The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

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:
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 applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:00911

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text


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AI INEEmNDNT MILY NEWSPAPER



Panua 6a Arahan
"Le tihe people know the truh and te country is &We" Abraham Lincoln.,

^' -PANAMA. L. r P TU8DAY. NOI MBe 1, 155


'- .


.. '


- I--~~ :


5eagraum'sVO.
CANADIAN -
WHISKY
;&m o dU
---^^^^-J


ar


LocaRate Pension


'I Thank U.S.

Government

.jor $81.13
"nd I thank the a. ov-
enmeat er .t M Uuiah
Blown this moraiin u he
proudy dly pyed a blae' peea
pension cheek for drawn -o
he Treasury for SSL1S.
The 70-year-old Jamaican
who retired sevenearago asg
an Army ammunition handler
was pleased because his annuity
was $ higher this iponth than
Its been heretofore.- His Oct. 1
voucher was for $72.13.
Brown was one of several
thousand Americans, Panama-
nians and other non-U.S.-cl i-
zens who had retired under the
Civil Service Retirement Act,
and who will have 12 per cent
added to their monthly checks
starting with the one for Octo-
ber, payable today.
Congress authorized the raise
last spring, and appropriated
fudsa to pay It.
All of 4ose who received
raises had regular contributions
to the retirement account de-
ducted from their pay while
they were sti In duty status.
Many hn8ldrs of the thou
sands who began-gatheringrat
Anoon Post Ofice son after
midnight were men mho, Uike
Brown, were on the local rate
rolls of the Army or Air roe
at the time of their retlre-
nat
Thev retired under the Civil
Brvkae Retirement ALt, as all
Da"na"ata .-nMtasrs. of vs.U.


ret


Hailed


Coco Solo Crash

Names Released

Names of five of the eight Navy crewmen who were
killed yesterday' when their twin-motored Mariner failed
to clear tle Limon Bay breakwater, exploded and plunged
into the Caribbean, were released today by Navy officials.
They are:
Lt. (j.g.) James David Ryan, 23, pilot, Chicago. (Next
of kin, wife, Mrs. Carol Jean Ryan, Coco Solo.)
Ensign Walter Richard Sperlich, 22, co-pilot, Roch-
ester, N. Y. (Next of kin, wife, Mrs. Mary Ellen Sperlich,
Coco Solo.)
AD1 McClellen Luke Childress, 30, Hellier, Ky. (Next
of kin, wife, Mrs. Elsie Mae Childress, Coco Solo.)
Arrman William Addison Ward, Jr., 24, Atlantic City,
N. J. (Next of kin, wife, Mrs. Catherine Georgianna Ward,
Coco Solito.)
Chief Photographer George Elmer Ethridge, 38, Igna-
cio, Colorado. (Next of kin, wife, Mrs. Betty Jane Ethridge,
Coco Solo.)


Sole survivor in the crash was
Aviation mechanic Air a n
Charles William Alrhart of Na-
varre. Ohio, who is in good con-
dition today t the Coco Solo
Hospital where he was reported
to be suffering from first and
second degree burns.
Airhart was standing on the
flight deck to the trol plane
during te tae-o t and was
picked up-by one of the small
craft from Coco Solo which'
rushed .to ie disaster .scene.
The names of three other
Navy mew Who died th
crash w S' hel6 w0hSdt


were recovered, but no wreck-
age of the plane has been spot-
ted yet.
Yesterday's crash was the first
big airplane accident to occur
here since January. 1954 when a
photographic plane, also belong-
ing to the Navy crashed In the
ungle off the Trans-Isthmlan
Highway while coming In for a
night landing at France Air
Force Base. Seven men died and
seven were injured.
SNavy headquarters said today
that. whem one engine on the
Mariner iult on takeoff yester-
day fth. lt Increset the Pow-


Why Not Remove

Thief-Tempting

Screens?-Judge

(The question of why the Pa-
asama Canal Co. does :qt re-
nmve screens In quarters which
a/e vacated or sold to Panma,
was brought up by D I s t r lct
|Curt Judge Guthrie F. Crowe
today in ad attempt to help pre-
vent the current rash of copper
screen robberies.
Speaking informally in court at
the conclusion of a case which in-
volved such a theft, the J u d ge
said that it appeared to him that
it would be a simple matter to
remove screens and keep them in
safekeeping after quarters have
beep vacated.
"It seems to be that all these
houses under the control of the
Panama Canal Co. could save the
police and courts a great deal of
double and resident a great
deal of money, if some preven-
tivd measures were to be taken,"
the'Judge added.
Be pointed out that the In-
crease in screen thefts may be
due to the "tremendous amount
of 'unemployment" In Panama
and the cutting down of workers
in bte Canal Zone, which makes
It difficult for people to make a
The fact that the screen re-
mains in the quar te r s is 'f
course no excuse" for the rbb-
ber$i, but it is the "most natural
thbl" in the world," the Judge
addll for these unemployed ma
to come attracted to the easy
-waykd making a few cet,--a. &


Townsend
I.

nSorrows

In Silence


artyr


For


Heart-Choked
Heart-Ch;oked


Love..

Br. o I -


Brilons


Resentment


LONDON, Nov, I (UP)- Peter '
Townsend chose to itay silent to
day on his personbi tragedy-the
loss of his princess' love.
He went from her life as he.
came, qety.At Romance-
The q erld compassion tely
made the martyred Princess
Marget Its Queen for a day --
for ner act of sacrifice that I
killedd but avide this king- LONDON, Nov. 1 (UP).-Britons hail
It also waited for some word to he
come from the lonely house in u a ret day as a martyred ro e,and
sex where Townsend sorrowed in y as a martyred he
seclusion. Townd ti ons threatened trouble for those who wrec
But just before noon Townsend .
lined withrostud fitr esto The Archbishop of Canterbury was the
give his declisn to Inqmiring re.
voters deCpion to sun romanticists who had hoped for her marria
"Groh p Captain Townsend sass it.n reter Tow. end..
he has nostatemeat at all," the t in reter TOWnend.
butler salu quietly. "He will not 1 p f .
be coming out today.' The Duke of Edinburq drew e, too.
Townsend had mainta i n e d a
friendly front and masked his'
emotions t .o te end. s h The Princess, who anrou'rced yesterday she would
United Press correspondent An- inot marry Townscrd, was reported determined to rebound
pthon i aensash who had aom ei' swiftly from heartbreak by seeing hei old faithful escorts
ry. plane from France to England and perhaps to seek happiness in a trip to the United
on Oct. 13, and had ten tradind States.
him ever since, was, waiting him. .
at Townsend's fiat last niht when There was solid speculation that within the next few
the capta returned rou s lasl months she would announce her acceptance of Mayor
A few minutes later,.the world Robert F. Wagner's invitation to visit New York. The Royal
was to betold of Margarets dei- family now would ive her almost anything she wants.
known. a The Duke at Edinburgh remarked when he was last
t Tnsend chatted amiablyin Ottawa tht Margaret "o jwafs complying ska


wit tad ult. TrT 4 nflt,
of :ws vary with
enfth d a rate of
pawMy, W MstaY s .
Brawn had 20 yeaw-servlce
with the Army an4dearllr serv-


mission isen It too off fItem
Coa Solo Naval Air station sea-
drome at 10:45 am. yesterday.
The chief photographer for the
base, Ethridge, was aboard to
take several stock pictures of
Navy ships at ea.
The haflax nt IIl m1ht ,irulm


Fwror. P xAMi rb 0y an etipagea
0o]e of feet to clear it.
Tle Navy tug US8 Hazel and
ite mine-hunter USS Owl both
carrying diving equipment and
divers aboard, and'Coco Solo pa-
trol craft immediately harried to
the scene.


~tric ey Rowland z:
Hard, sa that although the
Administration may have a rea-


son for leaving screens m vacate
ed quarters, he "didn't kn ow
what it was.,

CZ Halloween


ice wwth the Panama Caal I-n E-"h ." l ," "".r""' A Navy board of investigation -- -
when he retired a4 in2 I IN8. S was set up immediately and is .
was one of the a larly lucky J L at present conducting an nves- m
ones who re dir theivil lUIR I r W tigatlon of the accident. i I
Service Act aft deduc, s e D m--r
only about el;t years. me Phony Ir. a
:,::nut at(.,_ Used Phony Balboas 2 Burglars Caught Haoween wasM drowned out
my started tis practice A.Iaoweenwasd
194y started t practice l last night in Panama and the
T]940. -ninuel Canal Zone, although some
op pDension under the non- Buses Arresled On Bus Wik Wie hardy witches and goblins made
contaiburtry Disability Relief the rounds protected by rain-
Act applying heretofore to the A known counterfeiter and his li A T coats.
Panama Canal's local-rate, non- three accomplices were nabbed o. IV Spen e T m A few garbage cans were overa
UB-cltlzen annulants eis 4 er the weekend by Panama de- turned a ose hom whe
monthly. Bu it has been In ef- tectives in a raid on their make- Two screen-wire thieves who cc uptang were improvtden
fect since long before Army lo- shift Pueblo Nuevo workshop. The were picked up on a bus in La e"OBgh to go out without leav-
cal-raters got any annuity at counterfeiters made phony h af BIOoca as they were making Off ing a jack-o-lantern in the win-
all.n c e and one balboa coins in thewiththeir loot. were each found dow, but the traditional mark
Its Inauguraton came years chassis of an abandoned car. guilty of 2nd degree burglary to- ng up of cars and walls was
fo a an unprecedented free- Secret Police detectives track- day in the U. S. District Court held down to a minimum.
wl gift in recognltlon by the ed down the gang after identify- at Ancon. They were each given
United States of the faithful ing the phony coins as the work a oneyear penitentiary sentence
work of local rate Canal build- of Jesus Urrutia, Colombian, who which was suspended for a pe-
en. was arrested for counterfeiting, in tiad of five years conditioned on.
Brown, a small man to have December 1952. their good behavior.
handled big shells, but still Arrested along with Urrutial- t"d"
sturdy and right-eyed, recalled were, Pablo Vega, Roberto The Mutt and Jeff team. tall
this morning the days "right James and Jorge W. Chong. Oliver A. Brissett who spoke Eng- .
after eParf Harbor when we Detectives said the men used a lish and his short par tner in '
worked day and night." He re- frying pan in which to melt the crime, Spanish speaking Nicolas .- .
marked of his Job as an ammu- metal along with and a powder Acuna, pleaded guilty to the day- -
nitlon handler: used by dentists. Some of the time robbery which occurred on
"The boss said 'qu lhve ttO coins found in molds by detectives Qct. 4. in a partially abandoned
be a careful-thinking' an,' If were still warm when the ra Id house, building 1076 in La Boca.
you're not, you a work'was made. The thieves cut out 15 pounds ofi
hre." Bown takes p e thatThe men confessed that theyopper screen wire from the win-
"Nobody ever got hurt because passed the counterfeit coins on dows of an unoccupied apartment
of me." bus drivers and at the market. The wire, valued at 30 cents a
He' seen back to Jamaiae o.- They kept this up until all the pound, or a 4.50 total, was re-
v once since he came to Pan- phony coins in their possession covered.
ma, and that was long ago. A were exhausted. -"
widower, he lives alone on Ma- Assistant District Attorney Mor- i.
riano Arosemena Street, but he TiOli Ave Thief ten Thomson recommended a one- .
has two fine Panamanian sons year penitentiary sentence. Public
heeboth em h Re- Get Six Month Defender Wiliam J. Sheridan. Jr.
public as vehl yer mTpointed out that neither of the,
Ancon personnel defendants had Canal Zone police
had a conges- A six-month penitentiary sen- records of any consequence.
tion today than usa'- on thr tence was imposed on an unem. -The men were cautoned by the I .a
first of each month bhen pen- played Panamanian. Daniel Mar- Judge that "Any time you violate
sion checks of several catego- tinez who mas found guilty to- the laws of the Canal Zone or Pa-
ries are distributed. day in the U.S. District Court at name you will be required to
Instead of wafag until the Ancon on a charge of burglary. serve this penalty.
stated opening bar of I a.m. The 33-year-old defendant was They were also required to
Pmtmaster RaJl aeS y do- picked up while he and a youth- make a monthly report to t h e
elded to take the window hire- ful accomplice were stripping probation officer.
self. down electrical fixtures and tak. I ----- ----
He started distributing hecks in ipes at of a vacant house. rations
at 6:45 and the line moved so404, on Tivi Avenue n the aft- A teratons
rapidly it was soon dawn to on- ernoon of 0. 8To 'i
Dozen or so menand won- Assistant District Attorney T Miroflores
en. Usually there are aIM Morton Thomsom recommended
queues and a million ostln that the Para resident be Machine Shop
crowd which sometimes requiresen a one-year sentence. .Judae
Canal Zone police action to keen Guthrie F. Crowe found MIrut I tep IBS S PAIDON--P oped U
order. net guilty of second dcre bur- Alterations to niachie shop 1551335PARSO-i'Voped u]
Late-coming anuitant were .lal d mpou ed" a x BaJIt No 2 d ernment ministries naa 1
conspicuous morning around moneh ten t co e dve for bids hy the Jr. t m n t
te post office, but =nY a few The defendant's accompice r*g ttave Chaet Jr. signs note grmntini
were on hand when the windowa was charled with petit larceny P I.S.010=10M
hgsd down Ifbr the nn or lt in ts i k- L s at- Montena, a SalvadreKe who
nged down the noon hour. te' Court and satsnceS tto Se retot wfth the fc. Tdb
spend 20 days in jail. the IUi]Mtin W ne o w reghiered with the polca Th
P4,BOA T N0 IMartine h no arrest record t windows ad pa t the rt of
w MESDAY, NOVYUMIR 2 in the Zone, but Bhas bean Um m m the teeof
NIG LOW vited in Panama on -o r dUi .e Is ghts a t" dren's W, prbanded the
Sa.m. 1144 am. Ifuret Oae m an chtn e I.n. aj e a t n of t ii oiW
:i0 p.m. 11:21 p.m. voolva the theft of property. litIs. --o -----da


a 15 years older than Ma- a
iw yupQ. Cay2 bat .Prlnch Mraret shook It garet spent a last 22 hours with ~ nai
o has been ae to Wlth her history sacrilice of her at Clarence House. Then he. jA AT 19d Towaa r
know we re was thi There was fierce pride In her the foggy English night. Palace corridor jut asft r
o you know where I was ths courage but underneath ran re- It was a stiff-upper lip per. been apomntrd ejuer ry
wkend -Uckfield? Townsendsentment at her "enemies" and formance on the part of both George Margaret is .,
ac. f a current of sadness. unhappy lovers. send 29, a hero o' the Battle
SV ,I, T Friends close to Margaret said Townsend drove from Clar- Britin.
*Ten I can followyou. Town-the hurt of her unfulfilled love ence House, after an idylll- FFEBRU/RY 194-l A f-if ,-i
send said with a smile. will take time to dull but that week-end with Margaret In Sus- 'on is born to T wnsqnd ad o.s
"Yw.followed me to Uckleld she was shun ning serious sex, and joshed with waiting wife, rosemary. George V, ;.
before," Townsend said. Wh thoughts of sacrificial spinster- newsmen before driving off int ) godfather, holds the by at t
don't you lead the way now?" hood and probably would seek the night. He will return to ;'g..
Cavendish offered to follow, the help of her'past escorts. Bl- Brussels Monday. "MAY 1DI- R family ae
Towsend, who looked a little too ly Wallace and Lord Wilton. Margaret's decision stunned 1n 1f to S-ut' Africa ys
o:- f f:. hi ; ma tnrniihlt ..... s stn.ed._l tr to t'i frica. JTowpapd


' LId t 1nU nKib ,1B way J. ,gB
o trraffi, insisted.
So as he pulled away, the con-
voy was reversed. Where Town-
send had led the a merry chase
these past two and a half weeks,
it was the reporters' turn to lead
him now.
"He didn't pass me," Cavendish
said. "He wanted me to lead the
way. I led,'right out the road to
Eastbourne, and we came to Uck-
field.
"It was kini of sad," Cavendish
added.


p on the memoirs of two got-


City's *ayor or a Day" MAStO
g a pardon to Francisco Otes
was u argued with not bhMg
S11yr ld MALmao, whe wl
urthe a i obserane C] Ot
SlvMurean and mat the not
Ith.l to be released.


