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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/AA00010883/00906
 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: AA00010883:00906
 Related Items
Related Items: Panama America

Full Text

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AN INDEPEDEINT AIRY NEWSPAPER





" the peo kno the truth O country is e" AbranLincoln.
'*B(/ pephleqknow ee trush and, iN. country frnaft A braN am Lincoln.


Seagmram's YO.

CANADIAN
WHISKY


13


_____ ,. .


n4 ttAB


Vehicle Inspection


January, February


On Canal Zone

Inspection of all Canal Zone personal vehicles as re-
guired under the new traffic regulations wilt be held dur.
Ing Jaruiary and February, it was announced yesterday
by Gov. J. S. Seybold during the October conference with
representatives of the U. S. Rate Civic Counoils.
Inspection of commercial vehicles registered in the
Canal Zone will begin No. 1.
For the convenience of Canal Zone car owners, Inspec-
tions will be made on Saturdays and after normal working
hours at the Motor Transportation Division garages on
both sides of the Isthmus, Seybold stated.-


It is expected that the regular
staff of the Motor Transporta-
tion Division will make the In-
spections which will be done for
a flat charge of 50 cents a vehi-
Cle. Further details of the In-
spection program will be an-
-sounced later.
Allprivate vehicles registered
In th Canal Zone' except those
of employes and personnel of
the Armed Forces will be in-
spected by the Motor Transpor-
tation Division.
The U.S. Army Caribbean,
and the U.S. Navy will inspect
.cars in their own particular
area, it was stated.
The problem of noise control
In certain Canal Zone schools is
now being given consideration.
It was announced by the Gov-
ernor at the conference.
Experiments will be started
soon with the Diablo Elementary
School where noise correction
will require the application of
*asphalt tile or industrial type
asphalt floor covering to corri-
do s and airways, the installa-
tion of vinyl plastic stair treads
on wood stairs and the use of
acoustical celotex tile on exist-
big wood ceilings.
Other schools being consider-
ed for noise control installations
-- wfhn.dt4. tfn .l'a WElementary


hours a
lemi
enee If
Hospi

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Of
DETR
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hotel ea
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Henry P
parents:
It wa
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occlusio
Ing sal
showed
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The
report
but doe
the train
pital wa
conditia
N.Y., co
the Ba
about t

A sta
blonde
Mrs. J.
McCart
Usher,
while sl
mer sto

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For

A ser
what a;
to be t
night,
routine
Repoi
saw thi
night a
during
fic nce.
lowe
today c
explain
tar pla
33rd In
a night
Empire
They
white
what h
"ractiee?


H!'
0:54 a..
1:21 p.m


permit the children to enter the
wards so they have been left to
roam the waiting rooms, hall-
ways, elevators and stairs.
The presence of children play-
ing in .hospital are disdturb-
ing not only to the patients but
hazardous to the children them-
selves, it was emphasized.
Seybold asked the council rep-
resentatives to discuss the prob-
lem at their regular meetings
and advised that children should
not be allowed to remain In hos-
pitals unwatched.
In answer to a question from
R. T. Thomas ofGatun regard-
ing the conversion of domestic
electrical equipment to o60-cy-
cle frequency, Seybold stated
that the cost of converting e-
quipment will be set by Power
conversion Project funds and,
in the case of household e-
quipment, the owner may
choose to have an individual
piece of equipment converted
to 60-cycle frequency or at his
option accept a cash settle-
me$ ,rom the contractor
equst0 the bid-price, for the
converting of the unit in ques-
tion,
Other problems discussed at
the m e1l0 ilded the fea-
Sibllitv f inrlltan lotom;n-.1


tfferof wvas. r mbox: tlra fl r a C -
diecud se athe onfin- fnc warni uignasl at the-Inter-
e'td4. section e(lthe daaniba Road and
tal regulato!s do not Madden Road: a change 'In the
-3 hours of the pirst Aid Station In
-Margarita and Rainbow City;
nia restoration of a,idewalk be-
ki LakO ween Jadwin Road and Bolivar
Highway in Oatun: and the pos-
S Lobb sibilty of adding an extra signal
S In Lobby light for traffic control at the
e u o old Miraflores bridge.

OIT, Oct. 27 (UP)-AC-. Polygamists Leave
eronica Lake, who collapa- t EJ
he lolby of a downtown 7 Wives, 31 Kids,
arly tq0ay, was transfer-
)m Reqwvting Hospital to 0LU .
Ford ospit Stoday, ap- searching Officials
gtn good condition.
s feartd that the 33-year- SALT LAKE CITY, Utah, Oct.
press suffered a coronary 27 (UP)- Utah authorities, de-
an but doctors at Recelv- termilned to wipe out the prac-
d an electro-cardiogram tics of polygamy by members of
her heart condition was a dissident sect. searched tpday
for two men who left their sev-
hosptal gave no official en wives and 31 children ano
of Lake's condition fled in an attempt to escalp
ctorsawd the fact that prosecution.
aster to Tenry Ford Hos- Already jailed in the new
u permitted Indicated her campaign was Louis A. Kelach.
Swas not serious. 49, a stone mason who has five
akea native t aranac, wives and 31 children in the
llap t the lobbof three apartinents and two ad-
zlun Hotel at : 0 am. Joining cabins o his Salt Lake
three hours after finish.- County farm.
performance n the stage Moss said the men-both of
rhe Lt n~t." whom had been arrested in the
r in nueroutt&ll vat, ae last major drive here 11 years
Lr In er mels ago-apparently had learned of
actre Mcarvh er name as the complaints and had run a-
& McCarthy. heork an ub- way.
by, a New Yorklust Members of the Pundamental-
were marriedr In ugus t sect to which all known ad-
he was Vppearing in sum- vocates of polygamy belong
ck. claim their strength in Utah to
be as great as 20,000 men, wom-
S Lihting en and children.
-es Ughing However, state officials believe
there are no more than 5000 a-
if irs Were dults and their offspring on the
rolls of the Fundamentalists.
The sect members purport to
Army Firing follow original teachings of the
Mormon faith. However, the rec-
ognized Church of Jesus Christ
lea of flares which lit up of Latter Day Saints forbade the
appeared to some Zonians practice of "plural celestial mar-
he Miraflores Locks last riage" in 1890.
turned out to be just a
Army firing practice. Se tson's Firsr
rts from residents who Season's First
e area illuminated last Crue
t about 9:15 began won-- CruiS Ship
about the possible sign]- Here Tomorrow
ver, an Army spokesman The first cruise ship of the
cleared the matter up. He season, the Ocean Monarch, is
ed that an 81-MM mor- due to arrive tomorrow morning
toon from H. Co. of the at 7 at Cristobal.
1fantry were engaged in Aboard the Furness-Bermudp,
t firing problem at the Line ship will be a group of
Range. A people on an American Express
shot flares and used Co. Tour sponsored by TedI
phosphorus shells .n Steele, televisIon producer who
e termed a, "routine runa "Come Along With Me," a
e. Popular TV iow in t States.
The ship will dock at Cristo-
ATl O-A. TIDES bal but passengers will be given
a view 6f the. Pacifie-side at
.IDAY, OCTOBER 28 noon when they come acrom for
LOW sight-seeing and shopping. Boyd
3. 7:19 a.m. Brothers ar making local ar-
m. 1:3 p.M. rangements fr the group. -.


PANAMA. IL P. THEADAT. OCTOBI IT. I5


West


Meg's Romance Said Shaking


Roots Of Christian Marriage
D


LONDON, Oct. V (UP) The
head f the British Methodist
Church said today Princess Mar-
Laret's romance with divorced Pe-
ter Townsend was shaking the
foundations of Christian m a r-
rlage.
Princess Margaret went to see
the Archbishop of Canterbury at
Lambeth Palace today in an ap-
parent quest for church guidance
m her romance with Townsend.
Dr. Leslie Weatherhead, presi-
dent of the British Methodist Con-
ference, said that e v e n if the
princess renounced her royal role,
"Her example does not make $i
easier to uphold the i d e a 1 of
Christian marriage."
For the first time Britian was
showing open impatience wth the
couple's steady dating in the face
of stony silence in official quar-
ters on whether they wish to mar-
ryieferring to the throne, the
Manchester Guardian declared in
an editorial: "Olympus, we may
as well admit, has been shaken.'
Whitehead, in a press statement
published by all London newspa-
pers, added his own stern words
to the groundswell of protest a-
gainst the romance which broke
through the venner of British re-
spect fr royalty.
Some of the wide support for
the Margaret-Townsend match ap-
peared to be giving way to sec-
ond thought as the constitutional
and religious implications we r e
debated n pubic.
Mhe Manchester Guardian had
aSeady given its Art to the
Lmmnra and V -MlaS- ate the alI


Dat the GuandlaanhaleBad
the preset course o the -
usacesTbe affair tonues cal"
stitut-aI issues affeetbg bil
the amaachy and the establlsW e
ed church," it said.
Townsend courted P r i n c e s
Margaret at Clarence House again
yesterday before t h e princess
went oft to a dinner attended by
the Arclbishp of Canterbury,
chuef opponent of their romance.
Townsepd spent two hosts with
Margarel While ppositiona t a
marriage increased, spurred by
an editaiai in t n e mnfluential
Times o London and the arch-
bishop.


long run, she may find happiness
contains as its "most precious
element" the "sense of duty
done."
It reminded her that her mar-
riage would leave Queen Eliza-
beth, her sister, "more lonely in
her arduous life of public service
in which she needs all the s u p-
port and cooperation that only her
close kindred can give."
But the London Daily Mirror,
the idea of marriage and denounc-
ed royal advisors for "fumbling"
in letting the romance drag out
without telling the world where
Margaret stood.
If Margaret has made up her
mind-and many observers be-
lieve she has not done so the
government will have an oppor-
tunity t6 reveal it to the world to-
morrow.
.Laborite M.P. Marcus Lipton to.
day reintroduced his question in
Commons on whether the govern-
ment intends to change the Royal
Marriage Act of 1722 governing
royal weddings.

Colombia Told

President Runs

RP Foreign Affairs
Panamanian Foreign Minister
Al rtn loyd declared today


answer to a prousn mena y 10ee
Colombian government deftr a
resolution passed by the Nation-
al Assembly censurilng tie clos-
ing down of the newspaper El
Tiempo.
The Foreign Minister said he
told the Colombian Ambassador
who presented the protest in the
name of his government, that
the government is not responsi-
ble for pronouncements made by
the National Assembly.-
Boyd added that the constitu-
tion empowers the president of
the Republic tp direct the for-
eign affairs of the country and
that only acts by the executive


After Aheir tete-a-tete, w h i c h power could be considered at
has be ome a daily occurrence, the any time as having any effect
divorced commoner leftK Ma r g a- on the republic's relations with
ret's hme and disappeared Mn other countries.
Londo traffic.
Margaret went to a dinner at
the Pirtuguese embassy given byCoffey Enters
v is A ing Portuguese president
Franeisco Graveiro Lopes. The
arcshopssLow Bid To Paint
'O0y Tuesday, theBeh1dThman
had served notice the established A
Church of England is asi -ure- L( U ariers
lenting foe of divorce. Church law
forbidding the marriage of a di- W. T. Coffey entered apparent
vorced person does not change, low bid for the interior painting
ne said. Such a marriage is ban -for five sets of Pa nama C a n ai
ned as long as the ex-spouse is quarters for which bids were o-
living. opened Wednesday morning at Bal.
The Times of London, breaking boa Heights.
saence on the romance for the He was one of four bidders and
first time, thundered editorially entered an offer of $533. Other
that if Margaret decided to mar- bidders were Tropical Paint Com-
ry her dashing airman she must pany, Servicio Brouwer, and Dan-
renounce her royal rights and e- iel Rojas.
ven her "place in the royal fam-
ily" in-so-far as the family is a The apartments to be painted
symbol of empire, are No. 222B in Ancon Nos. 794.
A lengthy editorial in the paper B and 1574-G in Balbba and Nos.
warned the princess that in the 151 and 132-A in Gatun.


Set


Geneva


CAPSULED CONFERENCE
S -


GENECVA, Oct. 2 (UP) The Big Four foreign ministers con-
ference in a nutshell:
PLACKs Geneva, gwitzerland.
SITE: United Nations building.
PARTICIPANTS: Foreign ministers of the United States.
France, Great Britain, and the Soviet Union.
START: Today, Th'rsday, Oct. 27, 4 p.m.
END: In about three to four weeks.
SUBJECTS OF NEGOTIATIONS: German unity, security, dis-
armament, East-West relations.
HISTORY: The conference was preceded in July by the "sum-
mit" meeting fot the aeads of government which created the
"Geneva spirit."
PROSPECTS: Agreement to disagree and have another con-
ference.
STATISTICS: Delegations of four conferees will total about
30 men each plus secretaries and other. technical help. -
There wilR be two German observer delegations one from
East and one from West Germany.
Attendance of newspapermen, press photographers, radio and
television correspondents dropped from the "Summit" all-time
high of 1680 to about 4%0.


President Starts Drafting

,State Of The Union Message


-- O- -


DENVER, Colo.. Oct. 27 (UP)
- President Eisenhower turned
his attention today todone of the
most important tasks to face
him since he was hospitalized
Sepn. 24-the early draft of his
January State of the Union
message to Congress.
Two Presidential assistants.
chief speech writer Kevin Mc-


Scienfist Cleared


WASHINGTON. .Oct. 27 (UP)
-The Civil Service Commission
has cleared an Ohio scientist of
"gitut-by-kinship" charges. But
the scientist has rejected an of-
fer to reinstate him in his for-
mer government Job.
Research scientist Fred Kar-
poff, Jr., 32. said at Cleveland,
0., that he was "overwhelmed"
by the decision clearing his
name after a 19-month fight.
"My suspension was made in
haste and fear." he said. "I'm
glad that the fear has now been
overcome."
But he said he would remain
In his present post as a metal-
lurgist for Chase Brass Co. at
Cleveland rather than return-
Ing to his former $7000-a-year
Job with the National Advisory
Committee on aeronautics lab-
oratory at tlhe Cleveland-Hop-
kins Airport.
Civil Service Commissioner
Philip Young had said Karpoff
was eligible for reinstatement in
his former Job with back pay.
Karpoff Indicated he would seek
back pay for the five-month pe-
riod he was. unemployed after
his dismissal.
The Senate subcommittee on
constitutional rights said it had
been notified by Young that the
evidence against Karpoff was
not sufficient to sustain the ear-
l1er ruling that he failed to meet
the commission's "suitability
standards."
The subcommittee quoted the
commission as saying it fired
Karpoff although his "own rec-
ord appears entirely clear." It
said Karpoff was dismissed on
grounds that his "'close and
continued association" with his
father and mother made him a
security risk.


Disastrous Economic Situation Faces


New Argentine Goverment-Lonardi

BUENOS AIRES. Oct. 27 (UP) cause it is compatible w it h a Linardi cited oil as one of the
.-Provisional President Eduardo sound state economic policy." basic problems in the economic
A. Lonardi said last night that 10 "The country has been imperil- crisis. He said there had been no
years of irresponsibility and cor- ed by a tremendous stupidity.' foresight regarding consumption
ruption have brought Argentina to the President declared. "It has and importation f oil.
the most disastrous situation in tried to do what nobody can do. Before Peros came to power,
its economic history. It has tried to consume more than Loaardi said, oil formed one-tenUi
He said the economic uib fd it produces, and so has spent its of the country's t o t a I imports.
the nation was the most eerle monetary reserves." [Nw it constitutes one fifth. he
problem of the government that He said Argentina has a huge said.
took over when Juan D. Peron internal deficit. "which hap car'
was ousted. I ried the public debt to umheard- The President said the deposed
"The system of biding the truth of figures." (government entered into an unac-
is ended," he told the country in At the same time, the adverseceptable deal which the whole
a nation-wide radio broadcast. foreign trade balance has led to country ass repudiate. (He ap-
"The country must know the an accumulation of obligations to parenty was referring to a con-
facts, however crude and pajful foreign countries, tract with Standard Oi of Califor-
they may be." The President said that if the nia.)
After ouataing Argentina's country wer tzp rtiug normally, Stiting that Argentina can oh-
eign debts, its precarious peeitiam it could pay the huge foreign tain oil "with our own efforts"
in foreign exchange holsft and debt. Lonardi said the situation wouldd
otber economic problems, ardi "But we are not the create x- be eased before long.
said: Iporting country of other days," he I
"We beli ANe i the s Aetim4-s aid.I Raul Prebisci. a United Na-
tributedm so amit how to take urgt measures to financial condition is the worsnt in
of the western s be-dolve the crisis history,


Cann and Maj. Gen. Wilton B.
(Jerry) Persons, had a mid-
morning appointment with the
Chief Executive at Pitzsimons
Army Hospital to confer on the
message.
The session was one more sig-
nificant step in the President's
gradual return to a more active
role at the government's helm.
despite his scheduled hospitali-
zation for another two weeks.
Mr. Eisenhower's White House
s okesmen remained firm in
their determination that a "Mo-
fa tt w on iypolt-


FIVEZ CW-


Pace


Big Three To Grab


I


*i

:71


Initiative Against


Russia's Molotov


1
._ >


S

I-


- 0


GENEVA, Oct. 27 (UP) The Western Allies agreed
today to grab. the initiative at the outset of the Big Fo.
Cold War conference.
The three Western Allies foreign ministers meet at
11 a.m. at French headquarters for a last minute strategy
session before their first formal meeting this afternoon
with Soviet foreign minister V. M. Molotov.
Informed sources said they already had agreed to
take the initiative at the start by putting forward as soon
as possible their package plan for German unity, European
security and defense.
The Soviet and Western foreign ministers meet at
4 p.m. at the white marble Palais des Nations, overlooking
the lake of Geneva to resume theit quest for aCold War
armistice.
They did so under the threat of a new hot shooting
war in the Middle East.
Informed sources said the Molotov was first, flying jt
three Western ministers at their from a stopover in ..ast Berlft.
final strategy this morning cam- He was unexpectedly tolowB
pleted plans on the manner in another plane by Marshal
which they would present their sly Iokolovsky. ch1rmnf t
packageto the Soviet s.ovt
-At., Eha6.'- twm* -90cthE UwifA&


~L~--y-~~- I .--;~r;~~lbl~-- -- i ~~~irk&in~~l~:r~2 sf~'aLta z


9"uso Cm aerty came his clos-
eat yet to being drawn into a
political discussion.
He said in reply to question-
ing late yesterday that he has
not been "scooped" yet on the
President's 1956 Intentions by
any of the latest rash supposed-
ly "inside" stories on what Mr.
Eisenhower will-or won't do
next year.
The President walked some
more yesterday. He got out of
his bed unaided, his doctors re-
ported, and walked six or seven
steps from it to an easy chair In
his room. He repeated the proc-
ess several times.
The Presidept spent 45 min-
utes on the sun terrace at the
hospital and also mnet with Pres-
idential assistant Sherman Ad-
ams for a brief business session.
He also had another caller,
George t. Allen. of Washington,
D.C.. an old friend.
His staff and doctors planned
a light dsv for the President
after his first dav of taking a
few steps Tuesday. Also. for the
first time. photographers were
permitted to tnke pictures of the
chief executive at close range.
He looked relaxed, tanned and
in bright spirits.


crittcat situation which iud-
denly had exploded in 6he
Middle East as a result of
Communist arms sales to the
Arab states.
Present plans also were that
any discussion of the Middle
East arms crisis would be in
private behind the scenes get-
togethers rather than under the
glaring spotlight of the plenary
sessions.
This morning's meeting took
place at the villa of French for-
eign minister Antoine Pinay -
the Villa Grand Montfleurl- on
the Lake of Geneva about four
miles outside the city.
Each of the arriving ministers
expressed hopes of advances
toward unification of. Germany
and settlement of the cold war.
But diplomats were agreed the
glow achieved after the summit
parlev was wearing thin.
The agenda for the opening
session was threefold:
1. European security and Ger-
many.
2. Disarmament.
3. Developments of contracts
between East and West.
The ministers sn)rke optimis-
ticallv as their planes arrived
yesterday.


