wagner 6
"tKh ..* y" it with a 33e31 win over Wis- p pro fights last night, by stop- Delaware 2O s New Hamp. 18
Duke's victory was a mild su- ing Ki efne 116Ge. Wash. 25 Penn
prise...daybut t was nothingristian, Washco- of the eighth and last round. Ruaters 14 Brown 12
pared to someorgfa theotherrince- despite inclement weather, a Bates 12 Middlebry 7
versals. obHanlltom 26 Swarthmore 12
rites O fII )5 Upsets locked six major In 8Maine 13 Con. d0
teams from the ranks of unbeat-"Urslnus.12 Haverford 6
en and untied. Tote tasted dearra, 1191, scored hisTrenton 7 Kutztown 7
t El Ove at Southern California started third time thLASSIC VICTORY-Beam g owner-breeder Joaquin Vallastraight kayo n as many Kin 32 RPt. 7Waner6
0 It with a 33-31 win over Wis- pro fights last night, by stop- Delaware 20 New Ramp. 18
'Best E v cousin on Friday night. Sat- ping Kid Zefine II, 1163/, in 2:03 Hobart 53 Kenyon 0
urday, Texas Christian, Wash- of the eighth and last round. Rutgers 14 Brown 12
ington, Georgia Tech, Prince- Despite, inclement weather, a Bates 12 Middlebury 7
F'. 12 ..C ro w A ton and Notre Dame tasted de- good crowd turned out to see WilliamsL27 Bowdoin 6
fall. rino Jr. leads his classy colt, Coral into the classic winner's, the capital. The match was al- Trinity 33 St. Lawrence 0
-A band of sophomores led by enclosure following his easy and dropped the powerful Engi- Don Watson powered Texas A- mile Arturo Delvaile Classic for three-year-old natives at The winner showed superiority Colby-Tufts, Cancelled
neers into fourth place in con- and-M to a 1.-16 win over Tex- Juan Franco. (Bottom) Coral approaches the finish all by all the way as he tried for an Rhode Island 39 Mass. 15
ference standings. Mississippi as Christian. Watson scored himself. Ruben "Caliche" Vasquez does the booting, early knockout, but Zefine's New Haven 33 Bridgeport 0
and Mississippi State upset fa- once on a pass from Jimmy strategy of staying in close-and Slippery Rock 25 Ind. (Pa.) 13
vored Kentucky 2044. Florida Wright and went over aagin on The Stud Tanara's classy The dividends: holding his opponent, saved him Brockport 19 Edinboro 6
top 4 antkilling Louisiana a 51-yard run. brown colt Coral yesterday at- FIRST RASE. from going to the canvas in Ue Moravian A3.Vpna. Military 9 ,
Sand Tennesseegot Third airingg Quarterback Bob- ternoon raced to an easy five- 1.-Rosario0.a60, a.80,, A.80. early stanzas. Carnegie Teeh 26 DawSon
its first conference win of the by Jones was the difference as length victory at the Juan Fran- 2.-Vain Darling $7.20, 8.40. In the eighth, the loser Upsala 24 Scranton 6
season, 20-0, over Alabama in Baylor tumbled Washington, 13- co track in the annual blue rib- 3.-Paqueb $6.40. ceived a right to the short ribs Worcester 1S Wesleyan 0
the one-time "big game." Geor- 7. Jones plunged over from the bon feature the $2,000 added SECOND RACE and he went down in a crouch- Cal. (Pa) 19 Shipp'burg 13
gia took non-conference Florida six inch ine for one score and one mile Arturo Delvalle Classic 1.-Moon Beam $5.20, $3.40. ing position for an eight count. Coast Guard 21 Amherst 13
State 47-14, and Vanderbilt passed to Henry. Gremminger for three-year-old natives. 2.-Dofia Beatriz $3.80. Seconds later he was on the M'll AFI 21 H'com AFB *
dropped Chattanooga, 12-0. for the other. Joaquin Vallarino Jr.'s good First Double: $27.60. floor again, evidently going Vermont 21 Rochester 12
Fullback Joe Childress pro- Auburn, unbeaten in 10 games son of Huasco-Venture was jus- THIRD RACE through severe pain. Lehigh 21 Gettysburg 18
vided Auburn's victory margin but tied once, caught up with tifiably excluded from the bet- l.-Tuira $3.20, $2.80, $2.40. The contest was stopped by Bucknell 36 Temple 0
over Georgia Tech with two per- Georgia Tech for the first time ting. He was much the best. 2.-Tilin Tilin $3.80, $3.00. referee Rogello Pinzon when Baltimore 6 Georgetown 2
feet extra point kicks, but quar- in 15 years. Fullback Joe Chil- Jockey Ruben Vasquez was pa- 3.-Lady Dancer $3.20. Zefine went down for the third Drexel 23 F. and M. 6
terback Howell Tubbs and soph- dress kicked both extra points to tient while keeping his mount One-Two: $19.00. time. W. Chester 13 Lock Haven S
more and Jimmy Phillips were give Auburn a 14-12 win over the off the early pace during the FOURTH RACE Tita I, Queen of the recent Springfield 27 Amu. Int. 12
the stars previously unbeaten ck Call sgineeored first half of the race. Once given 1.-Pregonero $6.60, $3.60, $2.60. National Games, was the guest Juniata 14 Lycoming 13
Tubbs, touted as only a fair Halfback Jack Call scoredhis head, Coral quickly challeng- 2.-Golden Pick $6.40, $8.20. of Caras Nuevas S.A., promoters Allegheny 33 Oberlin 25
passer, took over when Auburn's once as Colgate handed Prince- ed. the leading Nacho and shook 3.-Arranquin $6.60. of the program. Tita and several Millersville 25 Sheyney 0
ground game faltered and con- ton a 15-6 setback in the rain him off entering the home- Quiniela: $30.60. friends sat through the card in Westminster 34 Groe City 0 Mnf'd 1
nected on four passes good for and mud at Princeton. End Milt retch to gallop away to score the specialringside section re- Stroudsberg 20 Manf'd 13
72 yards as the Tigers marched Graham fell on a Princeton full of run. aFIFTH RACE served for officials. Leb. Val. Muhlenberg PPD
80 yards for the winning score. fumble for the other touch- Nacho, which like Coral is 1.-Coral i(Excluded from bet- In the six-round semifinal New Brit. 21 Montclair 7
Phillips was sensational as a re- down. trainedby Julio Chandeck, fin- ting). Claudio Martinez, 116/z2, knocked Alfred 13 Albright 733 Clarion 0
ceiver and the first end in four Notre Dame's 11-game win- ished fully seven lengths ahead 2.-Nacho $3.40, $2.20. out Goyo Castafiedas, 118V/, in Waynesburg 33 Clarion 0
ceiver and the first end in four ning streDak se nde11-game w ished fully seven lengths ahead 3.--Ocean Star $3.20. 1:10 ofthe third. Glen. (W.Va.) 25 Dnavis'El. 6
years towreck Tech's pass de- nin streak also ended as of third place Ocean Star. Julie S Glen. (W.Va.) 25 av .
fense. Michigan State took a 21-7 de- SIXTH RACE The veteran Castafiedas was
Auburn and Tech had traded cson. Three different men held on to take the short end of 1.-Irish Profit $3.20, $2.80, $2.20. completely outclassed by the MIDWEST.
running touchdown drives in the Clarence Peaks, Gerry Planu- Jachalin folded completely and 2-Qulacoya $'7.40 $900. young, aggressive rival.
first half, but early in the third tis and Earl Morrall scored for wound up fifth and last. Nacho 3-Matruh $3.00. Sonny McKay took a unani- Mich. State.21 Notre Dame 7
period George Volkert went 59 the Spartans. returned $3,40 in the betting. mous decision from Baby Noel in Michigan 14 Northwestern 2
ardstout Techheadnd s a result of those revers- Panama Minister u 1. Dainty Duches $6.20, $4.00, Brathwamte, 123, knocked out Iowa 20 Purdue 20
the stage for Tubbs and Phil- als, only 10 major schools re- Works Eric Delvalle, a son of the $ t 002Tony (redhFate r) khowe out Iois 21 Murne 0
lips. was the $3.00 Tony (Red Feather)Shaw, 12, Illinois 21 Minnesota
main unbeaten and untied. beloved Don Arturon and 2.-Tempestad $5.00, $4.00. in 2:46 of the first stanza. The Indiana 14 Villanova 7
A sensational 8-yard touch- ni s ban top-rankresenteded by the crack's guest ly silver tr 3.-Newbrighton $3.00. bout had been set for four. Cincinnati 13 Marquee 12
down pass play from quarterback United Press board of coaches- presented the costly silver tro Second Double: $9.00. Xavier (0) 12 Dayton 6
Bill Stanton to pony back Earl won its fourth straight this sea- phy to the beaming owner of EIGHTH RACE One-Two: $26.20. Mich. Tech 46 Mich. Nor. 13
Morgan gave Mississippi State a son by beating Northwestern, Coral. Vallarino had good rea- 1-Fuego $12.20, $4.60, $2.80. TENtH RACE Mich. Nor. 25 III. Nor. 6
come froin behind win over 14-2. Oklahoma ran the longest son tobe proud because he alsod 2Elenita $3.40, $3.60. 1.-Albatross $3.60, $2.80, $2.20. Miami (0) 46 Marshall 7