For the rejected Tow.nsend, I recasters wno naa oeen pre- accompanin them -ad -prt"eu
who was unacceptable because dictin since the sudden btos- hare helping un Princes. WIu-
he is divorced, the future may soming of the romance last aret -
prove more difficult. He was month that they would marry. SI TEMBEF. 192- Marga tI
believed preparing to resign But the princess short state- .goes to Holland on her f t Is
from his job at air attache at ment left no doubt that de- racial visit ah o-ad alrne and TO"
Brussels and enter private ?pte her loe,. she. was Roal-send is ensen to accompy .
business in Britain, possibly ty and a symbol of the Br tish AUCS'U 1948- Townsand
with the aviation section of empire. 'companies the family toBaal
Rolls-Royce 'au' in Stotiand, goes r
There was no doubt the cou- The message said simply: almost daily with Margaret.
ple was still in love. for Town. I would like it to be known DL EMB.ER 1951- rowAs aE
send was with her almost to the that I have decided not to mar- es Chrtmas with
minute of the unprecedented ry Oroup Captain Peter Tewn-'at Sa ringhiam, dines often w
personal statement In which send, Margaret .
Margaret laid bare her heart for ,I have been aware that sub- lF RARY 19t- G
the world to see. Ject to my renouncing my riphtsdi,. Mararet -rows cle .s :
The pain over everlasting of succession. it might have been Tones'. Margaret grows ce
arting still throbbed fresh for possible for me to contract a oDECEMBER 1952- T wa owns
the Princess and Townsend, clvl marriage.' grand divorce from his wifeD5Is
who endured it in isolation. But mindful of the church's grounds of her misconduct.
The unhappy ending to the ro- teaching that Christian marrl- JUE 1d Eliz abeth n t i
mance choked hearts through- age is indissoluble and consdious crowned A few days later uE s
out the kingdom and started of my duty to ihe Common ctnvd of Marfaret w ad ToW W oAq
the rumble of a backlash. wealth. I have resolved to ut bres In Me nt
Margaret reach hed r decision these considerations before all I breaks in the newap rs.
Margaret reach hdohdcs. JUNE 195, -Margaret and
alone, and announced it In a others Mother Elizabrgeth leave on a
formal statement that surprised "I have reached this decision aMther Elitabeth lodesia T
a world generally expectin; that entirely alone, and in doing so I visit to have odesia.
the strongwilled princess would have been strengthened by the them. is replaced.
marry her flier despite opposl- unfailing support and devotion JULY Townend .
marry her flier despt colR 1 a..... n JLY 15r Townsend is "'
tion of church and the Roval of Group Captain Townsend.- Ts
family. "I am deeply graLeful for the ed" to post of air tt.abe I b
But she ended the 22- year concern of all those who have sels. Margaret thratens to
mance with the words: constantlyy prayed for my hap" bu mthoesan tour but I
"I would like it to be known _.ess." i AUGUST Ir.S- Ma-arg '% b '; ".,
that I have decided not to mar The statement was signed A -
ry Oroup Captain Peter Town argaret" om the g she e ols W
send." Margaret. by her decision, act- without the Queenos bi~ L% -
She said she was strenoth- led the reverse of her uncle. Ed- far as the pui a
end in her soul-search in de- Iward VIII. who surrendered his een Townsend for tu rs ,
cision by the "support and de. crown in 193 for the love ofbut it is numored be made. a., -'
motion" of Townsend. Wallis Warfield Simpson. an :ret visit, and It is known the 'T
But it was her choice. Amerian divorcee. re 12, -- Townsen
"I have reached this decision Townsend returned last night OC Lond..ton on onth's
entirely alone." she said. to Ukfleld in ussex to he turns Marto ret lendo nth' .
Her formal statement. issued home-of Lord Rupert Nevill who I tion. Margaret leaves oe
at Clarence House. her rest played host to Townsend and Lundon in private eRoyal. r :
dence,. was short and poignant. Margaret last week-end. OCT. -Townsend isar
She said she was aware that It was, as it turned out, their t. e-Towsend visitor M
If she were to renounce her Royv- last week-end together. Then gret and ueeon Mothe.
al rights of succession to the spent part of it holding hands time they are known to ves
throne It mlaht be possible for! in the frosty meadows of the each other since he was "e l
her to marry the divorced father Nevill estate. .t OCT. 1n- Clarence Hosaen
two in a civil cermon. th Nowobservers said. they nev- tatnent saying that no
But the princess, a devout er anain would be together The nouncemenat regarding argA A.
communicant in the establish- statement from Clarence Hodse ture is at present cote4
ed Church of England which parted them for all time. -ed.C 1_ Canoa C T.
is headed by her sister. the The princess' announcement OC 1r- Cno T
ten, said she had resolved was handed to senior editors -tells church meting ht
pt her duty to the church Philip Burn of Exchange Tele- lt's romance is ket
athe Commonwealth "be- graph news agency and Charles able. uncalled fo MA
3ore any others." J~ervis of Press Association. regrettable." Margaret ae -
Her statement was a clear in- Burn and Jervis were pledged dine together.
Location that she loved the to secrecy about what went .n OCI- 25- laborite
bs o airman who has bee behind the stately walls. But House of C amtas
ceofiatst Companion, elz t they wrem told to tellthe world government ina 55 dPI
1gs ocasions of Royal ceremo, of Maaet's decisoi, which al Marriag A
B.ue his return from e][110" t did In teles of Roy 2fa
It was understood Margaret OC -
Lst night, before her an- wVOld ire in In Iandon the rest bishedp o
noeemnt .the thin-faced flier (Co ra en Page )C l% en


-:...-..". .


:JiJ -;. '..f': -
- .- '. ... .
,kkmc .,.


-MI


I'


1n5t ntU


reckers


ed Princess Mor-
leir runaway en@t
:ked her romance
first target of the
ge to Group Coa,



*

Love Story,'

With An:


Unhappy

^Endina


CL.


- ..p7 7-~-~-


- 0 1' r .-L
~- I^-r
.. ,' ,,,., :.


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'


is


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ag y^O TB 2PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDII T DAILT MWBMPAPt"


THE PANAMA AMERICAN
THE I -&, W PIDCULII *V THE PANAMA AMERICAN N PR.. IrW
SOUNDso i* N5LUON OUNCeV LK. IN terr
H ARMOIO ARIA&. eDiorW
'. T. N T1rT P 0 BOx 5a4. PANAMA. n. op P.
STs.IPONul 2-0740 5 LINIS)
CAML ADomws. PANI.MERICAN. PANAMA
W OPICte1. 1.1N9 CENTRAL AVENUrI 6TWIrE 12TH AND 135 TUMSm
PenOion REPRCSENTAJIVEe. JOSHUA I. POWSRn. INC.
S34 MADISONVAVL NEW YORM. 4171 N V.
LeCAL Ww MAIL
pE M7tm. IN 14 VAN -, 69 1.70 2 a.90
Ie se MOrTs. I N AVANC 8.1B0 *3.00
P" on VAr. INS ADVANCE 1.50 4.00


WIM Y OUR FORUM THI RuADERS OWN COLUMN


THE MAIL BOX
-a-
Th Mel n is on epe forum tor leader of The Panama AmerieaU.
S *tnea aere neived oratefullyv ed are handled i e wholly confiddetlml
If yoe contribute letter deo't be impatient if It doesn't appe the
Sal day. Letters are published in the order received.
W tryf to kep the lettern limited to ee poge loenth.
ld ela of letter wurtens is hld in strictest oesemence.
nThis ewipp eoumes no responsibility fer statements as epale
inel d in bkan fmro readers.

COMMISSARY OVERTIME
i ri
Could somebody please teli me why certain people In the
Commissary get paid overtime Mr working, while others have to
tal time off?
A check at the Conmissary WRreau I believe would show what
I talking about. It keems as if a few people are drawing con-
Mliable overtime.
If One commissary can afford to pay a person so much over-
tae, why can't overiLme be paid at the local-rate and all the
other commisarles alo?
-One Who Ain't Getting Paid Overtime.


HOLIDAY PAY


With Secretary of Defense Wilson trying to reduce the sum of
a-bUWon and a hall dollars from the Defense Department's ex-
peditures ny July 135f, which also means the possible elimina-
tion of 70,000 or more Civil Service positions in the Defense De-
partment setup, I believe that all us tax-payers employed by the
Defense Department should recognize the need to make these
navinga and we should help to do some thind about it.
This can be accomplished in many ways without putting a
train on anyone in particular One of the ideas is to push in-
drag.
we Navy Fuel division, Atlantic Terminal, is one agency
which Is dragging and adding needless additional costs to the
Government.
November 3 and 11 have been declared legal holidays in the
Canal Zone. Civil Service personnel working that day will be paid
double time wages. At tnis activity the only section that win be
working will be the Security Section which consists wholly of
Guard schedule practically all the Guard have been given a day
off and replaced for these two days only by Liquid Fuel Gaugers,
who are unqualified to work as Guards and receive twenty five
per cent more salary than the Guard, thus adding an additional
expense to the United States Government.
-Taxpayer,




Bran Directors Approve $87,000,000

SAlirraft Program

S1 DAA., Tex, Oct. 1-,,A 87 million dollars new aircraft
.ncludim the purchase of up to 24 new turbo-jet turho-
lits -tnaIn Li craft ~.a provg by 8'
dnno ,erawff. by Chas. it
dent a t raf nnoi.he ay y Cha.
SBoard of Directors also declared the third 15c. per
A .are dividend to be paid this year.
Airline directorate authorized Branlff's management to
ChIreM" up to 8 new Convair 440 aircraft ip to 10 turbo-prop
rat and up to six Jet-propelled aircraft at a total cost of
S millen dollars. The latest aircraft authorizations are in
an to the 19 million dollars which Braniff will spend for
h e asU DC-7C aircraft now on order for delivery beginning
Sthelatr summer of 195 as well as the modernization of the
|- : t Douglas DC-6 fleet at a cost of 1,200.000 dollars.
t o Company has secured firm delivery dates in 1956 co-
66 S ix Convair 440 aircraft and in 1959 and 1960 covering
', Dtuglas and Boeing jet aircraft. Tentative arrangements
been made for deliveries of Lockheed Electra turbo-prop
i.-craft in the spring and summer of 1959.
l Evaluation studies of aircraft performance on Braniff's
;utest are now in process. These studies will determine the
r Bntity. type and make of aircraft which will be ordered.
Sanwhile contract negotiations are in progress. While no defi-
Ite Order-signine date can be announced at this time. Braniff
ets that it will be able to make definite announcements
aInatil financing looking forward to the Dlacemqnt of the
urbO-prop and let aircraft orders was completed last spring.
e sale of additional shares of stock at that time added nearly
,000,000 to capital and brought Braniff's capital and surplus
MP to $24,000,000. Simultaneouslv the Company negotiated a
vtag-term lean commitment of $15,000.000 from a group of in-
S ranc companies and short term commitments of $4.000.000
'rom two of Dallas' leading banks. These commitments may be
W~*awa down as needed between now and 1957. ReDavment of
.W l long term loans will not commence until 1960. Additional
; tiancing will be arranged when the announts and dates needed
are determined.
a The new Convair 440 aircraft to be acquired will have a
'gmed considerably in qycess of the present Convair 340: will
a ae a seating capacity of up to 52 passengers and will have
merW-tasulated passenger cabins assuring an exceutlonally low
lnl level. These aircraft will be used to replace DC-3 aircraft
a.0 ot segments which have developed the traffic to sustain
-as r aircraft and to increase frequency on heavy traffic route
i, The turbo-pron aircraft will have a speed In excess of 400
i PtL per hour and a range up to 3,000 miles. They are ideally
~ ted for medium range operation and will be used on both
*mI-stop and multi-stop operations between the major traffic
'm ters on Braniff's domestic routes. These aircraft will have a
r tlBa( capacity of 64 In First Class cabin configurations. 86
c ach class and 75 in Combination Coach and First Class
e i:afluratlon.
Tbe et aircraft under consideration will have a top speed
I n e6*esa of 600 miles per hour with passenger capacity up to
S314 la combination First Class and Coach seating, and up to 131
S' -com h configuration. They will be used primarily on
S_'l' international routes but the Company plans to use
Ot domestically on non-stop operations of 700 miles or more.
M s.flo.ation of Braniff's Douglas DC-6 aircraft calls for the
WtMall tU of more powerful engines which will increase their
;SW to 3 5 miles per hour and complete modernization of pas-
,; uar cabin interiors. This program will commence in the Com-
,la'r shops November 1955.
iauthorliatlon by the Board of Directors reflects the
l* '--l lence Braniff has in the further and rapid expansion of
I -~t traffic. Beard said. All these new aircraft alve promise of
;,Ubstantial reductions in ton-mile costs which should even-
',,vfally permit reduction of passenger fares and freight and air
,e resea rates. Such reductions would accelerate future traffic
I.: reaMse at a faster pace than the historic rate As a con-
U ifgonce we fully expect that the greatly increased productive
apaMditles created by expanded fleets of faster, larger aircraft
lWIn be absorbed by traffic growth attained by the time these
rcraft are placedi in operation.
In addition, continued Beard, all or substantially all of our
ed aircraft will have cabins providing both First
and Coach service in the same aircraft Thus, each class
triafe will have available a frequency and choice of sched-
wMMh will accelerate the development of both classes of
W eIbellive that all the advantages of speed and comfort
the turbo-prop and let aircraft will bring should be
available to Coach and lirst Olas pasuenaers. The dif-
Whela permit Coach accommodatlena la the same air-
Pi% Class will be meat-spagins and cabin service,
is our International operations and our experience
a it I a saend traffic-greneration custom', -satiaryinr
agmenttma iaonmiatra as well a in the international
T. (AdvtJ .