Secretary of State
Dulles and Pinay. Dulles 1lf
shortly after Macmllan. Pinty
was following by special tran
and was due late tonight.
Molotov said at brief airport
ceremonies that Russia is "in-
spired by a sincere desire to end
the cold war."
"We will give our very best
efforts to find a solution to the
problems confronting us." he
said.
Dulles said. the United States
will "seek the necessary council.
action to achieve the construe-
tive elements of a Just and dur-
able oeace.
"The spirit of Geneva," he
added. '"has become identical
with the hopes of all the worl#t
Macmillan said: "I trust t
our work will be fruitful in
cause of peace and the sett,
ment of the many difficult r
lems that beset us." 4
First and foremost amone
those was the Western dem -
for unification of Germany it
DemocrGtic lines. Russia wants
West Germany torn away lrfl
her Western alliances, then
velopment of a neutralized
united Germany.
0 -


Israeli Premier Presses Appeal To West


For Arms To Match Red Guns For Egypt
GENEVA. Oct. 27 (UP) -Israe- guarantees of its frontiers. rusalem said the Egyptians ea
11 Premier Moshe Sharett arrived An Israeli spokesman said that ltured the Israeli outpost after a
here today from Paris and said in the event of war -no guaran- half hour exchange of machine
"Israel will fight again if she tee in the world can help us un- gun and mortar fire. They said
must." less we can hold out for 48 hours two Israeli light-bombers flew w.
Asked whether that meant his (while the guarantee comes into ber the zone, but made no ma-
country would fight a preventive action tion of an air attack. -
war. Sharett told newsmen: I Sharett shuttled between meet- An official military spokesman
"I hope to God Israel will not ings amid growing Big Three con in Cairo charged Usraeli fors
be driven to a situation which willicern over an apparent Russian who havt. refused to withdraw
mean that she will have to go toi attempt to use the arm% issue as from the zone started the trouble
war. -a means of gaining a foothold in by opening fire on a border post
"The danger is not of Israel the strategic Middle Ea-t. in Egyptian territory.
launching a preventive war. but But the West, while worried
that Israel many be forced to about the Middle East situation,
fight.'" was not ready to rush into any A
Sharett flew here from Paris new commitments without first W5,r WW, W PEi
to make further appeals to the souding out Russian intentions, p a tm
Western foreign ministers f o r informed sources said. r u' uAmnauam
arms and security guarantees An Israeli patrol discovered Sy-f W EU UE nE
for Israel following Communist rian troops entrenched in the dem-
arms sales to the Arab states. ihtarized zone and drove them!lo0V| AnnUAnrHn
He also hoped o see Soviet for- back across the Syrian bord.'r
eign minister V. M. Molotov. early today, a military spokesman WASHINGTON, Oct. 27 (UP) -
Sharett conferred at so me reported in Tel Aviv. The United States unveiled a $SU5
length in Paris with both U.S The spokesman, Maj. Dan Gov, 000.000 aid program for the-a'ti*
Secretary of State John Foster said one Syrian soldier was' ve- Communist government of Guateo
Dulles and British Foreign Secre- lieved killed in the clash on the ma'a
tary Harold Macmillan Ioutskirts of the settlement of The announcement came short*
Informed sources said the West- Dan. ly before the scheduled arrival
ern ministers remained cold to! United Nations truce observers here of Guatemalan President
his pleas for arms The sources rushed to the scene. They were Castillo Arnmas, who overthrew
said there were indications they i reported to have found freshly- a Communist regime in the na- -
would continue to refuse his re- 'dug trenches inthe area. tion last year. Armas will arrive
quests for weapons. Egyptian troops seized an s- 'here Monday to begin a 14 day
They said Western policy re- raeli out-post in the F1 Auju dem. state visit.
mais opposed to encouraging lilitarized zone yesterday after a The announcement, made
any kind of Middle Eastern brief battle which caused at least the International Cooperatiem
arms race. six casualties. ministration, said the $15,M '
Sharett argued that Israel must Israel's Foreign Office describ- program is "in coatlnuafties Ml
get more arms-and quickly to ed the pre-dawn clash as a "full. cooperation with the Anti *
counterbalance the shipments of scale military operation" in which munist government" of Armas.
Cuech arms arriving in Egypt, one Israeli lps killed, three were said the money will be used
TIe Israeli stand is that it wouded ad two kidnapped. ly for road oosatructie a ".m
needs arms, not proposed Western I United Natin, observers in Je- ral development. v

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THE PANA3A AMERICAN AMN i IsAaKE ti"u I


Te ilMDAT, OlTOm m


THE PANAMA AMERICAN
-._. ,By N --. vs. ..m -..,I Labor News
mu-s- e v Nuse N ouSON suQ veI seV ses toss
AHeo 1O10 A9N6 A Oulmon
of 4ST. N 1mra P. O. BOX 34. PANAMA. R. 4 WP.
P T'LPHONX a-0740 LINES) "And
f' mAI.S AOnDmEI. PANiANaMICAN. PANAMA
'G OeON O i We i.L17e CENTRAL AVENUE ITWmIN BIRTH AND Itwa ev o BM
SP6OtION RPEIIOBNTATIVES. JOSHUA B. POWERS. INC. Com mlent
"" ".s "*48 MADISON AVe. NEW YORK. 417) N. Y.
LOCAL 1 *AIM
Pa: MoeMw. m A IAN-. S 1.70 a .so
*it II MONTOL. IN AfvANC-.. 0.,0 5.00
6 vTAR. in ADVANCE 16.50o it00 By VICTOR RIESSL
16 TOUR MOSUM TH- a READS OWN COLUMN
If you're a devotee of the new
parlor pastime of guessing the
SE f Apolitical future of Vce President
|hard Nixon, just keepyour eye
on a scheduled convention of his
o worst political enemies-the labor
leaders who are now merging the
The Mellan Bx Is open forum tor readers of The Panama Amerien. AFL and CIO.
Sa le sa eg received gratefully end are handled in a wholly confidential If Dick Nixon addresses that cli-
oo* Smactic AFL-CIO convention at the
entributo e letter don't be Impatient if It don't eppeer the 71st Regimental Armory in New
e jLa k e-' a re pubUlhed In the order received. York during the week of Dec, 5,
*e imetry to keep the letters limited to one page length. insiders wili begin to believe that
de. etty of letter writes Is hold In strictest cofidence. President Eisenhower hb dectd-
SP 1 swapeper emssmes no responsibility for stMteontas e eolPnIonS ed to back his veep for the Re-
Seresed In letters from readers. publican presidential nomination
*r- .o 1
41F BAN ANTONIO BUGLE All this goes back to Gen. El
S AN ANTONIO BUGLE senhower's policy of speaking .to
'e Anational labor conventions to
eAt last cooler weather, but so far little rain. All around us which he has been invited-when-
eoy, but we are overlooked. Out Sunday looking over the new ever psible. Soon after the war,
ns, and find about half of the latest, running n cost Dwight Eisenhower flew in from
$7000 to $20,000, a drug.on the market. In my opinion the Europe to take the platform with
S dPi boom is about over. ,. Philip Murray and talk to the na.
SaN0ce the town is full of new cars and plenty of '56 models, tion CIO convention.
wltfth shows they are buying or trading cars. You should see the In 1952, while running for the
stafy colors. Got a circus skinned more ways than a farmer presidency. General Eisenhower
ver plowed his crop. And that brings to mind that the Ringling- spoke to the AFL convention in
#2intum and Bailey circus is here for two days and I don't go. New York's Hotel Commodore, and
I'Slclus days are over. lunched with the executive coun-
I notice they are conserving also, by using the Bit Top in- cl.
:*st of the Colisseum as they have done before. In 1953, having been President
l, Still can't analyze the stock market. A slump every Monday, for less than a year, Mr. Eisen-
4- unlike the crash of '28 stocks are paying good dividends. Can hower could not get out to St.
e'e o room for alarm, but somebody may find out too late. Louis, but sent his vice president
by6r the past week crime has taken a lead over auto accidents to read a personal letter to the
i t looks unsafe to make the rounds at night. Some holdups AFL convention.
the daytime, but most of the murders are committed at night. In 1954, Ike walked onto the AFL
Went to see my doctor Saturday and found him on vacation convention platform in Los An-
.*'at his "sub" came near knocking me out. Changed me to a geles' Hotel Ambassador, t h r e w
Vhtear medicine, but It only relieved my pocket book. I feel away his notes and talked off the
Jast e same. cuff to the labor leaders who had
Pop Wright. bucked him for the presidency.
In some circles it is no secret
that the White House strategy has
been to face its labor critics with
one or the other of the nation's
T True Life Adventures two top executives-se they could
SITrueC L eT Adventu personally get I k e's viewpoint
across. 0
SNew we are in '55 snd this'week
O47 the top AFL and CIO leaders have
been gathering in the Hotel
Commodore, nailing down the last
shingle on the "house of labor."
they're deciding who will have the
master bedroom as well as who ar
OF N TRAL., MOIZ will be janitor. Together they are p
Use POwt!RFU. planning for the convention-dur- F
P SIV -6"A ing which the AFL and CIO lead- to
-TO RIP OPN "'64HB ers will be united, some 20 years w
No" S OP ANMS after John Lewis slugged the late to
AspW 4 TIRMIt&S Bill Vutcheson at an AFL con- th
vention and so launched the CIO. wk
WA 1PN& Invitations soon Will go out to a la
wm so" %Mr list of speakers for that week-long
frmal merger convention in Do.e- It
cember-and as usual an invita- da
/.tin will go to Presidentth
-i Eisenhower, I'm told. ru
S.* The President, of course, can't
come. go
H ; e may just send a letter andt
leave the personal touch to LaborT
Secretary James Mitchell. But this sh
"_. !would mean breaking with for-sh


V ICKY TONSUo
MAKN A AN .
ANe*? 4iSmCrG.
-Ie11 T1M6NVPOU6 'rAIf
e4OVNRS HIS 6SOLLE17-UP
10V L.,IKW AHBAA.P BO eFRAGG MAKING &
SIM PRA.oTIot.L# INVt1WI1 WW, M AaB M .
(l ~j 6g< > Kj t-i K


RELEASE
TODAY at the "CENTRAL"
with JOAN CRAWFORD, JEFF CHANDLER and
JAN STERLING

"FEMALE ON THE BEACH"


She was rich, beautiful and much too lonely to care
whit happened to her... until she met Drummy and found
out what could happen.. only then it was too late.., see
J0sn Crawford, Jeff Chandler In "FEMALE ON THE
MACH"... co-starring Jan Sterling... never has a wom-
an loved so deeply... or so dangerously... she knew what
be was... antu she was afraid... yet every fibre of her be-
t criaed out for him... he was the kind of man that her
flMd of woman can't leave alone... See "FEMALE ON THE
C1ACH." Advt.


AMERICAN


T


I tO0LS

71NH m sOOLS


YOUR NEEDS!


Mr. Nixon, whose name is a
highly improper noun in most
0 labor circles, is trying hard to
neutralize reports that he is anti-
labor or that he is the one Re-
publican candidate against whom
all labor will unite.
Presumably he would be eager
to go before the joint AFL-CIO
merger convention. If President
Eisenhower sends him again as a
personal emissary, it will be the
clue for which Insiders have been
looking. It will mean to some ob-
servers that the ailing President
has decided to push Dick Nixon
for the nomination.
If Nixon is by-passed, it will be
interpreted as the White House's
disinclination' to chance deliber-
ately antagonizing the influential
labor leaders-which the adminis-
tratiok most certainly does not
want to do.
It is definite now that many
highly placed republican strate-
gists believe they cannot win in
1956 without some labor support.
The GOP has been carefully
watching the labor merger of 16,-
000,900 unionized worker. T h e y
don't want to tackle this force
head on.
And a real force it will be.
The merged AFL-CID Commit-
tee on Political Education is be-
ing welded together these days in
a series of conferences between
AFL political director James Mc-
Devitt and CIO-PAC's chairman
Jack Kroll. This week they'll con-
fer on final details with their na-
tional leaders. They'll soon have
an unprecedented coast-to-coast p
political aciton committee in the
tire.
Obviously, if Mr. Eisenhower
chances antagonizing such a po-
litical norce by sending Dick Nixon
to the convention, the President
will appear to be endorsing his
vice-president as a successor.

Scout News

Sixteen new Brownie Scouts
were invested at a simple cere-
mony held at the Fort Clayton
Youth Center recently. All of
the girls, who are among the
youngest members of the Girl
Scout movement, had met the
entrance required e n t s and
learned the Brownie promise.
The ceremony took place In
front of a "pond" made of a
large mirror surrounded by
green and gold leaves.
New Brownie Scouts at Fort
Clayton are: Carls Brice, Nancy
Carter, Jacqueline Fancy, Susan
Gillette, Dalta Mae Holtsford,
Marsha Longwill, Carol Mc-
Clung, Patricia Perez, Edna Qul-
ler, Roberta Robertaon, Bunny
Ryals, Connie Seymour, Sherrill
Simmons, Rita Soto, Susan
Cheal and Norma Rodriguez.
Leaders of the new Brownie
troops are Mrs M. R. Seymour
and Mrs. Gene Whitlngton,
troop No. 70; and, Mrs. R. Ryals
and Mrs. R. Roberts Troop No.
65.


Wonder What It Coud' Be?"


Making The Weight

By BOB RUARK


While the airlines are fiddling
round with whether or not to
ay Debussy unless flying over
rance, and worrying about what
0 do with the drinkmg aboard, I
ish they'd give a small thought
a slightly more concrete beef
hat I bet is shared by everyone
ho has ever made a trip that
sted more than two hours.
Subject: Weights, overweight
' rude to bring it up, but one
ay they'll have to face it, as
ey've had to face all the other
e suggestions. And solve them.
A guy weighing 300 pounds will
it on a plane, and slop over into
p lap of a shrimp weighing 114.
ite fat guy is traveling light. The
rimp is traveling heavy. The
L-- An MIL 1


I- C -
to normal luggage, is riding over,
the mark since they started weigh-.
ing hand baggage.
But a lap baby rides for free
and creates a grand disturbance
besides, and outweighs my type-
writer by considerable. So long
as the little darling doesn't take
up a seat, the weight doesn't
count.
It would seem to me that an
eminently fair solution to the
weight business would be to de-
clare a maximum of weight, under
excess penalty, for both passen-
ger and luggage. Let's place it
arbitrarily at 225 pounds.
This would cost some people
money. Toots Shor, for Intance
would have to pay more to travel
alone and so would Herman Hick.


ble typewriter, but I would be
willing, to pay it only some sort
of standard could be set, and the
small people could average out
with monsters, I could get even by
traveling with Mama, also as an
entry, but right now Mama pays
as much penalty on her excess
and dames always have more tx-
ecss blaggage-was I do on mine.
On the regularly scheduled air-
lines excess baggage noes not fi-
ure in Ifight load, with rare ex-
ception, except as a source of bo-
nus income to the lines. If the
plane is loaded to capacity and
each passenger is heavy laden,
then air freight is off-loaded, or
another flight laid on tot sop up
the difference.


mwa ;teCes. *ge eSNi sIm cSjSan, I9 et LWg
You're allowed moer for over- would allow family weight as a
seas flights than for domestic, but entry. This would make it fair -r more querlouM sad evermore
it adds up the same. A guy going for everybody, it yqu estimated frequent. One day they're going
to Texas from New York for a the gross weight o 'a family of to have to standardize it to equal
turkey hunt, carrying lis hunting foer, plus bags, at'1,600 pounds. out for everybody, so that a jock-
gear, is going to wind up paying .. ey, his saddle, and what the horse
hall his fare again in excess. A This cannot 'be selfish, because carried in impost will come out
businessman who had to tote a 225 wbuld put mea oer the score as onb figure, not a problem in
weighty dispatch case, in addition if I had one suitcase and a porta- abort division.


Antibiotics For Animals

By PETER EDSON


WASrINTON (NBA) observers, including three Rus- portions. Dosing can be increased
World attention is being focused on sian. up to 500 times without poisoning
a rapidly developing science by Enrichment o: stock feeds by in- the animals or having any effect
the first International Conference finitesimal doses of antibiotics has on humans who eat their meat.
on the Use of Antibiotics in Agri. become a 30 to 50 million dollar The preservation of foods by ant
culture, just held in Washington. business in the United States in biotics is still so new that it does
To the average person, penicli- 10 years. One pound of antibiotic not yet have approval of U.S. Food
lin and streptomycin are perhaps concentrate costing $45 will enrich and Drug Administration. One ex-.
the best known antibiotics or kill- a million pounds of feed. ample of a possible use is indicated
ers of disease germs and infection Commercial grade antibiotics, by an experiment in which the egg
But they are only two of many which aren't as pure as the crys. o fa hen dosed with antibetics
mold-produced organisjns just be- talline penicillin powder used for remained bacteria-free for several
ginning to benefit mankind,. human medicine, are now shipped days at warm temperatures.
Antibiotics are now commonly out in carload lots. But this new
used in the U.S. to enrich and business is said to be only in its Spraying of tomato and pepper
medicate feeds in the livestock and infancy, plants with antibiotics in solution
poultry industries. They are just As a result of antibiotic feeding, has been found effective in con-
beginning to be used to fight plant poultry broilers can be raised introlling bacterial spot diseases.
diseases. Antibiotic preservation nine weeks instead of ten. Market- Tobacco, potato and fruit diseases
foods reducing need for refrig- ing cattle and pigs can be similarly are reduced.
eration and sterilization is still speeded up. One long-range possibility is the
in the experimental stage. What the antibiotics seem to do treatment of corn with antibiotics
The feeding of antibiotics to hu- is increase thecapacity of the an- to make it grow faster. It could
mans to make them healthier is imals to absorb more value from then be grown in colder climates.
something that is still in the lab- their feed. Just why, the scientists Another possibility still in the
oratories, do not know. experimental stage, is the coating
These are a few of the reasons But since the food consumption of seed with antibiotics to make
why scientists from the United is cut production costs are cut. plants disease resistant.
State and 13 foreign countries In the last year or so, the treat- Any of these developments inter-
were brought to Washington to ex- ment of livestock diseases by anti- est scientists who are constantly
change information. And why agri- oiotics has been developed. For this endeavoring to I n cre as e the
culture attaches f r o m foreign medication, antibiotics are intro- world's food supply for an ever-ex.
embassies in Washington sat in as duceced into the feed in bigger pro- pending population.


MIDOG T T Mtv4 .WO V.& Navy's irat iedget aboainfte. the XV4, smea
across iLAM4s1dWtag W.Wg 5 ne base at wow Loodab, Coow- The tiny vw-Mena sub
--0 foee^t')ongaas5 fat Ith 4geteta5Wa built by Fairchild Bgine and Airpap. Co". I
hangar at arai e, A It W to tet harbor defeei"talatlo in Adreaaea
ports. Stands o te Sw e is Willae Raad, eagicr of the ianauw talbMta tl
ship. nm i 41 iesg Poen an d *batuletr


cn. WASHmINtOi

ftRRYM600*0U W
nPm m L
Ikn- .bu


WASHMtO N A grSat Man
lJAY dyingS. He Q269tknow it. The
world do- tknoM W it d f
time, the wor unknowing did
not seem t4earse.-.. The O. ober
sun filtered'in through the blinds
of the 111 aa ft o a his
baed. h 'S voices came up
from the street below. The p-ay.
by1 lay sct nat of a etUba
gane droned en from a nearby
radio. ., The world, busy w t
Its own joys, its own pain, paid
scant attention to the death stiu-
le of a man who had helped make
history in the Western hem= here
whose lif tr'ea watIo had
been inextricably interwoven with
the ups and downs of peace and
war in the Americas. I
Carlos Davyla's eye still burned
bright as I agt beside him. They
teemed even brighter because the
sockets were deep, his face drawn,
his body emaciated. He had been
sick a lon time. ... He did not
look lik the dapper little ambas-
sador who had solved a world
famous social controversy by es,
coring Dolly Gann, sister of the
vice president, in to dinner ahead
of Aice Longworth, wife of the
speaker.... He was Chilean am.
bassador then. . That was a
day when the world had little to
worry about no depression no
European wars, no encroacing
communism in Asia, no foreign
aid Just the fact that the Hoover
administration would, not decide
who should sit where at dinner
until after Carlos Davila following
two futile meetings of the full
diplomatic corps, grasped the bull
by the horns and Dolly Gann by
the arm, and solved it for them.
Honest Ex-President


He always hated to have me
recall that he had once been the
arbiter of a social crisis, and I
did not recall it to him on that
October afternoon. We talked of
other things simple things-old
friend-poignant things.... How,
when exiled as President of Chile
he had tried to find a ob in the
U.S.A. . Of Karl Bickel, who
had helped him, and Joshua Pow-
ers, who also helped. .. And Roy
Howard. . Bickel was head of
the United Press in. those days
and got Davila r. job writing a
column for Latin-American news-
papers for about $50 a week. . .
Davila didn't mention- it, but I
knew he well remembered how
most Latin-American presidents
leave office only after protecting
their financial future. He did not.
. . He had given Chile 100 days
of honest vital reform reform
which still remains; had come to
the United States to work, scrimp,
save the rest of his life. I know
kl, a. I T Isaomati'mes., *aluvnca


bad become neaa er see ran
American Union .... And he was
dying.
The old man was fighting' for
his breath now. And yet he wasn't
old. His face was drawn, patheti-
tally drawn. But his eyes were
full of determination. . Qn the
wall were pictures of younger days
when that determination had set-
tled great crises. . One was of
Secretary of State Frank B.
Kellogg congratulating Davila on
the final settlement of the Taena-
Arica dispute. Chile and Peru had
been on the verge of waK Troop
were mobilized, skirmishes oc-
curred, Gens.' John J. Pershing
and William Lassiter our most
famed military men, both went to


a..,..em.
louth Aoea bh ,tailed to to
Ithettegwar.... %u Dav
W W coamoea*
drjang~ a
pioe9 othtwO cOunt'iest rad-

Pthe Americas.


Outside, In the fadig
sunshine, the brilliant I a
the pan Ameatrican Uon ale
faded and discouwagS.
mUno would be more faded
when Davila died... .But ts
parrot in the palm teeintho
seemed Just as cocky, ut as
cocerned as the e=lie w
i in the street outside. e
ed 100 year., seen. dir
torM of that Pan Amerian LnUa
om ad go, had watched diple"
mats gather to prevent war i
the Chaco, had been awakened
ly last winter when Davla as
director of that Pan American U-
mica cwssiei ai ambasadudr to
meet all night to stop war be-
tween Nicaragu and Csta
Risa. . Davila had
that war. .. By 4 a.m. a
was warming up at the national
airport to carry five ambassa-
dors to Central America. Never
had there been shch dynamic
drastic action for pae .... Aft
erward Davila asked me, asked
other newansmen to give, credit to
other e n v o y s. They deserved it.
S ~But we knew, they knew
that he was the man who deserved
it most.
"There is so much to be done,"
the old man sighed, "and so little
time to do it."'. .. His
great ambition was peice; to
bring more unity between the
United States and Latin Aperi-
cans. He had worked at this .
hard that in Chile he could not rum
for president again. Chileans eon
sidred him an adopted gringo-
too good a friend of the United
States.... Yet the State Depart.
ment considered him too avid in
his devotion to Pan America.


The old man wa asleep now.. .
TIne football game was almost
over. The October sun was faint
pad feeble as it filtered tin through
the latticed window. I remembered
as I sat there how, on New Years
Eve, only 10 montAs before, I had
driven in from Maryland to drink
a toast with Davila just before
midnight. . "It will be a good
year for both of us," he pre-.
dicted. . It was not a good
year for him. But it was a good
year for Pan American peace.. .
Other memories came crowding
back . How I had gone to. the
White House in 1940 to get a plane
to take his wife, dying of cancer,
back to Chile, back to her native
land. And now her husband, dy-
ing from the samp dread disease.


S20 oneo ow hoers thm
werthroughoholetnt>sp


S"Nothing to eat now. Joe--but will you sell me those
flowers on the counter? I lost $26 playing poker tonight!"




WHAT A CAR!
DRIVE the

1956 FORD
At-


COLPAN MOTORS


____ ~ ~ -. *.~,' 7'


FAS "TWO


PANAMA


I A f I A BAI


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I











TCHURSDUAZ, ULA.2 UL I -U.
I r n I I I I II I I I I I


General Motor

New High In C

NEW YORK, Oct. 27-(UP)-
General Motors Corp., earning
more during the first nine
months of 1965 than any cor-
poration in history has ever
earned In a full year, seemed
well on its way today toward a
billion dollar net profit year.
The giant firm's nine month
sales report; issued yestercay,v
said its sales for 1955 already
have amounted to $9,607,875,772
and its net income for the
three-quarter period was $912,-
887,537. The previous year's net
income record was $834,044,887,-
B37. The previous year's net in-

PAWA Employes

Obey Injuntion;

Cal Off Strike
MIAMI, Oct. 27-(UP)-Em-
ployes of Pan American World
Airways obeyed an injunction to
remain on the job today An Mi-
ami and New York, postponingC
a strike scheduled to start lastA
midnight. I
Federal Judge George W.
Whitehurst issued a temporary
injunction against the strike
plans of the CIO Transport
Workers of America here yes-
terday. The injunction was sim-
ilar to one granted earlier by
the New York Supreme Court.
Whitehurst set a hearing on
the injunction for Tuesday. A
hearing on the New York in-
junction is set for Monday.
PAA attorneys told White-
burst the union failed to give
the company 30 days notice orf
their strike which was voted
Oct. 19.
The union Is seeking flight
hours computed for stewards
and stewardesses in line wih
those of pilots, co-pilots and
other flight personnel.

Hunters Under 16

Mus t Take Lessons

In California
SACRAMENTO, Calif. -(UP) -
California now requires that all
deer hunters under the- age of 16
to hutin School and th. new

reported that statistics from last
year's hunting seasons showed
trained junior hunters were 19
times as safe as the untrained
junior in the field.
Any youngster planning a hunt-
ig trip has to pass the prescribed
four-hour training course. The
course conducted by the depart-
ment consists of lectures in safety,
hunting law, and gun handling. On
graduation, the young hunter gets
a certificate of competence it
handling firearms, which he must
present before a license can be
issued -to him.,


s' Profits Set 1fearona' Slated
I For Mediterranean
corporate Gains Cruise In 1956
A 39-day Mediterranean spring
come record was $834,044,039, set cruise has been scheduled for
in 1950. Cunard's cruise liner Caronia,
The total sales figure for the next May 11, 1956, it was an-
first nine months of 1955 was nounced today by G. L. Bowen,
nearly as great as the record general passenger manager of
sales figure of $9,823,529,000. for Cunard in the United States.
all of 1954. With the company The cruise will cover an over-
entering full scale production, all 11,070 miles, visiting 17 ports
GM seemed certain to top the in 13 countries.
$10.000,000,000 sales mark this Highlights of the voyage will
year. be days of leisurely cruising a-
Experts estimated sales for round historic Greek and Ital-
the full' year of 1955 may exceed ian islands, Zante and Corfu,
$12,000,000,000 -and earnings Stromboli, Elba and Corsica,
may reach the staggering total designated to take full advan-
of $1,200,000,000. No corporation tage of glorious springtime
ever has earned $1,000,000,000 in weather in, the blue Mediterran-
e single year. ean. Ports, of call will Include:
The report, signed by Harlow Madeira; Gibraltar; Tangier;
H. Curtice, president, and Alfred Malaga; Athens; Dubrovnik;
P. Sloan, Jr., chairman of the Venice; Catania; Messina; Na-
board, also announced new rec- ples; Villefranche; Barcelona;
ords for a three-month period Palma; Lisbon; Cherbourg and
were earned In the third quarter Southampton.
of this year. Third quarter sales Return passage to New York
totaled $3.054,346,700, against in an yof 13 Cunard liners is in-
$2,174,508,9C5 for the record eluded in the cruise fare and
third quarter of 1954. cruise passengers arc afforded
Net income per share for GM's stopover privileges in Europe.
many thousands of stockholders Many will elect to tour Britain
amounted to $31.31 on each of and the Continent at their lel-
the 278,683.500 shares outstand- sure before returning home.
ing after the recent three-for- Local agents for The Cunard
one split. The earnings on the Steamship Company Ltd., are
same share basis in 1954 were Th9 pacific Steam Navigation
$2.19. Co., Cristobal.