Kentucky in the last four min- major college winning streak to bred the classy colt at his brood 3.-La Nacion $3.60. 2.-Lifeboat $3.40, $2.20. Muskingum 29 W. and L 0
utes of the game. 23 by whipping Kansas, 44-6. farm near Pacora. Delvalle gave Quinrela: $9.00. 3.-Persian Countess $2.20. Toledo 6 Wfi Mich. 0
Kentucky was leading 14-13 Coach Bud Wilkinson sent 51 jockey Vasquez a gift from the NINTH R4CE ELEVENTH RACE Iowa St. 20 Missouri 14
after scoring late in the fourth players into the game...and six Delvalle family. 1.-Greco $8.40, $3.R $2.20. 1.-Escandalo $8.80, $5.40, $2.60. St. Joseph 28 Butler 13
period, but the Maroons struck of them scored. Five different Coral's victory ws an ex- 2-Iguazu $2.80, $2.20. 2.-Welcome Stranger $4.20, $2.60. West. Res. 9 Wah. Mo.)
on the first play following the men scored as Colorado won its tremely popular one because Val- 3 u-Amat $2.20. 32.-Golden Wonder $5.20. John2.60. W arrest. l 44 Waynsh. (M 5. S
kickoff. From his own 17, Stan- fourth in a row, 34-13 over Kan- larino is a tried and true sports- Wooster 21 Denison 19
ton completed a pass to Morgan, sas State. man who has always done his Heidelberg 34 Capital 32
and the speedy 150-pounder out- Boston College made Detroit best forte improvement of lo- iBluffton 20 Ohio North.
raced the Wildcat secondary for its third straight victim, 23-0 ucal horse racing. OUT OF DOORS with Franklin 21 Taylor 14
the score. I while Yale trampled Cornell, 34- The secondary attraction was Wabash 27 Ohio Wes. 14
,Mississippi spotted an eager 6 with Al Ward scoring three much more thrilling than the K mao Defiance 12
Tulane"team a first period times, classic. Expensive Albatross had I Bowl Greem 4 Bald Wall 14
touchdownand ten r'oared Versatile Eddie Vereb also to go all out to beat courageous Bowl. Green 34 Said. wall. 14
from behind as second-string scored three times as second Lifeboat by one length after a Depaiw 40 Valparaiso 20
quarterback John Blalack con- ranked Maryland h u m b l e d head and head battle to the final Otterbeln 13 Wittenberg 13
nected o utwo long touchdown North Carolina, 25-7. That's 10 50 yards.
nected on two long touchdown straight wins for the Terrapins. In the jockey department, ap- Where Does Your Dog Sleep? der wire fences like his brothers Ind. Cen. 32 Ashland 21
another. Unbeaten West Virginia notched prentice rider Segundo Carvajal By JOE STETSON and sisters. Ball St. 19 hb d. St.1
Tailback Johnny Majors pass- Its fourth victory by walloping probably surprised even himself Dog Editor In desperation after being re- Washburn 27 StNo. ne s 1
ed for one touchdown and went William and Mary, 39-13. when he piloted home three win- fused the privilege o f sleeping Ill. Wes 25 No. Can. 0
two yards for another to nd wentouch Navy had its goal line crossed ners to be the winningest rider "Where does your dog sleep?" on the bed as his "mother' does Knox 20 Monmouth
off an Impressive Vol win over tfor the first time this fall, but of the afternoon. Carvajal scor- This question was asked me in he disobeys orders and 1 a n d So. (SD) 34S.Dak.St. 2
Alabama. The sputtering T stayed unbeatenwith a 34-14ed with Dainty Ducess, Fuego the middle of a rather hilarious plunk on the middle of his slum- Minot 19 Mayville 13
tAlabama. The sputtering Tide stayedwPnb taten4 ed witDan ty Duchess, Fueg discussion that disclosed s o m e being master. Huron 19 Dak. Wes. 6
fumbled four times and lost the win over Penn State. and Escandalo. rather funny and some rather o- Surprisingly enough, there is Anderson 21 Earlham 14
ball on three of them. i r original sleeping arrangements for rarely a problem when dogs are Manchester 21 Hanover 20
Florida's twin speedsters, Jim T able ITe m Tourney G e s our best friends, privileged to share our beds Mil. Ext. 12 Elmhurst 0
Rountree and Jackie Simpson, T "Why, he sleeps between us, of that is, there is no problem for Chicago III. 18 Carthage 0
went 60 and 62 yards, respec- course," had been the answer of the dog. Those who can find no N.E. Okla. 28 E. Cen. Okla. 9
tively. for touchdowns to help T A TJW T o n one yourg matron., comfort fighting tor space with a Kearney 7 Peru 6
eet the Gators out ahead of Ijfl W V At y W D 1 O IJnI "On the foot of my bed," was cozy dog on a hot night or whose Belolt 9, Carroll 6
Louisiana State 18-0. but It took the proud boast of a .oung hus-ldogs are outdoor fellows ma y Stev. Pt. 31 Whitewater 18
evervthinrf Florida had *o hold -- band. have difficulty keeping their dogs Palttev'le 44 Oshkosh 14
cff the Tisers after they yftrirk. In each of these lnvtances I happy and out o' mischief on a Miss. House 21 Wis. Tech 6
for two scores in the final pe- A record total of 105 male vll be seeking his fourth could not help but think that it bed in the kitchen or back hall. Idaho St. 14 West. St. 6
riod. have registered for the fourth-traight title. was a good thing the dogs in M- sister solved this problem Pitt (Kan) 13 Ft. Hays 7
Georgia had a tough time with annual I-thmian Table Tenni., Players are reminded to wear question were moderately small, years ago and has used it with Makato 28 Moorhead 7
Florida State during the first Tournament which will get lun- ark shirts and trousers or This reminded me of the solu- several dogs. A simple open slat- Cul-Stoci. 14 Cen. (Mo) 12
half and led only 11-7 at Inter- derway at the USO-JWB Armed 'shorts in accordance with Inter- tion arrived at by one couple who ted crate alongside the bed with
mission. before fullback Bobby Forces SenT ice Center this eve- national Table Tennis rules. had purchased a great Dane. a door that is closed at bedtime
Garrard broke loose on a 68- ning at 7 p m Both singles and doubles com- If heir case ia t the extreme, keeps the do f r o m disturbing
yard touchdown run and started Civilian playoffs will take petition have been scheduled. Ive yet to hear of an instance sleep, yet he is near enough to be HAVE YOU SEEN THE
off a Bulldog rout place tonight. while military The singles elimination will be- where the do has so completely happy. UE
Vanderbilt had It roueh Al ie playoffs have been scheduled .in tonight, and the doubles taken over. s couple had re- Such a crate can be kept in the
way with rhattanooea. but half- for tomorrow evening with civil- playoffs and the women's play- stored a sizable old colonial house kitchen or back hall. yo u 1956
back Charley Horton furnished ians continuing their match'. offs will be announced at a later and furnished the master bedroom have a watch dog and wish to be:
just enough "offense and thel The total number of relv-- nate. All playoffs will take place with a pair of naderous f o u r- sure he is on the job at the foot of I
Commodore defense left nothing trants Includes 78 civilians from .-n Monday. Tuesday, Thursday posters. The dog kad been in the the stairs all night, an pen-work ASK FOR A DE
undone. the Canal Zone and Panama and *bd Saturday evenings until the family but a few weeks when the crate serves the purpose well. He TRADE NOW AT THE VI
27 military registrants. Inrklud- completion of the tournament, husband was retired to another will be comfortable, be located
.Ing dependents This Is the fir't Aplicants unable to keep play- bedroom and the dog took over where he can give wearing and YEAR WHEN ALLOWi
,Year that omen ill par'ci- nme dates, should notify MisS his four-poster, (will have some protection against
pate In the tourney Dorothy Brickman, director of This Dane ruNhinds me of Ger- an intruder who might be able to C 0 I A -N
Activities. Balboa 1072 at the trude Ster's book. "The Ugly dispose of the dog quickly if the O A
dA. IaAAd George Grannum. winnp- of USO-JWB Club. I^ there is a le- Dachshund," In which a Dane dog came to him.
Sthe previous Isthmian Table Ritimate excuse, play will be puppy ia br t up with a lit- Not s'ad Idea unless youneed COLON .*
_._________. Tennis Tournaments and now ,postponed for not date, otherl- s of dac-w and suffers co- a foot warmer n a Ci .
naona champion of Panama, I wise, player M m b defaM. ea t.'l *a- .l ..