Labor News

And

Comment


By VICTOR DIESEL
Walter. Reuther's first ma jor
compromise with the worldly AlL
leaders and the cold facts of
life was to allow himself reluc-
tantly to be forced to spend two
Winter weeks m Miami Beac h
next February. This is the pic-
ture of the newly merging Ar'L-
CIO in a nutshell.
It all happened at the off-the-
record session of AFL and CIO of-
licials in a Hotel Commodore suite
here Wednesday aiernoon. There
the world s most mfluential labor
leaders were gathered to put the
finishing touches to machinery of
the 14,'38,000-member AFL-CIO.
They were scheduling the first
meeting of the higi council of 29
men who will run this new feder-
ation. As usual, the AFL men plan.
ned to hold this session in Miami
Beach on the First of February.
At this mid-winier conference the
AFL-CIO's new combined com-
mand will plan its political action
for the 56 presidential cam-
paign and the launching of what
may well be a $14,500,000 nation-
wide unionizing drive.


The men in the Hotel Commo-
dore Wednesday were practically
agreed on a meeting place on Mi-
ami's shores when a lone dissenter
spoke up. Walter Reuther protest-
ed. The Beach, he said was "not
a workers' place. It just isn't
right."
Reuther's role m the new com-
bine was obvious at the final presp
conference of the join AFL CIO
leadership. George Meany anad
Reuther sat alongside each other.
Meany's dynamism was reflected
in his clear and concise replies to
reporters. "
Reuther waited his turn and
spoke in 'broad terms of the new
AFL-CIO as "a dynamic move-
ment reviving the early days
of mass organization with a
great organizational crusade .
in areas where the unions are
weakest and only by coopera-
tion with the big unions can the
small ones be built .
During the Wednesday confer-
ence the leaders agreed to one of
Reuther's original proposals-thus
assuring mlions of dollars for
this "organizational crusade"
Reuther had previously asked for
a $0,000000 unionizing fund. Wed-
nesday the union chiefs agreed to
try to get a dollar per member.
This wi mean close to $15,000,000
for the first drive next year.
That afternoon, too, it was
agreed that Reuther's vice presi-
dent at the United Auto Workers
Union. Jack Livingston, will get
the post of national organizing di-
rector.
His UeuteniftR.J. Thomas, for-
mer head o tle autp union, will
be asisqb Ift ,U president.
the AFL-CI--a reason man be-
twe Mean M t nda thelW unionS.
Incidentally, two of Walter Reu-
ther'b opponents inside the CIO-
Mike QuiU and John Riffe-were
dropped from vice presidencies.
It was decided that the national
organizing drive so close to Reu-
ther's heart will be dramatically
announced at the merger conven-
tion opening on Dee. 5 in New
York. No one doubts Reuhter
will get off a fiery talk about or-
ganizing the'unorganized.
Reuther's gadfly role comes as
no surprise to the auto union men
close to him. Wherever they gath-
er-as they did in Boston two week
ago-they talk of being the "ac-.
tivists" in the labor educational
field, in local and state pohtics
and in unionizing campaigns.
Thus his week in New York Reu-
ther cut the pattern for the future.

Newsprint Issue

To Be Discussed

Behind Closed Doors
NEW YORK. Nov. 1 (UP) -
Rep. Arthur G. Klein iD-N.Y.)
said today a nine-man House in-
terstate commerce subcommittee
which he heads will discuss the
newsprint situation behind closed
doors htre 'tomorrow.
He said the subcommittee rncn-
bers will be in New York for
three days of hearings on the sale
of uranium stocks and other pro-
motional securities, beginning
Wednesday.
Klein told the United Press his
subcommittee is leaving Nov. 14
for a tour of newsprint plants in
Tennessee, Alabama and Texas.
The trip was arranegd before? the
recent increase in newspring pric-
es, he added.
Our main concern is gathering
on-the-spot information about do-
mestic newsprint production and
finding new sources of supply in
this country," Klein said.
He expressed concern over the
recent increase in ntwsprint pric-
es but said the subcommittee
probably will issue no statement
until it returns to Washington
around Nov. 21.

Ir.


Worse'n a Dozen Black Cots
.j *A-.-


Budget Director's Dilemma

By PETER EDSON
o0
WASHINGTON- (NEA) -Shed the contract invalid. There arc the assistant to the President,
a tear for Budget Director Roland many precedents for such action iSherman Adams, to testify on his
F. Hu g hes His pals who Campbell had originally ap- Imysterious role in the business. If
helped make the Dixon-Yates con- prove the contract wncn a memn- iAdams does not testify, it will
tract to supply electric power for ber of AEC before he becanim leave Budget Director Hughes al-
Memphis in the Tennessee Valley comptroller general His iecLut ac' most all alone to defend the ad-
Authority area are walking out on tion gave thp appearance of decr- ministrations honor.
him one by one. And they're leav- tion oy another Hughes colleague. All these complications give Sen-
ing him holding the bag of re- Previously, Campbell had rule the ators Kefauver, Clinton Anderson
sponsibility m this biggest political government must pay cancellation. D-NM), Lister Hill (D-Ala, and
'possum hunt of the ,ear. costs unless there was proof of others considerable cause for say-
Securities and Exchange Com- wrongdoing, ing, "We told you so."
mission has issued a tentative or- ir t Loi~aptroller General's I.it- Senator Anderson, chairman of
der, effective Nov. 1, canceling est advice can in turn be traced to the Joint Congressional Atomic
previous SEC approval for the sale the investigation by a Si:rate Anti- Energy Committee, has contended
of stock by Mississippi Valley Gen- trust Subcommittee headed by Sea all along that AEC never did have
eratmg Co., holder of the Dixon- <~ hefauver (D-Trnn). He got a valid coutracrwith Dixon-Yates.
Yates contract. from former Budget Director Jos- Senator Hill, in a February
The government is now seeking epn Al. uodge the first evidence speech agreed.
to cancel this contract. The costs of "conflict of interest" in mal- In March the two senior hold-
have been estimated at three to ing the Dixon-Yates contract. over TVA members, Raymond
five million dollars. Whoever is re- This came about through the ac- Paty and Harry Curti, wrote the
sponsible won't be popular. tivities of Adolphe H. Wenzell, tie Budget Bureau that Memphis
Ato .e onrgyo vision w government's adviser on poler wpufd never take Di~on-Ya
dlrect8 Uy-the BiudgEt Bureau policy. apd tbe Dixon-YWtebs oq pow'. w ,. i
make the contract in the f tract, who was also a former vice Shortly thereafter TVA Cha-
place. AEC has therefore been president of First Bobt.n Corp., man Herbert D. Vogel, President
carrying on the negotiations to the Dixon-Yates financial agent Eisenhower's appointee. wrote the
cancel and settle. I ereiuver turned his evidence Budget Bureau that his associates'
But AEC Chairman Lewis over to both the Comptroller Gen- letter should be ignored as an im-
Strauss has now revealed that he erai and Department of Justice. pertinence.
has suspended his cancellation No finding has yet ore from De- Nevertheless, in July Memphis
talks with Dixon-Yates. apartment of Justi A judgment decided to build its own power
The reason for this was not at' cintct of mterest would make plant. That gave the Eisenhower
first apparent. Then it came out'the contract invalid. administration the excuse to can-
that the Office of Comptroller Gen- I On return from his trip around eel its contract with Dixon-Yates.
ral James Campbell had advised'th,- world Senator Kefauver an- Budget Director Hughes now fac
a go-slow policy. This was to prt: that he would reopen his es a bigger headache in getting it
tect the government's rights in hearings on the Dixon-Yates deal. canceled than he did in trying to
case the courts should later find, ..- ... A Encre is no way to force get it accepted in the first place.


rS Rp
.... g, v^ .t "|BiBMl i,N


C)6. WASiM.RTON


Manewo.
9,-r00


Wa GNTON--O of the had-
Sjoba a swpapqman. 4a
....ashlngtO to find eut
the truth. This haoig be the
case among potlint. But tda
when denials coanr-da a o
cial statements and off-the-record
press conference are the st nd-
ard techniques. fthe preeat
administration, it is even more
difficult.
The result Is to put the readin
public in a mayt of confusion an
destroy confidence both in te
press and in government, fficilas.
In the past week, for instance.
the public has been confused by
conflicting statements by the De-
fense Department that three sena-
tors did and then did not order
two plush pressurized ariplanes to
bring them home from Europe:
also by documentary proof issued
b the Pentagon that Genesal
acArthur had definitely favored
entry of Russia into the war
against Japan, followed by an in-
dignant denial by MacArthur.
One reason for all this is a delib-
erate attempt by some to deceive
the public. A high official gets
caught in an embarrassing posi-
tion and he issues a denial. If he
Issues it with enough vigor and if
friendly newspapers give it enough
prominence he figures part of the
public will believe it. General
MacAarthur was in this position
last week.


Another reason for the confu-
sion is the difficulty of checking
news stories in this administration
In which there is more secrecy
than at any time in a quarter of a
century-even during World War
I-
Iron Curtain Over Denver
When President Eisenhower was
stricken, for instance, the iron
news curtain really clamped down
over everything pertaining to him.
Even when newsmen in Denver
made an arrangement to get a
friendly human interest story
from Ike's nurse it was abruptly
canceled by prrss secretary Hag-
erty. At an Army .hospital there
is the tightest possible restrictor
on information, and some of the
details regarding the President
have come not from Denver but
from Dr. Paul D. White's office
in Boston-much to the consterna-
tion of press secretary Jim Hag-
erty.
One denial technique is to pick
out one or two details in a news
story and deny them in an at-
tempt to discredit the entirety. Im-
mediately after the President's
illness I reported that Secretary
Dulles had conferred with Vice
President Nixon at the home of
Acting Attorney General Rogers.
This was in error. I later found
that Dllies had not Pro. p
aperi n 'a d ithalt .I-
rncej th Nixodi was dtt by tele-
phone. This detail has been sed
in part by certain issuers-of-de-
nials to discredit my far more im-
portant account of Nixon's de-
sire to become acting President
during Eisenhower's illness.


D
iUtegs by an tffical staoeat
ro*m ae dfmme departmel43 .
Cqmpeg aloa Pet,
Bow'ver, there were some back
stage factors in the picture. Q"ei
the fact that General Moo e th
Pentagon -eha accompanying
the senators, enjoys sueh cum
relations with them that there
little they wont do fr hiin or he
for them.
Moor is attached to the g iate
Appropriations Committee and it
members actually jumped Moore
from the rank of Colonel to Major
General-by law. Ordinarily an
Army officer is promoted by the
President. But the Senate Approp-
riations Committee has become so
fond of Moore that. ite m4abear
wrote into the Army Appropria.
tions Act a provision that e be a
Major General. Not even Ike himn-
self could change this.
So General Moore, touring Eu-
rope with these senators, was an
eager-beaver to do something for
the subcommittee on appropria.
tons. This is a desire, shared inci*
dentally by the entire PentaJon
which realizes that the Senate Ap-
propriations Committee haU as
much if not more power over'the
Army, Navy, and Air Force, than
the Commander-in-Chief in the
White House.
Who Ordered Those Plaae?


This desire to provide special
planes or apologies to the subc6m.
nittee which votes the appropria-
tions makes it difficult to tell
exactly what the true facts were
-bou who ordered wha planes.
However, the following facts
have been checked backward and
forward and are believed to be
accurate.
Dennis Chavez of New Mexico
chairman of the junketing a13
committee, is a good senator who
should have joined the Marines.
He just loves to travel. He en-
joys it so much that he encour-
aged every escort officer of the
Army, Navy, and Air Force, going
with the junketing senators, to
bring his wife along to Europe,
Africa and Asia. General Moore,
listening to Chavez' advice,
brought his secretary, though fol-
lowing the hullabaloo over t h
planes, they are coming home on
the SS America-also at the tax-
payers' expense.
The real record of what
happened in Europen points to
Senator Chavez as the chief culprit
in ordering the plush pressurized
special planes.
For when Col. Ralph Watson,
one of the escort officers with the
senators m Europe, got word from
Washington that no planes were
available for three or four days to
sbrin .the artpiar hpm, he -d

could not wait bu would go hIome
by commercial plane,
Colonel Watson didn't bother to
talk to Senator Stennis of Mis-
sissippi, but notified Senator
Chavez, then in Rome, of the sit-


So that the reading public williuation. He got word from Chaves
know how these denials and coun- that the plan to bring the senators
ter-denials operate, let's take a home at a later date was unac-
look at what happened backstage ceptable.
when the recent hullabaloo over
the two special airplanes request- It .was after this that Colonel
ed for three senators broke over Watson, with the approval of
the news horizon. The story was General Moore, promoted by law
first written by Jim Lucas, highly b these same senators over the
competent writer for the Scripps- head qf the White House, cabled
Howard newspapers, who, while the Defense Department that the
in Europe, secured a copy of a two special planes must be dis*
cable asking for the two planes. patched pronto. It was following all
this that the defense department,
He sent the cable to his office ever mindful of the money-voting
in Washington for checking, and power of Congress, humbly ate
it, m turn, received an admission crow and apologized.
from Assistant Secretary of De-
fense Robert T. Ross, In charge of
keeping Congres happy, that the NO FISH TODAY
planes had been requested and
were being sent. He added that th REPUBLICAN C IT Y, Neb. -
request had come from Maj. Gen. (UP)- A fisherman, gloating over
Robert Moore, escort officer ac- his catch of a huge catfish at he
company of- keeping them happy. dam near here, took his prize to
ing the senators and also la charge Patterson Harbor for weighing-in
of keeping them happy. proof. The fish weighd 4l/
pounds The fisherman returned to
His confirmation was complete his boat, tossed the fish back into
Justification for the Jim L u ca s the water to keel it alive--and
story, published in all Scrips-How- forgot to tie the string to his
ard newspapers and later substan- beat.


SIDE GLANCES


By Colbraith


V -- 4


:~`tT


WMI


-- ii i


spi


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- --. P-. .- ----


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:
S i. .


Scout News

Cub Sceuts of the Balboa Li-
ons Club sponsored Pack 7 of
Curundtu competed Saturday In
Cub Scout Olympics at the Cu-
rurida Clubhouse Annex, and
were awarded the third arc of
the 1955 Canal Zone Council A-
ward. Forty-one arcs were pre-
sented.
The "Olympics" were a fun
session which followed a
month's Busy Bee program of
hard work in the regular fall
bruah-up in Cubbing- know-how.
The six dens of Pack 7 were In-
spected at a regular Pack meet-
ing Oct. 25, in execution of a
flag drill, in appearance, official
uniform and insignia. Competi-
tion betwene dens took place in
the Dencraft events of hand
signals, secret code, original
skits, and music.
Athletic events in which the
dens competed were the rope
climb, rail walk, rope throw and
push ups.
Highlights of the Olympics
were a contesting of decisions
among the judges of the foot-
race, which consisted of one
Cub from each den standing
with his feet together, heel to
toe; the longest "footage" win-
ning, the final decision poing to
Den 2: and the balloon-blowing
contest in which one Cub from
each den was required to blow
up a balloon, using no hands, to
the 'largest size possible in one
minute.. 'he Cub representing
Den 6, of which Mrs. James K.
Hicks is Den Mother, overcame
the hazards of red face and bal-
loon flying off into space, and
won the event. Participants in
each of the events were selected
by drawing numbers.