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DOUBLING UP-As his first wedding ceremony following his being ordained. Rev. William H.
Gardner, right had a pleasant though confusing task. The Hutchinson, Kansas, pastor united in
marriage his mother. Mrs. Beatrice Victoria Gardner, center, and' his father-in-law, Jason Davis
Holden, second from left. Now his mother is also his mother-in-law ind his father-in-law is his
stepfather High point of the ceremony came when his daughter Kathleen. 2. stole the show by
storing a half-used lollypop in his pocket, as pictured. Mr and Mrs Seth Henrick are the wedding
attendants in the photo. EXCLUSIVE NEA PHOTO


"NOT AS A STRANGER"'
With great COST to be shown at the "CENTRAL"
Theotre, Thursday, November 3rd. :..


So zealous weie the readers of "NOT AS A 8TRANG0B.',
that more t.uai forty thousand letters containing sugge-
tlons tor ch~bLiig the characters in the book were receiv.j4
by Sanilev Kramir after he hat announced that he would.
produce a sciten ve'-slon of the 'Morton Thompson b
selling novci. kraiiner believes that his final casting
please the va..l .unjority of readers of the book. The star-'0a
"NOT AS A THANGER," opening in November 3rd at tr
CENTRAL 'lheatie through United Artists release, are: Robt,
ert Mitchum Ias Lucas Marsh' Olivia de Havilland (as Kri*
tinal, Frank Sinatra las Dr. Boonei, Gloria Grahame (
Harriet Lalng), BrodericK Crawford (as Dr. Aarona)
Charles Bick,urd (as Dr. Runklemani. Adv .
... .


- .,-


TEDDY SNOW CROP sAYS:


S IA j O inop Ol3 Juice




is' Far Rfcho tkthe r 1A atepy Jukies!


.-ee.;' *,~


-that's because I keep the Delicious

Vitu*in-Rich 'MiMt' of tilv W leg


." Just say "Snow Crop" and you get orange juice hike
( / this-with all these golden flecks of rich, deli
S vitamin-packed orange"meat." You can see with
L own eyes how different it is than thin watery juices
W)/


SEE THE BIG DIFFERENCE!


I.


This magnifed picture shows you
what goes into Snow Crop juice ...
the whole oraic! Not only the juice,
but the rich, wholome "meat" that
holds the juiee. The rich "meat" that
gives you more vitamins-more
wholesome nutrition.


Now look .st this magnified thin
watery juice. What a difference!
Those wholesome and delicious flecks
of orange "meat" have, sadly, been
strained away. Your doctor will tell
you it isn't nearly as good for your
children as "meat-rich" Snow Crop.


One 8-ounce glass of SNOW CROP
Orange Juice is as good for your health
as drinking the juice of 4 whole oranges!
And SNOW CROP, unlike thin
watery juices, keeps in the rich,
healthful, vitamin-packed, mineral-
abundant "meat."
Take the advice of Teddy Snow
VrC whn hnn ihnr^


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THE PANAftlA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER


*..:


:


S"















MEI


FOUR


TRUR8DAT, ocTeaER FI, less


SMore 'Little Godfreys'


Given The Axe By Arthur


k EW YORK, Oct. 27 (UP i-Ar- ler and Bryan. The statement
-tiir Godfrey fired three m ore said Bresler and Bryan would be
members of his radio-TV family replaced by Bert Barber and To-
yesterday, including producer ny Marvin on the program.
Lerry Puck who recently married Barber and Marvin have been
Marion Marlowe, the dark-kaired with Godfrey for some time, Bar-
siiger dismissed by Godfrey last her as musical conductor of the
SApril. Wednesday show, "Arthur Go d-
-' frey and His Friends" and Mar-
Godfrey also fired Jerry Bres- vin as announcer of that show and
ler, musical conductor of Talent Godfrey's morig program.
Scouts and announcer G e or ge Godfrey's massive firing of per-
Bryan. Puck was co-producer of sonnel last April was estimated
the Talent Scouts program. to have cost him and CBS more
than $75,000 in severance pay.
e dismissals followed mu chh Godfrey said at the time he
Sthe same pattern of surprise ordered the dismissals because
whic accompanied the firing of his morning show had become
I their "little Godfreys." The "top heavy with stars." oowev-
mn t spectacular firing was that er, in an announcement issued
oa ulius LaRosa in October,1953. through CBS, he hinted his de-,'
t osa was publicly dismissed lining popularity as reflected in
d 1ing a television program with recent radio-TV polls figured in
g notice. the action.
Besides Miss Marlowe, other
luck declined to talk about the "Little Godfrey's" who got the
gKsons behind the dismissals. !gate in April were Hawaiian sing-
I was fired and that's that,' er Haleloko, a longtime Godfrey
k said. "I don't go in for this favorite; the Mariners, a male
licity racket. Thre's a story quartet which joined Godfrey in
ind all this but is isn't going 1946; and three writers, Charles
come from me. I'm just anlHorner, Charles Slocum and Pres-
cutive and a producer of ton H. Miles.
Sws."
member of Godfrey's staff, Ex-Convil RBooked i
asked to remain anonymous l'A U
cause "my head may be next,
the three men were fired he- h g f in
C se they couldn't get a 1ong9 h g O in
Godfr t a case of temper- 100 Abortionist
ent with a capital T," he said.
uck married Miss Marlowe in NEW YORK. Oct. 27 (UP)-And
S Louis last May 6. Godfrey had, ex convict with a "fabulous"
g en her the gate on April 15 in knowledge of medicine was de-
S a ass firing of, six top perform- scribed by the Brooklyn district
and three writers in a move attorney today as a $1,000 abor-
a arently designed to halt a tionist who has made a fortune:
a e-diveu in Godfrey's radio-tele- in a high class clientele through-
on rating. lout metropolitan New York.
I Augustus E. Steiger 57, of Ba-
odfrey had let Puck go as abylon, N. Y., was arraigned, and
ucer of the morning show last pleaded innocent to a single
ember but had kept him on charge of performing an abor-
the Talent Scouts evening pro. tion in Brooklyn on Aug. 15 He
m. It was reported at the time previously had been released in
t Puck had incurred Godfrey's $25,000 bail after arrest Sept. 13
th when he became engaged on charges of illegal practice of
Miss Marlowe. medicine, forgery of medical cer-
s Ma rlow tificates, and possession of nar-
brief statement released on cotics and hyopdermic needles.
alf of the sometimes jovial Assistant Dist. Atty. Gerald Ad-
S-haired Godfery ave no rea- Iler said Steiger had acquired a
for the firing o Puck, Bres- "fabulous" knowledge of medi-
cine, partly through reading in
prison.
"He has done minor surgery and
& has diagnosed major surgery cor-
rectly," Adler said. Although he
is believed to have operated for
MAKE PRIcMnS 10 years, he said, there is no rec-
Pord that any of his patients died
of an illegal operation.
Adler said clients were steered
S to Steiger by hatcheck girls, bar-
tenders, "people around to w n"
satisfied customers. profes-
sional steerers were paid 10 to 33
1-3 per cent of his fee, Adler
said. He said illegal operations
were performed on kitchen tables
and floors, in the homes of clients
and in his office.
.Adler asked for high bail for
Steiger. He told Kings County:
Judge Nathan Sobel: "This mane
has never worked an honest day
S ma sin his life. He's a drifter. If re-
SA man is a sproud of a new leased in low bail, we may never
Suffice as a woman is of a new see him again. We have informa-
home. So when you go into a tion to believe that while out on
I ew office or one that has been bail he has committee a b o r-
rocently redecorated, don't hest- tions."
t te to say something compl- Judge Sobel noted that Steiger
l entary about it. was held already in $25,000 bail
,Remember, men like compli- and set bail on the abortion
Went just as well as women do. charge at $5,000. L

IW STOR! OF ARTRA WAYNE His Cigare





PAR

I *^^ l'


PRISCILLA'S POP


99 Per Cent


TUB PANAMA AMERICAN A1 INDEPENDENT DAILY NWplrpapt


TU ED IAX ....... .. ....


iTIRMO AND Tf IAT ym G IORGE0 WNPXB


"NOT AS A STRANGER," Stanley Kramer's widely.
heralded motion picture production of the best-selling Mor-
ton Thompson novel, will open in release at the CENTRAL
Theatre, next Thursday.
Olivia de havilland, Robert Mitchum, Frank Sinatra,
Gloria Grahame, Broderick Crawford and Charles Bickford
star in "Not Ab Stranger," which Kramer produced and
directed for United Artists release. Miss de Havilland, Sina-
tra, Miss Graliame and Crawford are Academy Award win-
ners.
The multi-million-dollar production, which was written
for the scr en by "Oscar" winners Edward and Edna An-
halt, has more than 70 speaking parts and features such
noted character performers as Myron McCormick, Lon Cha-
ney, Jess White, Lee Marvin, Mae Clarke and Paul Gullfoyle.
Advt.


By AL VERMEEB


VIC FLINT The Great Deception By AX TRAVILU


u3 SBOADoIMO ouss MAJO aoo0r out ouR WA T J. L. WtUjAWU


BUGS BUNN Saving the Lid


.. ..*- -. -...., .." -.,


An fr toPrvious Puzzl
T-





R|J 1-


It .-- -- 11 -- -


Like That?


--


^ A


9








-' f


TUW'~lrskrbCaYI, OCTOIIW 57 155


-AN INDEPENDl~ Tr AILY NEWSrPA r


S-- .... . ...1 -


Benson Cancels

To Look After


WASIHGTON, Oct. W2-(UP)
-Agriculture secretary Evra T.
Benson canceled a scheduled
European trip today to take per-
sonal charge of efforts to
"strengthen? Improve and re-
fine" the administration's farm
program. *
Benson, who *So took a swing
at certain "political" critics, an-
nounced cancellation of the trip
after a White House conference.
I. was understood Vice President
Richard M. Nixon was pat the
executive mansion at the time
of BensonYs visit.
Tr i cacellation came two
dayS ter Benson officially r*e-
ognized the problem of sagging
farm Incomes by launching an
85-million-dollar pork and lard
buying program to help cushion
the cost-price squeeze on hog
producers.
It also coincided with a, de-
mand: by Sen. Estes Kefauver
(D-Tean.) possible Democratic
presidential candidate. t h a t
Congress restore rigid high
farm price supports as'the first
step in a program to aid small
farmers.
The, cancellation was an-
nounced shortly after Benson
told the United Press in an in-
terview that "some politicians
are not helping farmers much
by their comments." He charged
that a "determined effort is
under way to paint the farm
picture blacker than it really
Kefauver was the newest ad-
dition to a mounting list of
prominent Democrats who have
repudiated the administration s
flexible farm price support sys-
tem. The program became ef-
fective for the first time on this
year's cops.
Bensor had planned a Euro-
pean viat from Nov. 3 to Nov.
22 for J personal on-the-spot

Dusl-Laden Smog

Hils New Orleans;

2 Asthmalks Die
NEW OLANS, Oct. 27 (UP)
--A stlfling,- dust-laden smog
rolled Into New Orleans yester-
day, touching off the worst at-
tacks of asthma in many years.
Two asthmatic patients died and
at least 250 other persons rush-
*d to hospUals for treatment'of
breathing troubles.
Dr. George Ranmsey of the
Charity Hospital, emergency
s.t.a hm, Mia larmet number


European Trip h i laes
Eup P Huive Aomic Futlure,
Farm Program SaI 6* Hodges
ASHEVILLE, N.C., Oct. 27 (UP)
study of markets fOr .S. corn- ,- Atomic energy is "greatly" in
modiiles. the economic future of the
But he said he would stay here South,. Gov. Luther H. Hodges of
to "direct the continuing prep- North Carolina said tonight.
aratlon of recommendations to Outlining the gains and pros-
Congress to strengthen, Improve pects for economic advances and
and refine the present agricul- industrialization of the South in
tural program." a speech before the National As-
Benson served notice he again sociation of Railroad and Util-
will urge Congress to approve Itles Commlsts o n e r s, Hodges
"several administration recom- praised the Southern Governors
mendations which were not act- Conference. for its action last
ed upon this year." week on atomic energy.
Among those, he listed legll-
lation to carry out a program for All. Southern states, he said,
low-income farmers; expansion "decided to pool their thinking
of the non-commercial wheat and planning to see that we get
area: exemption of d u r u m the most out of this giant which
wheat producers from, produc- must change its war garb for the
t!on and marketing' controls in costume worn by people who be-
1956, and repeal of marketing lleve in peace and progress."
quota penalties on farmers who .
nrow wheat exclusively for con- The association to wh 1 ch
sumntlon on their own farms., Hodges spoke, holding its an-
Benson also said "further nual convention here, adopted a
study" will be given to these five-point program Tuesday to
other steps to improve tle farm push for proper legislation and
situations: Effective means to. regulations to foster the growth
iivert acreAte not required for of peacetime uses of atomic
food ad fiber to soil building energy.
and soil conserving crops: pro-
vrosals to exuand markets at Hodges .reminded the- confer-
home and abroad; emergency ence that "we have a terribly
programs fo rather crons nat- long way to go in our education
turned after the current pork of scientists and engineers in the
and lard purchba'e proprom. South." But he said "we believe
Kefauver said in an interview that a great good can come out
that Congress should "work to- of the South working as a region
ward 9 farm nropram that on big things, including regional
would offer the high-level sup- education, instead of scrapping
norts for farmers in to a er**- and bickering as states."
tain level of production with
lower supports for larger opera- "Real progress" in the South's
tors." rise in industrial production "has
The whole farm Issue will come since 1945,' Hodges said. He
come un when Congress returns said it is predicted "it will take
in January. Democratic Leader us another 10 years to achieve
Lyndon D. Johnson (Tex.) has our ration of production to pop-
said the Senate will give ton ulations" and said "after 10 years
priority to a House-approved we should be moving at a more
bill to restore flat 90 per cent rapid rate itf we keep our vision,
supports. our courage and cur ideals."


Come and Admire the automotive
Progress!
SEE a 1927 DODGE Sedan
and THE NEW 1956 MODEL
Oct. 28 5 P.M.,

COLON MOTORS, Inc.
Tivoli Crossing PANAMA


BLAMES U.S. IN UN SPEECHI-Russian delegate to the United
Nations Arkady A. Sobolev (top, right) attempts to pin re-
' sponsibility for the failure ut the arms talks on the United
States In meeting of the 12-nation UN Disarmament Com-
mission at New York Listening is fellow-Russian delegate
Jacob Malik. In bottom photo, Sobolev turns for a brief hud-
dle with his colleague after his speech.



"THE END OF THE AFFAIR"
Drama of Icve, jealous betrayal, release in
November 3rd at the "LUiX"'Thantra


St. Christopher's
J(ing, Queen To Be WHA
Crowned Saturday
Norma Ramsey and Vincent
Reid, winners of the contest 19,
sponsored by St. Christopher's! 9
Church., will be crowned "Queen
and King of 1955" at the Me-
chanic's Club on Friday.
The dance will begin at 8 pm
and continue until 3 a.m. Music
for the occasion will be furnish-
ed by Angelo Jaspe.
Other members of the Court.!
in the order in which they fin-
ished are- Tedwill Peart and
Joyce Niles; Vincent Gayle and t
Mercedes Julian: Lerov Lovell
and Celestine Medford; Ray-
mond Jamleson and Yvonne
Marshall.


SCONTAX Im, A


* Built in Lightmeter
* Extra Long Base RANGE FINDER
Permits exact focusing at short distances
to a fraction of an inch
* Focusing Image Visible in the Viewfinder
making it unnecessary to shift eye,
permitting to keep the object in
sharp Focus, while it is centered in the Finder.
* All Optios are fixed mounted, Instantaneous
ready for Action
* Large selection of famous Zeiss Optics
available, including the sensational
* Biogon Super Wide Angle Objective, which
is the first Lens to achieve a high
performance in several different directions
at the same time, namely
90 Angular Field
F/4.5 Aperture
Very Good Illumination of
Whole Field
Excellent Correction of
All Image Errors


* All Metal Focal Plane Shutter
Impervious to Heat and
almost nriselessly and


asthma int
severe."
"It waS the worst Tw, ever
seen and it was a miracle we
didn't loss more patient,'" he,
said.
Doctors said streams of chok-
ing, coughing and wheeling pa-
tients started moving into hos-
pital treatment rooms shortly
after midnight. Lines still form-
ed until noon today.
The deatdwere identified as
Jules Galaplon, 65, and Joe Ad-
ams, about 60. A spokesman for
the Orleans Parish coroner's of-
fice said records showed Gala-
pion died of bronchial asthma
and a heart attack. He said no
record had been received on the
death of Adams, who. also suf-
fered periodic asthma,
The smog, gray with blue
tinge and blinding, moved into
low sections of the city shortly.
before midnight Tuesday, creat-
ing mammoth traffic jams in
some sections. -The smog has a
penetratming unell. It apparently
was the worse of a week siege
which hat caused two traffic
deaths and hundreds of acci-
dents.
Weather expert Nash Roberts,
who operates a private weather
forecasting service, said he las
convince. the smog triggers
widespreg asthma attacks, but
he pointed- out the air is unu-
aually dry "how.
"Therei t no way in the world
to avoid theismog and allergy
attacks at long as marshes and
trash are burned and carbon
particles from automobile en-
gines and fly ash from' ndus-
trial furnaces are uncontrolled,"
he said... :-
Several hundred motorists
were trapped'by the smog on
Highway 90 to the east and one
police officer said the cars
stretched it one time as far as
the Missisippi line 70 miles I
away.


TOURIST SERVICE
FASTEST FLIGHTS
LOWEST FARES


PANAMA
ONE
WAY
LOS ANGELES ........... $165.00
SAN FRANCISCO ........ 178.50
CHICAGO .............. 144.30
TIJUANA ................ 154.80
DETROIT .. .. ... 149.00
DALLAS ... ........... 134.00
HOUSTON ............. 130.00
DENVER ............... 170.60


ROUND
TRIP
$306.00
333.00
269.00
287.64
269.00
245.00
247;00
316.20


Via MEXICO with immediate connections
to all points in the U.S.A. and Canada.

FLY NOW AND PAY LATER!

ONLY NON-ST/OP TOURIST SERVICE I
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I TIVOLI AV. PANAMA, R. P. TEL. A-2522 and 2-4766
Consukt Your Favorite Travel Agent


* In washable Cottons


* Smart styles


DMUMinM -pes p Vwzs:vla s3D ,or ; .IsMI
wsnrelease next Iturday at the LUX Theatre. Based on
Sthe bet-selling novel by Graham Greene, "THE END OF
THE A"FAIR" is a moving, breathless drama of a man and
woman In war-torn Lodon, told with depth, power and
tenderness and emerging as one of the finest love stories
of the screen. Advt.


*(f


SEE


Santa will
inaugurate Sears-
Toy Department
Saturday... The
biggest collection
of the newest Toys
ever seen on the
Isthmus.


BRING YOUR CHILDREN

TO SEARS SATURDAY.


Let them talk to Santa ... He'll have
something in his pack for all the
children who are accompanied
by an adult...

PEPSI-COLA

WRIGLEY'S SPEARMINT


Tiveo Avtnue


SANTA!


SATURDAY


S9:00 AM


ALL CHILDREN INVITED!

To meet Santa at the station... come with
him to SEARS...

To meet TIO PEPE and participate in

the special Tio Pepe Program -


Saturday in front of SEARS.
Tivoli Avenue

9:00 a.m. -- 10:00 a.m.


LIFESAVERS

Your Children Will Enjoy Meeting -

SANTA AND TIO PEPE =

Sati06adion uauwnled aI o#W monwy bac Sears ,
DOWES: Me., W Pi.. *: --ta


FAGS P


\T A CAR
DRIVE the

56 FORD
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An overwhi
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Cold, operates
without Jerking.


MEET SEARS' SANTA'S SPECIAL TRAIN


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~'W 511 H AAAAEIA NEDFNJN AIYt3 ttETUSAOTDR2,15


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


S -


MINIMUM

FOR

12 WORDS


Inexpensive Want Ads Brinf Quick ResuLts!



LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTS OR OUR OFFICES AT 57 "H" STREET, PANAMA,
I__ _____ II II I I I I _11_III ____ _ _ II_ Irr__rii_ I_ II ______ I | l-llI |1 I _


LIBRERIA PRECIADO
I Street No. 13
Agencies Internal. de Publicaciones
No 3 Lottery Plain
CASA ZALDO
Central Ave. 45


LOURDES PHARMACY
182 La Carrasqulla
FARMACIA LOMBARDO
NO. 21 "B" Street
MORRISON
4th of July Ave & J1 St.


LEWIS SERVICE
Ave. Tivoli No. 4
FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOS
14) Central Avenue
FARMACIA LUX.
let Central Avenue


HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE
J. Fco d*e o Oea Ave. No. 41
FOTO DOMY
Jusfo Arosemema Ave. and 33 St
FARMACIA VAK-DER-DIJS
51 Street No. 58


FARMACIA EL BATURRO
Parque Lefevrd 7 StroetS
FARMACIA "SAS"
*ia PForras II
NOVEDADES THIS
V a Epaa Ave.


I


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__ _ _ _I _I a I I m -- m i


COMMERCIAL &
PROFESSIONAL

C4NAL ZONE POLYCLINIC
DENTAL MEDICAL
k., C K. ribre*S Dr. R. Avlla Jr.
.I S. (Georgetown University) M.D.
voal (4th Ot Jul ) Ave., No. 21A24
p plte lAncon bool Playgrnund)
TeL 2-2011 Panama.

RETIREMENT, LIFE
EDUCATION INSURANCE

JIM RIDGE
P, hone Panama 2-0552





,,.._ ...^ -- ,
"K ep smiling with
chiropractie"

LHIRPRA(TORS
Des. A, and 3 ORILLAC
(Palmer Graduates )
Pi d Avon" Tel..3-13"


Packes Shippers Movers
themo 2-2451-- 2-2562
Learn Riding at
i PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Winding & Jumping dosses doily
iS to S p.m. Phone 3-0279
1 or by appointment.