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COMPLETELY ALL NEW

FORD
MONSTRATION
ERY BEGINNING OF THE
ANCES ARE HIGHEST

MOTORS


Maker Z Frmenus I
Mo. Valley 26 Austin Peay 2
Cen. Mich 20 W. 111. 0
St. Olaf 20 Cornel (1a.)
Luther 16 Upper Ia. 6
Grinnell 23 Ripen 7
Cos 46 Carleton 14
Me. Teeh 9 Rolla Mines I6
Sioux Falls I" GeB. Beadle 1
Wesleyan 25 No. Cea. 0
Hiram 12 Marletta 0
Bradley 40 North IbI.
Simpson 27 Dubuque I1
Gus. Adeo. 19 St. Johns 14
N. Dak. St. 21 S. Dak. U. 4
Bethel 26 Bethany 7
Lake Forest 0 Wheaton 0
James MIllikin 27 Aug'na 13
Adrian 18 Hope 13 -
Hlllsdale 27 Alma 20
Hastings 14 Mldlatd 6
Wayne 19 Neb. Wes. 7
Albion 26 Olivet,7
Louisville 29 hvansvile I
Akron 34 Mt. Union 0
Ferris Inst. 39 Gr. Rap-s
S. Ill. 26 E. III. 13
Bloomsburg 12 Wilkes 0
Boston Col. 23 Detroit 0
Boston U. 32 Drake 2
Concord 19 Fairmont 0
St. Ambrose 34 St. Norbert's
Augusburg 12 Concordia 6
M'side 40 Augustana (SD) I
Omaha 20 E. Ky. 13
Eau Claire 33 Superior 19
Wilm, (0) 28 G'town (Ky) 4
So. III. 26 E. 3 I. 13
Han. Wes. 13 Otta. (Kan) I
It. Tchrs 13 N. Dak.7
SW. (Kan) 29 Emp. St. 7
Grace. 20 Went. 1111M .
Ill. Wes. 25 N.C. Ill. 9
M'tllle (Mo) 6 Kirks. (Meo)
Which. 33 S.' Dak. St. 7
Warrens. (Mo) 13 S'fleld 9
Langston 22 Line. (Me) 9
Augsb'g 12 Coneor. (Minn) 6
Chadron 14 Doaine 7
Yankton 20 B. Hills T. 0
Maeal, 19 St. Them. (Minn) 6
St. Cloud 46 Bemldji 6
SOUTHWESt'
Texas A and M 19 TCU 6
S.M.U. 20 Rice 0
Arkansas 2'7 Teias 29
Oklahoma 44 Kansas
Austin 28 U. of Mex. 27
N.W. State 13 S.E. Okla. I
MeMur. 13 AbiL Chris. 6
E. Tex. 33 Lamar Tech I
Houst. 31 Okla. A and M 13
N. Tex.ISt. 30 Hard-Simm 19
Henderson St. 27 S'ern St. 13
Sam Houston 36 Tex.-A and I 2
N.. Tex. 30 Hard-Sum. 19
Stephen FA. A4 Tex. Lu., 9
W. Tex. 32N. Mex A'and Ms
Ark. Tech 29 Ark. Teh. 7
Ako.A ino. M 33tJMw) ra
[Mila. Ld. 9 PhiL .Mi. .I
La. Tech 2 Hew.cap l ,.
E. N. Mex. 13 Midwest. 9
SW. Tex. 53 1Sul RO 9
FAR WEST

Baylor 13 Wash.7
UCLA 21 Stanford 13
Wash. State 9 Idaho 9
So. Cal. 33 Wisconsin 11
Wyoming 23 Tulsa 19'
Colorado. 34 Kan. State 13
Utah 27 Denver 7
Utah St. 32 Montana '
Colo. Mines 26 Colo. .C 14'
Ft. Ord 40 Pendleten Mar. 9
Col. Idaho 20 Willlametta.13
Whittier 7 Occidental
Adams St. 19 Panhandl! 6
Air F'ce 21 Col. AandM"Frosh 1
Rbcky Mt. 32 Mont Mines 9
Mont. St. 29 Colo. St.L 7
Col. Idaho 20 W'mette 12
Highlands 27 N. Mel. W. 21
Pacific Luth. 20 Cen. Wash. 1S
Pomona 34 CaL Tech 0
Ore. 21 CaL O
Col. Pac. 13 Ore. Palte
San Jose 14 N. ?^. 0
Carroll M.so 5 E. Meet. 0
Lav. 7 Aris-State 0
Pe. U 14 1Prtd St. T
Whit. 19 Pudt, Send"a I
Fresno.St.4l 4Nerada 9
S. Bar. 14 LA state T ,
Brit. CoL 6 W. Wash. 0
Ore. Edu. 20 E. Ore. 19
Ariz. St. 46 San Diego SL
Hum. St. 34 S. Ore. 13
NEGRO r
Fla. A and M 14 Morris Brown
Xavier (La) 19 Ala. A sad M 12
Ky. St. 7 Cen. S t.
Morgan St. 32 Howard 9
Dillard 26 Fisk 13 .
Ellzabeth City 19 Shaw1 -
Va. Union 19 Lincoln (Pa) O
Albaay St. 14PaiBte.7
Allen 12 Ft. Valley 9
Md. State 6g N.CA, and T. O
Va. State 6,N.V. CoL. 6
Claflln32 Fla. Nor. 0
Delaware St. 20 J. C. Smith S
Ala. St. 25. Merehoue 9
Grambllng 80 Bishop 9
Tex. So. 33 Tax. CoL 21
Bluefleld 9 Fayettville S
Morris Col. 12 Savasnah 9
Knoxville 19 Tuskee 7:
St. Aug. 13 St. Paul P. 9
Beth. Cook 24 Bone. 11
PRO'
Pitt Steelex 13 Eagles 1
CANADIAN PRO
Montreal 44 Toronto 23
Hamilton 25 Ottawa 1
HIGH SCHOOL
St. Leo 12 St. Peter and Paul 0
Miami B. 345B. Broward 13.