PROBABLY DEFINITE
SPRINGFIELD. Mass. (UP)
William Lacoste was granted a
divorce on grounds of desertion-
41 years after his wife left him.


Dick Haymes Admits

Rlta Seeks Divorce
CHICAGO. Nov. 1 (UP) -
Crooner Dick Haymes, fourth
husband of movie actress Rita
Hayworth, said last night Rita
has instructed her attorneys to
file suit for divorce.
Miss Hayworth now Is in Par-
is with her two daughters, Yas-
min, born of her third marriage
with Moslem Prince Aly Khan.
and Rebecca Wells, 10, daughter
of her second marriage, to actor
Orson Welles.
Haymes currently Is appear-
ing at the Chez Paree. He said
he was informed by Bartley
Crum, attorney for Rita, that
she has instructed her Nevada
attorneys, Woodburn and Far-
um, to sue for divorce.
Miss Hayworth, now S3, and
Haymes. 37, were married a lit-
tle more than two years ago, on
Sept 24, 1953. Their marriage
survived Haymes' long dispute
with immigration authorities
during the past year. Even after
a quarrel two months ago which
appears to have been their part-
ing spat Haymes had insisted
their marriage could be patched
up.
After a day in which he reso-
lutelv refused to confirm the
rumors of a breakup 'of-their
marriage, he finally announced
the tidings brought to him bl
Crum.
Haymes said when Informed of
the divorce action that "my on-
ly desire is that Rita be happy."
"I have no comment to make
other than that," Haymes said
in his dressing room before his
first show at the Ches.
The shapely movie star left
Haymes after a quarrel in their
Malibu Beach, Calif., home on
Aug. 29.
There was speculation that
Miss Hayworth wants to divorce
Haymes in order to .remarry
Prince Khan.


HERCULES

Bicycles


The Peer of English Bicycles
As Strong as the Elephant
As Swift as a fawn
Yet as Graceful as a Swan
If it is a bicycle
it must be a HERCULES
Don't wrait for the Christmas Rush
COME IN AND BUY NOW-!


OMPHRO Y
SN4q, 38. Autoiobil Ropw .- a538r


NEW ORLEANS, Nov. 1 (UP) pected to give final approval of
--Current military rule in Co- the IAPA board of directors'
lombla was heatedly debated proposal to fly a gold medal to
yesterday at the llth annual the editor of an Argentine news-
meeting of the Inter-American paper confiscated by deposed
Press Association President Juan Peron.
Gustavo Gomez Mella. editor The directors yesterday
nd publisher of El Frente in agreed that MigVel Lanz Du-
Colombla. said delegates to the ret' of El Universal in Mexwco
IAPA had given a false' impres- City would fly to Buenos Aires
saon of press relations in his to present the association's
country where Gen. Gustavo gold mddal to David Machel
oloas Pinilla. the President, was Torino, editor of El Intransi-
running a military government, gene of Salta, Argentina.
Press controls in Latin Amer- Torino was voted the award
tea and the danger of govern- two years ago but never, receiv-
ment controls over news in the ed It because he has been in an
United States were up for dis- Argentine jail a large part of
cusion today. the time since. Duret attempted
"We have no censorship," Go. to present the award to the Sal-
Iaezs Mejia said. "In Colombia ta'editor last year butDuret was
we have complete freedom of seized by Argentine police as he
tho iress" landed in Buenos Aires. He was
Jules Dubois of the Chicaeo held incommunicado for imme-
Tribune and lone an observer in diate deportation from the
Latin America. replied for the country.
Last Sept 23. inilla an- Paulo Dittencourt of Correlo
-ounced that censorshin in C de Manha. in Rio de Janeiro,
of ha e o i Brazil president of IAPA. plan-
ombia wasended but muzzling Brazil. president of AA. plan-
decrees-issued the same divlr- n ed to give the president's an-
tually produced the same d fect nual report and other reports
as 'eenorshin." he said. were' to be read by various corn-
"And should anybody on the m b rrtees. ntd at th b-
floor of the convention advocate To be presented at the ban-
ar restrictions on the pe uet are te L Prnsa schoar-
anwill propose exalslon the eht~ ship given by the Knhtht Foun-.
will propose exmilslon of tht an
man or orgrnlzPtlon from the daton. John S. Knight.. nesl
roi d-"t*qfir .- gad .the Tpm Wri-
Ll i- 1i *Ame. a Clharshkb,
.mi- 'tn orirncirle." riven by the Lmousville. Kv..
The pvn-oore,,mcnf "rnlm-
7h',, edt0rt ndded ltnt the Times and Barry Bingham. ed-
"?A PA is bnckfo ondep thP can). tor.
ta st benaes Fl Tfi no Mhe Lo Prensa scholarship
ar4 La Prenso. and not the irno Tlt o t the citizen of the
other lrapoq vrthi't nre ro ,t- Vnifed \Safcs for a year's
SOtr it the majority of the stud if Latin America whilA
ar yt the majority o! the" the other ,will be mart oto a
pDo7l#." Latin Ampriran for study in
1 1?1emno wRs shut down bv v m'^ o study in
r1 e'ienno was shut down by the United States.
President Plnila and Rdeleget e odolfo Luunie. former editor
ere ve cred that the f La Prensa before the Buenos
cnupttv', free nress hav ben Aires paper was confiscated by
shackled ever since the Rovota Pereu. was s ctroduced yesterday
rpaer waq hushed. L.a Prensa. to the board. TIrue. a sneclal
Ar"entina's lepai- Uliberal ne'm est of the b TPA. also will be
PPner. was cqnnfiq;Pd inmde- the ,ris tnPal wib
ner. wof csennd dictator Juan ntrodneed to the- enaral Pssem-
S exposed dictator Juan athe representative of some
erver reed tbt th. Cn-1300 loval emnloves of the world
ITnonb ,n, isqe wnuid be the nb'- fa-oius 'e'S9aper.
"ct of fnrtbr ver bi dur- Tom Wallso, editor emeritus
1...t tff erfr vect hlev of the:Lo,';svlllP Kv., Times and
in t meetiro o the General nast Wesident of the IAP,. said
A vFrmblv Pnd for-t!K remainder the R asoeatlon "has become
of +e remaier e oia lion"has become
ofT +hsi -i *x ,eet.aso. enormously Imnortant In the de-
The a .emblv. also ws ex. velooment of the export .Inoort
trade between North spld Soulh
I,, Yl| ... 1 11 America.'" e said the IAPA "an
PIs accomplish a lot more than
government agencies can do
because newspapermen are bro-
o SIlory Next others under the skin and can
miln better than rovernmonts."
Vear. SIoures b Andrew Heiskell. i,,bliahe- of
Year Sources Life maane. backed up W'I
N'CT! ieges remarks and added that
.VATICAN CITY. Nov.1 (UP' TAPA must keepp up the pres-
An authoritative Vat ic an sure"' to insure press freedom in
source said today Pope Plus XI the Americas.
was "likely' to call a consistory
early next year to fill eight ya- O f I ial
cancles In the Sacred College of %
Cardinals. .
The source emnhaslzed no fl- or n W r
nal decision has been made yet.
and no announcement was ex-
pected at least until the 79-year. T
old Pope returns here from his n101 Fr Tra n
summer residence In Castplgan-
dolfo sometime next month.
The source said most Vptican WASHINGTON. Oct. I (UP
oepr'ters expect the consqtorv-- -Theeterans Administration
If there is one-to take place in Isaid today 20 per cent of the se-
January of February. They said verely disabled Korean veterans
it was too enriv to soeulate on have enrolled vocational rehab-
the frames of the new Cardinals llltation training
th, Pnne mltht aonwont. They are veterans with disa-
In the con'lstor". the third nf ability ratings of 60 per cent or
hi4 rein. Plsi XT i* ~..*i **- more Only 10 per cent with dls-
point succ'ssors to e!ght Cardi- ality ratings of less than 20
rals who died during the past ner cent have taken the train-
20 months. and hbrin the Pacred i e in
C'll',e back to its full strength The VA said the middle proup.
of 70. v.ith 20 to 50 per cent disability,
There have been reoortq thqt,have entered at a rate of one.
the Pope milht increase thelout of sir.
rTlrrber of Ca-rinsai beyond the, Most disabled trainees, the'
70 limit for the first time tn VA added, are working toward
history. V'tican *nurcmq ds-;h!Wh-level nrofessi onal and
rnunted thblqnc &hilttv. althnuohlmanaeerial iobs. Of the 30,000
tIpV nai'd the Holy See rea"nrid who have taken the training sol
the fact t"at more countries far. it sold, 44 per cent are in
want a cardinal. these fields.


TEL. 2-2404


O),Iice'SS clfucfisia

PJfimnce (if j enzar


( ci A/


C *'0 Wi


THREE PATTERNS IN


DANISH STERLING
Solid silver hand finished in the tradition
famous Danish silversmiths,
Prices are less than half of what these
patterns cost in the U. S.


9.







of
k


* ti


I .NOVEMPr 19


0DOSNT GET ALONG WITA HIMSitF-.Meet "Ditto," the
Itwo-heseld turtle at ,cnon's Mipeum of Science. Because its
heads soLt idepedeptly. they rfght each other for food. Ditto
ihas hard time.moving, too, because Blileft 14gs are directed by
iBs left brain. and hi right leg oey his right brain. The headP
seldom' cooprate, and It he watks forward its strictly an accident.
Found by ll-year-.o.Carole Anne Prentis of Ayer, Miss., Dittoj
is one of the few two-headed turtles to. ive at least one year,
and museumautthorities hope he will reach maturity. His heads
can not retract into his hell


Military Rule In Colombia

Headtely Debated By IAPA


16-26 71 H CENTRAL AVE.


FAMOUS IWH IM 1





SCOTCH WHISKY
IU opa scew Cw"n mVrAss u rIU. S m weW


d


"What's a radio?"


AEROVIAS

PANAMA AIRWAYS


announces that their offices have been moved
from No. 15 Peru Avenue, to No. I B Street
"El Cangrejo," in the "Castilla de Oro" building,
across the "Hotel El Panama."

At the same time "APA" announces that starting
From November Ist of the current year, t' has
been designated as general agents for TACA In.
international Airways in the Republic of Panama.
For any information regarding reservations or
ticketing please call 3-1057.




RELEASE N. rd at the

CENTRAL LUX


un--"'--
DE.ObBA VAN I

KERRJOHNSON

IM MILLS
Stepuwn MurAy Noa Swinbwre I
Chtta GwanPM CUSHrING


Of tl



-og ,sr LE* U um&iv
lUW' l 4 lfUMM EBFFEI
-.. O.DAVID LEWIS
. D. EDWARD OMYvTRY


1AG~ URU -


DRAWING TO ANEND---Marion 0. Cox draws the last bucdt
of water from his old iron pump as a new era opens iln m
Mo. Towering in the background is the 50,000-gal-lon prem
rage tank reason for the end o well pumps in Hum. Sram
166 water meters have been Installed since the excavation a a
620-foot well and erection of he 108-foot water tower.


.4
"5'
vs


Choose your Wedding ring at Casa Fastlich to be sure
of fner q.ual,,y and greater beauty! A complete
selection of lovely n w styles.


THE
DUiCa/a F/tlich
P .RB. DI4AON CENTER le
STOR. P16. CBE t ALM g
9 '.'- he -. r uI
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Large assortment of brands, colors and sizes.

WOOLEN RUGS for floors and stairs

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--.


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FOUNDED IN 1909
The House of Linoleum and Picture Frames Furniture and Home Articles


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I















fBI PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER


T E RECORD SHOP: Dance
band leaders are fairly well per-
turbed by al the glittery fame
that has come to band vocalists
These days. Time was when it was
the batoner. himself who got the
Same, but not now. And so they've
formed the Dance Orchestra Lead.
ers of America, Les Brown, presi-
dent. The idea is In unity there is
strengt,and maybe In strength
there'al be a lot of fame.
s mammy Kaye, one of the
group's founders; sum up his aims
this way: "Our job is to transfer
;the glamor from the vocalist back RogerWilliams DoqElatt
to the band leader. If we can't
transfer the interest completely, popular music. It's like saLng a
we at least want to get in on some person can't play Chonij because
Sof it." all lie can play is Bach. The tact
The day they find a band leaders that a musician who has the t
ag pretty as Giselle lMacKenzie, mastered his instrument should
they'll have a chance. have no trouble playing all typs
of music.
Deo Eliott has come full circle o have m in bre b
Th greit jazz performer on the tween classical' nd jarr
truampet vibraphene, mellophone But t's false reasoning tosay
and points:west is out with a new all calssicEal muaie.is good, whle
album on .Bethlehem called "Don jasz is nt-or vice, versa. There
Eliottplngs." Lots of his admirers Is good and bad.musi in both
are saying, "What, he sings, to." categories.
Suat it tuna out to be vry surpris- "People who enjoy good music
I ng-Don started as a singer. should welcome all kinds of music.
n '49, in fact, he was part of The should be musically broad-
the quartet known as Hi, Lo, Jack minded. There is no room for
&"nd the Dome. Can't say which
and he Dames Cane t h say w' the snobbishness in music."
; ms he was, except he wasn't the Practicing what he play, Wil-
Dame. liams will now attempt to win his
a Morgan was recording for pop fans over to classics by re-
Jane Morgan was recording for cordng a ssicaalum.An
SKaplp Records a month or so ba cording a cassical album. An.-
She finished her recordings and body who doesn't buy it is a sno
6he finished her recordings and
there was a half-hour left. So they DICK'S PICKS: A new tune,
asked pianist Rioer Williams, who "Adorable," could be a big one.
; was due to record in a few days, if GoAdor" coudn be a one.
he wanted to use that time tGood records on it by the Foutar E
;,brush up his arrangement 6 S. BBlaters (Dot) and the Four Lg.
bruh up his arrangements. He quires (Cadence). Others: "Strang
said he did. er" (Btt di MGM);
"I'd like to run through 'Falling e"L ki( lattss MdSuganny' Ga
'Leaves,' Williams said. And he RCA);"oi GssP (Suoppy" Gale,
sat down and played the song-he MarioCA); "Pet e, Poppa" (cki
had the name wrong, it was Au Three (uddCapitl)ostaw Pyramid
Itumn Leaves '-and he played "Nicolasa" (Carol Haney, MGM);
110 well they recorded it then and
there. Now it's a big hit, one of "I've Always Loved You" (Terri
the first p o record s to go over Stevens, (RCA); "Cream Puff"
the first piano records go (The Commodores, Dot); "Zindy
in yeas. Lou" (The Mariners, Cadence);
tr Williams' keyboard technique Lou" (au e Mariners, Cadence)r
seems a glisando or two above 'Ca Yoe My Lover" (
that of the average piano player, Five Keys, Capitol).
.u're right. Be's Gtraind in i Background music, anyone?
classics, and brings to pop music Odod new collections ae "Music
ad his mild style' of jaz a the for the Nostalgic Traveler"
e miwell-dchooled style all (Gorge Melachrlno, RCA); "Cal-
He never, played anything elseiendar Girl" (Andre Kostelanetz,
but ,te class except for a ':olumbia,; "Heartbeats" (Gerdon
but benla -io, when he Jenkins, Decca); "Broadway Goes
brief nbegi tee, t e toyed Hollywood' (Jack Plels Decca);
was aroud t ouryears "Toe Tappers" (David Carroll
'go Thenb e et"11didy Wilson Mercury).
an eo the P3r. Two recent and excellent sam-
t e hel tt p of cha mber mtic rom Angel
L by the Cent
ers V d
a tbal Quartet plys haikovs
that is logical. Quartet No. 2 in F-Major.