HI-FIDELITY


FOR RENT
Apartments
ATTENTION G. 1.1 Just built
modern furnished apartments, 1,
2 bedrooms, hot, cold w ate ,
Phone Panama 3-4941.
FOR RENT:-Nicely furnished
one-bedroom apartment on Ave.
Peru, facing the park. Phone 3-
0746 or 3-3099.
FOR RENT: One-room fur-
nished apartment. Clean and cool.
Beautiful location. 43rd Street
No. 13.
FOR RENT:-Cool, quiet apart-
ment with magnificent view: 2
bedrooms with large perch, liv-
ing room, dining room, garage,
maid's quarters, hot water pip-
ing, $115. Phone 3-1549.

WANTED
Apartments
VACATION QUARTERS wanted
by responsible Air Force couple,
no children or pets, any time
thru January 10. References fur-
nished. Phone 36-5112.

FOR SALE
Real Estate
WE BUY, Sell end Menage Real
Estate. "The Imperal Eagle,"
Cathedral Please. Peneme. Tele-
phone ,2-0857.


FOR SALE
Household
FOR SALE:--piece leather up-
holstered living room set plus 5-
piece dining room set. Both in
excellent condition, $190. El
Cangrejo, corner of Callas B and
L, Edificie Deveaux, Apt. 31.
FOR SALE:- Bendix automatr
washing machine, good condition
$125. Qtn. 580-B, Curundu
Hts. Phone Curundu 2128.
FOR SALE: 1 set mahogany
bunk beds, 6 months use; 1
Westinghouse electric dinner
cooker; I single bed, mattress
and spring; I metal dresser.
Phone Balboa 3740.
FOR SALE: Glass top coffee
table, lamp table, three living
room chairs, American bicycle.
Ave. J. do Cordoba No. 53.
Phone 3-2768.
FOR SALE:-Radio Victrola, 78
rpm, Swedish cabinet $125; ma-
hogany double bed, innerspring
mattress and night tables (ivo-
ry) $150; mahogany vanity with
large mirror and stool $95. All
perfect condition. Alberto Nav-
arre No. 6, El Cangrieo.

FOR SALE:- Mahogany dining
sot: extension table (glass top)',
combination buffet-china closet,
4 chairs, 2 arm chain. Reason-
able price. Good opportunity,
Call Panama 3-3742.


FOR SALE
Miesellaneous
Clearance Sale of ALPA and
REICTAFLEX cameras:
Alp* Model 7 with 1.8 lens
$150; Alpa Model 7 with 1.9'
lens $125; Alps Model 7 with
1.9 lens, automatic, $150; Alps
Model S with 3.5 lens $100; Al-
Model S with 2.8 lens $110;
Alps Modal 4 with 3.5 lens $90;
Roctaflex with Voitgander 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, Plaza 5 de Mayo.
FOR SALE:-.22 caliber rifle,
pump action. House 6382-A, Los
Ries. Call 2-2660. -
FOR SALE:-8 rabbits with case.
House 4406, Los Ries, C.Z. Tel-
epheone 21890.


Suburban Chicago

Police in Dogged

Search For Killers
CHICAGO, Oct. 27 (UP) -
The police forces of 11 Chicago
suburbs joined the dogged
search for the killers of. three
young boys today as authorities
decided to "start all over." ,
Admitting little progress in
the ten-day-old hunt, top offi-
cers said they would go back to
fundamentals.
They ordered a renewed search
for the clothing of the boys,
which was strained from them


Specialists n I N rtDoun l before their bodies were dumped
L Southbound in a ditch in a forest preserve.
BS, Webcor, Thorens, aR Ony 37 passengers are sched- asked dies of th vic
pgen Fairchild Tannoy, --- ed to sail from Cristobal to New The,*- na edod n o Thein
en, airchild, annoy, York Saturday afternoon aboard tim, Robert Peterson, 13,, ohn
Wharfedale, Quad 11 Leonard M. Brockman, assistant the Panama of the Panama Line. Schuler, 13, and his brother
Anything in electronles personnel director of the Panama Three passengers are booked for nton, were found n the
yt rate Ceriee department Canal Company, is among the 65 Port-au-Prince, Haiti. dita Ot. 1 ..i
;t rate service department passengers to sail today f r o m Among the passengers for New seriffJoseph Lohman met
New ork on the Panama liner York are Edward M. Altman, for- with the police chiefs of 11 sub-
45th St. No. 3 Cristobal for the Canal Zone, ac- mer Balboa magistrate, accompa- urbs to enlist their aid In
Tel. 3-1 cording to the advance passenger nied by Mrs Altman. searching. tor clues, including
Tel -12 [list received at Balboa Heights. Passengers for Port-au Prince the Colflg, and for known sex
Brockman has been away trom are Henry C, Calhoun Mrs. L ols i a I*1w.
the l th M ns for the past three Dairs an, rs. Myrtle Stearns. :Ab mal sex has been on-
Weeks. The complete advance passed .iderd a likely rgotlvb in the
fh ger list for New York follows: brutal crime, In which two of
AR T DU The complete advance passen- Mr. and Mrs. Edward M. Alt. the boys were strangled and the
ger list of the Cristobal for t he man Harry Bender Miss Julia third was beaten to death.
vWLLOOM DANCE STUDIO Canal Zone follows; F. Carney Oscar de la Guardia
ab.. 3.SCHOOL suIEr11 P, Police gave up plans to ques-
I 2Mr. and Mrs. MErt Bender and Drawbaugh Mr. and iMrs. Ed- others cide sto ye n vi
grandson; Leonard M. BGroam c k .wrd Flaherty Mrs. A r thu'ortimhwest s ewhreu Ifthe i-
iman Miss C arolina Castillo Mr Gomh Miss Viola Gomph Miss could Identify any sex deviates
and Mrs. Ernest L. Cotton and Bessie Greenwald Miss Gertude .lc y eco t e un
C OT daughter Mr. and Mrs. C I y d e Hale Mr and Mrs. Hubert Hart ne _may ave encountered. In-
Downing Noah Flidman Mr. and Mrs. EroniaF. Hendricks and stead th ey decided to seek in-
c Mrs. HAs GrL. n Graham Mree m Mr. and Mrs. EdwalHuwer. formation through circulars dis-
Ir r U.-REIXR 'M.SH a nd son Mr. and Mrs. George F. and Mrs. John J. Kinneen tribute to school pupils



depedentely Hudson and son Dr. and M r s. IAlev M. C.roline M" Walsh brys were the first things soughtO
JeATREPAIR AO dren" ..Mrs.. Margaret reutzer Robert The pol ce decision to back up
I J. rustra Das J. H r A. LeishmanKMr.and Mrs. Rob andstart ver y became after a long
U IDING J. Arthur Hanson John M. Har-icsnert Lessiack and three children; succession of leads and "sus-
oE PARi,-I. er. Robertson epects" fizzled out.

Mrs. and Mrs. Frank Koen. .ing and focal point of the renewed hunt.u

adWe wsM oMeaA TOMGa ntwo children. le lnd and Mrs. te baseball jackets,

-C OPODIST- James C. Lambert and son War t Terwiger a n blue jeans and gym shoes of the
(Dr. hellstae) ren E. LDour; Mrs. Marie B. r Caroline W Aplsh boys wer e Easter th ngs sought
ORTEPEDIA NATIONAL McConaghy MisM Mary McDer-. t LO DOco roup
S. ". mott; Mr. and Mrs. Porter M Cleveland Roberts was fted Airlines Proposal
McHan Mr. and- Mrs. William' resident of the La Boca Civic r
a tJulio. Rey d thand Mrs. Council at a meeting held Mon- 'WASHINGTON, Oct. 27 (UP).
uRobert L. LRidgno Mr c and hrs day night. Some 250 residents of A Civil Aeronautica Board ex-
S dren La Boca wre present at the aminer today recommended ap-
drN Aa os Mar y tMc elections proval of a new proposal by East-
SGeorge A. Smith Mr and Mrs. Other results were C. Blake, ern Air Lines, Inc., to acquire
SBen F. Smith and son; Miss Ceci- vice-president, C. Haywood, sec- Colonial Airlines, Inc.a
ia A. Sterling Frank P. SuUi- retary, F. Reece, treasurer. Del- A previous proposal was turn-
mla A Sterling Fry k r. a gates elected for the congress ed down by President Eisenhow-
Svan;Mr. Mary Sullivan Miass were C. Wilson, B. Foley and M. er last year because Eastern al-
S r R Vil Mrr. Anna Carter. ready had acquired control of
D NATIONS, N.Y. Oct iRaquel Villalobos Mrs. Anna R. Rev. C. Crooks presided at the Colonial without board approval.
(P. The Philippines and!P Wilkins Mr. and Mrs. George, meeting and H. A. Thompson The CAB made a finding last
lFavia battled through three A. Wills and son and Marion B.C acted as secretary. April that Eastern had relin-
re deadlocked ballots in the I The report for last year was quished its control of Colonial.
Sfor the United Nations e- Woodruff. read by C. Haywood. CAB examiner Herbert K. Bryan
Ity Council today before Brit. M-r said today "the present agree-
orced an adjournment ov ment" between the two airlinesI
VotinK for 10 days. "should not be considered c on the
be| Gencaltay1or ri a II basis of the past actions of the
be General Assembly had "lA T A ANA TDA.Ii parties."


through 12 ballots without
I the third vacancy which
secur in the Security Coun-
In. 1. Cuba and Australia
elected on the first ballot
14. Today's was the third
n devoted to seeking to
k the deadlock for the third

a United States, pointing
tat a "trend" toward the
pplnes was developing in
voting, opposed Britain's mo-
and suggested that the as-
ty hold at least three more
Today.


p Assembly
Rent was
tons.


IVIV M l^% I I'llsi
ON THL SCREEN WITH ALL ITS SEARING
EXCITEMENT.


vote for ad-
21-18 with 1i


BVBiYTHING"
In WOGH FIDELITT
im rrimsary Compensat
to oes t Caustm

1"- OO
va us


One ato the best-sallin anoe ll of an time, Morton
Thompsonwb "NUT AS A STRANGR" has been read to
date by more ihan four million people, and 0t8 still selling
like hotcakes. Tie scree. version of the veloved novel, re-
lease in Thursaay. November 3rd at the CGETRAL Theatre
through United Artists release co-stars Robert Mitchum,
Fratnk natht. Olivia de Havilland, Gl)ar Orahame,
Charles SlBkifrd and Broderick Crawford. Stanley Eramer
produced oWd directed "NOT AS A STRANOUR." Advt.


The agreement provides that
Eastern will Issue 260,300 shares
of stock to Colonial as "pay-
ment" for all its assets.

4 USAR ARIB

Civilian E plyes


MISCELLANEOUS
ALCOHOLIcS ANONYMoUS
BOX 2031. ANCON,1 C.Z.
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL. C.Z.
BIDS, COCOLI CLUBHOUSE
Bids will be received by the Ce-
coil Civic Council until 7 p.m.,
10 Novombor 1955 for Conwes-
sionaire to operate the Feed and
Related Services in the Cocli
Clubhouse, Cacoli, Canal Zone.
Specifications covering Copces-
sionaire operation of the Cocoli
Clubhouse. are obtainable from
the Cocoll Civic Council, Post
Office Box 414, Rodman, Canal
Zon* or contact Mr. R. L. Sea-
ley at phone 25-3852, Naval
Station, West Bank, during re-.
ular working hours.

FOR SALE
Automobiles
FOR SALE:-1948 Lincoln Con-
tinental, custom built body and
engine, $1300 cash or trade
dealer's book difference. Albrook
6223, Quarters 53-B.


FOR SALE:-Bargain, 1954 Cal-
ifornia Hillman, 2-tone, perfect
condition, 15,000 miles, w/s/w
tires, duty paid, $1000 cash,
$1200 long foterms. No more no
less. Phone 2-1059, Mr. Bernal
at "Transportes y Talleres."
FOR SALE: 1953 Chevrolet
Club Coupe, 2-tone, radio, heat-
er, special air vent, under coat-
ing, good tires, good condition.
Original owner. Call Fort Kobbe
2160 after 5 p.m._
,- ~ ~ _


I WICKER IJRNITURE

Legion Commande
Is Reinstated
In Naval Reserve


WASHINGTON, Oct. 27 (UP)
-The Navy today reinstated j.
Addington Wagner, national
commander in the Naval rs-
serve.
Adm. Arleigh Burke, chief of
naval operations, p r e sented
Wagner with his reserve com-
mission at a ceremony in Burkes
Pentagon office.
Wagner, who served as a na-
val officer during World War II,
dropped out of the naval re-
serve in 1947 because of the
press of civilian duties. Wagner
told reporters his reinstatement
as a naval reserve officer came
as a surprise to him. He said he
expects to fulfill his -duty as a
reservist by making speeches
before reserve groups across the
Nation.


FOR RENT
Houses
FOR RINT: Nice residene.
furnished in best resldential sec-
tor, Slat Stoet No. 2. For In-
formatin phone 2-2130.
FOR RENT:-Now modern home
(3 bedrooms), good residential
district. Call Talley 3 2633
p.m's.
FOR RENT:-Beautiful residence
in exclusive area. Please phone
3-4045 Panama.

FOR RENT
Rooms
FOR RENT: Large furnihhoed
room, one or two bachelors. 3-
4347.
RESIDENTIAL BOARDING
HOUSE
Room with bathroom, couple or
bachelor. Meals included. Peru
Avdhue 28-48 and 29th Street.


-T WASHINGTON, Oct. 27 (UP)S m C s
--The .,Navy has awarded a Sm f/nr, i hvift
$119,841,034 contract to the New millllllng Chris
York Shitbuilding Corp., Calm-
den, N.47, for construction of rtl / r o ,
theUf4t Forrestal class super P'leads For I
W-rraft carrier. -
_ At the same time Navy offi- a.
cials said they expect to corn- RAIFORD Fla., Oct. 27 (UP)
plete within a few years the un- The "ptrait o. P
finished hull of the battleship Chrit' portrait of. a smilingn
:Kentucky and convert it into a st pleaded msha ercy for a
,guided missile ship. Work on day beooped and shabby convite governors o to-
the Kentucky was suspended at tat before the governors o two
- the end of World War II when tate. plea of his painting goes
it was about 70 per cent com- If the plea of his painting goes
pleated. unheard, Ralph Pekor, who looks
The first super carrier, the two decades older than his 53
Forrestl recently joined the years, may have to spend the rest
flee Three others are under of his life behind prison bars.
fleet. Three others are un e Al hough his debt to Florida Is
construction and the Navy ex- nowApaid with a three-year term,
nIects to ask Congress in January Pekr sits beh ind the walls of,
Sfor money to build the sixth. By thestateprison.j-
1956 it hopes to start work onme state prison awaiting jud -
i atomic powered carrier, meant of his fate between Florida
I its first atomicapowered carrier. yov LeRoy Collins and New
The Navy said the competitive ico Go. John F. Sims.
bid submittedbytheNewYork hile in prison here he devel-
Shipbuilding Corp. was lower oped his early talent as an Illus-
"by a substantial margin" trator and movie artist and turn-
the offer received from the only ed out his ". Mal95 e*Imt" of
Other b4r NewortNews, rh - -
Vs.,.6 Slpm id%~,ir tmadoc *rINew Mldwi bt uhlia u on
I Co. nPr.t r Pekor's extradtion t6 continue
The contract price included life imprisonment as a "four-
the cost of prepdrinz working ti e loser." nce a heavy drink-
bilans and construction of the er' the leathiry-faced painter
hull. Outfitting the huge 60,000- was convicted of committing
ton vessel will run the total cost felonies four times when drunk,
up to about 200 million dollars. mostly forgilng checks.
As for the Kentucky, the vyGov. Collins said today Florida
hopes that ultimately the hull, must "honor" a proper extradi-
originally designed to carry tion, request from New Mexico.
nine 16-inch guns, can.be.corn- But Florida Prison Supt. L. F.
Vleted to fire guided missiles. it Chapman assured authorities
then could throw up a deadly Pekor has conquered his weak-
anti-aircraft screen or lay down ness and has risen to something
a devastating atomic bombard- more than just an ex-convict.
ment. "Alcoholics Anonymous helped
Since World War II the 887- tbmake him a new man," Chap-
foot hull has been resting at amn'said, but there was some-
drvdock at Newport News. Navy man sd butter was some-
officials said the present hopfe i thing else,.. the indescribable
that work on the hull can be religion which reaches men."
resumed within the next two Pekor carefully brushed into
years. his painting of Christ a soft
smile which shines through the
Completion of the Kentucky bearded countenance.
could be the forerunner of the In a short time, the smiling
conversion of other World War Chr1t. has attracted the atten-
II battleships into guided mis- tion of the world outside the
sile vessels. The battleships are walls of Railford. Copies of PeL
of the 45,00o--ton Iowa class, the kor's work have been sought by
most powerful built during the churches, magazines and tridivi-
war. duals and have won internation-
al mention.
SA Textile Pekor is a member of a once-
AFL Xtle Union prominent Columbus, Ga., iron
wr orks family. He was an illus-
r Seeks To Boot ttator in Atlanta and an artist


Wages In South r
ATLANTA, Oct. 27 (UP).-The
AFL United Textile Workers of
America reported today It has
started its drive to boost wagts
for 600,000 textile workers In
1,500 plants in 12 Southern
states.
Opening of the drive came
with approval of the campaign
at a meeting of union delegates
at Columbia, S.C.
South Carolina locals adopted
a resolution Asking the UTWA
executive board to formulate in-
tensive plans to carry out the
south-wide drive at its meeting
in Washington starting Nov. 4.
The wage demands in general
will be upgrading pay to match
the recent boost in the minimum
wage laws from 75 cents to I an
hour. But the union also will
seek an increase for those now
making above t$1.


IRsGVIrmWan west ---- y Willr-yo
A group of four civilian em. aes Germany WI Zone Surveyor
ployes of the Ordnance Section,
U.S. Army Caribbean were pre- Elected eep
sented with cash suggestion a- S o I Or f l
wards last week at Corozal. I, propeller Club
Awards for ten dollars were *il|iay,' Ote1
made to Julio Torres; Eugene E. VI ) Lawrence M. Br.eece was elect-
Caldwell and Modesto C. Eche-, BONN, Oct. 27 (UP) -Wt Ger ed national vice-president of the
zirs. Ottis M. Barron received a many assured the West today the South American region of the
Ottis' award was for a hand Soviet "neutrality" proposals that states, it was learned today.
brake on a "skysweeper," while might be made at eneva and .Breece, who was in the Unit-
iCaldwell suggested a receptacle will remain a faithful ally of the ed states on vacation, attended
for scrap steel. free world. the recent Propeller Club an-
Vike Chancellor Franz BIlu e- nual convention and the Ameri-
The design of a special saw cher told a group of American can Merchant Marine confer-
horse type conveyor support re- newsmen that the Germans ex- once held at New Orlean
suited in Torres award. Echear pot to hear Soviet neutrality of- waS elected to the post t the
was rewarded for hi modiflea- ers during the Geneva foreign conference.
tion of repair to windshields of aitisters conference but will not Nearly 1,200 representatives of
school busses. he swayed. shipping interests were attend-
The presentation of the a- -!'W will not entertain any of- tog the conference.
wards was made by Col. Elmer for toset up a neutral belt in 3retce is surveyor for the
W. GrubLt. Ordnance Officer, Europe including Germany,"' he American Bureau of Shippig in,
USABC aid. tuS Zone.


RESORTS
Gramlich'$ Santa Clara Beach
Cottages. Modern convenience,
moderate rates. Phone Gamboa
6.441.
Shrepnel's furnished hoses eon
beech Santa Clara. Telephone
Thompseon Balboa 1772.
FOSTER'S COTTAGES. One mile
past Casino. Low rates. Phone
Bolboo 1866.
PHILLIPS Oceanside Cottage*.
Santa Claa. Box 43W, Balkoe.
Phone Panama 3.1877. Crito-
boal 3-1673.
Baldwin's furnished apartments
at Santa Clara leach. Telephone
Proback, Balboa 1224.

Contract Awarded

For Fifth Super

Aircraft Carrier


WHAT A CAR
DRIVE the

1956 FORD
OAtORS


COLPAN MOTORS


a


TAT
SPEEVAK A WAINBERG
Batteries
Tires A Tubes
No. 31I
Automobile Row
Tel. 2-4"24


NEW TIRES


Guaranteed 12 Months
Ist Line
100 Level
Size Black White Wall Si.e


600x16
670x15
710x15
760x15
800x15
820x15


15.50 18.50
15.95 18.95
16.95 19.95
18.95 22.95
23.95 25.95*
24.95 26.95


670x 15
710x15
760x 15

820x15


TUBELESS


Black White Wall
18.95 21.95
19.95 23.45
21.95 26.45
23.95 29.95
27.45 30.95


With Old tires No Mounting Charge
ICredit If Desired.


I.i


F









I


Position Offered
WANTED: American beauty
operator. Y.M.C.A. ee$t1 Shop,
Baleo, C.Z. Phone"31.____
WANTED:-Young men In both
Panama and the CanalZeone to
sell the all-new 1956 Frd. Full
or part time. See Abbott, Col*
pan Mtors.

LOST & FOUND
LOST:-Blue Parker. pen, silver
top, in or vicinity Belbea Club-
house. Sentimental value. Re-
ward. Panama 2-2957 after 6
p.m.

WANTED
Miscellaneous
to 4, seven days every third
week. Breakfast and lunch *up-
plied. G. Kirchmer, Apt. 1, 1013
Market St., Old Cristobal.


' Painting

'fer-Artist

for motion picture studies on the
West Coast.
Four years ago, he escaped
from the New Mexico peniten-
tiary. Pekor was arrested in
Florida on drunk and forgery
charges and sentenced to three
years. The term was completed
Oct. 20, but the aging convict
lingers, his cell door always open,
in the prison here until his fu-
ture is decided.
Gayov. Sims turned aside all un-
official pleas to grant Pekor his
freedom.
"We always bring our escapees
back even itf we have to go North
to get them in a dog sled," he de-
clared.
Collins told reporters today
that it Is Florida's "general pol-
icy" to grant lawlul extradtio
reqUgtee-' '.as, !i $*l' ,oSn
Pekor, called the "old timer'
by those who came in contact
with him here, will be granted a
personal hearing before Collins
before any extradition takes
place.
Prison Supt. Chapman said Pe-
kor was a model prisoners whose
actiotts and painting "instilled
religion among other inmates."

Retreat Parade
Planned Today
At Ft. Amador
A retreat paarde is scheduled
to be held on the Fort Amador
parade ground this afternoon.
Participating will be the 23d
Infantry Division Band, Head-
quarters Company, 23d Inf. Div.,
the 23d Div. colors and the
7440th A.U., Headquarters De-
tachment.
Battalion staff for the parade
will include Lt. Col. William 0.
Frese, Commanding Officer;
Maj. Ernest Childers; Capt. Geo.
W. Higgins; and CWO Edward
L. Donahue, Adjutant.
Adjutant's call will be at 4:45
p.m.


Panama Line Sailings
-IT I u mu S U


an14
~d


V



(
r
,p


If


r "


I


- I


I _


THURSDAY, OCTOBER 17, 19S


I


- TKH PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDPWT BAELT NEWSPAPER


*'i-


JK*Gz a


I


'I






S -'


THIJRSDATOCTOBE 5


THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPEh


rael a- vb .


a MInmlm L I LVIM X-4P
Adr


g11111


fIIli


LSe. -I .-- 15 I
BANK: .:M pPn.
Ut*cNCHIS
Also:
THE YOUNG
LOVERS


I iV OLI
2k,. - 15t..