FR


m


J


. ...... ...... nl rAMrL' ll N 'wPAtll


MONDAT, Oftboi it, u
















nly Game Separates Top 4 In Pro Grid Leagu
tsr1 u -


by

JOE WILLIAMS

The $S4, Question? Dush stuff! Baseball has a po,o
Quo Namely, what are the Pittsburg h Wiates going to do
about Braneh Blckeys holdover five-year option at 5 00 per?
John OGalbreath, sports-minded Oh=oan and nationally famed
builder, Is in the middle of this one. Rickey Is his friend. He
lured him from Brooklyn and has staunchly supported him In
the face of mounting disapprobation on the part o others in the
official family.
S What Oalbreath has to decide, apparently, is how much
longer can he go along with a fraternity brother who has failed
to produce on the field, cost the club approximately $2.7 million,
and estranged the baseball public to a point, of indifference.
Galbreath and Tom Johnson, a local, are the twi major
stockholders. Johnson is outspoken in his desire to get rid of
RickeY.nd his complete staff, cluding young Rickey, who pke-
umablawas cast in the role of heir apprent from the start.
Apart from practical business conserations, this would ex-
plain the old man's Insistence on the five-year option at half his
original $100,000 salary. He would remain in an "advisory capa-
city" while his son, about whose ability there are conflicting re-
ports, sei*ved as general manager. ,
Johnson has Implemented his anti-Rickey'attitude by refus-
ing to put any more money in the operation. T u# Galbreath,
who also maintains a large and expensive racing stable, has been
carrying the brunt of the financial burden.
THE RICKEY FLOP
No matter how the Issue is finally resolved, Rickey can col-
lect. The option gives the Pirates no alternative. They must
pay Rickey U they let him go and, naturally, they must pay him
This has been the most appalling failure Rickey has ever
experienced. The founder of the farm system and the Abe Lin-
coln of the majors was sanguine he would build a winner, or at
least a strong, brisk contender, in the five years his primary
contrAct called for.
Instead, he finished successively 7, 8, 8, 8, 8, with customer
support steadily dwindling, until last season It dipped far under
5,6 O, for the lowest gate count since 1942. The club deficit
for the season was close to half a million.
"We ought to be able to get a last place team for a lot less
money," Johnson is said to have to have sourly commented.
The long haul was the Rickey formuls-to start from the
bottom, as he had done with so much success in St. Louis in
earlier days, to perfect a farm system that would automatically
feed the;parent club and keep It on, or near the top, for years
to come.
It hasn't worked out that way. Because he was dealing large-
ly in Howdy Doody addicts, the military draft hit him harder
than most, though all clubs suffered similar setbacks in bringing
youngsters along.
However, of the many baby faces Rickey was able to keep
without interruption, few lived up to the old man's expectations.
In view of the fact that he probably never worked harder and
certainly never ipent more, the net yield has been shockingly
thin. Not a Dizzy Dean in five carloads.
o
THE LANE FORMULA
What makes Riqkey's failure all the more plinted, is the fact
that the present big league elements of the club were there when
he nioved in. Men like Frank Thomas, Bob Friend, Vern Law,
Ron Kline and Bob Garber were either there or already property
of the club.
The possibility that the situation is less bleak than It appears
from the sideline, and that a successor if one is named will reap
the harvest of Rickey's gro 1 work, is not to be ignored. But I
find no such optimism an:oug Pittsburgh baseball writers. To
them the future remains starkly unpromising.
The weakness in the Rickey formula is that it presupposes
toleraat-unde15tanding by the customers, that they will wait in-
Td tfor a builder to build. They simply won't. _Also, there
t 6 0"t .that4 forced to walt too long, they- l
abab d totei*trA baseball tRogether.
The Fiatk Lane f6rmula of putting a team together for to-
day and letting tomorrow take care of Itself, may not be basically
soud, butt a least/has the promise of immediate results. Lane
was never able to make the promise stand up to the end, but his
many trades excited the fans and the press, and the White Box
always made money.
Even Brooklyn got tired of waiting 'til next year.


8TUCT MAN Eagle Day appears to be passing on one leg, but
opponents will tell you that the Mississippi quarterback throws
and runs on two good pins. Day Is a corker out of the split T.


HAVE YOU SEEN THE COMPLETELY ALL NEW

1,956 FORD

ASK FOR A DEMONSTRATION
TRADE NOW AT THE VERY BEGINNING OF THE
YEAR WHEN ALLOWANCES ARE HIGHEST

COLPAN MOTORS.


COLON


PANAMA


lR8H SWING -im Morso seft, and Don Schaefer constitute h
ore Dame's finest running backs in years. Paul Hornung ealls si


Bud Smith, Carter

Begin Tapering Off

For Championship Go
NEW YORK, Oct. 17-(UP)
,-Champion and challenger
begin tapering off today for
the lightweight title fight in
Cincinnat i Wednesday night.
Both champion Wallace
"Bud" Smith and challenger
Jimmy Carter plan only light
exercises between now and
fight time. Smith, who beat
Carter for the crown last June,
admits the former champion
probably will be tougher the
second time around. But the
26-year-old titleholder is con-
fident he will keep his crown.
Odds-makers are stringing
a6ong with the champion...
but 'not by much. Smith is a
slight (5-6) choice and, In
some places, the bout is rated
a toss-up.
Carter has held the 135-
pound title three different
times since 1951. If he wins
Wednesday, he'll be the first
to take the championship four
different times.

Nashua Starts Rest

Following One-Year

Eamings Record


TEW YORK, Oct. 17 (UP). --
Belair Stud's three year old
champion "Nashua" is starting
a long rest today after setting
a one-year record for earnings
by a horse.
Nashua won the Jockey Club
Gold Cup at Belmont Park Sat-
urday to boost his 1955 earnings
to $752,550.


Trainer Jim Fitzsimmons says
Nashua came out of the race in
good condition and will be ship-
ped to Maryland in about two
weeks for a rest. Following that,
Nashua will be sent to Florida to
start training for the winter sea-
son at Hlaleah.
"It seems a shame to have him
stop racing now," says Sunny
Jim, "but he needs a rest to
prepare him for next year."
Fitzslmmons doesn't say it, but
Nashua's first test as a four-year-
old probably will be the $100,000
Widener Handicap at Hialeah. A
victory In that one could carry
the Belair colt into the million
dollar bracket. Only :"Citation"
ever earned a million dollars, but
Nashua with a total bankroll
of $945,415 seems a sure bet to
top even Citation's mark.


BETWI





Bob Porterfield's expressed unrt
happiness with Charley Dressen
("I don't like him, and he doesn't
like me") could touch' off a chain
explosion on the Senators. . ru-
mored in open rebellion against
Chinning Chuck the last month of
the season'. . with one of his
own coaches the leading dissident.
It's true Oklahoma wants in
the Southwest Conference.. .but
Coach Bud Wilkinson no want...
wouldn't have thoee schedule
softies any more. *.
Best thing that ever happened
to little Eddie LeBaron was his
year's exile to Canadian football


O.D .I "w -- -
Eddie LeBaron
where, says the Little Baron
of the Redskins, "You throw so
much, you just naturally learn
something about throwing" . .
he stopped lobbing, tosses hard
and true. . .
Before consenting to record his
mental Illness in book, the Red
Son's Jimmy Piersall consulted
everyone for guidance except
the Red Sox....
Eddie Collins, Jr., of the Phil-
lies organization slit open a letter
containing a request for a tryout,
with the final summation ". . .
and I'm the best prospect in the
country. Ask anyone." . . The
letter was postmarked, Rhodesia,
South Africa." . .
The dearth of college football
in New York may be solved by
the Imminent re entrance of
mammoth St. John's University
of Brooklyn into varsity gridiron


Oriands Fairirate


BLOCKER Orlando aerrante plays plenty of guard for South-
ern California. Shaded by Washington, the Trojans planned to
take it out on powerful Wisconsin.


1 ^


OFFICIAL LIST OF THE NATIONAL LOTTERY OF BENEFICENCE'
PANAMA. REPUBLIC OF PANAMA
Complete Prize-winning Numbers in the Ordinary Drawing No. 1910, Sunday, October 16, 1955 -
The whole ticket has 44 pieces divided in two series "A" & "B" of 22 pieces each.