UNUSUAL ROSARY
ENFIELD, N. H. (-UP) The
Lasalette Shrine here has'an ex-
JACK STERLING ("Make Up tarordinary "rosary pond." Be-
ua' Mind," CBS-Radio): Class lived unique, the outdoor rosary
hatred is what makes kids play 900feet long and weighs more than
keY e a ton, Its 155 cast aluminum vari.
_'_.... colored beads shaped like rose,
are stretched on a chain around
"A well-trained musician," he the 400-foot pond. A six-oot statue
say a classical pianist can't play of "Our Lady of the Mission"
types of music. It's ridiculous to stands 12 feet above the water in


s-y a classical pianist cant playthe middle of the pond.


e STORYf OF MARTRA WAY NE


RISCVILA'S POP


sOGS DuNNT


jy 'pO


omom


_
C -~L


True Life Adventure


' Tue OSTRICH HAs
rTHe io touJp1 P iTINCTION op
6B1SG .rS 4. LA GB L..VI a
IIRP.... ANiP T"mI FAGTESG
C.RSATULE ON TWO LtEs...,


~;~~ii


*...UT IT ANOT Fl Y/


I,


~. EJV~jj


=5 M .t '-,= I. i,.Mtt
P.& 11w Oemi-SfS NOT 'pURy iTh S48 SwA?%1


tohwbayd4 dleadeu CkwiM e Lda


Friend In Need


By WILSON SCBUGG8


Keep Talking


No Trouble at A


Lke That


t~~ -r ur -


(lOOK, MN. WE'VE GCOT 1
1D OcS MI...Now AOuT
pIPNR WITH Us 70NMNT
h '" .~ sss


-

~r


"W- at's r to P r vi e W
Woat's Missing?

ACRO IePt DOWN i
I;-- meets I Play --
girl 2 Curved
4 In bad molding
8Any- in 3 Day befo0t
a storm today
12The 4An--
tconsent statesman
13 Helen ot 5 Rudolph the
- Troy's mothr red-nosOd 3 iouth 38 The Raster
4 Toward the r en- Aonrican
sheltered side (Cityin, mountains 40 Memoranda
5 -Soviet Russia 4 Sports 41 Shine
Miserable 7 Take the enthusiasts 43 Region
6 Cooked in ol 8 Spoken 25 Ruian region 43 Depend
18 Missive 9 Medley 30 Lether band 44 Poke fun
t20 Exde fumes 7 Sanish city 48 Volcano in
21 Chesspieces 11 Spreadstodry3 014 Sicily
a1 In one -- ias ay 3 0 ins 47 Presently
O ut th e 17 Eish day It1 n 48 Famous
It More S Confused English school
22 against domesticated, :Aghbt 50 Soak flax
the wind
24 Shape
26 paper
27,Droop
30 An lover
32 Harm
5 Small hole
43 Furtive
37 Briaeh.e
39--and
lastes
Californ
41 Jewel
42 Slang
45 Set free
49 Repeat
51 Negative word
52 German river
53 Girl's name
54 Dove's cry
55 Affirmative
votes '
56- work
57 Feminine
name -- --


ALLEY 0r


BOOTS AND BER BUDDIO


CAPTAIN BAnR


VIC FLINT


BOARUDIMRO IUOhl


TCHED OVERALLS "TOOTI A A
OOL CHEST, MALLOW
)BSRVERS MAY 14AI PREE-
5tME&D I AAORR6ED TOIL/
.0-i e5 ivJ ,&* *AM-8
'- WOULD %iO PLESA f
.APPLY THIS Lr tMet,
M61TLYy TO A4v


fIMMhl. A.loU
'mai wE LUe
A. Mt, *,g'


r M uLUL ULOlSS
-- -- -- ---


All's Well t 1. T. -BAIsIN


What's With Pug?-


BY EDGAR MARTIN


4)-E


In Mexico


Fake Slaying


By L,8IE TURNER


By JAY HRAVULIJ


I BSeT TH' BULL I1
OMDERIt)' WHY TH'
KID IS SEE-SAWIN'
HIS HEAD BACK AN'
FORTH POLLOW
WHAT TH' 1001 15
DOIN'" LIKE A KID
lwH~A Y oSAw SEZ'
. WH rAer 6SteI'
A LO= HAS 60T
TATTOTa OMIJ H

T. UN.


NO, ww'v MAADE O
MANY PPMA ALM I
SAtY PEvICes
HE'S WOCNDwiS IP
we SOON O wo As
DEMANtiN' HIMTO
DO OMCETrHMVI'10
KEEP THEM KNO
P^o^ vne-ermJ'


a-


- ..


WI WU. 60 TO A RESTAURANT
ANP CElsWTE WITH THE <
SO0T SfTAMS IN THE HOUSE.
HDW AII IT, sBAk?

'^^3T.


Easy Pickin'


-1'


FRECWLUS AND n8I PMIF M


tL-I


, 'id


- -.-, '*


L.


TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 1, 195


or owUn" wumo I,


*Ma asm nTe T rMMLAi


.A zo
arPp
^v~c~;


rM by NA ftr. 1t.








'5ih ..* i; r~Cr C


TME PANAKMA Al AN AN DIDnPWDWBn T IAUItL NyEWSPAPER


cia and Otherwise


43i Sta4S


&.j 5037,


-CODS


&A 134., PEaaar


u dL ni 0P0 2IO. .4 #. .


5j.


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1


Coqitrbutor Notified

Of Panama Holidays;


CI'neale Womea' Club
eatst Weoaeday
SThe Cdrunda 'Woman's Club
will bold a business Meeting at 9
a.nr. at the Comnmunty Bu,~Iinw.
i a fl.r be Mrs. Gloria
Brown, Mrs. Betty Btght and
.- "i .la i WS.


Eacb notlce for laled In itn K
[riuui fom m*d m-lled to os of
?ibox aumbua I d Swu in m-.
tlh b*x number IV daUSi
eta! en O
| A juuc to m ufle* e t X
raeelag cannot bacepd lag Iosle

jthlmian Nurses
Meet Tomorrow
The Isthmian Nurses' Associa-
tiao will hold their monthly
meeting in the Conference Room
ef Gorgas Hospital tomorrow i t


No Paper hursda 7: p.m.
To permit employee to ce b e lecture subject will be "Tu-
brate the 52nd birthday of the Re-, r
public of Panama, there will be All nurses are invited to attend
no edition of The Panama Amer- this meeting.
lean on Thursday. Both the Pa-
nama City and Colon offices will Newcomers Executive Board
le closed. Meets On Monday
Nov. 3rd. is a full holiday In The Executive Board of th e
both the Republic and the Canal Newcomers' Club will be held at
Zone. This means that no local the home of Mrs. Lorenz Gers-
mail will be worked in the postal pach, house 342-B in New Cristo.
service of either jurisdiction. bal on Monday at 1:30 p.m.
In addition, contributors from
Panama and Colon are cautioned Cristbbal Emblem Club
that today, tomorrow and Friday Meets Tonight -
are also holidays for the go v- The Cristobal Emblem Club No,
ernment services in the Republic, 52 will hold its regular business
and that Saturday, is a holiday in meeting at the Elk's Home in
Colon. Margarita at 7:30 p.m.
Contributors both.to the Meet- M
ings Column and Social a nd Capt, Kelso To Address
Otherwise are requested to g e t C, Z College Club
their material m as early as pos- fall luncheon of the Canal
sible. Zone College Club will be given


a white elephant sale was enjoy-
ed by all the members.
Mrs Evelyn O'Donnell won the
door-prize, a pair of wedding vas-


Mr. and Mrs. Hatt
Aounce Son's Birth
S... A former Army couple, Mr. and
Mrs. Donald Hatt, have announc-
the birth of a son, Do nald
Charles, in New York City.
S Don and Penny Hati, a former
Army sergeant and former WAC,
Miss MARIYN LINDO ABREU were stationed at Ft. Amador, Ft
-Clayton and also on the Atlantic
-- side during their tours of duty
here, before and after the mar-
ABREU AND STEVENS FAMILIES OF BALBOA WILL riage on the Isthmus.
BE UNITED THROUGH MARRIAGE OF STUDENTS The Hatts-both writers are
Mr. and Mrs. Albert B. Abren of Balboa announce the en- now living at 9 Perry Sreet,
gagenient of their daughter Marilynn Lindo to Mr. James in New York's Greenwich village.
Franklin Stevens, son of Mr. and Mrs. Elmer B. Stevens, *also Tom Davidson edges
of Balboa. Sigma Phi Epsilon
No date has been set for the wedding. Sigma Phi Epsilon, son of Mr.
'Tom A. Davidson, son of Mr.
Both Miss Abreu and. Mr. Ste- The wedding will be solemnized and Mrs. Raymond Davidson, Dia-
vens are gaduates of B a b oa at St. Jerome's Catholic Church, blo Heights, Balboa, Canal Zone,
High School, she with the class of Westchester, Los Angeles, on Nov. was recently pledged to Si g ma
1953 and he with that of 1954. 24. Pji Epsilon, social fraternity, at
She is attending the University Colorado State College of Educa-
of California in Los Angeles where Coco Solo Officers' Wives' Club tion, Greeley, Colorado.
she majors in business adminis- The monthly meeting of the Co Mr, Davidson, a 1953 graduate
tration. He is a student at the U- co Solo Officers Wives' Club was of Balboa high school, is a sopho-
niversity of Southern California, called to order by the President, more at the college in the huma-
also in Los Angeles, and is ma, Helen Zarriello, on Friday. Inities division.
joring in aeronautial engineer- The hostesses were Mrs. Lor- .
ing. re Nirsch, Mrs. Bernice McNabb Ft. Kobbe Ladies 9ojy
------ Mrs. Sim Messier. 'Coffee For Mrs Coffey'
Parents ack cats An Pftormal coffee was given
Mi h Ma l .~~6thea e for hi onbr of'Mrs. Coffy wife of
T Pn- .deeoratioen. Col. Coffey Post Commander .
Mr. and t Gilbert H. Furey New arrivals welcomed into the Fort Kobbe by the NCO w iv es
announce the engagement of their club were Mesdames Schutty, Club.
daughter Mary Theresa to Mr. Hash, Muir, Fawcett, Palmer and Hostesses for the occasion were
Charles Edward Randall, son of Mitten. Mesdames Ida Raciot, Reba Pow-
Mrs. and Mrs. Charles Edward Mrs. Beebe was the guest of ell, and Betty Goobie.
-Randall of Wilkes-Barre, Pa. Mrs. Marian Beebe. Mrs. De n- Members attending were Me
Miss Furey attended Cristoballholm and Mrs. Danish were the dames Maxine Taylor, Jane Gard-
High School and Purdue Univer- guests of Mrs. Edna Denhom; De. ner, Claudia Lang, La Verna
sity. At the present time she is vin, the guest of Mrs. Dena Cit- Golden, Carolyn Pridham, Ethel
employed in Los Angeles, Califor- polat and Miss Louise Morini the Hyde, Phyllis Vandiver and Bet-
nia. Mrs. Randall is attending guest of Mrs. Lee Smith. ty Reese. Mrs. Ardelle Bridsall a
Northrop Institute in Los Angeles. Following the business meeting guest of Mrs. Pridham also at
I ended.


_ -- Al


A Solemn High Mass
For the repose of the soul of the late


Claris (Oa) George Williams
Will be sung at St. Vincent de Paul Roman Catholic
Church at 7:00 a.m. Thursday, November 3rd.
Friends are cordially invited to attend.


EfL A


Raffle Winners Announced
Winners of the prize raffled on
Sunday by the Inter American
Women's Club for the benefit of
the Asilo Bolivar of Panama City
have been announced.
Guillermo Arango of Panama
City won the first prize, an e-
merald ring mounted in gold, and
Angela Marcos, also of Panama
City, was the winner of the sec-
ond prize, a necklace of pearls.
All proceeds of the raffle will
be used to buy supplies for an old
people's home, the Asilo Bolivar.
Tea At Gold Club
Tea is being served this after-


at the Tivoli Ballroom on Satur7
day at 12:30.


The guest speaker will be
Capt. Antoinette M. Kelso, flight
nurse of the 26th Air Rescue
Squadron, Albrook Air F o r c e
Base.
For reservations call Mrs. Sam
Friedman, Panama 3 158 or
Mrs. Russell Wise, Balboa 1860.
NCQ Wives Of Kobbe
Meet On Thursday
The regular monthly business
meeting of the Fort Kobbe NCO
Wives' Club will be held Thurs-
day at 7:30 p.m.
All members are encouraged fo
bring their favorite recipes.
noon at the Panama Golf Club
for wives of members. This is a
regular club feature on Tuesdays.
(Continued on Page 6)


Morning Guild
Of Woma's AudWary
The orqi.g Guild of the Womrn-
en's Auxiliary of thie Cathedral of
St. LuLs, Ancon, w b'ave i t s
monthly lmeing at Mrs. Dooden's
residence next to the Cathedral
on Friday, Nov. 4 at 9 4.m.
Pleess briiit suggestiOns a n d
projects fpr the Bazaar,


Needlots ofpep?


The juices of 8 different, garden.
fresh vegetables are blended into
this famous drink. You'll love its
lively flavor, and thriv on its vita.
min-packed good-
ness. At mealtime-
or between meals-
V.8 gives you the
refreshment you
want, and the nour-
ishment you need.
dS GmeGthinefWm i aile who de kLsie


You never had coffi

like bis befonl


salutes the Republic on its 52nd
Anniversary and invites our


jnamanian and American friends to a wonderful

NOV. 3rd CELEBRATION!


GALA DANCE AT NIGHT-

MUSIC BY 2 ORCHESTRAS ALTERNATING!
IN BOTH the BEAUTIFUL AIPCONDITIONED BELLA VISTA
AND BALBOA SALONS!