AR ABI AN
NIGHTS"'


- Also: -


ALL MY SONS


CENTRAL Theatre
6r. 0' 30c.
1: 15 3:10-5:07-7:04-9:03
GREAT RELEASE!
JUAN CRAWFORD
JEFF CHANDLER
JAN STERLING, in
FEMALE ON THE BEACH


LUX THEATRE


CLOSED FOR
REPAIR RS


DRIVE-IN Theatre
60e. 30c.
kirk DOUGLAS Jeanne CRAIN
Claire TREVOR, in
MAN WITHOUT A STAR
In TECpHICOLORI


CECILIA THEATRE
60c. 30c.
FERNANDEL, In.
BONIFACIO,
THE SLEEP- WALKER
Plus: -
Silvana PAMPANINI. in
HURRICANE


25c. --
Prohibited for Minors
WHAT A WOMAN


- Also: -


JEALOUSY


APACHE WARS


Also:
IVANHO


Scidentists study

POiN1-Squkitinfg

RA614Giant Toad
MOVES T. A O I LOS ANGELES -(UP)-- Scien-
by Erskine Johnson twists at the University of Califor.
l nia are studying a giant toad that
can squirt poison 12 feet and dev-
HOLLYWOOD (NEA) Hol. Hear It Now Dewey Martin's ours rats and mice.
lywood and GrapeVine: Gail Rus. leading the race for the role of The researchers are trying to
sell, again trying to break that ca- Rocky Marciano . If Marilyn determine whether the toad nor.,
reer jinx barrier, has John Wayne Monroe -approves the script of mally uses the substance defen.
hi. her comeback corner. "The Revolt of Mamie Stover," sively as a spray technique. The
Wayne green-lighted her role in just submitted to her at Fox, the poison, which has been reported
"Seven Men From Now" for his revolt of Marilyn Monroe will be volatile, may form poison gas
Batiac film company and is pre- over. It's nd "Brothers Karama- when squirted.
dieting a bright new career for zov," but it's a meaty acitng role Experiments in a tiny gas cham-
the onetime Paramount star. that may bring Marilyn back to ber with a sktnk, however, have
"I don't think she'll be the" great Hollywood. failed to prove the toad's poison is
star she should have bee says Tallulah Bankhead ducked out of effective. The skunk is believe to
Wayne, "but she can be a comn Milton Berle's next TV show from be a natural predator of the toad.
petent actress. Some people think!Hollywood. Didn't like the script The amphibian is known as the
I'm taking a big gamble with her. . Red Skelton is studying maps Colorado River toad because it is
Well, I don't think so. I've worked I of Australia. He's in line for a a native of the Colorado basin. It
with her in two pictures mand she personal-appearance tour there. grows to a length of nearly a foot
was always on the set and never' and only the marine toad of South
late. "l otesea MARGARET O'BRIEN will col. America is larger.
Charges Wayne: lect $2,500 a week on her new
"Paramount didn't know how to contract to star in another film for Atomi Enemy
handle her. They broke her spirit." Producer-Director David Bmler. Atomic Energy.
- .___ "The 18-year-old's contract was ap.- D- II
The British-made "Tales of Hoff- proved in court after sheo tod he MaOy Be USe
mann" introduced concert and TV. judge she would save 15 per cent
singer Robert Rounseville to the of her earnings. |o Improve Meat-
screen but it took a fat role in --
"Carousel" to mak him say "Yes" Harpo Marx is telling about the DAVIS, Calif. -(UP)-Scientists
to Hollywood gold. Laughing about doll who complained to her at- are experimenting with atomic en.
offers he received after "Hoff- torney about overdue alimony. ergy to sterilize and improve the
mann," he told me: !"And If he doesn't get caught up'flavor of meat.
"I turned them down for pretty on his payments," she said, 'Ill Aloys L. Tappel, assistant pro-
obvious reasons. One was a singing; repossess HIM.' fessor of food technology at the
doorman and' the, other was a! University of California's Davis
swimming-pool cleaning boy who "Dealer's Choice," a collection of campus, is using radiated meat
bursts into song every time he the world's greatest poker stories, to measure any possible changes
sees Esther Williams." from Runyon to Maugham, just in color, vitamin content, and
JUST ADDED to spicy scenes hit the bookstalls. The book was taste of beef, pork, poultry, and
left on the cutting-room floor by edited by Jerry D. Lewis, a Holly fis.
film censors: Dorothy Malone wood TV writer, who dedicates it ,
wearing only a towel in "Artists his wife with the wordage: I So far he's learned that high lev-
and Models." "To Louise, without whom there els of radiation do change the col-
-ncould never be a full house." or and flavor. Very low levels do
Bob Hope's latest, "That Certain -- not sterilize the nteat, though the
Feeling," is based on Jackie Coop- Wondering what's happened to flavor is not unfavorably changed,
er's Broadway play hit, "King of TV's star hoofers, Rod Alexander he said.
Hearts." But even Jackie wouldn't and Bambi Lynn? They're staging To be practical, Tappel said, the
recognize the rewrite changes, the dances for "Carousel." The radiated meat must taste and look
"June Is Bustin' Out All Over" like fresh, untreated meat, and it
A post card from Greer Garson number was filmed on location in must be nutritious.
on her New Mexico ranch reveals Maine the first outdoor dance Tappel is using samples of meat
that words like "recien" .re seep. numbhin the history of the 20th treated at Arco, Ida. There it is
IRS Igte the lady's vocliar. Century-Fox-.tudio. Hollywodo radiated with iam rays giet
i bustirf wslt wOb afl 'bhk- Marge and Gower Champion are ideas for the sawm g greens. atomic power plant,
adding a '"Pygmalion" number to __________
dance-story telling in their new
night-club act. .


Come and Admire the automoTive
Progress!
SEE a 1927 DODGE Sedan
and THE NEW 1956 MODEL
Oct. 28 -- 5 P.M.

COLON MOTORS, Inc.
Tivoli Crossing PANAMA


NOT IN THE SCRIPT: Ex-mat-
inee idol Conrad Nagel, back be-'
fore the cameras in U-I's "All
That Heaven Allows," said he:
"A leading man always knows,
the years are catching up with him
when the producer hands him a'
script and says, 'It's a wonderful
role for you even if you don't get!
the girl.' "
Sign in a Hollywood pet shop:
#Come in and Bew-Wowse around."

Federal Income Tax

Limit South
CHICAGO -(UP)- The average,
wage-earner works four months
out of the year just to square his
tax bill, the Western Tax Council
reports.
The council said the average
earner today pays 34.4 per cent of
his income in taxes to support fed-
eral, state and local governments.
Frank E. Packard, executive
vice president of the council, said
the increasingly large bite taken
by taxes out of personal income
snows the need for a constitutional
amendment limiting federal in-
come tax rates.
Packard reported that 30 state
legislatures now have asked Con-
gress to submit such a constitu-
tional amendment to the'states for
ratification, and that only two
more states must act to force con-,
gressional acion.
He said the Western Tax Coun-
cil will start work "early in 1945
when many of the legislatures con-
vene" to get the support of two
additional states.
Packard pointed out that "the'
biggest slice" of taxes goes to
Washington.
"Under 'the 16th Amendment,'
Washington ban raise income tax!
rates to 100 per cent and there
would be 'no question of legality,"
.Packard,said. "This may be prop-
er in wartime, but in peacetime,
we need a constitutional ceiling on
federal tax rates."

Two' First Names

Can Be Confusing
MILWAUKEE (UP) Ross
Dick has always had trouble be-
cause both of his names sound like
first names.
, Dick said a hotel clerk at De-
troit couldn't find his reservation.
"It's happened before." Dick
said. "Why don't you look under
Rss and see what you've got."
Sit was, a room being held
for Richard Ross. Dick awdke the
next morning ad found a strange
man alseep in the other twin bed.
He rolled over and said:
"Good morning. I'm Ross Dick."
"Oh. no," goaed the stranger.
"Meet ick Osa.".


love





it*
even before



reach it!


Ever notice how children
"play favorites"? They
have their favorite games,
their favorite toys-even their favorite
soup! More than likely this favorite is
Campbell's Chicken Noodle Soup!
Every spoonful is steeped through and
through with the goodness of plump,
tender chickens... slow-simnared to
yield a gleaming broth... with golden-
yellow egg noodles and plenty of tender
pieces of chicken added! Serve Camp-
bell's Chicken Noodle Soup today!


CH a




CHICKEN NOODLE SOUP
CONDENSED FOR GREATER VALUE aOOK FOR THE HED.A-WWITE AML


FLAGGING DOWN BIBLE WEEK-Crew of the USS Kyne prepare to usher 1a National Bible
Week. Oct. 17 through 23. Gathering on 4he fantail of the destroyer at Brooklyn lRavy Yard. they
spell out "Bible Week" with signal flags.

Weather Effects


"NgT AS A STRANGER"
IS ON HE SCREEN AT LAST!... RELEASE NEXT
THURSDAY AT THE "CENTRAL" THEATRE.


l sptenait mhny houfrit an
opera t s5!nrn nu t's technique for her role as
Iristina. A "NOT AS A STRANGER." became too perfect.
All operating room nurses. even the best of then, occa-
sionally fumble ar. Instrument, or even drop one. So, In the.
interests of realism, Olivia had to undo some of her hard-
learned preclison! Olivia ais co-starred in "NOT AS A
STRANGER," 6tinley Kramer's film adaptation of Morton
Thompson's bast-Felling novel, with Robert Mitchum, Frank
Sinatra, Gloria Grahame, Broderick Crawford and Charles
Bickford. A Unised Artists realese, "NOT AS A STRANGER"
opens next Thursday at the CENTRAL Theatre. Advt.



To Whom it May Concern:
This will serve to notify our clients residing in
Panama and the public in general that, effective
November 1st, 1955, only those Automobile Property
Damage Certificates commencing with No. 23776 and
bearing the rubber stamp "1956" across the original
will be valid and acceptable to the National Union
Fire Insurance Company.
The Company, therefore, rejects any responsibil-
ity for policies not so enumerated and marked.
MAX R. STEMPEL & SONS, LTD.
General Agents.


SCOTCH

CELLULOSE
TAPE


IMPORTANT: Be sure you get)
the arsr, Look for and insist
on "Scotch" Brand in the
convenient red and green holder.


SEAL bdles for store '
ma iat sCa for temporary repok.
Distributors: CIA. ATLAS. S. A.
"Scotch" bread colored tapes are printed in Panama
with mer's anue nad specifications by Cia.
Atua & A., Telephone 2-345L
P. 0. Box 1057
r -


Of High Mountains

Under Survey
LOS ANGELES (-UP)- Sharp,
high mountain ranges such as Cal-
ifornia's High Sierras are believed
to affect the whole nation's
weather.
The U. S. Air'Force and the Of-
fice of Naval Research have fi-
nanced a study of what effect
mountains have on the weather.
To carry out the study "flying lab-
oratories," gliders, have been sent
over the peaks. So far scientists
have learned:
1-Air flowing over long, high
mountain ranges plunges down-
ward over the leeward side, then
upward and downward again in a
series of waves that often reach
well into the stratosphere.
2 These violent up-and-down
drafts are accompanied by larger
scale horizontal waves which flow
across the country like a river.
'-Where the air flo~wW across
the mountain descends, it is com-
pressed and heated but on rising
again it cools and expands. If the
air cools sufficiently for water va-
por to condense, clouds form.
This indicates that mountain
ranges are not merely local weath-
er factors but have application to
the entire range of weather re-i
search, according to project sci-1
entists.


b


California Lakes

Get Fish Planted


From Airplanes
SAN FRANCISCO -(UP)- The
California game and fish depart-
ment announced that the planting
of 3,670,000 rainbow, eastern brook
and brown trout fingerlings by air-
plane recently haad been complet-
ed in the state's high mountain
lakes.
During the olantine period Sen.
for Warden Pilot A. L. Reese and
his crew flew 18,000 miles and
planted lakes from Lake Arrow-
head in San Bernardino county in
the south to the Oregon line on
the north.


Here ore some good news... now
Pan American offers an all cargo
service to Central America and Pana-
ma with the following schedule:
From New Orleans- four weekly
flights, every Wednesday, Friday, Sat.
urday and Sunday.
From Miami- two weekly flights,
every Thursday and Saturday.
From Mexico- two flights weekly,
Monday end Thursdays.


Albalyra Franco


Wins Cristobal

KC Essay contestt
Miss Albalyra Franco, a stu'
dent of St.\ Mary's Academy. haN
been awarded the $15 first prize~
for winning the 1955 essay cop-
test sponsored bY the. Cristobal
Knights of Columbus Council.
No. 1689.
A s-wond prize of $10 wasa&
warded to Miss Ines Garm, ali
so of St,.Mary's Academy. ,The'
topic of the essays submitted byi
students of high schools in the'
city of Cplon, was "How Chrais B
pher Columbus brought Chris-*
tianity to the New World.'"
I I II I l I I [


A delightful dewrt. A,
nutritious food, too. Royal
Pudding's rich in needed
food energy. Foor creamy
servings from each
package. Whenyeou
shop-buyRoyal Pudding.


I


'.IWHAT A CAR!


1956 FORD'
-.At

COLPAN MOTORS


>1


Only PAA


offers

scheduled


all cargo


I _


Besides regular Clipper* Cargo Service for.
normal-size shipments, you con now ship
extra-heavy or extro-large merchandise such
as refrigerators, office furniture, even on
entire households
Clipper* Cargo also offers you these
advantages:
* Shipments can be timed more accurately.
* Gross weights reduced by lighter picking.
* Custom brokers' fees reduced to a min.
imum.
* Roles go down as weights go up.
* The only scheduled all cargo service from
the United States and Mexico.


It pays to specify Clipper* Cargo

Panomo: L Street No. 5, TeL 2-0670; Colon: Solos Bldg., Tel. 1097


S. AA AA le. rr


flights


to PANAMA


from New Orleans, Miami and .Mexico


1


1


I I


Fl j


a*:


l






* .. r.:
_ .. ,


TEB 1


PAnGE'r. t-jl-i


-go--- mv nwM a Lat&TTw Ts 3 DIM*a


mrrnamiD :v nmrdffn k7. 1i3


PANAMA AMERICAN AN IlULDEPEiViNi 15S4 naWuyrarAn w- ,


i 5 7 -, ,ncon

S ocial and ltherwise r

y floR 134, Panama



f/.- |-m ., ?. P, ,/ l:tf 9. J ir -pl l*I

L m 4 e/pa '- P P- a2-0'40- w2 0-741 La 9.00 andto .46


A1Y-NAVY CLUB PLANS HALLOWEEN DANCE
A Halloween costume dance is planned for Saturday eve-
sing at the Army-Navy Club, Ft. Amador. Angelo Jaspe's
Orchestra will play from 8:30 until 12:30.
Prizes will be awarded for the best costumes.

Cdts. Velt, Parker Beneficial Association, made pres-
Ftd At Large entations of the Lraidtional watch
Iterement Party charms given to members on re-
pt. A. T. Veit and Capt. A.:tirement. and also of the with-
B .arker, both of whom are re- d r a w a I certificates indicating
tir g a chief engineers a bo a r di i.aauuP uues ior Ide.
Ca I tugs, were feted by their'
S fri ds Saturday evening at a re- A a personal gilt from the as-
tir ent party organized by the'sociaLion. Mrs. Veil waa given a
S Engineers Beneficial As-'300-day clock.
ocletion. i presented to
'rl n.A mobile bar was presented to
rethan 125 guest attended Capt.Parker, who has a place in
the gay cocktail party, buffet and it b Vulcan where he expects to
d, ance at Gamboa Golf Club. I be able to use it.
Master of ceremonies for the The Veits indicated to party
occasion was Mr. Abe Daisey. guests that they expect to make
ineu- hLuie home in St. Peteis-
Green fern and white candles burgh. Fla., where man) retired
decorated the tables in anange- Canal Zonians are located.
S ments by Mrs. J. C. Garrison of
Gamhboa Mrs Diltz and M r .s.


Abe Daisey. Former Isthmian Announce
Birth of Daughter
Personnel of the Dredging Divi-i Mr. and MNr,. K. C S Sm it h.
sion presented Capt. Veit a n d announce the biith of their second
Capt. Parker with gold watches child, a daughter. Linda Marie, on
Mr. Joseph Baker, acting head of Sept. 30 in Hartsville, South Car-
the division, presented the gifts olina.
on behalf of the group. Mrs Smith is the former Miss
Mr. George T. Fitzgerald, pres- Mary Jane Sylhestre, daughter of
dent of the Alarine Engineers Mr. and Mrs Ralph A. Sylvestre
of Balboa.


There will be a booth especial-
Walkers Due Saturday ly for doll clothes for mother and
lWakeor Months Due Saturday daughter alike to rave ove r.
SMr anth Mrs Dw Walker foayThere U be ballet dresses evening
SMr. and Mrs. Luw Walker. for- clothes, slacks. playsuits. s k i r t
mer Isthmians, are arriving on and blouse school, dresses, as
SSaturday from M1iami lor a well as accessories to go v it h
month's visit here. the various costumes.

Elections Held At the gift booth will be arti-
'Byv Doctors' Wifs cles from the San Bias Islands,
Mrs. Pat Picard Ami %as vot. and of particular interest to the
'ed president of the Doctors' Wives boy s will be the boats and Indian
Club at a coffee meeting at Clay- thing nets of bow and spea r,
ton Officers' Wives Club yester- hand-painted pictures as well as
'day. She succeeds Mrs. A. King other articles of interest for sour
,Both ladies are wive of doctors family in the States.
from or oTh Christmas theme booths
_____will have original centerpieces for
tables or buffets, and wall and
S- 1 door decorations. The Christmas
candles will meet all needs f r
A candle holders, patio parties, and
S. decorative purposes. For s o me-
co o .thing new in a tree decoration,
the ladies have created them. To
delight the youngsters there will
Sr beChrisB mnastockings for Santa
*S A t tw aSu a nis.apete to
S -- i put in -appear .during the

t Patrons may select doe srtt
from the wide variety of p ie s,
cakes and ice cream, and if Jun'-
ior prefers cookies, the lunch will
I have some of those tool

W ^ (Additional Social News on F. 9)


BALBOA SERVICE
CENTER
BEAUTY SHOP
SPECIAL
COLD WAVE

$7.50
Monday Thru Thursday
For appointment
Balboa 2-2959
For V.S. personnel
and their families onl3


Mrs M. Pence and Mrs. L. Ur-
ban. both of Fort Clayton, were
elected vice president and secre-
tary-treasurer respectively. They
succeed Mrs. F. Smith and Mrs.
C. Grrans.
the coffee was composed of the

Leone. H. F. Fanqr, Nichols, M.
R. Seymour. R. Pettit, A de Gon
and K. Sauser.

Early-Bird Bazaar
On Atlantic Side
The Woman's Auxiliary of the
Churches of Our Saviour and St.
Margaret is planning qn Early
Bird Christmas Bazaar and Ice
Cream Social to be held in St.
Margaret's Parish Hall in Marga-
rita. Friday, Nov. 18 beginning at
6:00 p.m.
The proceeds of the evening
will go to the Building Fund for
the Church of St. Margaret.
The booths will radiate the spir-
it of Christmas with their a y
decorations and their colorful and
interesting displays. At the handi-
work booth buyers will find a-
prons both useful and decorative,
pot holders of all varieties nclud-
ing the new magnetic pot holdsre,
hand towels, book markers, hand-
kerchiefs with tatted edge, se-
quined ties especially for t h e
teen-agers and many other items.


Come and get your
party supplies. You'll
find everything from
party decorations to
the spookiest of masks
and costumes.

MORRISON'S
Opposite the Ancen P.O.


'n -l-


bomato Ktch up





^.""t^..N. .fc '


% LC&J % co





The Juies of 8 different, rden-
hash vegetables re pleaded into
th fsmoun drink. Youngsters love
its lively Saver, and thrive o its
vitamin-packed
goodness. At meal.-
time-or between
Smeals-V-1 gives
thInm the refreeh-
amnt they want,
and the nourish-
ment they need.
Idemsw"1agrhdlpople a do MW


H EETIICS




taft mottn nor fslieton this
esumi should submited In type-
1rienm feorm and mauled so Oa of
e** ban mombe listed daly tai "o-
clJ and Otherwuie" or deatered
6y hd to 1tho uict. Nones .5
maW easelot be acepted by7 sol-

Cristobal Woman's lub
Meet s No. 2 At
Red Cross Lounge
Red Cross Lounge
Mrs. Henry Iruber will be their
soloist, accompanied by AItr a.
John L. Sugar at the Cristobal
Woman's Club meeting on No v.
2 at 2 p.m.
The Speacer will be Mrs Diana
Chiari de Gruber, noted Isthmian
artist. Mrs. Mrs. Gruber will
leave soon for the States to reside
so that this will be the last talk
for a while. Her exhibit of weav-1
ing, bateas and art work was a
recent display sponsored by the
Cristobal Woman's Club.
Mrs. R. A. Fort will be hostess
for the day, assisted by M e -
dames G. S. Zimmerman, J. W.
Nelson; R. W. Owen; E. L. P.
Tatleman D. E. Fogle C. Vam-
van P. Vrahopulos E. S. Waid
R. H. Graham C. 0. Kelly JH
Leach P L Beck F. A. Robin-
son G J. Roth E A. Cox J.
Kneale and Miss F Edbrooke.,


All members are reminded to
bring soup lor the philanthropy
committee.

Retirement Party

Planned Tomorrow

For Frank Molther


A retirement and farewell par-
ty for Frank Molther, Evaluation
Engineer of the Plant Inventory
and Appraisal Staff. is being plan.
ned by his friends of that staff
and in the Engineering Division
where he was employed for ma-
ny years.
The party will be a stag affair
and will be held tomorrow nightly
at the American Legion Club in
Balboa. Tickets for the party are,
$2.50 each.
Any of Molther's friends from
outside the two Canal units spon-
soring the party are invited to at-
tend. Tickets may he obtained byv
telephoning 2-2511 at any time
during office hours.
Mother has been a resident of
the Isthmus for many years, hav-
ing been employed both in the
Canal Zone and in Panama as an
architect.
He is to retire from Canal serv-
ice at the end of this month.
A.* rn .


THE BETTER THE 'HOME' THE
LESS HE'L BE AWAY
They can't apee on how much
time a man should spend away
from home, but they did agree to
put their problem up to an out-
sider. So both husband and wife
wrote me a letter.
The wife's complaint is that her
husband belongs to two civic clubs
that take him away from home
two nights a week. Instead of hur-
rying home when the meetings are
over he sits around playing chess,
talking, etc.


Whip Up Applesauce Cake

For Halloween Spooks


By GATNOR MADDOL
NEA Feed ad Market tlor
-- 0 -


Mrs Bill Gannon of New Wes- Add water, eggs, and apple-
ton, conn., is one of 13 children, sauce. Beat 3 minutes until
Her applesauce devil's food cake smooth and creamy. Pour bat-
with cinnamon whipped cream ter into two round 9-inch layer
topping brings many more than pans, which have been lined on
13 children trooping to her bottoms with paper. Bake In
house. It's her Halloween spe- moderate oven 1350 degrees F
clal. She will serve it with fruit 25 to 30 minutes. Cool. 8 read
cider punch after spooky games between -layers and 'fstop
when er own four children en- and sides of cake with Spiced
tertain the neighborhood on i
October 31. Whipped Cream Topping.
She uses Pn instant devil's Sp.ced Whipped Cream Toping-
food mix and adds applesauce to, Make about 3 cups topping-
it. Easy enough fo such very bine in chilled bowl
good cake. ICombine in chilled bowl Ili
cups whipping cream, 1 table.
Chocolate Applesauce Cake spoon granulated or confection-
One package instant devil's ers' sugar, ij teaspoon vanilla.
food mix. 34 cup water, 2 eggs. and 3 teaspoon cinnamon. Beat
unbeaten, 34 cup applesauce. ...4
!until cream holds its shape ido
Emepty cake mix into bowl. not overbeati.