First Prize 9916

Second Prize 4313

Third Prize 2305


44,000.00

1.3,200 00

$ 6,600 00


No. Prize i No PMre N PrI NO Pr No Prirs No i No. No.PF e. Nm Pril. P N&. rIlM No Prime No Pris
X I S S $ I 5 .
0016 132.00 1016 132.00 2016 132.00 3016 132.00 4016 133.00 S016 132.00 6016 132,0 7016 133 ,00 o16 132.00 g016 132.
0116 132.00 1116 132.00 2116 132.00 3118 132.00 4116 132.00 5116 132.00 6116 13220 7ill 132 0 8118 132.00 9116 132.00
0216 132.00 1216 132.00 22168 12.00 3216 132.00 4216 132.00 5216 122.00 62 1 132.00 IlS1 132.00 8218 12.00 9216 136.00
0316 132.00 1316 132.00 2316 132.00 3316 132.00 4316 132.00 5316 132.00 6316 132.00 7316 132.00 g81s 132.0 316 132.0
0416 132.00 141 12.13.00 132.00 4416 132.00 6541 132.00 416 132.007416 132.00 8416 132.00 91 112.00
0516 132.00 1516 132.00 2516 132.00 3316 132.40 4516 132.001 5514 132.06 $IS6 132.00 7516 132.60 O 816 132,06 9516 1316
0616 132.00 116 132.00 12.032.0 3616 132.00 4616 132.00 S616 132.00 616 132.00 761 132.00 S616 132.00 13 16 132.00
0716 132.00 1716 132.00 2710 132.00 3716 132.L 4716 132.00 5716 132.00 6716 132.0@ f71 132.00 8716 132.00 9716 132r*
0s6I 132.00 1168 132.00 2816 132.00 3016 132.00 481 132.0 S5816 132.00 6816 112.00 7816 132.-00 818 132.00 9816 12.6
-016 2,200.00I 1916 2,2.00 2916 2,200.00 3916 2,200.00 4916 2,200.00 5916 2,206.001 16 2,200 7 2,2. 791 200.00 8916 2,200.00 9916 44,0004.

Approximations Derived From First Prize
1 I 1 s si I I I I I I I I
907 440.60 44. 0.0 i011 440.00 9913 440.1 8 15 9440. 9 18 i. 3 20 44.0 922 440 324 446.
608 440.0 1 910 440. 9 312 440.00 9914 4440 991 7 440. 1 "1$1 440." 1 ,31 446.0 9923 446.0 9925 446.0

Approximations Derived From Second Prize
i I I i Il i i i ( |
313 220 .1313 220.-00 2313 220.00 3312 22. S313 313 220. 7313 220 8313 220.00 13 3 2
4364 11-080 43H 11040 43" 110.00 4310432 1102I 0 4315 114.6 4317 110.00 4319 110N 4321 110.99
43M 4110. 4367 110431 43- 110.1 I l."1 4 0 4318 110.00 4320 10.. 422 Il1e."

Approximations Derived From Third Prize

6300 WA S a 122.66 30 5 W 23.6 I 425 16 132.0 G 626 132. 7366 132.00 83 132- M6S 232. |
0 0 6 82". ___ 53. Zs 5 ,1


Prze-winning Numbers of today's Lottery Drawing were solt at: 1st in Chiriqui, 2nd in Cocl6, and 3rd in Panamn
The Nine Hundred whole ticket ending in 6 and not Include 4d in the above list win Forty-Four Dollars ($44.0) each.
The whole ticket has 44 pieces which comprise the two series "A" and "B"

Signed by Secretary to the Governor, FXLIPS ROMRO LOPEZ
2U Repmrstative Of The Treasur RCARDO A. I W DXNZ


WITNESS : eipe A. Campos, C6d. N. 47-028
3uan F. Fernhndes L., Cdd. No. 28-1544


JOS1 DOMINGO o8TO
Notary Publi, Panama


PABLO A. PaI M.
somtoT. ,


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oe
m

,yo"
O

me
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*p


S. Western Division Clubs


Ig Staging Real Dog Fight

NEW YORK, Oct. 17 (UP)-The four top, teams
'n the National Football League's Western Disioif
Another of a series written are separated by only one game today-mainly be'
for NEA r ice. N cause of a last-minute field goal, quick thinking on a
By E E LE B N fumble and the running of a rookie halfback.
The Green Bay Packers, Los after intercepting a Ralph Gu-
Angeles Rams and Baltimore Iglielmi pass.
Colts are tied for the lead with "This race (the Eaters) is
3-1 records and the SanFran- wide open and I think Injuries
cisco Forty-Niners are close be- probably will decide it. We were
hind with a 2-2 mapk. glad to get by Washington," said
The c h a m p on Cleveland Cleveland's Paul Brown. Redskia
Browns and Pittsburgh steelers coach Joe Kuharich said, "We