* LUCHO AZCARRAGA'S CONJUNTO
* CLARENCE MARiIN S ORCHESTRA


Dinner served from 7 p.m.


Come with your friends for a re fiesta-NO COVER CHARGE,
SNO MINIMUM. Call Max 31660 for reservations.

Complete the celebration b) try ng your luck of El Panamd's
"Casino in the Sky" this may be your lucky night!

SPECfAL LUNCHEON from Noon 'til 3 p.m.
In aUr-o-ndltioned Balboa Room. Dance
music by Luchc Aszcrraga at the organ.

A hkbN DU AL
PANAMANIAN DISHES ON MFNU ALL DAY LONOI


YOUR Sod



can be-insured against accidents


per dayl


* HOW!
Though the accident insurance policies of Boyd Brothers, Inc.

* WHEN and WHERE does it cover my clMdl
This policy covers any person 6 to 25 years of ge twenty-Tur
hours a day every day in the yarl Your.child's medicAl ex-
penses for accidents at home, at play. at school. in a car -
everywhere are covered In this policy. Families living in the
Zone or in the Republic can take advantage of this Jnsurance.

* HOW MUCH DOES IT COST!
For $500.00 medical expenses the cost. is $14.00 per year for
boys $12.75 per year for girls.

* WHAT ARE ITS LIMITS
The basic coverage of the' policy Is $500.00. For each $100.00
additional coverage the cost is only $1.20 per year for boys and
$1.05 a year for girls.

* WHERE CAN I GET MORE INFORMATION!
Just call Boyd Brothers. Inc. -'Panama 2-035 6r write to PFx
5032 Aneon. Canal Zone and they will be happy to help you.
If you prefer, contact one of the following brokers: .

Bernstein Campbell, Canal Zone Credit Union, Rector M. Crooks,
Richard L. Dehlinger. Herbert 8. Driscoll. O. C. Hatten. Robert J.
Huerbsch, M. 8. Hutchison, Maduro, Moses y Rimminlton, F. Raloh
McClaln, Jr., George W. Pervln, Jane Selles, E. L. 81ocum, Earl V.
Truxton.


Tel. Pan 2-0925


Box 5032.


.5'



'I


SI


Ancon. C.Z,


EoaRr &d. a4id.
*j.


Mushrooms and cream

make a heavenly team


You're sure to like CAMPBELL'S


CREAM OF MUSHROOM SOUp

It's easy to see why this luxury soup hma
become an everyday family favorite.
Campbell's Cream of Mushroom Soup i
smooth as velvet... its Savor is rich yet
delicate ... and plenty of tender pieces of
mushroom are added
You'll find Campbell's Cream of Mush.
room Soup makes a marvelous pour-oa
sauce, too it does wonders for such
dishes as: chicken, sea-food, meet loaf,
and vegetable.. Try it! Youll love itl


Kr


S CRIAM OF
MUSHROOM


* tr1.


- C'
*I'




I
S










I

I


55


6'00


CREAM OF MUSaHROOM SOUP

CONDENSED FOR GREAfRt VAttW
LOOK FOR THE RED-AND-WHITE LALg, .-1


/
~~rrrs~g ur ~


Dlitfit AY,-NOYamaga I, Is


Boyd Brothers, Inc.


,. S ?C -


__


-


"0mm


-- --- -- --


i-------------M-E-M


U;m1~ s-q;


-.*4 *


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w.may wvu~.L urn. ~


*. .J


SYOU CAN PLACE YOUR.AD AT 14 DIFFERENT LOCALITIES IN THE CITY ...


Inexpensive Want Ads Bring Quick Resatts;i


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


FOR


J2 WORDS


LIBRERIA PRECIADO
SStreet No. 13
Agendas Internal. de Publicaclones
No ILott Plue
CASA ZALDO
Central Avoe. 5


ll I II-


LOURDES PHARMACY
12 La Carrasqull
FARMACIA LOMBARDO
ie. 26 "3" Street
MORRISON
4tht o July Ave A J St


LEWIS SERVICE
Ave. Thvol No 4.
FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOS
14 Ctabel Avenue
FARMACIA LUX
10 Cen l Avenue..


HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE
J. Fee. de I Oa Ave. 11 41
FOTO DOMY
Jage Aro awnea Ave. ads U .
FARMACIA VAN-DER-DIJS
5 Street No. S


FPAMACIA EL BATURRO
fearo Leeer Str e
FARMACIA "SAS"
Via f aes illII
NOVEDADES -ATHIS
V4 Uaieft Av e.


_ _I I I a aR a


COMMERCIAL &
PROFESSIONAL

CANAL ZONE POLYCLNIC
DENTAL- MEDICAL
Ir. C. f. r-ega Dr. Avla Jr.
S. (Geaoqtowo University) M.D.
vl <(ia o MJuly) Ave,No. 21A24
appie Ancon School PlaYtrund)
S Tel. 24011 PnaamL

RETIREMENT, LIFE
EDUCATION INSURANCE

i JIM RIDGE
hoe Pnasmtna 2-0552

`a snot tru o say "we did
gt s lble" unless chir-
was included.

CHIROPRACTORS
DA. and ORILLAC
( Pa eGraduate )
Speri Avane TeL -I,.s
(I blok frm Lux Thltre)


TRANSPORTS BAXTER, S.A.
Paecks.w- Shippers Movers
Phenes 2-2451 2-2562
Lm' n- Rnon atr
-256
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
S toS p.m.- Phone 3-0279
or- by ppo ltmeat.




I ats m ueS1 asv oMi qsp
A l W snonumW
(Otaileag3-AeGOS
nsy a. n ** eMag oM


OA SERVICE

BE SHP
S EP E A L
COLD WAVE

$7.50
day Thin Thursday
For appointment
S Balboa 2-2959
For U.S. personnel
their families only.


fnama Line

i Sailings


rventy-seven passengers are
24duled to sail from Cristobal
ay aboard the Cristobal of
,t anama Line for New York.
4 passengers are booked for
a|aPrince, HaitL
:The Cristobal is sailing one
.ay ahead of Its normal sched-
Ie ti order to avoid arriving in
w York on Friday which is
*t11 Veterans' Day Holiday. The
iP0 will arrive in New York
Thursdayy, Nov. 10.
lingers for Port-au-Prince
Mrs, Lois Davis and Mrs.
S 8tearsolL
e complete advance passen-
SUt for New York follows:
and Mrs. Percival Alpert;
Julia F Carney; Mr. and
.Clyde Downing; Mr. and
Gilberto Guardia; Joseph
unetta; Miss Mary McDer-
; Mr. and Mrs. Robert Mills
five children; Mr. arid Mrs.
am Neagle; Mr. and Mrs.
Nordstrom and three
A Mr. and Mrs. Albert
s t i Mr. and Mrs. How-
prangler.


FOR RENT
Apartments
ATTENTION G. 1.! Just built
modern furnished apartment, 1,
2 bedrooms, hot, cold water,
Phone Ponama 3-4941.
FOR RENT:-2-bedroom apart-
ment, ground floor, furnished,
spacious. Suitable for 2 married
couples, $90. For one couple
$80. 43rd Street No. 1-91.
FOR RENT:-3-bedroom apart-
ment: porch, living-dtning room,
pantry, kitchen, 5 closets. First
street Perejil No. 18. Inquire
upstairs.
FOR RENT:'- Furnished apart-
ment for bachelor: one bedroom
and bath, no kitchen, Prigidaire
$50. Phone 3-1648.
FOR RENT: Modern apart-
ment, completely furnished. See
it on Avenida Cuba No. 12, Apt.
3, "Laredo" Building, from 9:00
to 12 noon and 2 to 6 p.m.
Phone 3-4445.
FOR RENT:-Cool. quiet apart-
ment with magnificent view: 2
bedrooms with porch, living
room, dining room, garage,
maid's quarters, hot water pip-
ing. Phone 3-1549. ,
FOR RENT:-Best located, fur-
nished 1-room apartment. Clean
and cool. 43rd Street No. 13.
FOR RENT:-One-bedroom fur-
nished apartment, Golf Heights,
G.I. only $70. Phone 3-5445.
FOR RENT:- American couple
wish to share double apartment,
furnished with young Army cou-
ple. Phone 2-3065.

FOR SALE
Boats & Motors
ATTENTION!...Panama Marlin
Club fishermen:-A special dis-
count of 20% to all fishermen
entering the tournament. Plenty
of marlin and sail leaders. Hooks,
lures, lines, rods, reels and so
forth. Store will be open until
9 im. ABERNATHY SPORT-
llO OODS. -across side street
l, iot Il Panama. Pa hon.P 3-0264.
O SALE:-14-ft. fishing boat
with 15-hp. Evinrude. Both ex-
cellent condition. Reasonable
for quick sale. ABERNATHY
SPORTING GOODS.


Two RP Nurses Get


Traeinq Grants
Two registered nurses from
the Santo Tomas Hospital and
,the Nicolas Solano Hospital have
been awarded training grants to
receive specialized training in
the organization of courses for
auxiliary nursing personnel in
Guatemala.
These training grants have
been awarded as part. of the
joint Panama U.S. training pro-
gram being carried out under
the point Four Program for
training key Panamanian per-
sonnel.
The recipients are Miss Ma-
tilde Evelia Rangel, nurse at the
Nicolas Solano Hospital in La
Chorrera and Mrs. Martina G.
de Marouez, ndrse at the Santo
Tomas Hosital.
Both nurses will spend a pe-
riod of ten months Jn Guate-
mala taking the instructor's
courses for the 'training of aux-
iliary nursing personnel. Thev
are being prepared to conduct
training courses for auxiliaries
in Panama under the auspices
of the Point Four Program.

Requiem Mass
A requiem communion will be
sponsored at St. Peter's church.
La Boca, Thursday morning by
Mrs. Lillian Mairs in memory of
her parents, the late James and
Carneta Jones, beginning at 7
o'clock.
The Rev. John Spear, priest in
charge, will officiate, and
friends are invited.


TAT
smP"VA &WAINBERG
fldterttes
TIMa& Tubes
e.3 21
ANtoInRbie Row
Tel. 2-4624

NEW TIRES


eed 12 Moths
l1t Line
100 Level


a"a& White WaIl Bw a
Xt6 5.J 0 18.50 670x15
rtS 15.95 18.95 710x15
it-3 16.95 19.95 760x15
ft IS95 22.9 so00x15
S23.95 2S95 820x15
5 24.95- ".5


TUBELESS


Black White Wal


18.95
19.95
21.95
23.95
27.45


21.95
23.45
26.45
29.95
30.95


OI lWirt, No Mounting Charge
O ILf DeitrLd.


FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
FOR SALE:-Air conditioner %
ton, G.E., never used, in origin-
al factory crate, $295. Call 3-
5252.
FOR SALE:-Electric soldering
machine, 300 Amp. Telephone
3-5871.
ATTENTION!... Panama Marlin
Club fishermen:-A special dis-
count of 20% to all fishermen
entering the tournament. Plenty
of marlin and sail leaders. Hooks,
lures, lines, rods, reels and so
forth. Store will be open until
9 p.m. ABERNATHY SPORT-
ING GOODS, across side street
Hotel El Panama. Phone 3-0264.
FOR SALE:-Fur coat. Call 2-
4338.
FOR SALE:- Special Pre-Xmas
Package deal on brand new cam-
eras and lenses: Rectaflex with
Voigtlander F/2 lens and case,
28mm wide angle 90ntm F/1.8
and 135mm lenses $360. Alpa
Model 5 with F/2.8 lens and
case 38mm,, 90mm, 135mm
lenses, and 'new Makro-Kilar
40mm lens $315. Here's your
chance to get a Linhof 4x5 with
135mm 3.8 lens, 90mm and
270mm all coupled with optical
V. F, Rolex and Polaroid back.
case and flash, first $425 take
this outfit. A Grey 2'/4 x 3/4
Linhof with 105mm 3.5, 65mm
and 180mm lenses coupled in
case $250. A 21/4 x3/4 Linhof
with 105mm 3.5 lens with Ro-
lex back $175. A beautiful red
2%/x3 /4 Linhof with 2.8/105-
im lens, 65mm wide angle and
180mm telephoto all coupled,
Rolex back flash and case a gift
at $350. Additional lenses for
all above cameras at 40% off.
Take advantage of this only one
special offer. PORRAS, Plaza 5
de Mayo.


.

FOR SALE
Automobiles
FOR SALE:-1950 Buick Special
4-door, new tires, floor mats and
seat cover. blad Thli 'ait is; in
excel snt codtiq and, t sell
$480 full price. Better hurry.
SMOOT & HUNNICUTT. Colon.
FOR SALE: New 1955 Ford
Station Wagon, V-8,'three seats,
radio, etc. Balboa 3050.
FOR SALE: 1951 Chevrolet
4-door deluxe sedan, new paint,
plastic seat covers and tires. A
real good buy for $825. SMOOT
& HUNNICUTT, Colon.
FOR SALE:- 1951 Studebaker,
duty paid, new tires, radio, leath-
er upholstery, Hill-holder, motor
excellent. Reasonable for $650.
Phone 2-3374 office hours.
FOR SALE: 1953 Chrysler
Windsor Coupe, leather trim,
white sidewall tires. Car is like
new, $1350. SMOOT & HUN-
NICUTT, Colon.
FOR SALE:-1948 Buick Super
Cony., good tires and radio, a
good "second" car. A real bar-
gain for $199 full price. SMOOT
& HUNNICUTT, S.A., Colon.

FOR RENT
Mitcellaneous
FOR RENT:- Commercial sites
and 1-bedroom furnished apart-
ment; hot water, in front of Ho-
tel El Panama. Apply next door,,
Foto Halc6n, Phone 3-1179.






-
*







*

r f


FOR SALE
Real Estate
FOR SALE:-A home where you
can drive a nail or dig a hole.
(No quartermaster). Sleep in
late. No neighbors' Kids can
bother you. You or your children
can "Whoop er up" and disturb
no one. 2-bedroom masonry cot-
tage in new Gorgona Mosquito
Controlled Area. Just completed,
New condition. Modern plumb-
ing. Electricity. Hot water show-
er. Also completely furnished
house trailer. All for $3500 in-
cludes furniture, drapes, dishes,
kitchenware, power mower, lawn
tools, beautiful lawn aed flow-
ers. 100' frontage on beach.
300' deep. Can see color slides,
pictures, in Balboa and Cristobal
by appointment. Phone Gaines,
Balboa 2-3047.