SHOWING AT YOUR SERVICE CENTER
THEATERS TONIGHT!

BALBOA 6:15 8:20 DIABLO rITS. 6:15 8:05
Jane WYMAN
AR-CONDITIONo Sterling HAYDKN
SI,"SO BIG"


A T r 7:0



MARGARITA 6:15 8:00
Robe ot C m ancm
"White Witch Doetor"
Friday "ATOMC rID'

CRISTOBAL 6:15 7:55
Patricia NEAL'
Helnmt DANTINE
Immediate Disaster"
Friday "Canyon Croureads" rriday "Wyomilg Benegade


Other evenings he usually goes
out for a 'hort time to "relax at
the local cafes and ice cream par-
lors. His wife stays home with
their small son-and feels nbglect-
ed.
She says that since she rarely
asks him to do any work around
the house she doesn't see why he
can't do iiis "relaxing" at home.
His letter beings: "May I present
the husband's rebuttal? My wife is
not jealous. Possessive wohld be a
better word. I, however, have no
desire to be possessed as a piece
of furniture.
"My friends are many. I enjoy
seeing, talkmg, joking and kidding
wirh them. Perhaps a good bus-
band i which I honestly want to be)
should be more settled and will-
ing to spend his entire non-work*
ing hours with his family at home
I my wife seldom cares to go out
but I would as soon be imprisoned
in a jail as a house."
, There is more to the letter, but
that paragraph pretty well sums
up the husband's attitude.
A couple who love each other
ought to be able to work out that
problem with ease.
i But first each will have to rec-
ognize the other as an individual
with his own rights and his own
needs
The husband will have to see that
his wife needs to be more a part
lof his life than she is right now.
And the wife will have to under-
stand that she is married to a
man who likes people and likes to
be free to come and go without
feeling he has to punch a time i
clock at home.
When both admit those obvious
facts, then they will be ready to
start thinking in terms of "we' in-
stPdd of in terms of what "I' need
and what "I" want and what '**I
won t put up with.
W'h cant some of the husband's
friends be brought into the home.
instead of always met on the out-
side? Why can't the wife arrange
for a sitter at least one night a,
week so that the two can go out
together 'i
And maybe there's a chance to
liven things up at home by both'.
husband and wife getting some,
new interests.
The real question is now "How'
much time should a man spend'
awa% from hime?' but "How can,
we enjybeing and where our'
*P enl a' being and where our
friend!, ar welcome?"


Pie. JORDAN METGFR fright) receives a reserve commission
in the Military Police Corps, from Col. J. R. Walton leftt,
provost marshal U. e. Army Caribbean4 at Fort Amador last
week. Looking on iL Col L C Pittman, headquarters's com-
mandant, In whose office the presentation took place. Metzger,
a legal clerk In the lIeadqurt ter's Commandant's office, receiv-
ed his commission through an Army regulation which allows en-
listed men with one year active duty and a college decree. the
opportunity of Mpplying for commissions in the U. 8, Army
Reserve. (U. 8 Army Photo'.


~4


T. a tg. Paltf.


*' *on't do this, don't d develop inhibitions or something"


All Rights Resfved
NVA Seruvw Bus.


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9





-


THURSDAY. OCTOBRL 2f. 1958


T1R PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER


PAGS -NIN


Soqaf and Otherwlse



Jdge Att Feted led- with Swedish weaving not on.
By Cau e ar ly caught. the eyes of the ladies.
A silver tray, appropriately an- but some of the men returned to
graved, was presented to Judge i pick out towel. as gifts for their
Edward M. Altman Tuesday eve- wives. 'the Christmas dedoration
nig at a farewell dinner given in brought out the "ohs" and "ahas"
his honor at the Fern Room if of the customers as they were
the Tivoli guest house by the the most unusual items on sale.
membership of the Canal Z o ne The fish pond was the point *-f
bar association. interest for the children.
Judge Altman, 2 past president Mrs. Charlotte Tull; was chair-
of the group, is leaving in the man of the project and Mrs. Jane
near future to make his home in, Huldtquist was co-chatrman. Ms.
the 8tak.s, after several years' Helen Crowell, Mrs. Anne Maner,
residente'on the Isthmus. and Mrs. Alberta Ruth were in
charge of the handwork booth.
allo Party Mrs. Gertrude Allgaier and Mrs
Plead For Margarita Fanny Kaplan' were in charge of
The Mqrgarita Recreational As- the baked goods booth. Mrs. Mil-
SsoetFoiplans a Saturday party!lie Reccia and Mrs. Ja.ve Ca in
in the.j yshed starting at 2 p-m. I were in charge of the fis# pond.
for &ildren and continuing Mrs. Billie Crump and Mrs.
through into a sock-dance for Jeanne Bensen were in charge of
teenagmer i the evening. the white elephant booth. M r s.
--- Jane Huldtquist, Mrs. M ar i u m
Chldrt' allowee Party White, and Mrs. Dorothy LaCroix
Panama canal Post No. 1 of the were in charge of the Christmas
American region is sponsoring a booth. Mrs. Mildred Droste and
Hallqween Party, on Sunday in:Mrs. Dotha Cougher were in
its Balbia clubrooms. charge of the plant booth.
The party ; for a i children of, Strong arm men Steve Crowell
Post 1 Lginna'wL ,Jo. e White, Slim Maner, and Mike
Many prizes will be given atL Cirristed- blem Club wa
the party wIch is from 4:00V t'oi" "riatoa Emblem to, WaS
2:WO PM.AA 1 1r grateful for public support in
All Post 1 children are urged to making this azaaruch a stc-
attend the party in costume in or- ess.
der to compete for the best tos- Halloween Dance
The hars nn The Ladies Auxiliary of the V-
th hs planned a gala FW, Post' No. 3822, are holding
time for all. their annual Halloween Dncee at
Cristobal Emble ub's the Post Home this Friday.
Bazaar s iWar Suctes Plate lunch will be served be-
The Cristobal Emblem Club No. tween 10 p.m. and 11 p.m. A door
prz and costume prize will -be
B2 held its Christmas Charity Ba- prize and costume prie wil
zaar Sunday afternoon at the given.
Elk's Home in Margarita. Tickets are $1.00 per person and
The booths were beautifully dec-m
orated and displayed the h a n d- moeds from the dance will be
made articles which the Emblem used by the Auxiliary for t h e I r
Clb members ha worked on for "Orphan Fund" for Christmas.
the past six months. The public is ivt.
A very happy little girl strutted The public is invited.
away from the White Elephant
Booth the proud owner of a mu- SOWED SEED WELL
sical dool stroller. Other custom-
ers were competing for many de. St. Alban's, England(-NEA)-
sired articles at this partiCular They late Samutt Rydtr parlayed
booth. The sweet tooth was satis- his garden seed business with his
fied at the Baked Good Booth hobby in 1927 and founded the
with a variety of candy, cakes, Ryder Cup competition for Brit-
pies, cokies, and cupcakes from ish and United States professional
which to choose. The towels work. golfers.
rh


The asthmatic youngster who goes untreated Is unable to keep
up with other children in games, sports and school. Like the
youngster above, asthmatic children feel themselves outcasts
and often develop inferiority complexes. ...


DARs Want Portrait Of Filzsimons


ing liberty for America.
Historians know what he did-
but they don t know what he looked
like.
On* historian ha .deeripYd jtz-
SlaiibtW .W'"a l-'d
Ing figure, agr a b -icmiesr,-S
though sotiewhat stately and re-
served."
He was a member of the Com-
mittee of Correspondence in 1774.
And he was an officer in Wash-
ington's army the night the ice-
caked Delaware River was crossed.
FitzSimons became a delegate.
from Pennsylvania to the Consti-
tutional Convention in 1786. He also
help to finance the revolution
itself and later was active in civic'
affairs in Philadelphia.

Balboa Swim Pool


Cleaning Scheduled

All Day Tomorrow


Five new and special soups from Campbell's


...thanks to freezing!



CRFg00Pagro


e9REEN PEA'//AM







F0/ CWOPEWR
We mean very special soups Soups you prob-
ably never in the world expected to get in
prepdMogm .
ly freezing make it possible for Campbea s
to bring them to you now. Only fretaing captures
and holds the delicacy and temperam tal favors
of theme truly gat oups. So be prepped for


Look for fhee


ipbelt frozen oups

In your gocert


fivmeu


OtM very peiAL


The Balboa swimming pool
will be closed all day Friday.
Oct. 28, for cleaning. it was
announced by the Physical
Education and Reereat io
Branch.
The work will be done by the
Maintenance Division forces.
and it is expeteed that It will
be completed in time to have
the Pool reopened on the reg-
ular schedule the following
day.


dacce ia


amaded w ih


For baking success, use
CALUMET. the double-acting
baking powder. Get CALUMET
today and try it!


H ___


Ytift


arr cordia/ic


inv.'ilc to vijit


onur S0K troo Ii ,.7day


on tisplay


3 p.m.


THE NEW DODGE '56


(Coioic,;


R aal and CL(ton.


At Panama Friday 6 to 8 p.m. Cortez

and Vodka Cocktails, Courtesy


of National Distillers.


COLON MOTORS, INC.
PANAMA (Tivoli Creasing) COLON (10th St.)


m


jAh&Andy RdiadA. taAA4iie&


* .'


I II ' ' I" r L LE


-


__ I


I _


- __ __


'77


I L4


.rgc.


Poy a


models)


I


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laompa








'7 ..


Te PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER


..u .*


TUiRDAT, OCTObR IT,


Dixie


Walker


Applies


For


Pirate Managerial Job
9c


--

Former Buc Outfielder


Asks Chance To Lead


Club Out Of NL Cellar


NEW YORK, Oct. 27 (UP) A former Pitts-
burgh outfielder has asked for a chance to lead the
club out of the National League cellar.
Dixie Walker filed a formal ly three to five weeks."
application for the manager's The official says two small
Job left vacant on the last day bones in Zimmer's right wrist
of the 1955 season when Fred were fractured when struck b3
Haney was fired. Walker left the a pitched ball in the Puerto RI-
ates after the 1949 season. can Winter League. Zimmer
e next three years. he piloted probably will remain in Puerto
Atlanta in the Class "A" South- Rico until his wrist heals.
am Association. He led the The Chicago White Box in-
seackers to first place in 1950. evolved in a three-man deal with
nihed fifth the next year, and the Cleveland Indians Tuesday.
as a runner-up in 1952. still are in the market. Members
Walker returned to the ma- of the White Box and the Kan-
brs in 1953 as a coach for the sas City Athletics sat down to-
t. Louis Cardinals. Early this day to discuss a deal between
tear he took over as manager of the two clubs.
fochester 1n the International
iague. No trades resulted, but vice
'The one-time clutch hitter al- president Charley Comiskey of
played for the Brooklyn Chicago says "we've made
gers. Walker was hailed by them a couple of propositions.
]Dodger fans as the "peoples' We know what Kansas City
pierce might trade ana they know
The Dodgers heard some what we might give up."
good news today. Tuesday, the White Sox traded
A nofficlal of the Brooklyn shortstop Chico Carrasquel and
club says infielder Don Zim- outfielder Jim Busby to the
mier's broken wrist-"Is not Cleveland Indians for center-
too bad and he will be out on- fielder Larry Doby.


Dodgers Place 3 Men On U.P.


_National League All-Stars


HIGH MAN-Antonino Rocca
hopped aboard Oyama Kato at
Madison Square Garden and
gave his head a twist in a
grapple of barefoot boys. The
Argentine heavyweight got
down to pin the Japanese.


S um" --aU V-IA 1. 1 -Sports Shorts
Intramural Football S
TURF
Nearing the end of the 1955 of the field. He scored easily.
intramural football campaign The Wildcat try for point was The $50,000 Yankee Handicap
the Cristobal Junior High school stalled; an indication of the at Suffolk Downs went to
chaps may well see a new team Fighting Irish spirited defense. "Rockcastle" with "Nance's Lad"
awarded the championship tag. Later In the week the Cru- second and "Speed Rouser"
This year the Crusaders with saders brushed off the Wildcats third. The Henry Hudson Han-
Jerry McGaughey at the helm 13 to 0 as the Wildcats could not dicap at Jamaica was won by
now seem to have the winner's get over a case of fumblitis. Bill "Searching" with '"An o t her
circle to themselves. Jerry, ably King, pint-sized Crusader guard. World" second and "God Child"
assisted by Ralph Blevins, has recovered two important loose third. And the Quaker City
been passing the football with footballs to set up the scores. Handicap at Garden State went
precision in recent games. He The Fighting Irish and the to "Subahdar" with "Paper Ti-
Has a fine forward wall, led by Yellow Jackets met in .a rainy ger" second and "Blue Choir"
fl inm and* rellv x arnlnsnki dayv nrntest Tn this Rame thp third Chilean jockey Jorge


to give him the needed time to backs passed seldom but well and
connect with his throws. It looked as though a tie game
was in order until Bill Gibbs of
The Crusaders recently met the Irish changed the complex-
the Yellow Jackets op a field ion of the fray. He stacked up a
soft from heavy rains. The Cru- Yellow Jacket back, parted the
saders wanted to revenge an ear. ball carrier and the ball and took
ly season clobbering anddid so. off with the fumble. He scored
As the game developed the grid- after a 60 yard prowl. The Yel-
Iron became increasingly messy low Jackets shored up their de-
t that factor could not halt tenses, bounced to life in the last
running of Crusader backs, quarter but could not score. It
,'A.ao Chong and Alex Sterans. was the Fighting Irish 14 to 7.
Captain Jerry McGauhey took
charge of the passing when ne- STANDINGS
cessary and the versatile attack
proved enough to get past the Won Lost Tied
YHllow Jackets, 21 to 19. Gregor Crusaders. . . 7 2
Morrison and Bill Livingston, two Yellow Jackets. 5 4
aggressive' Yellow Jacket tackles Fighting Irish. . 3 5 1
*gave the Crusader backfield some Wildcats. .. . 2 6 1
bad moments but McGauhey's
squad poured on the power as Gr i rff
needed. CarrK GrlCith
The Fighting Irish absorbed
an unexpected lacing from the ,nt.'Ui, T o W
Wildcats. The game was quite a L IIIllU /s JShlUW
rip-snorting passing duel with
aMke Houser of the Wildcats l(iglit Improvement
Washabaugh of the Fighting h
Irish. The pus snatching of WASHINGTON, Oct. 27-fUPi
Wilfred Comacho, Wildcat end, -Clark Griffith. Washington
sent the upstart Wildcats to a baseball club owner, showed
first quarter lead. That TD was '"further slight improvement
matched by Melvin DeVeaux, a today in his critical illness and
Fighting Irish pass-Intercepter told relatives he hopes to be out
in his own right. He grabbed of the hospital by Nov. 20-hzi;
off a stray Wildcat aerial and 86th birthday.
loped 45 yards for an Irish score. Dr. George Resta. Griffith's
However, Mike Stephenson of physician, reported yesterday
the Wildcats broke open the con- that the famed baseball figure
test in the third quarter. Taking was "getting progressively bet-
a pitchoutD from Joe Lastinger, ter" but remained on the criti-
Mike ran to his left side with laal list.
seven Fighting Irish in the chase. He said the condition of Grif-
As he neared the sidelines he cut faith. who earlier had been near
quickly to his right leaving the death, was "entirely satisfac-
seven chasers piled near the edge tory."
* owi* s~ a area"-**'*- a-u.. ..- --- ...i...


Contreras rode Rockcastle.
SEATTLE Left guard Frank
Nelson of the University of
Washington is in serious condi-
tion after collapsing during
practice.
Nelson was rushed to the hos-
pital after collapsing yesterday
and sutering co4.uls ons. The
21-year-ald Nelson regal n ed
consciousness while under ob-
servation last night, then lapsed
into a coma. Coach Johnny
Cherberg says Nelson may be
suffering from a relapse from
an undetected injury suffered
last Saturday.


SAN ANTONIO, Texas, Oct.
26-(UP)-A former star half-
back at Southern Methodist
University remains In "very
critical" condition at Brooke
Army 'Hospital in San Antonio,
Texas.
Twenty-three-year-old Frank
Eidom was injured in an auto-
mobile accident early Sunday
morning and suffered a frac
lured skull.


J.C. Closes Scholastic


Season Against B.H.S.
a


Tomorrow night at seven o'clock at the Balboa Stadium the
Junior CollpeL football team w'U be host to the Balboa High
School Football Squad.
The Bulldogs of the high school should not have to break a
sweat in driving the Green Devils back to wherever Is the origin
of such devils
A Two weexs ago the high school romped over the prostrate
forms of the college boys to the tune of a 19-6 score. Since that
time the J.C boys have increased in skill and football "know
how."
Jnfortuna'ely, It was not lack of football skill that was con-
ducive to the defeat of the Green Wave but a shortage of player
personnel. This condition has not been remedied.
The Balbloa team has also shown considerable improvement
over the season. This has been most noticeable ifh the case of
"Keeper" Scott who has developed Into a pretty fair Split-T
quarterback.
The starting line-up for the game:
JUNIOR COLLEGE BALBOA HIGH SCHOOL
No. Player Positi on Player No.


23 Zimmerman LE
34 Thomas LT
74 Noboa LG
72 Mead C
45 Herring RG
84 Riley RT
86 Jeffnries RE
61 Malonev RH
64 McKeown LH
62 Blackall F
71 Mantovani Q
J. C. vi B.H.S. Balboa Stadium
October 28.


Robnett 45
Connor, 75
Cody 67
Clemmona 47
Fearon 46
Sorrell 66
Selby 49
Wheeler 71
Sutherland 43
Morris, C. 77
Scott 42
- 7:00 pm. Friday,
7:0 p~m Frday,


Ricketts, Stokes, Gola Top


Best Pro Frosh Cage Class
0 -


By HARRY GRAYSON
PHILADELPHIA (NEA) -
What with the thousands of col-
lege pla yer s, the professional
coaches give what would seem to
be a highly unusual reason why
the National Basketball Associa-
tion cannot expand.
"Not enough good players,"
they contend.
"'Boys who were all-stars in col-
legs now are playing every game
against accomplished pros their
own size." points out Bob Wanzer
of the Rochester R, y al "No
longer do these kids have a one,
two or three inch edge in height.'
The money drill-lasters fault
the bulk of the college coaching,
too, where they contend defense
is almost totally overlooked.


"I have and All-America player
with all the required physique and
talent." asserts one of th e m.
"Hell make it big, but right now
I have to work with him two
hours daily."
Giving you a rough idea of how
tough it is for a collegian to cash
the NBA. only four freshmen creat-
ed any stir las: season. They were
Bob Pettit of Louisiana State and
Furman's Frank Selvy, who also
wound up with Milwaukee when
the Baltimore club folded:iFrank
Ramsev, who hopped from Kentuc-
ky to Boston; and John Kerr, the
Illinois leaning tower of Pisa who
stuck out for Syracuse. The sky-
scraping Pettit was named to
the All-Star team, the-first pea-
green to be so designated since
mixed-up Alex Groza hopped from
Kentuck: to the late Indianapolis
Olympians.


SURE THERE WERE 10 other
first-year combatants scattered
throughout the circuit, but they
were no mire than squad mem-
i'ers and in more than one case


home-growns. Eddie Gottlieb also
took on Bob Schafer of Villanova.
RICKETTS, 6-8, OF Duquesne
joins huge Jack btepnens, Notre
Dame; Al Ferrari, Michigan
State; and either Harris oL Parics
in bolstering the Hawks. If PeLtit,
Selvy and Ricketts can't get a
franchise off on the right foot,
they might just as well forget
about professional basketball.
Having agtt Ate St. Faac-Is "
Lwaret Par?,.i the Hektb
map, Stokes ooks up with "ie
equaiuy attitudinal Jack Twyman
ol Cincinnati, Niagara Ed Flem-
ing and Seton Hail s Richie Regan
in putting more go in the Rocnes
er Royals.
Boston depends on sieeable first
year men-Dick Hemric of Wake
forest and Oregon's Jim Loscut-
off-to get the ball. New York
should oe vastly improved with
Ken Sears, 6-9, of Santa Clara and
seven-foot Walter Dukes, the lat-
ter switching from the Harlem
Globetrotters. Syracuse is out to
repeat as league champion with
Eu Coniin of Fordham.
FORT WAYNE HAS Johnny Hi.
ran or Dayton and George Wash-
ington a Loriy Devlm. Minneapo-
lis hopes to get back on the right
track with Chuck Meicel of Min-
nesota and Bob Williams, who
comes from Florida A. and M.
via the Air Force arid i looked
upon as the successor to Jim Pol-
had U.
Exhibition games indicate that
the bolstering of the have nots--
the Hawks, now of St. Lous, and
Phladelplia--has balanced both
the West and East division.
the, West and East divisions. In
their first two outings, the Hawks
shellacked Fort Wayne, the de-
fending West champion, by 20
and 26 points.
That is what you might crl!I
early lick.


th. 10th man.
^ *~ Ai P li1' Because the colleges had an ex-
1f m ~ y i 1 < I season, however, freshmen are ex-
iL i I s i**pected to assert themselves more
-than eer in this, the 10th year of
basketball's major league.
SOf 20 still around, only two haev
a fight on their h Inds. Chris Har-
S1 J | S I ^i'ris of Dayton and Missouri's Mel
Parks are battling for a spot with
the Hawks, transplanted from
N Milwaukee to St. Louis. Fourteen
W. Rae Johnstone others were turned back reluctant-
SThe class is headed by the in-
TOGO W. Rae Johnntone comparable Tom Gola. Dick Rick-
26 modern "Santa" ships uniting the Itnernational, Nov. 11. A y e a r etts and Maurice Stokes. Gola. the
Americas with fast and frequent to ride the French filly, Pi- four-year-All America jumping
service. r c counda, in the Washington D C. from La Salle to the Philadelphia
Internation. Nob. 11. A yvea r Warriers, had the misfortune of
WEEKLY 5ERVICE FROM NEW YORK 0 ago, the peer of European joci breaking his wrist in the first
TO WEST COAST OF SOUTH AMERICA e5s, called Togo bv his fol- play in which he participated as
lowers, was aboard the Irish a pro and will be out another
"SANTA MARIA .......Due Cristobal, Z., Nov.1 I mare, Northern Gleam. month. The Warriors wisely go for
B.S. "SANTA OLIVIA" .......Due Cristobal, C. Z., Nov. 7
WEEKLY SERVICE FROM THE l- Tf nhlU11[]_ /Ubo1 1
WEST COAST OF SOUTH AMERICA TO NEW YORK Tettuen urn IvedalSt
8.8. "SANTA BARBARA" ....Sails Cristobal, C. Z., Nov. 1 T *
S.S. "SANTA RITA" ......Sails Cristobal, C. Z.. Nov. 2 In Sum m i IT ournev
FROM U. S. PACIFIC & WEST COAST : Sy
CENTRAL AMERICA ; o -
TO BALBOA AND CRISTOBAL, C. Z. Howard Tettenburn with al Jack Eberenz vs. John Salte-
B.. SANTA .......... Due Blboa. C. Z.. Oct. 29 ne 70 was medalist in the qua- rio
B.. "SANTA ANITA" .....Due Bbea.., C. Z., Nov.15 f ying round of the Summit Hili 1
SHan licap Championship which LOWER BRACEET
FROM CRISTOBAL AND BALBOA, C. Z. TO THE pre int, ored by W. Garrion v. T. Honn.
WEST COA4ST CENTRAL AMERICA & U. S. PACIFIC First round matches will be H. Colbert vs. R. Waltes.
. "SANTA Em ..........Sals Cristobal, C. Z., Nov. 5 played over next week end. The B. Myers vs. W. Epperson.
S* _, O parings for the championship R. Larrabe vs. Doc Anderson.
*ias Oay O flight follow: I official starting time for all
matches will be 9:00 a.m. Bull-n
AN A A A E O UPPErR BRACKET Iday unless~ otherwise agreed up-
PANAMA AGENCIES n by the ctetats. In no
CRItIOBAL X1Ii 13 PARAlA: :-M*-*557 H Tettenburn va. Leo Eber- rase will matches be carried-
BA L: 2s 1II-~ -enz. over into the following week.'
- -- "- W. Jamiaon vs. D. Thomas. All matches must be completed
= 83 I B. Williams v. Joe Saerio. by 6 o'clock da e e g


I


NEW YORK. Oct. 27-(UP)-
The world champion Brooklyn
Dodgers have placed three men
on the United press National
League All-Stars.
The United Press asked 54
writers from every National
League city to pick an all-star
team. They chose pitcher Don
Newcombe, catcher Roy Campa-
nella and outfielder Duke Sni-
der for the 10-man squad.
Others on the all-star team
are pitcher Robin Roberts of
Philadli hia, first baseman Ted
KlussewlI of Cincinnati, second
baseman 'Red Schoendlenst of
St. Louia, shortstop Ernie Banks
of Chicage, third baseman Ed
Mathews bf Milwaukee and out-
fieldert Willie Mays of New
York and Stan Musial of St.
Louis.
Campanella and Roberts were
the only unanimous choices.
Mathews drew 53 votes... Sni-
der, 51.'" Roberts and Newcombe
were the only 20-game winners
in the majors. The eight others
on the mythical team combined
for 301 homers, and their com-
posite batting average was .306.