But the weekend action produc- Quarterback Jim Finks scor-
ed the most stirring play in the ed on a quarterback sneak af-
Western race as three more up- ter center John Reger recover-
asets struck the scrambled ar o ed Dick Blelski's fumble onthO
lf of what War pted to ,be circuit. Eagle five to start Pittsburgh
gnals and Aubrey Lewis flies. Fullback Fred Cone's 25-yard to victory over Philadelphia
.. I I I field goal .with only 24 seconds before 33,413 Forbes Field to s.
to go enabled Green Bay to de- Lynn Chandnois ran five yards
feat favored Los Angeles, 30-28, for the wlnnin touchdown in
and climb back into a first place the thrid perli.
tie with the Rams and Colts. Halt A 28-yard field goal by Ben
*- back Jim Cason's 25-yard sprint Agajanian and Frank Glfford's
with an intercepted pass had six-yard end run gave New York
Sddi Learo given the Ramis a 28-27 lead with the points it needed to defeat
Sde LeBare four minutes to go. the Cardinals in the rain before
"Cone earned his salary for the 17,264 Polo Grounds fans. The
P Redskins' Quarterback year with his three field goals Cardinals and Redskins now are,
yesterday," Packer coach Lisle second in the East with 2-2
-IT was the last game of 1953 Blackbourn said. marks. Philadelphia and New
and If Washington beat Pitts- While the Rams suffered York, two of the pre-season fa-
circles, . and eastern Notre burgh we were assured of a tie their fist loss before 26,960 vorites for the Eastern title, now
Dame maybe division of the National Football rain-soaked Milwaukee fans, are tied for last place with 1-3
Birdie Tebbetts of the Reds League. the Bears whipped Baltimore- records.
found himself in the same elevat- the only otheropreviously-un- The oddsmakers' point spreads
or behind Cardinal Francis X. With five minutes to go, the defeated team- 3-10. Rick Ca- have failed to hold up in 20 of
Spellman. ... Boomed Birdie: Redskins led, 13-7, but the Steel- shares, a rookie halfback, scor- the 24 games played s far.
ardal Spelmanl. .. The sur- ers had reached Our ve yard ed twice for the Bears. His 81- Next Sunday's schedule: Chcago
praised prelate whirled around. line and were coming to life For- yard run-the longest scoring Bears at San Francisco; Detroit
Said Tebbett "What happened? tunately for us, the Steelers lost dash of the 1955 N.F. season at Los Angeles; Green Bay at
We finished fifth "... the ball on a fumble. -helped the Bears (1-3) break Cleveland; Philadelphia at Chi-
Tip to Chicago: I Richle Ny. open the game in the second cago Cards; Pittsburgh at New
trs, acquired from Saeramento tried two running plays that quarter en route to their first York and Washington at Balti-
of the Coast Idop, can cut the opening for, me an triapssumph. more.
mustard at short, Stan H ac k opening for a ps Quarterback Y. A. Tittle furn- ..___________._
will make an outfielder of Er. So, on third down, I tried a fair- shed the quick thinking that
nie Banks .... on third downair-put San Francisco in the thick
ly long swing pass to Chaley Jus- of the Western race. He fumbled
Best dressed man in baseball is twice, but Jack Butler, the Steelers'ofthe Western race. He fumbled
Charley Wagner of the Red Sox set us wt a pass Vfom center on the Detroit
system. . When Broadway Char- safety man, guessed with me five with less than twon minutes
system... Wnen Broadway Char- andtook the ball right out of
ley was an active pitcher and Charley's hands and went 25 to go but scooped up the ball and
traveling, his first ritual upon a- yards for a touchdown. They kick- pitched out to fullback Joe Per- -
wakening was to call the roomed the extra point and that was ry for a touchdown. The play
clerk.., to find out what the tem- thegame and second lace as climaxed a three-tou c h d o w n
ptheatame was outsideTsocheacould the
prature was outside so he could Philadephia beat Cleve and. quarter rally that hanbed the fa-
Wake his sartorial plans to the vored Lions their fourth straight
day H. . I should have taken a safety defeat before 51,438 rain-soaked
Brutus Hamilton's with draw- and kicked from the 20. We would Detroit fans, 27-24.
al from the athletic directorship ave had a good chance of hold- "Tittle's passing-15 of 32 for
at Callfornia is a sure signal a 316 yards-was the best exhibi-
e"ppy Waldor will be "levar, det- I didn't want to kick from the tion I've ever seen in the rain,"
ed"rtnto the grirob next year, de end zone because they hadn't co-. orty-Niner coach Red Strader
serttig the gridiron. .... vered it with canvas and there said. "Tittle had called the
Maybe you've dered wh y was about three inches of mud pitchout -to Perry before he*
MIaybe yon e wondered whlymaking it tough to punt. fumbled. He knew right where *
ardman Cureton, the best line- So, I called what urned out to Perry would be when he picked
man in the country (it says here) be a bad play that cost us some up the ball." t
this, his third varsity season.- money. Cleveland defeated the Wash-
this, his third varsity season. . ington Redskins,. 24-14, and the Today- Encanto. .35 -
e reason being that Red a n- NEXT: Harry Wright.New York Giants shut out the Clark Gable Vivien Leigh
to a lad who'd courageously licked -t______ _i__h ag C aes,. in thur "-
a boyhood siege of polio to become other Sunday game. Pittsbu "GONE rgITH THE WINDrgh
a college caliber player. . and outfielder tackled his summer tel- kept ace with Cleveland by up- "
the fact that Hardiman ne ver casting job of Seattle baseball setting the Philadelphia Eagles Plus: SHORTS!
murmured a protest undoubtedly games with relish-spread liberal- Saturday night, 13-7. 1
swayed his mates to make him ly on his sponsor's sandwich prod- It was the old story as the
captain. . ucts and chomped gustily on eaqi- Browns avenged a 27-17 opening Today IDEAL .20 .10
Back In the 20's, when he was era by Jeff in lieu Of reading corn- game defeat before 29,169 fans Rex Harrison, in
momentarily out of football and mercials. . at Washington. The champions "LONE DARK HALL"
living in home town Da y to n, Between you'n'me, Is boxing capitalized on Otto Graham's LONE DARK HALL
Red Blalk was a boxing commis- aware that one ofi ts leading passing and Redskin mistakes. Mark Stevens, in
sioner of Montgomery County, heavyweight contenders was Ed Modzelewski scored twice and M MUTINY "
Ohio. .. once confined to an institution linebacker Walt Michaels ran 25
Robust Jeff Heath, the erstwhile for the mentally retarded?... yards for another Brownie to


I~I


(m61od4. RadA& CluitzdtL
I [ ]II Iw


I _


MONDAY OCTOBER IT 8


I


PAGB NIII


TBl PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER -


. b4















ua Sets One- Year Earnings


cord


AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER




Panama. Auerwan

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

31st YEAR PANAMA, P., MONDAY, BER 17, 1955 FIVE CNT



Improved Ike To Get Briefing


710 Ocean Vessels
SiHMsit Canal


rDing September
Panama Canal traffic was
hgher last month than in Au-
g with more ocean-going
=omnercial and U.S. Goveri-
Vent vessels in transits, accord-
Z to monthly statistics an-
aounced today at Balboa Hts.
Where were 710 transits by
o(an-going vessels in Septem-
b*, of which 24 were by U.S.
OG ernment ships. In the pre-
cing month there were 692
tr slts, of which 16 were by
QVver nment vessels. Last
.-mrathi' traffic figures were well
1.W" the total in July when a
record for commercial traffic
wo .established.
?blls in September totaled $3,-
2 16. of which $149,31 was in
Stols credits for Government
ahliiping.
SBth traffic and tolls for the
foint quarter of this fiscal year
area higher than in the compa-
ratHvp neriod of the fiscal year
-ended in June. The number of U.
S. Government vessels using the
SOanal during the first three
months of this fiscal year is be-
i low the number of the first
quarter in the past fiscal year.
OLD TIMES
ATHOL, Mass. -(UP)- Alfred
Aluttiman, 67, tells time by a
ndfather's clock that was tick-
*teking way back in George Wash-
l*Bton's day. Built in 1790 in Aus-
tria, the clock is also a music box
aid plays old Vienna waltzes.




M-** 2*4


IKE (ELEBRATEs q5th BIRTH
Qolf ca to 4f patients from, th,


is Mrs. Elscnhower, who was



Exiled Buganda


King Returns to


Glad Welcome

KAMPALA, Uganda, Oct. 17 -
(UP) The Kabaka of Guganda
returned to his throne today from
two years exile in London and
was greeted by joyous bearded
natives who had vowed not to
shave until he returned.
The Kabaka, whose official ti-
tle is Edward Frederick Mutesa
II, king of 2,000,000 tribesmen,
wra greeted at Entebbe airport
by his wife, Nabagereka (queen)
Demali, who refused to w e a r
English clothing or speak E n g-
lish during his exile.
His male followers, who swore
not to shave until their king re-
turned, now plan to use their
whiskers to stuff a pillow for him
to sit on each anniversary of his
Nov. 30, 1953 exile.
The Kabaka returned under a
new agreement he signed with
the British government making
him a constitutional monarch and
thus easier for Whitehall to man-
age.
The handsome, oval faced ruler
was whisked into exile when he
tried to make Buganda an inde-
pendent country instead of just
part of the British colony of U-
ganda,.
The Kabaka got a 'rousing wel-
come home. Some 3,000 tribesmen
wearing brightly colored clothing
were dancing and beating, drums
when his plane landed. They roar-
ed approval when he appeared at
the door of the plane.
As the 30-year-old king, dressed
in a gray suit and hatless,
stepped down the ladder the na-
tives sang the Buganda national
anthem at the top of their voices.
The Kabaka shook hands with
Sir Anew Cohen, Governor of U-
ganda, greeted the queen and
then turned with a smile and afr
fectionaily patted his eldest
daughter, Dorothy, who is still
weak from a polio a t t a ck for
which she was treated in London.
He reviewed an honor guard of
African rifles and then was lifted
to the shoulders of three m e n
clad in goatskin aprons and car-
tied to his open Rolls Royce with
cream-colored upholstery.
Thousands of shouting natives
rushed after his car as it drove
off slowly in a 5-mile victory ca-
ravan to Kampala where some
250 000 of his subjects waited to
welcome their king.


Top


Defense


FHDAY-On his 65th birthday President Eisenhower waves his
eighth-floor sun dec. of Fitzslmons Hospital, Denver. In center
photographed for thet. first, time since the President's illness.


FOR IKE'S 65th BLPTHDAY-Ruben Lang puts the finishing
touches to Presideut Elsenhower's birthday cake at Fitzslmons
Hospital, Denver. Helping with sheet cakes for other hospital
patients are Bgt. Richard Woolsey leftt, Maj. Helena Quinn
and bit. Premp.ie Johnson (right i.