Eight PanCanal Employes


Retired During October
0---


Eight employes of the Panama
Canal organization, two of them
,with more than 30 years of serv-
ice, retired from service during
the month of October.
Those retiring, their positions,
and length of service follows:
Howard C. Anderson, leading-
man carman. Railroad Division;
31 years, eight months and six
days .
Mrs. Daisy D. Fortner, elemen-
tary school teacher, Pedro Mi-
guel; 24 years, six months and
14 days.
Charles F. Hinz. postmaster at
Balboa Heights; 30 years, eight
months and 22 days.
Mrs. Laura C. McLintock, clerk
stenographer, Contract and In-
spection Division: 17 years, five
months and 15 days.
Frarnk R. Molther. general en.
gineer, Plant Inventory and Ap-
praisal Staff: 20 years, two
months and 28 days,
Allan B. Parker, Chief towboat
engineer, Ferry Service; -15 years
and six days.
J.. Milton Reed, chief lowboat
engineer, Navigation Division;
Division: 14 years, one month
and 13 days.
Barnabe J. Robles, signalman,
Navigation Division; 14 years,
nine months and 29 days.
Mr. Anderson is a native of
Chesterfield, Virginia, and serv-
ed with the U.S. Army during
World War I. He came to the
Isthmus in 1925 and was em-
ployed with the Balboa Shops as
a carman. All of his service since
that time has been with the Me-
chanical Division, now the In-
dustrial Division. He was pro.
moted to car Inspector in 1945
and has been leadingman car-
man since 1950.
Mr. and Mrs. Anderson. will
make their home in Richmond,
Virginia. 1
Mrs. Fortner was born in Han-
cock, Wisconsin, and is a grad-
uate .of the Stevens Point. Wis-
consin State Normal School. She
taught school in the United
States for several years before
coming to the Isthmus in 1994
as a teacher in the Ancon Ele-
mentary School.
After her marriage in 1928,
Mrs. Fortner taught at various
times in the Paraiso Elementary
School, and the Gamboa Ele.
mentary School. Since 1938 she
has been teaching in the Pedro
Mieuel Elementary School.
After her retirement: Mrs.


SANTA


is


COMING


to


HOG


Tune in!


Keep


listening!


FOR SALE
Household
FOR SALE--Living room set:
sofa and 2 club chain, I ma-
hogay coffee table ( glass top),
2 end tables. All excellent con-
dition. House 717-A Prado, Bal-
boa. Phone 2-1809.

FOR SALE: 6-pc. mahogany
living room set, mahogaly twin
beds, bunk beds. 8106-D He-
vea Plae, Margarita 3-2352.
FOR SALE: 7-piece 4-strand
Rattan living room st $250;
Lionel electric train 0.27 gauge
$20; double spring and mattress
$8. 6452-B Leo Rios, Canal
Zone.


RESORTS
Gramilsh's Sa rote leach
Cottgs. Moee. emnienees,
modeste rltes Pirhw Gembo
6-441.
Shrepnol's fBmlhed ioses as
be**e t Sal clu. Te. l me
Thompee, Blab. 1772.
FOSTM RS COTTAGE OM mie
past Clwi. Low rles. Pne
Belbei 1866,
PHILLIPS Oea de Celtae,
Sage. Cla. ex. 4d5, loe.
Phab. Pie 11t04 3477. Crlt.
bel -31673.
Baldwin's furnished apartment
at SentaClarea each. Telephone
Proback, Balboa 1224.


Social and Otherwise


- -


'Christianity And
Democracy s Is Subject
Of Thursday Talk
Th Christian and Democracy"
will be the subject of a talk by
Chaplain Voigt M. Sink, at. the
Balboa, YMCA-USO on Thursday,
at 7:30 p.m.
He is base chaplain at Albrook
Air orce Base and command
chaplain for this area.
This is the fourth in a series of
six lectures on "Dynamic Chris-
tian Living," at the YMCA and is
open to the public without
charge.
Community Art Show Entries
Open At Tivoll Friday
Entries for the annual Commu-

Washington.
Mr. Robles is a native of San
Luis Obispo, California. and first
came to the Isthmus in 1917. Be-
fore joining the Canal organiza-
tion in 1941, he had served 14
years with the U.S. Army, a ma-
jor part of his service being in
the Canal Zone.
For the next 11 year he was
a barber at the .Fort Amnador
Post Exchange. Since 101, he
has been with the Marine Divi.
sion as signalman at the Cura-
racha Signal Station.
No definite plans have been
made by Mr. Robles as to where
he will make his home after his
retirement.


Fortner will make her home in
Galesville, Wisconsin.
Born in Milwaukee. Wisco~n-
sin, Mr. Hinz served for two and
a half years with the U.S. Army
during World War I, worked two
years as a postal clerk in Mil-
waikee and then came 'to the
Isthmus in 1924 with the U.S.
Army. He was stationed at Fort
Randolph for a year before join-
ing the Canal Zone Postal DiviC
slon.
He has served as foreman at
the Balboa post office, postmas-
ter at Ancon and Fort Clayton,
and since 194u as postmaster at
the Balboa Heights post office.
Mr. and Mrs. Hinz will return
to Milwaukee to make their fu
ture home.
Mrs. McLintock was born in
Philadelphia, and was first em-
ployed by the Canal organiza-
tion in 1938 as a clerk-typist in
the Administrative Branch. She
later worked for the former Real
Estate Section of the Panama
Railroad. Subsequently she was
employed In the Rolpkeeper's Of-
fice, the former Transportation
Office of the Panama Railroad
Company, and as clerk in the
office of the General Manager
of the Panama Railroad. Since
1951, she has been an employee
in the Engineering and Con_
struction Bureau. At the time of
her retirement she was a clerk-
stenographer in the Contract
and Inspection Division.
After her retirement )Mrs. Mc-
Lintock will remain on the Isth-
mus.
A native of Syracuse. New
York, Mr. Mother attended Oor-
nell University School of Archi.
lecture and served with the U.S.
Army during World War I. He
later was employed on engineer-
ing projects in Honduras, Co-
lombia, Chile, and in Panama
City.
He spent two years with the
U.S. Army Quartermaster Corps
as architect in charge of design
before joining the Canal organi-
zation in 1935.
He was employed as an archi-
tect in the Engineering Division
until 1952 when he was trana
ferred to the Plant Inventory
and Appraisal staff of the Of-
fice of the Comptroller.
Mr. and Mrs. Molther plan to
make their future home in Pan-
ama.
Mr. Parker was born in Port-
land. Maine. and served with the
U.S. Navy during World War I
He was employed as an engineer
on a number of ships sailing out
of New York and also worked
with the Boston Navy Yard be-
fore coming to the Canal Zone
in 1940.
He was first employed as an
engineer with the Dredging Div.
vision and was transferred to the
Ferry Service as chief towboat
engineer in 1947.
After his retirement, he will
make his home in El Volcan in
the Province of Chirlqui.
Mr. Reed was born in Rolfe
Iowa. Before coming to the Isth-
mus in 1941, he was employed
with various tug and barge com-
panies in the States of Washing-
ton and Oregon. He was first
employed by the Canal organi-
zation as an engineer on one of
the Dredging Division floattng
cranes. In 1946, he was trarn
ferred to the Marine Bureau as
chief engineer on a towboat in
Cristobal. which position he held
up to the time of his retirement.
Mr. Reed plans to make his
future home in Bellingham.


RELEASE
Blb31 -. a


CENTRAL
STAND ALONE!.., FIRS AS A BOOK...
NOW AS A MWION PICTUWREl


Ist


2nd




3rd


nity Art Show will be received in
the lobby of the Tivoli Guest
House from 4:30 to 7:30 p.m. on
Friday, Saturday, and. Sunday
Mrs. Otis Meyer, entries chair-
man, has announced. I
Artists and original craftsmen
on both sides of the border are
urged to enter their paintings,
graphics sculpture, and work in
the crafts in this local artists' ex-
hibition, sponsored jointly by the
Canal Zone Art League and the
Canal Zone-branch of the Nation-
al League of American Pen Wom-
en.
Newly-arrived members of the
armed forces and others who
have not yet exhibited their work
locally are especially invited to
enter the show.

FOLLOW THE, LEADER
SIN IGH .FIDELITY
Visit our Auilo Department
for all your Hi-Fi
requirements.


No. 1 Via Espafa
Tel. 3-0383


___l __ ___ __ __


FOR

12 WO. U
'
:i- i:


Position Offered
WANTUN:-Spanlsebilh ,**-
male stenegraplmer wIh kqwl
edge of aaoenting. eGood '
Send reaumi eo provides b
character referees ad Ill-
able napshot to ApPrtadb 0o ,
Panama.

FOR RENT


FOR RNT- Lage family or
Embasy edalet: Two bedrooms,
dining room, ha, 3S texM room,
gamge. San Fraacisco, m t St.
No. 28. Call 2-2399, NovW dee .
Haiarr.


Hlfm~Was I


S lieve soby',
SKIN IRRITATIONS
iti MEDICATED wOyl
Nmnd~catdpfwder i rer
Dlapet Ciaf, larie adu
rckly N eat Rhk u, Aqsaeus
Powder does I
For Amnie-is speallymedin
atedto romhe, proteap hkelp
Ael rritrted skin. Abwsrthoi-
tr wond efu.tI-Md u so seft
k1 promotes ealm by cmbsioa
ig bby' clbebr d ia a
further iritio. Get Airbio
Medicated Powder today.
FrMq--Tr Ammeas et Oar p

ely stuame pand cd it
your ftDM d ddram to Dep.
4Kt tddDLAaLCO- Mfddd


N.1. tulle
1955J


V IElJA


SWin ne r n u m b ers O dc o b e r 3


547289




890490




905754


Nov. 3rd.


at the.


I-- LUX -X

A LOVE THAT KNEW NO ROUNDS!


SINATRA Rioder


CHE LED'S ba
CHEST OF DAAWCRS


- ,gB THE PANAMA AMtIRCAW AN IDEKPENWD DAILY NEW3APAE


MISCELLANEOUS
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
BOX 2031, ANCON. CA.
BOX 1211, CRISTOBAL. C.Z.

DR. WENDEHAKE Medical Clin-
ic, day-night service. Opposite
Chase Bank. Phone 2-3479.

Join the trend towards modern
window covering with match-
stick bamboo drapes. Also beau-
tiful custom made draw drapes
or panels. For samples and free
estimate, call DECORADOS, tel-
ephone 3-4904.

,ATTENTION: Selling bbrgain--
Stone's modern refresqueri.-res-
taurant, between Amador & Ar-
osemena Avenues, 9th Street,
Colon.


expires LU L, j1,


CARTA


Present your tickets before Friday. Your tickets are


valid for a whole year. Keep them carefully.


i .


"-- I III. .


r l


- -- --


avo


- i -. .-- ---


I __ __ ______ _


_ 1 _~____


. .,,,


F~T:K: 11-ll~L~~!~ 4
~ ~''~


i, i
s"


. 'oN "
'. f-.


--Cmri~ulJ


-








i '


I

1' 1, lBS~r I


-- -- .-.. -r-- __ __ _~_ ____ _~


.S -PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DALT NEWSPAPER


S I~t I'~I


MotTOtW'
-16 .1 .- M

5.6
EANDf O~'IWO


Also:

msd ate


T I V-O L I-
. ---- Me.
Jane Russell, In
F OXFIRE
Dana Andrews. in
SMOKE SIGNAL
Also: New Baseball
Reels
NEW YORK
MBOOKLYN


CENTRAL Theatre
0-e. Ne.O


ABBOTT and COSTELLO
ON HILARIOUS SAFARI
i -S
AFRICA SCREAMS


LUX THEATRE
QeO. 30c.
A GREAT ATTRACTION!
Cinemascope and Color!
Tony CURTIS Janet LEIGH
in--
BLACK SHIELD


DRIVE-IN Theatre
60. 30c.
SPECIAL ATTRACTION
Maureen (Hara Macdonald Carey
-in-
FIRE OVER AFRICA
In IECHNICOLOR!


CECILIA THEATRE
60c. Sec.
FERNANDEL, in
BONIFACIO,
THE SLEEP -WALKER
Plus: -
Silvana PAMPANINI. In
H U R R I C'A N E


RI0
3c. -- General!
GREAT SHOW!
Mighty SPOILER
Also: -
WALK EAST ON
BEACON
Jolon Sing Again


1ie.: --
TDAIO BTL A
DAKOTA 8


- Also: -


WOMEN'& PRISON


Mrs. Woodward Hired Detectives


To Check On Husband's Love Life


4


-..rirI yo bhr coo ekrboW
'da, WraOW IIW W'ldmt
you odd rndh'mrs For Frenh's
Spice hvo that freh, just.
grt.ad flever.
The sect Frmnh's brings
you fop quality Spices-all
pe8ai y milled and pocked to
aptwm the fre h floar of th
Rnitaort ipe p orect the
kt o.mnatic fragrao *. Ther
a ewno fner, pur rseaoning
Itht Fhench's
Pm.,tl .r fc--- a
"h dMAWS *A J OWOOOG."
WeIe L e. wemi ., se**hs 9,
Nw*r Yak. U. LA.


ts^a hAmi's he
b o mL Try Pm'a


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rEa
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NEW YORK, Nov. 1 (UPI-In-
vestigators were expecetd today
to question Mrs. William Wood.
M iS TV 'RA0O ward Jr. about private detectives
ishe hired to learn about the love
y IM J Inon life of her slain sportsman bus-
S,' band.
S-- Mrs. Ann Crowel Woodward,
OD, killed her turfman husband
WYOOD A then 1. We gave it he best of th close range blast from a
Sound ITrc : A. Hollywood gal everything and it lost money. All w"shotgun earlo ua av fromia
_about own hI taking credit for tUe moves that cost over $1,500,000W shthr Oyster Bayi, n ings
new "hobo fla.i air style for lost money then. The TV panic was ndtheir Oyster following a party Is-
dolls. es she: "Ie been wearing on. Maybe I'd worn out my wel- forlth.e Ua ess of Windsor.
my hai like that for year, and come and now people are happy to She told Nassau Country d I s-
raen't .' l been called see me trct attorney Frank Gulotta that
tramp?" .,.rY'e been expeetin I n I"reflex action"1 set off by fear
a hungry movie actor to go ber- PEARL BAILE Y, the "I'm a reflex action c set off by fear
rk m a telefilm et and make Tired" gal of song, ain't that waof burglars caused her to ere
rdlin .but I didn't-. think it offstage. to a darkened hallway
would be Old Emma, the 000- "I'm loaded with energy." in- Woodward, 39-year-old heir to a
Poui acting lphant. If actors listed Pearl and anyone on the set $20,000,0 b n fortune a ho
pt n- p Wut for telefilm, as of Bob Hope s "That Certain Feel- owner th at d raceho
-uIercMlw come Emma was ing" will tell you the same thing. Nashua, was standing.
hpp? JeasPeters has an Always tagged as a singer, Pearl Gulotta said he probably would
ade'staiig with hber-studio. 30 says it isn't so. question Mrs. Woodward, the
C-ntlir7-Pox,. that she doesn't have
W s. s, he ts.'Aande "I tell stories to music," she blonde -Cinderella" daughter of a
at the meant she d nt want She also writes verse ande ten teeth on to

athemmnsheomu do etsn'e ame ay, my ain today in Doctors Hospital
to. Add doll who look g says these lies were inspired b tda tors s