San Diego Jury

Awards $95,000

To 'Little Mo'


SAN DIEGO, Calif., Oct. 27
(UP).|- A Jury In San Diego,
California, has awarded $95,000
in damages to former tennis
champion Maureen Connolly
Brinker.
"Little Mo" sued a cement
company for $265,000. She was
riding a horse last year when
they collided with a truck own-
ed by the cement company.
Little Mo broke a leg in the
accident. She says it forced
her to give up tennis and can-
eel plans to turn pro.
Her lawyer tqld the Jury she
could have made at least $75,-
000 a year in professional ten-
nis. The attorney for the ce-
ment company said Little Mo
didn't intend to turn pro. Be-
sides, he said the accident was
her fault.



Racers Reminded

Of Oct. 20 Deadline
The Pedro Miguel Boat Club
advises all outboard racers of
the Canal Zone and Panama
that the deadline for registra-
tions for the Al Meigs Day pro-
gram will be at 6:00 p.m. on
Saturday.
The registration fee of three
dollars for each boat entered
may be paid to Tom Greevy at
the Boat Club or to W. H. Eg-
ger at housp No. 25 in New Cris-
tobal for Atlantic side partici-
pants. The registration fee will
be refunded for each boat to ap-
pear at the Boat Club on race
dav which Is Nov. 6.
The race which is being spon-
sored by Smoot and Paredes of
Panama will begin at 1:30 tri the
afternoon and immediately fol-
lowing the races, prizes donated
by the sponsor will be awarded
to the first and second place
winners In each racing class.
The complete regatta will coza-
sist of two five-lap heats for
each class of boats. Up to the
time of this writing, two classes
have been entered, with five
boats in each class.


Maphis Makes Successful


Switch From Fullback To


Quarterback At Colorado

BOULDER, Colo. Sam Ma- married and has a son, Sam Jr.
phis of Balboa,.came to the Uni- His mother is Mrs. M. MaphilB
versity of Colorado as a fullback, Box 293, Balboa Heights, Canal
but was switched after two sea- Zone.
sons to quarterback where he
has developed into a first rate
signal caller and an excellent
Sam has gained the confl- UU s BriefsI
dence of his team mates and
when the chips are down he can -
be counted on to "move" the
team. DESERT SHORES. Calif., Oct.
He has become the master of 26-(UP)-Two world mqtorbpat
the quarterback sneak, which he speed records .h gb- et.at
has uused c i Nopl..tlyOW k up the 16th N adImna

dincL at-r 4,Iin C6ora- the final d
do's 13-6 win over Oregon. Monday. Both records vre on
"Maph" mixes up his plays mile straightaways.
well as the Buffs mastermind,
and can run, pass,. or receive Carl Maginn ef-olandale, Ca-
passes to help in the Colorado lifornia, drove his motorboat
attack. on defense he has be- just over 83 miles per hour for
come a reliable right half, two average runs.
where he tackles hard and is a And Bob Boebm of Healds-
tenacious pass stopper. burg, California, raced his
Sam is extremely popular a- speedboat at nearly 84 miles per
round the Boulder campus and hour to better his former record
is an excellent student. He is of 81 miles per hour.


at the


LUX


| JOEMMILLS |
.a St Mn Murray- Nwi StWunm
Charles Goidw ..PETER CUSHING


Fi


how DRAVIO LMW
e...... E ...
ammew IN d


Great White Fleet
New Orleans Service


*S.S.
S.S.
S.S.
S.S.
*SS.
*5.8.
SS.
*S.S.
*S.S.


Special round trip fares from Cristobal to New
York, Los Angeles, Sa Francisco and Seaftle.
To New York ..................e..240.,0
To Los Angeles and San Francisco *...8270.00
To Seattle ................ *...... 365.0


TELEPHONES:


I CTOBAL 2121


Arrive
Cristobal


"MORAZAN"...............................Oct..30
"TELDE" ...................................Nov. 1
"MARNA" ..................................NOv. 6
"HIBUERASu ..............................Nov. 6
"YAQUE" .................................Nov. 13
"MORAZAN" ...............................Nov. 20
'AGGERSBORG" ............................Nov. 20
"HIBUERAS" ................................Nov. 27
"YAQUE" ....................................Dec. 4


*Handling Refrigerated Chilled and General Cargo


New York Service


Arrives
Cristobal


."'


FAN SINATRA


a-E .M -R mm i
c H-LESBICKFORD


m inii *...... MEIn.a Jmmn


* PANAMA 2.-tO


~v ~r-


... .1.
'~ ~
~ .T-.


S ..' -


RELEASE Nov. 3rd


CENTRAL


No longer were they
patient and doctor...
blow they
were
flesh and
blood!


UNITED FRUIT COMPANY


I
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II

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'S
I.
~'. S
3~ 'I
- I
*
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.5
p.
6*

I
1

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w


S.S. "TIVIVES .............. Oc 2
S.S. "FRA BERLANGA" .....................Nov. 1
S.S. "BYFJORD" ...........................Nov. 4
S.S. "LIMON" ...............................Nov. 7
S.S. "ESPARTA" ............................ Nov. 14
S.S. "JUNIOR" .................................................No. 21
A Steamer ...................................... Nov. 2
A Steam er .......................................Dee. 5
Weekly sailings of twelve passenger ships to New
York, New Orleans, Los Angeles, Sa Francisco
and Seattle.


I


"
ragg ass


&


!


- m


i.
















eedles, Career Boy Liked In $300,000Garden State Ra


Kentucky T P --. ..- *-
SBy BARRY GRAYSON by horn. There is doubt about
Kentucky Teap ysician the wer of e two ,Chi AiBro
CAMDEN, N. J.- (NEA) turities being able to carry hisw
Gene Mori wanted a race of na- speed a mile.
In tion wide interest for Garden Aon
State Park. Mrs. Ansoa ge w's Nail was
ays Injur Owner Mori got one. Eihteen ex-emnely imprN ve capturing
Share expected to go in The Garden the Belmont utu ty but there
SState at a mile and a sixteenth is a tremendous difference be-
SA aict. 29, and the total rs wll tween six and a half furlongs and
Fake Injury Against F da F ^ ^be around W00,000 with the win- a mile.ond a sixteenth. And the Thi Aft rtanoo
suaw uNJ uning proprietor banking $170,000. cleverly-named gray Nirgal colt is A tr llo n
-. ..- The world's richest race well out of No Strings, a threequarter
illustrates how far they'll go In mare.
SUNITSD r againWt Rice next week-end. Asether of a series written the distribution of prize money. The remains of former world
The team puyselan for tba H-h suffered fa broken nose r NBA Service Racing people aren't sure wheth- Other colts of note participating bantamweight champion Pana-
Unlversty of Xeatucky football in the oriMa 9 e... before e By EDDIE CROWDER er this is good or bad. A Jackpot are the Barclay Stable's Pollys a ma Al Brown, which arrived at
ta s gua Bob Collier was booted the winint field goal. like that tempts people to run Pet, Lou Costello's Bold Bazooka, Cristobal from New York on the
t J 3rwhl Bo applaired tpp Stat eto over horses when they aren't ready Elmendorf Farm's Prince John. B.S. Panama yesterday after-
Jufd faft th aend of lut Batr-A b i an In jury toll, tooe., and where they don't belong. Mrs. J. R. H. Thoueon's Happy noon, will be buried this after-
Jdayf 4a With uloidla. Tackle Ernie GOlloway may be New Year Mrs. Henry Hecht's noon at the Amador Cemetery
.Cot"r njury ;led to a out for the ratof the season be- The Garden State is nothing Bean Fond, C. Ulrich Bey's No- at 5:30.
ontaovenry football sau- of I back ijury. Don more than a late futurity. And un- orsaga and Head Man, which has The remains, In a huge cas-
mlib . with Flori, esaeh Conkel vw IrMlace*hm. less somethmg comes out of the Charley Chaplin front legs and ket draped In the flag of the
Waldff a eeslas Ken- Oeorga t le Pud Moateller three remaining ones, this year's runs coupled with Career Boy. Republic of Panama, will leave
Bob ai a ak la pronouced ready for ass of two-year-olds must be Santa Ana Church at 1 o'clock.
tu eec uefea hf ilusgfa a i r itisa tn et ladfm r S tu Yy. e
Sa1tos pea"o Clng a tioB -g'na Alabtinta a f turday. ge-od as mediocre. The Remnsen An interesting note is that John- They have been lying hin state
the cl k eito g is Althe oatu da.
eJWU estoe te lea aock l He has out with a ane in- a being run at the same distance ny Choquette will be back on the at the church since 5:45 p.m.
94 Mill 910141 He has bfl*i out %t tkf S at hecaurc since 5 : p-m.
e y eld ga was lury for a menth. at Jamaica, Nov. 11, the Pim- bay Needles, the likely favorite, yesterday.
won the same for Alabama kI eeM e by the ico Futurity later next month. ih place of the great Eddie Arcaro. The cortege, which will be
t to nr fo foer Injured men who Even Mori was amazed at the No one but Choquette had ridden made up of anama City Mayor
S Murhy -- th Ken. d a wirth response to the Garden State from the son of the ploddin Ponder un- Angel Ordones; Colon Mayor
ur Muor h-esas Chlerr. Mialpln to g aerr- horsemen. til he ran third n the World's Dominador Bazan; physical Ed.
t A n i n .ha d ad -- Play at Atlantic City. This after ucaton and Sports Director Oil
a "wt a Serve In l ck. back Albet ohar D H. Stable's Florida- the C akey dedia n jocky hd ol
Marl0. iph a It caused a sharp Jerry Me*lee ud Jim oifuta, bred Needles and C. V. Whitney's booted him home on top in the tives of the P anama and Colon
momentry a,. and that the and end Deanv i le. Career Boy probably are the ones Sapling at Monlouth and the teao P nd Cl
Net ,". i sln 'treated (mior e trS ony wioheDa- tq beat in a wide-open race, but Hopeful at Saratoga and on three Boxing coml nSpublicwll accompany and the
It plingte w -thie season for the large field isn't their occasions, ne ral ns tp b i ll t ractcopn
The Woodruff accusatIon ton back Bob Gleaves. because no one is afraid of anthe remains to its last retin
brouglt priompt denials from He received a hand fracture but p body else. Twenty went when i No fewer than 712 youngsters place.
entud coach Blanton Collier probably will be ready for duty O fated Turn-to proved best in the were nominated last Dec. 15. The Oravsilde speakers will be Or-
and athletic director Berne against North Carolina. first running two autumns ago. 15 track puts u $100,000. The rest doe, an, and Allan ss
Shively., vely demanded that o Georgia Tech- i 'troubled DIddle 'Crowder when Summer Tan made a show of the swag is from owners and president of a former Panam
Woodruff polog Coach Co- os of backfield manpower. D of his field a year ago. breeders in nominating, entry and Boxin Commission, which in
lier gays he telephoned Woodruff gookin was moved into the top starting fees. Never in the history conjunction with thp Colon
to talk about the situation... but fullback spot and center Jimmy IN THE 1952 game against Every juvenile of consequence of any sport have participants con- Commisslon, arranged to have
It's not diselosed what was said Johnson also was shifted to full- Notre Dame Oklahoma worked a save Swoon's Son goes this trip. tribute .As much of their own the remains shipped to Panama. HANGING0IM '.Baylor's) elI
Thc n t u t hL.Moluilatch
in the generation., back..Starter Ken Owen wa in- pass play which developed from a Guy Drake chose the Breeders' money to a purse for which they The S.S. Panama tied up at k Wjshipgton. CarkMonl la
The man who kicked the field lured last weekend and Mickle running pattern. Futurity at Keeneland for Swoon's contested. 2 p.in. yesterday. The casket,
oal sedondstring quarterback Mattison has been plagued by It surprised most of the people Son, which will not be missed be- Gene Mori got himself a race which was received by Pana-
Delmar Hughes may not Dlay mishaps this season. in the South Bend stadium. cause he is not considered a Der- all right. ma and Colon Commission
Billy Vessels, our halfback, members and Garrido, left the
went out to the left and down 15 crowded pier at 2:50. d d n a e
o resyards. I faked to Buck McPhail,IaiDt
Football Scores .th fullback and went: t G The remains were then taken
back and hit Vessels for a touch- Inlans U p p to the Colon Cathedral where
don. o.,,..., ,o o W ith
down. prayers were said for the only e
my UNITED PRESS Mississippi tate vs. North State It fooled Johnny Lattner, the world boxing champion Panama l
Meeclair St. vs. Brooklyn College Irish halfback. Vessels was all by has ever known. A large crowd, N atioi
(Home Team Listed Fit) Mentena vs. Colorado A&M himself when he grabbed the ball. which included Mayor Bazan
Mat-d e, sl gamle Methead vs. Michigan Tech In the fourth quarter, we took F and Colon National Guard Chief
THURSDAY, CT. 7 Moravian vs. Albright the ball on our 20 and moved it Major Pastor Ramos, attended
.-Yeouglown vs. aldwln-Wsllse Morehead (Ky. St. vs. Murray St. to the 30 with one play. The team the ceremonies. NEW YORK, Oct. 27 (UP) -
Morehuse vs. Clark was "up' right around here and -- *s-- The mid-week odds-makers in
FRIDAY. oCT. 21 MoGman St. I .. No. Carolina A&T I figured we could strike hard, A hearse containing the cas- New York disagree with the n-
-Califona Tech vs. Whittler Muhlenbere vs. Scranton with the same play. It had only CLEVELAND, Oct. 27-(UP)- season n ket and a five-car caravan, left tional rankings on the Notre
s-Carthae vs. Mankate Stats Muskingum v;. Capital been used once before in the The Cleveland Indiana have H y Colon at 4. The motor proces- Dame-Navy game next week-end.
Ctad Wefrd (2) Nebraska vs. Kansas game and with 'our attack prima- swung a major trade to fill their job-coach for the Milwaukee sion entered central Avenue-Na ame next week-end.
Citade -ton e r tentra, Aaened
v. Aabama Stae Nevad vs. Chico State rily a running one since then, it perennial weak spot...at short- Braves. The ousted Pirate from "U" Street and thousands Notre Dame is ranked seventh
-Hamllne vs. Macaleser New Haven St. vs. Bleemsburg St. looked like the spot. stop. manager replaces Johnny Coo- lined the sidewalks and jammed and Navy fourth nationally but
-L e AngelesSt. vs. Terminal 1l. New Meie vs. Denver I faked, faded and threw. The Indiana got shortstop ney who was released a short balconies as it moved slowly on the Fighting Irish are six-point
X-Mlssourl Valley vs. Wm. Jewell x-N. Met. Wet. vs. New MeM. Mil. This time, however, Lattner was Chico Carrasquel and center time ago. to Santa An. favorites n the New York book
x-Occidental vs. Redlands North Carolina Call. vs. Shaw not fooled. He go in front of Ves- fielder Jim Busby from the Chl- over the unbeaten Middles. The
-SUPerIor State vi. lemidi State North Carolina vs. Tennessee sels, grabbed the ball and brought cago White Box for center field- Also In baseball, a crowd of Up to early this afternoon, game Ia at Notre Dame.
.Wil Chester State s. Kins North Central v. Wheaten it back to our six-yard line. Notre er Larry Doby. All are rated a- 30,000 watched the New York thousands more had filed past
Nobe Dame me. Navy Dame scored and we lost, 26-21. among the top players in the Yankees and a picked Japan- the bier to pay respects to man Top ranked Michigan is an
SATURDAY. OCT. 29 Norwich vs. Middlebury If I had it to do again Buck Mc. American League. ese team battle to a 10-inning who placed Panama high in the eight point favorite over Iowa.
Adams St. vs. New Mex. Highlands Ohio Northern v. Marblets Phail would have carried. General manager Hank Green- one-all tie Monday night. The boxing world In the late twen- Second ranked Maryland and
Alabama A&M v S. CareHna St. Ohio Staft vs. NorthwesrM berg says the Indians feel they Yankee run came. In the ninth ties and early thirties, third rated Oklahoma are 27
Alblen vs. Alms Ohio W sleyan vs. Sewamee NEXT: Den Bearich.. have "strengthened the team" on a single by Larry Berra, a After amassing a fortune In point favorites Maryland over
-.AlfluS d Buffalo Omaha vs. Neithem Illinois by getting two strong defensive walk, sacrifice bunt and a long rings all over the globe, Brown South -Carolina and Oklahoma
ethany Oktla eme AiM Av. Tula men. The Indians gave up a top- fly by Elston Howard... anag- settled down in Paris and re- over Kansas State. Fifth rank-
Maw dr le. um rTmawoIs me n10y7. or Marty Marion of the Chicago reportedly lost f
Now Brit so ,4lietr SHQtT$n70,11 dUC Aisa o35p o *od .. a a oint ,avori.
-f 3i "ut-Ct 40. 1 S Cam ,tl btted .y J.2 White Sox predicts heavy trad- estate held aid otherr over California.
A 1 Aw we. a Vw -Pacle U. w. College Id 14 .this yga, but e's rated a- Ing this witner. Says Marion- businesses during World War
ArkansasM Txa A&MPnnoelvnila vs. mPnn St 6 mon th best defensive play- "We can't stand stillbecause Sixth ranked Michigan State
Awry vs. Celgate Philander Smith vs. Jarvh LOS ANGELES, Calif., Oct. 26 ers baseball. Doby bit .291 New York and Cleveland won't He returned to Panama, is a three point pick over Wis-
-.Ashland vs. Wilming Pieburgl vs. Miemi. Fla. -(UPI-Four members of the and had 26 homers and 75 stand still and Boston and De- bankrupt, In 1941 and went to consin. Auburn and Southern
Baylor vs. T.C.U. P'm'mr Clar'ts vs. Long Beach St. United States Ryder Cup team rubs batted In. A sore right t1olt have young, dangerous New York in 1945. He died there California, tied for eighth spot,
*-Pethune C'kman vs. Miss. Ind. (3) Princeton ve. DBrwn are getting In some extra prac- hand and aching legs slowed clubs." of tuberculosis, in 1951. both are 13 point favoritest-
Powdoin vs. latest Pug o Send vs. DriA Columbia twice' shots in Los Angeles before him during the ]9st part of the Auburn over Tulane and South-
k-9ridgepert vs. Brandeis. Randelph Macen vs. Dickinson leaving for the international season. ern Cal. over Minnesota. Tenth-
Brockpet vs. Ithaea Rhode Iland vs. Springfield matches next month. ranked Texas A-and-M isa seven
Butler vs. Valaerho Rochester vs. Oberlin The matches will take, place The son of comedian Joe E. point favorite against Arkansas.
Calif. Ai S arbra (4) Rue l at Palm Srings aforna, Brown has taken over hot sot C me and Admire the automotive r gas ar rat tss s
Carroll vs. Wabash x-St. Ambrose vs. Lacrsse Stale November. Fifth ahd Sixth. In baseball which he will find Is ree games are ra ossups
Case Tech vs. John Carroll x-St. Cloud vs. Stout Institute Dr. Cary Middlecoff, Sam no laughing matter. Progress
Cininenati vs. Deft St. Norbert vs. Whitewater Stae Sneed, Doug Ford and Ted Kroll The 37-year-old Joe L. Brown
Clemson vs. Wake Forest St. Olaf vs. Monmouth arrived In Los Angeles Monday.is the new general manager of SEE a 1927 DODGE Sedan
Coet aursd vs. Trinity. Conn. St. Paurl vs. Delaware State They comprise half of the U.S. the Pittsburgh Pirates who nev-
Con vs. Knox x-Ser D1ieg St. vs. Sam Fraglaso St. team which will meet England's er finished higher than a sev- and THE NEW 1956 MODEL
Colby v.e Main Shlppeneburg vs. MillearevIf top professionals, enth-place tie in five seasons
Cole. College ve. Cole. Western SlIppe Reek vs. Geneva under Branch Rickey. Brown
Coloradeo State vs. Colorado Mines So. Dakota St. v. So. Dakota contract is for one year and Oct. 28 5 P.M.
Colorado vs. Misouri. x-SE Louisianai v. Trinity. Tex. T5 5 president John Galbreath says
Connectict vs. Nw Hampshire S.M.U. vs. Te Todayn Encnto .2 .15 -He sl on his own. Both Mr.
Cornell vs. Columbia Southem I. vs. Ter College WAHOO! $115.00 Rickey and I want It madeC L
Cortland State vs. Hofstra .-SW Txas St. vs. Abilene Christlas James Stewart, in clear that Joe will be running Tivoli Crossing o PANAMA
Dayton vs. Chsaltanos pi western. Ten. vs. Millap "MAR WINDOW" the team. It's his responsibility." I
a-Del Staate vs. Mislsiippl College asnford vs. San Jose Stat Chitn H n in Rickey will remain with the I
Denslen vs. Witenbee Seson vs. Davidson RrloH n Plrites as an advisor and chair-
Depaew vs. eloit x-Sul Ross St. vs. Texas Lutheran "ARROWHEAD" man of the Pittsburgh board of '" "

aMmI. v. Mib. Normal x-Texas Weter vs. New Men. A&M "O -cerin dent will be l open perma-
alasterni Ky. vs. Morris Harvey Tufts vi. Amherst Bpence '-f l .i Junior, will renmisn As head of -
East Tenn. State vs. Tenn. Tcb Tulane vs. Auburn "CABS TIMBBRLANE" the Pirate farm system. CD v* 0 I\
Elisableh City vs. St. Auustine U.S.L.A. vs. California Clark Gable, In One of BrowE's fIrst obs will
mparo St. vs. Pithabureh St. Utah State vs. Fren iateKE TOTH C be to name a field manager to
Fort Valley State vs. Tuskecee Vanderbilt vs. VIreinla replace Fred Hasey who was
Frank. & Mar. vs. West. Maryland Vilaneva vs. Richmnd dropped on the last day of the
Furman vs. Noth Carol lina Steae VirinIa State rv. Virginia Unlon
OGergia Tech vi. Duke Virginia Tech vs. See. Washlngten
oi vs. Alahoma Wagner vs. Ursainu