Margaret's Romance
a -


(Continued from Page 1)
should die without having c h il-
dren, then Margaret's offspring
would succeed to the British
crown after her death. And they
would be the children, the Times
sternly pointed out, of a divorced
man.
"Only one conclusion can be
drawn," the Sunday Times said.
"'That if Princess Margaret de-
sires to marry Group Capt. Town-
send it can be only on condition
of her renouncing for herself and
her issue the succession of the


The Dispatch sca i d, Without
quoting any sources, that Mar-
garet might Hve in Canada in
the early stages of heri m a r-
riage so she can realize her
long desire to visit the United
States.
"There Is a possibility th e
newspaper added, "of Townsend
being appointed senior aide de-
camp to Canadian Governor-Gen-
eral Vincent Massey."
But Margaret and Townsend
seemed blissfully unaware of the
storm.


This was the princess' wee k
And speculation was rampant in end with the man whose "exile"
the Sunday press. The Sunday -to Belgium kept her from seeing
Dispatch reported the marriage him for almost three years
had been fixed in principle and At last they could see and talk
the procedure was now b e i n g9to each other in the normal atmo-
worked out. sphere of a good friend's home.


Officials


DENVER, Oct. 17 (UP) -Amer-
ica's two top defensew officials
flew today to Denver to- bring
President Eisenhower up to date
on defense developments since
he was hospitalized by a"heart
attack.
Secretary of Defense Charles
E. Wilson and Adm. Arthur W.
Radford, Chairman of the Joint
Chiefs of Staff, were scheduled
to arrive in at 2:30 p.m.,
Wilson and Radford will see
the President shortly thereafter,
but it depends upon his doctors
whether it is before or after
lunch.
Sturdy medical corpsmen lift-
ed him from his bed to an easy
chair for 15 minutes Saturday
and for 30 minutes yesterday.
The President was greatly
pleased to be out of his bed, even
for brief periods. He also con-
tinued to enjoy his daily outings
on the sun decks near his eighth
floor room at Fitzsimons Army
Hospital.
The general tone of the opti-
mism over Mr. Eisenhower's
progress was echoed by the final
dally medical bulletin Issued by
his doctors at 4 p.m. yesterday:
"The President's condition
continues to progress without
complications. He spent a
quiet, restful day.
"'After sitting up in an easy
chair in his room for 30 minutes
this (Sunday) morning, he was
later rolled in his bed to a sun
deck where he remained outside
for 40 minutes. Mrs. Elsenhower
accompanied the President to
the sun deck.
"For lunch, he had tomato
juice, steak, whipped potatoes,
wax beans, fruit salad and cho-
colate cake. Mrs. Eisenhower was
with the President during the
luncheon period. During the af-
ternoon, the President rested,
napped and listened to music."
Mr. Eisenhower, o v I a In
bright red pajamas and a jaunty
blue-and-red polka dot bow tie,
was described as "having fun
with his visitors" yesterday as
he sat up in the big, brown-up-
holstered easy chair in his room.
He was visited first by Mrs
Eisenhower and Secretary of
Treasury George M. Mumphrey
and later by presidential assist-
ant Sherman Adams. Adams
brought the President up to date
on the latest flood disaster in the
northeastern states and relayed
the President's sympathies to the
victims.
r
Jazz Expert

Minister To Try

For $16,000
CHICAGO, Oct. 17 (UP)-Rev. ,
Alvin Kershaw, the Ohio minis- i
ter who has become a jazz ex- r
pert on television's $64,000 ques- r
ion show. said today he'll try
for $16,000 tomorrow night.
The Rev. Kershaw popped In- r
tn fn n I 1"&0?#-U


Read story on page 9


Seybold States PC Policies


(Continued from Page 1)
Arnold, gineering and con
struction proctor, under whose
supervision the new buildilD
was designed and built. Maurice
Heywood, chairman of the Clivi
Council's program committee
formally accepted the Civi
Center behalf of the resident
of the town.
One of the highlights of the
program was music furnished b;
he Centro Isthmian Band un-
der the direction of K. 4. Joseph
and two vocal selections by the
La Boca Alumni Glee Club, di
reacted by Miss Emily Butcher.
Seybold said:
"For several specific reasons
am pleased to be with you to.
day: I admire the genuine in-
terest readily taken by Presiden
Fawcett of the Paralso Civl(
Council and the members of the
planning committee, and their
manner of going about t he-n
small task of making ready foi
today's event; further, I am
proud of this structure itself;
but, more than that, I recognize
the community spirit and social
objectives that this fine building
represents.
"This Civie Center stands as
a*onew milestone in the devel-
opment of the Canal Zone.
The building's structural high-
lights as presented in brief on
page two-of your mimeograph-
ed program are a far cry from
clubhouses which were first
utilized for similar purposes
along thte banks of the Canal
fifty years ago.
"The annual report of the
Isthmian Canal Commission
for the year ending Dec. 1,
1906, states that the Commis-
sion had made some progress
in its efforts to provide means
of amusemefr and recreation
for its employes in the chief
labor centers and that con-
struction had begun under ac-
tion of the Commission In No-
vember, 1905 authorizing the
erection of clubhouses at a
cost not to exceed $7,500 each.
"At the outset, then, this
$164.000 Civic Venter, is unqual-
ified evidence of the progress
which has been achieved in
the Canal Zone through these
fifty years in providing truly
adequate facilities to meet the
needs of Its employes.
"The modern style of archi-
tecture. the very design and lo-
cation of the Center represents
the fact that the Canal organ-
ization is keeping pace with the
changing character of the Ca-
nal operation.
"The facilities and teat.ure!
placed under' this one roof pre
geared to the needs of. the mod-
em day Zone community. It In-
corporates and consolidates in
its facilities, today's social and
community requirements it is
consistent with the concept that
the Canal oepration be consoli-
dated and maintained at a high
level of efficiency, economy and
security, and is alse consistent
with that policy that the num-
ber of population centers as well
as every phase of the operation
be reduced to the actual require-
ments.
"Such concept stems from the
direct mission of the Panama
Canal Company-that is- the
transitine of ships from one o-
cean to the other-servielng the
route of 'world trade and vessels
of many nations ..... .....
"All other activities of the
Zone must likewise support
this operation-they must Day
their way in tangible or in-
tangible value tn the main mis-
sion or be eliminated.
"Most of you here today un-
loubtedly are familiar with or-
wanizational and. operational
changess of the Canal which
have been under way in the
normal. gradual changeover e-
ras following construction and
war.
"Additional adjustments are
low On the horizon as a result


tu liwn .luiur1sUay liignt to ni- --,
ten to Turk Murphy and his San
Francisco jazz band play a road Theatr Guild T
engagement here. eate UI to
He said he is confident and Tnon
not nervous about the questions I-aO I TryoutS pl
ahead. Last week the pastor won or *T l zon
$8000 by identifying a 1925 re- For Thriller Rope new
cording of Louis Armstrong's. type
In the past, he has invited Tryouts for the Theatre Guild's cati
jazz musicians into his Episco- next production, "Rope" wll be Ing
pal church at Oxford, Ohio, to held today and tomorrow, start- Loo
play spirituals for the services. ing at 7:30 p.m. in the Guild as
"There can be more religion Workshop at Ancon. cons
in jazz than there is most ser- The murder-thriller, written alre
mons," he said. by Patrick Hamilton, author of
"Gaslight," will be directed by T1
BALBOA TIDES Frank Plencner, and calls for six expI
TUESDAY, OCTOBER 18 male and two female roles, tion
HIGH LOW In addition to actors, there is Civi
5:00 a.m. 11:17 a.m. also a need for backstage work- cis,
5:29 p.m. 11:31 p.m. era, technicians, painters, etc. nal


of the new treaty and memoran-
dum of understandings between
the Government of the Unitec
States. and the Government ol
Panama. In this connection, al-
low me to repeat here the state-
ment I made to the representa-
tives of the Lqcal-Rate Coun-
cils at our August conference.
"The agreements between the
two countries are clearly defin.
ed. There are no auxiliary com-
mitments besides those publish-
ed. Beyond these agreements
please, do not permit yourself
to become entangled among pre-
"Numerous completely un-
founded rumors have circulated
in this practice. It must also be
understood and recognized that
in the development or imple-
mentation of the terms of this
agreement, many malor and mi-
nor problems must be solved-
for the manner, or shall we say
mechanics. In which the basic
Items are established-will de-
termine the' success or failure
of the agreement. As an exam-