-'"". -' 1-" L RELEASE: NOV 3rd at the "
Gave Ciyvs. NThiel Washingtro vs. Oreg ae
Washington, Mo. vs. Wah. Las
s-utavs Adeph St. Thomas Wesan vs. SwarlmTero .
Hamplt lin. e.. Uleoel, Pa. Western III. vs. Soethes Ill. ,,,, ,
Harvard vs. lecknell Wesern Wa*. vs. Pee. Lutheran A
u-Hasings vs. Nebrasak Wulyan WestVi a St. vs. .lue.^ed St. '
uSeder v Meant Union SK vi Lewisf&Clark E NilAIL -- LUX -
Him s. ferI n William M ,v V.M.I.e page by page... A T IS THE RJU T
Hobart s S. LawSt Wlliams vs. Union n A T lI THE .N R JU 1T
Holy Ce ..v. Syrac W.....s wa s s Michiga.ns.t a. scene by scene... W H I T HE BEOINNINOj.u
Howar M. vs. Fatvllle Werester Took vs Resselaer
Idaho a vs. Man Stat Wyoming vs. Bigh Venee novel sears .the
'ournS vs. lde h Xavier, La; vs. F lorida AIM

u-IIlnos Wasleran v,. Milikan Yale vs. Deulmouth
Indin State vs. Evasevile
Indians (Pa.) St. vs. Lock Haven l*nu* ;
Indile vs. Ohle U. 2m-Oh*qeg, L, C.
Iowa Toesher vs. Mrninesido I--Tupelo, Mite.


cent Stat. s. Miami. 0.
I'en ucky vs. Rice
-**n. Along The Fairways
Kink Point vs. Upsla U T
Knouvle vs. Allen.
Lake Forest vw. Emhunret or
Lawrence wv. Ca eta
Lehigh ws. Temelqm PAUL 19f NpWpOUcTS waew back to him,
Lnesa., W vs. Ales AM WIN Ead5 4Th isn't the kind of au
-'.iM:fel W. O Whiofa
KA.LU. Vs Ml.isJ la The Pal ea at aD AVID L R= samsnsj
LOIInism Teh ws. SW Led. Is. nmit Hilla endd in tap P
Z-1 eolbWs vs. Wtem Kentucky St. week of p wit! only
Lher vs. Ameeusm. players av r mn par. ew.
LY eing vs. Pen Mitary AM Tettenburn to6k a' em
M= vs. Wee Vihala stroke lead oer the past veskt...
m I.town"eGreen and with a 87. W. z. Garrison 1s
Maisvs. s. Sa Cothsine second with a 68.
Maebn vs. Vmermert
MeMaer vs. Cmeral (0.1 State H. Colbert who also loads wit#oak"860
U-McMnmry v. tweeur New Masxis five birdies is third with am 7
u-Memphis State vs. Atkansas Stam pd Leo lber !r fourth with an aLSN A 6M D.1mas M HUWM FUmS SATRA
Mlslm l lav. owaeaen par 10 .Te toursnsaftt67
ilWakee St. vs. Cenra MIchk...ianama and all pimes will W ah1100itamw nen
'M#Aem vs. So Cauis la J Paul Joels Whisoey, ai__i__. .__ __ _


r


*


rs Disagree


nal Ratings


II



1- r"-


- Illinois-Purdue, Holy Cro4-
Syracuse and Pittsburgh-Miami
of .Florida. Kentucky 1. sacen
over Rice and. West Virginia 44
over Marquette.
In the East it's Yale by 13 over
Dartmouth. Cornell 13 over Cal-
umbia, Princeton 13 over Brown,
Army 14 over Colgate and Pen
State 25 over Pennsylvania. .,
In the Midwest, Cincinnati tix
over Detroit, Nebraska 13 over
Kansas, Colorado 13 over Mi4-
pouri and Ohio State 14 over
Northwestern.
In the South, Georgia Tech a1x
over Duke, Mississippi seven oyvr
Louisiana State, Tennessee seven
over North Carolfina, GooJn-
over Alabama, Clemson emlt
over Wake Forest and VanderbjIt
14 over Virginia.
In the Southwest, Southern
Methodist six over Texas, Texan
Christian six over Baylor, the
Oklahoma Aggles six over Tut
and Houston 14 over WichI
And In the Far West, Washing-
ton is eight over Oregon State.


(aAcv


e P. A. Prining Pres
"H" Street TeL 2-074.


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o r PAGEVn. -


TnB PANAMA AMlRICAN AN lNDEFPNDRNT DAILY NEWSPAEB "


TH SDLAY. OCTOBR IM, 19M








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A wards


Mo


Conno /y


C 95 000
^ff *y:^/ w ^tW


,i; e Lea

Ifftfeeague


Boys 18, Girls I1


I EIghteen boys, including a set
f, t twins and eleven girls were
!born at Gorgae Hospital during
the week ending at midnight
A Monday Oct. 24, according to
th weekly hospital report. Twin
bos were born to Mr. and Mrs.
j D. Ubben, of Cocoli.
S During the week, 195 patients
^ fe admitted and 184 were d14-
narged.
The names and addresses of
the parents of the boy babies
follow: Sgt. and Mrs. M. R. Mo-
SX, of Cocoli; Mr. and Mrs. P.
5'. Van H oser, of Cocol; Mr.
'and Mrs. A. A. Cox, of La Boca;
W and Mrs. J. D. Ubben, of
it; Sgt. and Mrs. C. Paoll,
ocona; Mr. and Mrs. C. H.
llams, of Fort Amador; Sgt.
Mrs. E. W. Kizer, of Coro-
Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Estrada,
M%7anama City; Mr. and Mrs.
W. Coburn, Sr., of Fort Clay-
[Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Johnson,
ooper, of Gamboa; Sgt. and
V. L. Harris, pf Locona; Lt.
'and Mrs. R. H. Dupont, of Fort
obbe; Mr. and Mrs. V. A.
"jcloss, of Panama City; Mr.
end Mrs. Inez Albeo, o( Gam-
too, Mr. and Mrs. T. R. Brad-
gock, of Balboa; and Sgt. and
lire. J. J. Evans, of Panama Ci-

SGirls were born last week to
e following: Col. and Mrs. J.
Oberdorf, of Albrook; Mr.
and Mrs. H. A. Greene, Jr., of
Balboa; Mr. and Mrs. R. Poltin-
of Panama City; Mr. and
R. V. Campuzano, of Pana-
M11 City; Mr. and Mrs. Paul
Townsend, of Cocoli; Mr. and
Mrs. JZ M. Slover, of Diablo; Mr.
and Mrs. J. L. Burgess, of Loco-
na: Mr. and Mrz. S. A. Ramos, of
Panama City; Mr. and Mrs. 3.
W. Drew, of Diablo Ieights; Mr.
and Mrs. T. Lord, of Paraiso;
and Mr. and Mrs. W. Welch, of
Rousseau.


TODAY! .75- .40
1:00-2:45-4:40-6:40-9:00 p. m.

Broadway
Rensatign
14 Now On
The Screen
0.


t-e









TOM EWELLY R


Also: "EL TORO"
SA CinemaSeope Short!


i-'

g.-,.
* V.r---


I


AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER ,




Pan ama Amnan

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

31st TEAR PANAMA, R. P., THURSDAY, OCTOBER 27, 1955 FIVE CZNTS



British Parties Set For Hassle



Over Anti-Inflation Tax Hikes


LONDON, Oct. 27 (UP).--GOV- tives.
ernment and opposition parties However, t wo Conservative
rallied their forces for the de- M.P.'s registered their opposition
bate today in the House of Corn- to the measures on a procedural
mons on Prime Minister Anthony motion last night.
Eden's emergency tax increase Butler said his anti-inflation-
bills. ary program provides for sharp,
The anti-inflation tax hikes; reductions in government spend-
announced yesterday by Chan- ing including cancellation of
cellor of the Exchequer R. A. plans for a $2,800,000 embassy
Butler, was designed to save the office building Washington.
British economy from a runaway
inflation. The tax increases proposed all
, It left income taxes an but wiped out the reductions
changed, but boosted sales granted in the "good news" budg-
taxes by 20 per cent and hik- et announced Just before this
ed other levies, ended housing year's general election.
C bsidies and cut public spend- There was one bright spot in
idg, the picture. There will be no
The increases went into effect increase in Britain's heavy in-
immediately but must win par- come taxes.
liament's approval in a con- Laborites, who have been
fidence vote expected tomorrow, charging for months that the
There sla little likelihood of art spring tax cuts were nothing but
adverse vote since the House is a "come-on" to fool the voters
dominated by Eden's Conserva- howled in derision when Butler

Canal Submits 17 Names

For Management Training


Seventeen candidates, repre-
senting six Panama Canal Com-
pany bureaus, have been nomi-
nated as candidates for the
Senior Intern Managem e n t
training program which will be
conducted by the Civil Service
Commission, it was announced
at the Personnel Bureau. .
The candidates will be given
a written examination, provided
by the Civil Service Commission,
during the coming month and
those In the top group will later
be Interviewed personally by the
Administrative Intern Selection
Committee.

Senator Urges

Crack-down

On Free Travel
WASHINGTON, Oct. 27 (UP) -
Chairman Richard -B. Russell
(D-Ga.) of the SenateA r m e d
Services Committee urged Con-
gress today to crack fown on
free travel provided administra-
tion officials in government
planes.
He said airplanes are available
for personal use by "30 to 40 as-
sistant secretaries" of the De-
fense Department any time they
want to use them.
He said they often carry only
a few officials per trip and that
it costs as much to transport
them as it does congressmen.
Russell's comment to reporters
was the outgrowth of a Defense
Department assertion that t w o
senators had demanded plush air
transportation to bring th e m
home from Europe after overseas
inspection tours.
The department later retracted,
the charge and apologized to the
senators, John L. McClellan (D-
Ark.) and John Stennis (D-Miss.).
They returned from Europe on
a regularly scheduled military
plane.
Tuesday it was disclosed t h e
Defense Department had provided
free transportation to the wives
of McClellan, Stennis, Sen. Har-
ley M. Kilgore (D-V.Va.), Sen.
Dennis Chavez (D-N.M.) and two
committee staff members during
a month-long European tour.
Stennis and McClellan told a
reporter they planned to repay at
least part of their wives' expens-
qs. An aide said Kilgore also ex-
pects to pay for his wife's travel
costs. Chavez was not available
for comment.


fm W 4


Sy 13M, t.h~s 40 "Coon me" hded by Kit, huat-
in bffdMoe Keses nd Colorado from Fort lint.


The Committee will recom-
mend two or three candidates to
the Governor who will appoint
a Company/Government repre-
sentatives for the course of
training which will be held in
Washington during the first
half of next year.
The candidates nominated by
the Bureau Directors and the
units in which they are em-
ployed are:
Office of the Comptroller: J.
E. Corco, -Accounting Systems
Staff; J. R. DeGirmmond aad
C. M. Pajak, Accounting Divi-
sion; and W. A. Wichmann, In-
ternal Audit Staff.
Personnel Bureau: George
V. Daniels, Ein loymetn and
Utilization Diviijon; and Ma-
rie L. Foster, Wage and Clas-
sification Division.
Marine Bureau: R. C. O'Neal
and Bennett G. Tipton, Cristo-
bal Port Captain's Office.
Engineering and Construc-
tion Bdreau: Olen 0. Dietz,
Robert G. Laatz, and Howard W.
Osborn, Maintenance Division;
John R. Hammond, Jr., Engi-
neering Division; and T. J. Wil-
ber, Electrical Division.
Community Service Bureau:
A. I. Bauman, Grounds Main-
tenance Division, and R. H. Mil-
ler, Housing Division.
Transportation and Terminals
Bureau: D. R. Brayton and G.
L. Neal, Railroad Division.
Miss Foster is the first wom-
an employee to be nominated
to the Senior Intern Manage-
ment program from the Canal
orgnisatlon.
She has been employed in
federal service for the past four-
teen years and holds the posi-
tion of position classifier in the
Wage and Classification Divi-
sion.
The program of training for
Federal Government employes is
sponsored bY the Civil Service
Commission for thd purpose of
training those employes who
have demonstrated an ability
for administrative responsibili-
ties.
The Senior program is re-
stricted to employes In grades
GS-8 through GS-12. The one
which begins early next year is
the fifth Senior Management
Intern program.
It is presently. planned to hold
the written test for Panama
Canal candidates on November
22 or 23, which will give time
for the final selection to be
made before the program opens
In January.


announced the details of his new
program.
'Laborite leader Clement Attlee,
opening the positionn attack on
the austerity program, said But-
ler is "the most incoherent
chancellor of the exchequer we
have ever had."
"He was in the depths of gloom
in February," Attlee said. "He
quite brightened up in April
when'the tax-cutting budget was
presented to Parliament, and he
is down in the dumps now..."
He charged the supplemen-
tary budget favors private in-
terests at the expense of the
public, especially in its in-
crease of the "most undesir-
able" sales tax.
Proposed anti-infla t I o n a ry
measures Include:
1. A one-fifth increase across
the board, effective today, in
sales taxes already ranging from
25 to 75 per cent. Sales taxes
were extended to some articles
t o previous taxed.vI and tax ex-


dends. \
3. Sharp reductions in govern-
ment spending, including cancel-
lation of numerous 'hospital,
school and road-building proj-
ects. Housing subsidies will be
reduced immediately and even-
tually abolished. Government
lending to nationalized indus-
tries and local authorities will
be curtailed.
4. Increases in tele phone
charges and some postal rates.
Butler said the curbs imposed
by his supplementary budget are
needed because Britain is export-
ing too little and importing, too
much.


. Read sry n pge 11


EARTHQUAKE VICTIM-Bilt Halliney inspects the damage
after an earthquake knocked canned goods and other stock to
the floor in the .annery Sales Store, Walnut Creek, Calif.
Cities and towns ln a 100-mile radius of the San Francisco bay
area reported damage from the earthquake that caused one
death.


Faure, In Bad Political Shape,


Asks Forn


emptions on some articles of PARIS, Oct. 27 (UP).-Premier
cheap clothing were abolished. Edgar Faure called early today
2. An increase from 22/ per for a formal vote of confidence
cent to 272 per cent, effective in the bickering National Assem-
Tuesday, in taxes on stock divi- bly, a last resort stratagem he
hopes will ensure France's repre-
sentation at Geneva.
id TII ild The vote was set for 10 a.m.
ired 1Teller KilU tomorrow. It will be his thud
crucial test in three weeks. If
A Crash Diving his government falls the French
On ash I gDll representative at Geneva will be
demoted to little more than io-
no server.
Plan Into Bank Foreign Minister Antoine Pl-
nay, the French representative
LOS ANGELES, Oct. 27 (UP) at the foreign minister confcr-
-A disgruntled ex-Air Force pi- ence, would be unable to speak
lot killed himself when he ap- for France or make decisions mn
parently deliberately crashed his its behaf.
small rented plane into t#9 air-. amre'4 call ,.ae 4 12
port bank branch where s was houi of c eated'debte that lest,.
fired as a teller Tuesday, police ed until 3:05 a.m. today. It gave
said today. him 24 hours of grace but he was
The only injured person was in worse trouble than before.
the bank, official who fired the e A mbly thrtened once
crash victim. Benjamin Fauth. before totmb t rea mier at
"He apparently tried to ettbefore to international nregia-t
even with the bank," said A. ti alme of international negotremi
Wagnon, one of the investigat- tion. It almost fired Premier
ing officers at the crash scene Joseph Laniel in 1953 and by, do-
yesterday. ing so made him a day late for
"That's only a guess, of course, the Bermuda conference with
but he apparently had some Prime Ministern Winson Church-
reason to fly into it." ll and President Elenhower.
Fauth, 29, of nearby Ingle- Today's Assembly fireworks
wood, was killed instantly in the were touched off by. the power-
crash of the single-engined Aer- ful Socialist party which declar-
onca plane into the Bank of ed the Faure government in cap-
America's International airport able of ruling France.
branch. Police and Civil Aero- The Assembly ignored Presi-
nautics Administration Investi- dent Rene Coty's recent warning
gators said Fauth apparently that France must cure itself of
turned off the engine and gild- political instability if It is to re-
ed the plane directly ihto the tain its rank as a world power.
bank. Both the Communists and So-


TESTIFIES ON NAVY JETS--Earl J. Morgan, staff investigator
(right) and James Eckhart, assistant counsel of the House
Government Operations Subcommittee, appear as witnesses
at the-'group's investigation of the Navy's controversial
"Demon" jet fighters, which were grounded after four test
pilots died In 11 crashes. Morgan said the Navy blamed six of
the crashes on engine failure and three on failure of the plane
Itself.


By Russ Winterbotlom and Ed Kudlaty
1'll


Wts wife AliMs ded in 1839. ad in 141 Kit
is daughter Adelf i a cost i
Iasis


S in 15 b e I he. hund is dd
W wsWd-.ouy by Nfoods.


(


I


- ..c


ial Confidence Vote
cialist parties introduced motions bya big margin he can call new
of no confidence, elections automatically.
Faure's own Radical Social- Pinay plans to return to Paris
ists introduced a motion express- from Geneva for one day for the
ing confidence. The Assembly confidence vote.
wrangled hopelessly over which He made this announcement
motion to vote on first. Faure to U. S. Secretary of State John
ended that debate by angrily Foster Dulles and British For-
striding to the rostrum and de- eign Secretary Harold Macmillan
manding a formal vote of con- when they met at the. French
fidence. delegation villa this morning.
The motions came during de-
bate on North Africa. The So- The Frenqh foreign minister
cialists supported FaUre in the indicated he would be, absent
vote on Morocco but since then only for one day. He is ached-
things have gone against France uled to take the chair at this
in Morocco; the Saar and Viet- afternoon's 'opening session of
nam, and the Assembly was the conference.
anxious' to make Faure take the
ra '
1iSe c alem' .f "ber
have', field his recent move o V
call neiw elections in December. IM IUM I
If the Assembly turns him out .- K


Lord Mountbateno

In US For Tour /

Of Installations
-WASHINGTON, Oct. 27 (UP)
Adm. Earl Mountbatten, first
Sea Lord of the British admiral-
ty, arrives here today to confer
with top U. S. defense officials
before beginning a tour of Amer-
ican naval installations.
The handsome Earl and his
wife, Lady Mountbatten, will fly
here from Canada, accompanied
by Capt. F. B. P. Brayne- Nich-
oils.
Adm. Arleigh M. Burke, Chief
of Naval Operations, invited
Mountbatten to make the tour
to view'recent U. S. advances in
naval developments. Mountbat-
ten will study nuclear subtmar-
ines, guided missile ships, anti-
submarine tactics and the navy's
new long-range jet seaplane.
Mountbatten will confer with
the Secretary of the Navy, the
Joint Chiefs of Staff and'the
Marine Corps commandant. The
Mountbattens will reside at the
official residence of the Chief of
Naval Operations before begin-
ning their tour Nov. 1.


HOLLYWOOD, Oct. 27'faP)-
Frank Sinatra. who recently set
up his own movie comn y, to-
day announced he hd designed
heiress Gloria Vanderbllt to co-
star with bin in a western mo-
Vie.
Miss. Vanderbilt, estranged
wife of conductor Leopold Sto-
kowskisappeared briefly on the
New York stage but, has not
played in motion pictures.
In announcing the signing,
Sinatra said, She is perfect for
the romantic lead," The crooner
and Miss Vanderbilt appeared
together frequently I hNw York
and their dates drew much pub-
lic attention.I


Sinatra and film star Ava
Gardner have been separated
for several years but have taken
no steps to obtain a divorce.
Miss Vanderbilt. heiress to a
portion of the New York Rail-
road fortune of. Commodore
Cornelius Vanderbilt, is no
stranger to Hollywood although
she had not appeared in pic-
tures.
Prior to her marriage to Sto-
kowski in 1945 she was married
to actor's agent Pat di Cicco and
spenn much of her time here.


....... . i...... .
Civk Coecil


Has Finger


th
In Many Pies

(EDITOR'S NOTE: 'This Is
the third the "ED FATH.
.U deplctit the so.
tivitM a the Canal sone Com-
amnty' Chest)

aincl Is lfua slink
between the residenof tcimese
communities an4 the 'Oopany-
Goierfnient admintihUation i
matters affecting col.unlty life
and living. Its routiUe activities
are not the type that :ake heaJ-
lines and very often are know
only to the indivtuals that are
directly concerned wllia thei.
However, over the years and
through its current parLlipation
in the monthly shorts c.vo"
conferences with the Goveior,
the Council has built up a record
of achievement and inckea.sng
influence.
Today it is the orbanizatLIk
most able to secure a satisfactory
solution to the community prob-
lems which are constantly aris-
ing. It is another worthwhie
community organization whose
support In part is made possible
by contributions ade to the Ca
nal Zone Community Chest.
For the past several years, the
council has been responsible for
the sponsorship of the annual
Atlantic side Independence Day
celebration. Recent community
activities and improvements a-
chieved through the influence
and support of the, council in-
clude developments of large
recreational area adjacent to he
site of the old Margarita Hos-
pital; paving of the parking lot
at the Margarita gymnasium;
certain traffic control measures
designed to Improve pedestrian
and vehicle safety; availability
of a resucitator at the Margarita
Fire Station; procurement of ad-
ditional playground equipment
for. neighborhood recrea t io n
areas; authorization for the use
of South Margarita School play-
ground at hours not previously
permitted; and manufacture by
residents of photo-tattuettes for
presentation to all players in the
Atantic Little League.
While all members of the
council serve without salmty. a
secretary la saore-

and services, thee ty o
providing these funds, which ale
essential to' the work of the
council, make its appeal to the
Community Chea necessary.

Jewlsh Vterans

OK UNESCO


MIAMI BEACH, Oct. 27 (UP)-
Jewish war veterans re-affirmed
their support of UNESCO today
but split sharply on just what to
do with the resolution.
After a sharp debate in their
first convention business session,
the JWV's voted 138 to 104 against
a motion to send a copy of the
resolution approving UNESCO to
the commanders of all veterans
organizations, including the Amer-
ican Legion.
The Legion Just two weeks ago
censured UNESCO as being domi-
nated by world government-mind-
ed people.
The JWV's then voted to send
the resolution to the president,
vice president and speaker of the
House.
It said in part: "We believe the
United States benefits directly
from UNESCO by drawing under-
developed areas close to Ameri-
can ideas, facilitating t h e ex*
change of ideas and methods be-
tween America and foreign scien-
tists, and encouraging the idea of
collective responsibility we are
ever again forced to fight against
Communist aggression.


The MollonkPilure 'Nol As A Siranr,' Was Recently creened

For Distguiwdh Membes Of The Local Medkcal PIoftession


opunom of w e nbml canm bo Bindaa tua&10m: fu.
countries of ir oco onser ti. ,em a iboa and efatlStWon:oasi
of the me s o theher hand, others recommend It and easM v*-
he beftt, 'JAI rptlon and to huaft tuUlY.ou oea cn Judp t$r 11un8

and= Bektd 'an wdlMlbe


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