tails o quite possible to place
sofull many adnistrtiveforeatures
negative or eat up any benefits
that might otherwise accrue -nl
simplification Is then necessary
-e, we believther undesirable de-
tails could and would cause other
material difficulties and musibe
fully considered before final
adoption of anys program.
"The authorities of the Canal
are, we believe, quite aware of
these problems and are careful-
ly considering each aspect. Hasty
action is sometimes very regret-
table.
"There is one specific change
-a change not correlated to
treaty terms-which still pro-
vides a very prominent mis-
conception; that is, the extent
of our housing for non-United
States citizen employes In the
Canal Zone. There seems to be
a determination in some quar-
ters to believe, and to make
other believe, that the Canal
Zone is carrying out a plan to
suddenly force thousands of
Local-Rate workers and their
families to leave the Zone and
reside in Panama. Even in terms
of hundreds this oft-repeated
report is ridiculous. Your com-
munity leaders know this. But
the rumors persist. You long
have been fully aware tfat the
approximately 3,000 family
units in existence several years
back were being reduced; that
the dilapidated and unsafe
quarters were not being roea-
tivated.
The situation at present Is
this: Of the 14,000 Company-
Government employes working
in the Zone today, more than
10,000 (over 70 per cent) are non
United States citizens. Of these,
no more than 2,200 families re-
side in the Canal Zone. As expe-
rienced in the past. any further
reduction of Local-Rate employ-
es housed in the Zone is expect-
ed to be accomplished gradually
by normal turnover retire-
ments, deaths% discharges, etc.
Such rate of turnover may con-
ceivably be somewhat increased
within the next approaching
years as certain facilities oper-
ated by the Company are phas-
ed out-but we do not antici-
pate a crash program. I do not
believe that this movement will
cause too great a problem for
Panamanian authorities in the
Pacific area as these families
constitute a very small percent-
age of total family units in Pan-
ima City.


On the Atlantic side the pro-
gram is eased or tempered by
the fact that a relatively large
number of living quarters will
be available for occupancy in
Colon-these or their equivalent
In numbers now In existence will
provide for a majority of fami-
lies displaced from the old Ca-
nal quarters in the Atlantic see-
MrA


o the people of Paralso and
the other more than 1,500
-United States citizen em-
yes reading in the Canal
e, let me point out that this
w, substantial, permanent
s building is a clear Inll-
on that we are not abandon'
Paraiso, or other permanent
ml-Rate communities except
necessary in deeping with
Lolidations and reductions
ady planned and underway.
his Civic Center also is an
session of the administra-
's continuing belief that
ic Centers, like Civic Coun-
have a definite part in Ca-
Zone life. The Civic Center
vides basic services for the
amunity as a whole. It is
ed that with the Center and
'elf established Civic Coun-
this community will con-
e in its meritorious develop-
it of worthwhile community


*programs and activities. From
my close observation since its
I formation the Paralso Clvli
f Council has assumed its respond.
* sibllities in a splendid way. At
This time we peas to it further
responsibilities the respond.
* sblty of preservation of this
center in reality a prescrip-
Stlion for citizenship for Paralso.
S This building in its newneib
beauty typifies the pride, I be-
lieve, of each resident no mat-
I ter what his or her age may
be shows for Paraiso. As time
passes the condition of the
Center will advertise to every-
one the civic health of Paraiso.
d Marred and chipped walls and
floors, scarred woodwork, marks,
and all other signs of petty
vandalism are Immediately ap-
'parent they write an un-
controvertable story that the.
'people are too indifferent, to
protect this plant or just
plain don't care for beautiful
things. I have no doubt or even
slight hesitation in my mind
that this problem will be hand-
led with. the success of of previ-
ous commissions given this com-
munity That there is an ap-
preciation of this fact here in
this community is well dem-
onstrated in the way the new-
Paralsq School building Is be-
ing maintained. I am pleased
over the care being given the
ftew school plant. Too, I am ciso
pleased, in passing, to note that
the Latin American system here
at Paralso has been most suc-
cesful. Now in Its second year,
this Latin American School is
filling a vital role in the proper
preparation of its students for
their future.
In still another sense this
Civic Center w" its sh 'e of
architecture wh ft is a de-
parture from con truction de-
sign practised here in the
past marks a significant point
in the development of the
Zone respecting the relation-
ship between the Company-
Government and its Loc l-
Rate employes. In steps de-
signed to remove any prartlee
which may seem to condition
equality of opportunity, ar-
rangements are now b-'ng
completed to affect a un"'erd
employment center and a
unified payroll plan.
Already taking place Is the
establishment of a truly central
employment office for all em-
ployes. The present office at
Cristobal is being maintained as
a unified office for both citizen
and non-citizen employes while
the U. S Rate office at Balboa
Lights has been moved from
tPr.sonnel Bureau space to
fhb Central Labor building in
Balboa and consolidated there
with the Local-Rate employment
headquarters. Linked to the ac-
tion of the elimination of dual
pay periods and general varia-
tions in employment procedure
will be the elimination of dual
payrolls. Effective 'in January of
next year a consolidated pay
period will bring about a single
payroll for all Company-Gov-
ernment employes.
"Along with any increase in
opportunity goes an increase in
responsibility. Just as you want
sound, qualified leaders as su-
pervisors on the job and in Civlo
Council posts in the community,
residents of these communities,
the users of these Civic Centers
must be qualified residents and
employes. The consolidations
now taking place demand oc-
cupational fitness of the high-
est type, whatever the Job. In
back of the splendid records of
achievement which have been
written in the first half century
of the Canal's history there has
been the story of a great major-
ty of employes having pride
In their job. pride in their
homes and pride in--ieir Indi-
vidual place in the community.
the casual outside visitor riding
the Gaillard Highway without
exception comments on the
neatness, orderliness, the win-
low, if you please, of Paraiso
a he passes. Community spirit
Is evident without question and
its progress here In Paraiso is
certain. For this purpose the
3ivic Center is built for so-
rlal Improvement and healthy
recreation.


.1

I
4
1


It is with pleasure that I de-
dicate the ParalC Center
to the services and progress of
social life on the Canal Zone.
P- BALES OF COTTON......

Bales Of Cotton

Topple Killing PC

Winch Operator
A Cristobal dock worker died
Saturday morning in the Coco
Solo Hospital following injuries
sustained in an accident when
he was struck by a falling tier
of bales of cotton which he was
unloading at pier 7.
The dead man is Aurelio Esta-
do, a 34-year-old Colombian who
was employed as a winch oper-
ator by the Terminals Division.
He was hit by the tower of
bales of cotton which were
stacked on the pier late Friday
night, and was rushed in an am-
bulance to the hospital where he
was placed on the seriously ill
list. Among the injuries listed
was a delayed rupture of the
spleen.
lstaclo died at 11 a.m. Satur-
day, and an autopsy has been
requested. Police said today they
were contain L their ivestamtg
en of the accide.


comr
,hop
a w
cfl
tinu
men


Just For Kicks?
CHIOWELL, England, Oct. 17
(UP) A thief rifled the lock-
ers at a sports club here -and
stole $140 from the clothes of
eleven policemen who were play-
ing in a soccer match.
The police lost the match too.
MORl MEAT
CHICAGO -(UP)- Meat pro-
duction during 19S is expected to
reach a. new record of 100,000,-
o00 pounds. Accordig to the Ame
ican Meat Institute, ats would be
00,000,00o pomds uen than last
year's record eM Th% ,rTstea

f


-* -.- p.


From


1 TODAY! .75 .40
3:15 4:45 6:50 9:00 p.m.


A LEGEND THAT
ILL LIVE FOREVER!


CD JJ R

TECHNvCOO
TECHNICOLOR~


WEDNESDAY


MRTHONYUiNN
'b
CINiMAScoPE,
ovrby rPATHE -I.
L -.11k n j


KIT CARSON By Russ Winterbothom and Ed Kudlaty
I -.. I . .. .. 1 I 1. -mi 'V-- .


__