....with a s"i.e? sfact rather than I as an indivi-
I i OVE Eri borh KeV In.E Show business: were she s being treated for in-
i eriro. dudeA in "The Prord and irDo you find the road you travel termittent hysteria.
P rqe .o ro Anoun d the going hard rsin uloTh a said he is of the opinion
Aterr s0i .pee dgg of com n Joe iL s a that the slaying wasof d acidental"
s v e s w a S a. bio ra "The Joker w Wi alto gh subsequent developments
the b n wid-eye im traveltd-- te same way, my might change his mind.
h i e a before ng, lon time agt. He ha announced that he will







wS^ ggTS ag ..rl o a --- formation on her h band of
tha wings a orte Ycou dsappointed, tired, hurt subml t the case to a grand jury
aunsterem iewlBob 'ha to d a bit too proud to cry? because "the citizens of this co-
ehA15 tr i, m r "And do you wipe the tears away mun. Wosould passon allt the
S1"."heo men t r with a sbmie? fact rather than I as an inivi-
LOVE M1E (OI LEAVE ME" "Shake, buddy, so do ." doal."
rebut to ag asd Art. Mrs. Woodward, Ktothe boxansas born
'ffce 'recaordbstaf league. But Announcement of a film version The district attorney and the
he's flatterWdover unep ected u of comedian Joe E. Lewis' auto- Nassau chief of detectives, Stuy-
qift cb for c,"otille of small biography, "The Joker I1 Wild," vesant Pinnell, have been tn-
in tk iso de even before the tome hits formed that Mrs. Woodwatd hir-
o A e m bcpaI inn "Mr. the bookstalls. ed private d tectives to get in-
tr w the esr fwa v a formation on her h u s b ad's
frge 1-w hId..n a. -s-ort chal. A six-year-old girl Wold Art Link- "love life" for a p e r ilod of



Md i A'n T I I I d a i ot c*rrI w a ly h -- rs W wr L csc rB
8 r-*..,nwith, Bob op ~ttter on Nhis: show that her months every yar since 1e48.
.ieVn roUteW Fois." mother and father were both law- Mrs. Woodward said after the
'I did; .b-h :of- them just for Yes. "What's the most important shoptmng Sunday that she inistook
kicksl'"he told'me on the set of thing about being a lawyer?" her husband for a prowler.
"Tribute. t a rBadman" at ,MGM. asked Art. Mrs. Woodward, Kansas born
The ceptuin was the fourth role IRe lied the moppet: "Driving a former star of a radio sops op-
in thW PiC re bUt .a chance for a Cad ac. era, was still in a hospital today
"oluv~caton With my family under treatment for shock, She
The. dane. number, with Bob was THIS IS HOLLYWOD, Mrs. once played "Joyce Jordon, Girl
a trcw-away. 'LoWv Me pr'Leave Jones: ,ordon Scott, the screen's Interne."
Mer w.s. t-t me w 'u.l didn't ..re.t'rrza1alw has i Mrs. Woodward, a crack shot
ezpem 1Ifa a 1~&eII ln wsin443iy'1' h pdieteran several hunting ex-
Wthe ofawk -- dsse.: It'sA *i i tha tionS, fired "with- both barrels
"Don't ashkme to -iure out '- won't flop' arou 'd-ike -a horse's f the doublebarreled shotgau.
dience. "- did 'Tima .o f 'our Life' tail while he's tree swinging. One blast killed her husband
as he walked naked toward the
._...... ._ ..... R,, Hear It Now: No me re night club door to his bedroom. The other
tailyinga of the lU.S I. foLna Honme. hlast almost riped off the bed


suig V. a id rs. woodward was awaken-
o "settling dow L Ne ;r York. room door, police aid. rs Woodward awa
he'll only play" Las Vegad sin Investigators tracking down-- _
weeks a year. every availLble piece of informa-I '- l
S, ytion about the Woodwards' life to
Bobby Diamond, who plays Au- getner questioned many of the
die Murphy's brother in "*To Hell guests who had attended the Sat fMENDS
and Back," became a TV regular urday night party at the home of
Oct. 15 in "Fury," a new home Mrs George F. Baker, widow of
screen western series. a prominent banker, whose son
died in a mysterious shooting in!
Mario Lanza's blushing. Rcsi- Florida in 1949. I
dents of San-Miguel, Mexico, load- P)lice said they would question
ed him down with gifts, including the duchess only if "necessary."
three parakeets, during location But they learned from other' I
scenes for "Serenade.' He sent that the Woodwards appeared to
the parakeets to a local orphan- be on the best of terms.
age and then discovered the birds The only thing that seemed to
were the orphanage's gift to him. be upsetting the couple at the
time was their concern over a
Full GerI Mon Crew prowler who has been annoying
Full German r residents of this wealthy commu-
nity on the north shore of LongI
Flies First Island. uI .
F. l Fi s nPinnel said the guests told his --
CommnerCial Plane investigators the Woodwards talk- The practical joker who Is al-
ways changing his voice on the
HAMBURO, Germany. Nov. 1 lot to fly a Lufthansa DC-3 telephone and pretending to be
-(UPF--The first German com- passenger plane without a for- someone else may think he is
mercial airline passenger han- eign pilot sitting beside him. terribly funny. But he's nothing
died by an exclusively German Until recently, German pilots but a bore for the friends who
crew flew from Hamburg to were banned from filing over have to suffer throlign his iml-
Prankfurt yesterday. German soil under allied occu- tatlon act with him.
German flight Capt. Walter piation laws. German pilots upP "Say who you are" is the first
Blume was the first Gernan pi- to now served as co-pilots. rule of telephone etiquette.


vii"'


of the winners of the Panama Rod
rament. Elbow fromi L. to R. are:
t Wright'an4dIft. V ignla pndenr.
SPanu mat m3o a Rtel Cd. and
1. Rugene Rtkhter. ObmSon d W.
v of the award e-maatte. Mrs.
.maatb t mh (erearo)
& .


I RELEA


SE!


CENTRAL
page by page...
ip PI scene by scene...
tH= the best-selling o
S ig I novel sears the
screen!


1not


.W w tords
came back to him.
"This isn't the kind of
dame you marry!"


uvu de HAVLLMD.-mtf WtFCHWI-muu SINATRA
aol GRAHAME. mmaCICOMFaMIu BICKFORD
mUIimmuE mraae aes.A
I a. silm .gem .. -e _. e oemm al


I.


PRIZE CAST!... in


"NOT AS A STRANGER"
Release Inhursdy at the "CENTRAL" Theatre.


S.' ~:~
if 1


,* .pl"'


The six sLarn of '"NT AS A STRANGER," Stanley Kra-
mer's screen ver.;ion of Morton Thompson's best-selling
medical novel, own flvt Oscars between them. Olivia de
Havilland r.as two, and Frank Sinatra, Gloria Orahame and,,
Broderick CLawfort: hatc one ea0h. Still ur-Oscared, though,
they have been nominated are Robert Mitchum and Charles
Bickford. A Umtcd Artists release "NOT AS A STRANGER'
opens Thursday at the CFNTRAL Theatre. Advt.
__ i


Don't be


Vag -e .
iCa .


ask for


HalI
SCOTCH WHISKY


butorn i;.
S ".
I. A. Rt*
Colo.


C".C
S t .


NOV 3rd


Exclusive Distril
CIA. CYRNOS,
Panama a


at the


-LUX-
WAS THIS THE END -OR JUST
r~,,H^E BEGINNING..


S, DAVID E. ROSE ~~ID I .I

-ommfNIMAI


- U I
| ...
um...


S.',t


.. -..*


I


'II


a


WILLIAM WOODWARD KILLED-William WoodwaLd, Jr. second from left one of the top
figures of New York society and the racing world, was shot tn death in his Long Island home.
Autr.orities described the shooting by Mrs. Woodwaid labovpi as an accident, as the Wood-
wares were searching their estate for prowlers. In this phot). Illinois Gov. William Stratton
presents a cup to Woodward, after his horse, N..:hua, ridden by jockey Eddie Arcaro tieft),
defeated Swaps on Aug. 31.

ed at length during the evening a. ed by their barking dog, seized Pittsburg. Kans, the junior Mrs.
bout prowlers. gun loaded with birdshot, walk- 'Woodward started her New York
"We learned from a guest at ed into a darkened hallway and ,career as a Powers model. She
the party that Woodward was o fired twice., had small parts in several Broad-
the opinion that having been Gulotta did not say when the way stage productions and in 1942
bothered twice by burglars, a case would be presented to a was acclaimed "the most beauti-
third visit would take place and grand jury. T h a t presumably ful girl in radio"
he said at the party 'tonight would depend upon Mrs Wood- Mrs. Woodward's mother is
we are most certain to catch ward's recovery from shock. dead.
im Pinnell said. A funeral service was planned In Gaylord. Mich. Jesse Claude
im, for tomorrow for Woodward, own- Crowell, a retired Detroit street-
The insector then described a er of the famed race horse Nas- car conductor, said he believed
plan the couple had devised for hua and only son of the late Mrs. Woodward was the daughter
catching the prowler. He said banker-sportsman William C. he had not seen for 23 years. He
both Woodward and his wife kept oodward Sr.I and Mrs. Woodward's mother
loaded guns by their beds in Born Evangeline Crow ell in ere divorced.
their separate bedrooms and 0 "
sot as h was dett. SHOWING AT YOUR SER .WACENTR
Pinnell said. however, that he THEATERS TONIGHT!
could not account for ihe fact a
Woodward left his pistol In a BALBOA 6:15 750 DIABLO TS. 6:15 7:55
drawer when he got out of bed. | Humphrey BOGART


__


UL.


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'PAGE EIGHT


THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN DIDFlEND jT MDA IL, MtWSPAPE
*n mm n n" .,=1 .. *


Shoots 69 To Enter Brazos Brook Finals
--


-o-

Colon Sharpshooter Meets Fastllch League

George Engelke For Title ElectionsSlated
Tomorrow Night

Anibal Galindo, defending champion and ordi- At a meeting open to the gen-
Aarily an advocate of the "Good Neighbor Policy," ral public, held at tie JWB-
USO on La Boca. road at 7:15
Ihowed no mercy in defeating Canal Zone policeman tomorrow evening, the Pastlich
League will hold the election of
Paul Richmond 4 and 3 to qualify to meet veteran officers olr the coming season.
George Engelke in the finals of the Brazos Brook Every year. just prior to the
Club Championship tournament to take place this league tryouts. the officers are
elected to carry out the -work
Coming week-end over 36 holes, of the league, and keep the
league to the high level of the
For the first t:mn in his golf- son 2 and 1. Eneelke played previous season
Ing career, Galindo had live'steady golf and wa.i only ode- This year the Fastlich Loop
brdieu in the ifrst seven holes over-par when the match ter- hopes to install a portable fence
of play and this big lead enabled minated on the 17tn green. lof some type. as a forerunner of
hilm to withstand a deterlunedl in the second --flight, Oilla permanent fence in the not
attempt by Richmond to cut Moriand and Frani Williams too distant future.
down his lead. Galindo finished had to give too many strokes to All managers of the previous
with a three-ninder-par 69 while IAl Nordstrom and C. C. Ferrell, season are also requested to be
Richmond had a respectable 76. both these matches omgo to the at this meeting to make known
In the other ha'f of the draw, 18th green witthe higher their needs for the coming sea-
Engelke defeated Don Mathie- handicap men winning one-up. son.
P ., The cards for the champion- Wod 'P rin
Pacific Twi-oop ship flight:oo ar Prince
P Par 444 354 345-36
Galindo 343 244 253-321_
Richmond 544 355 345-38 In Sporl Of Kings'
Meeting nightt Mathieson 554 355 345-38
All persons Interested In Engelke 444 464 345-38 Ta
.keeping the Pacific Twilight a I er, Jockey
League In operation will meet Par 443 544 534-36-72
at the Balboa mnam his Gado 543 4 52-37- Both the taine andockey
aVaeinn. at.7:3 0.Olfficr Rll' Richmond 452 545 544-38-76 ar key.
..-- -. .and -


be elected at this meeting.
Those interested In enteriner
teams In the league are urged
to he on hand.


9

.- -


iI
-.

1;i : 1

a
*S '


i .. .... .. ..

1'THE END OF
Ii "Rlend of sex snn a ndsl


iMathieson 434 544 534- 56-75 who w'orKea or thle iate wiliam
Engelke 443 534 534-35-73 odward. Junior say he was a
I prince in the sports of kings.
Trainer Sunny Jim Fitzsim-
irstf lTIm Arnid ni mons found it hard to believe
FIirst Time Around when told young Woodward was
Sldead. The owner of "Nashua"
was shot to death by his wife
Counterclockwise early Sunday as they were hunt-
1 Iing prow lers at their Oyster Bay,
Just Didn't Count New York estate.
Say. Fitzsimmons "There
was nothing high hat about Mr.
NEW YORK (NEAi-Jimmv Woodward. He was as plain as
Butwell figured in one of racing'san old hoe." Fitzsimmons tells
more unusual incidents. ol the day a groom failed to re-
Three Roamer. Virile and cognize Woodward walking a-
Spearhead were named for the round the stalls and asked the
Belmonst Park Autumn .Weight- millionaire sportsman if he was
for-Age Handicap in September of looking for a job
191 The last two named were Joke Eddie Arcaro, the con-
scratched and under the rules, tract rider for Nashua, says -
IRoamer had to be mounted un-".r. Woodward was a fine gen-
der his correct weight and, within "mr. anoodwara was a fine gen-
colors and number displayed, gal-. tman and a real credi to rac-
lop around the course to collect Ing." Arparo recalls it as so
the purse. sloppy before the Florida Derby
R amers Jorkev. Butwell, who lie was certain Woodward would
long has been associated with race' scratch Nashua.
track staffs. trok his'mount over Says Arcaro "Mr. Woodward
the strip, only to be ordered iust turned to me and said
around once more. -Heck, Eddie. I can't scratch
Butwell had gone the wrong Nashua. Look at all those peo-
way counterclockwise on the pie in the stands who have come
then clockwvde Belmont Par k out here in the rain to watch
itraek. him.'"
Nashua was to ha*6 been ship-
i .1 ped to Florida today for a brief
Rest before the winter season
S A AI begins. Instead the Belair Stud
THE AFFAIRv champion will remain at New
'York until the Woodward estate
vntinn Ithnt will have worn- is settled.


en weepin; bobb:n' and sniffin all the way..."
SUNDAY PICTORIAL.
Great release Thu!sday at the "LUX" Theatre.


In Hollywood for sorre reason, it's a rare juvenile who
grows up. Off-scieen, maturity i of course mandatory; it
simply happen. vith time But acceptance of the juvenile
star as an actor of maturity ard statue is comparatively
rare. So muc'i so. that Van Johnson today is one of film-
dom's unique stars
Darling o; the bobi'v-soxers for many years. Van John-
son now is coc.idcred by filmdo-n an actor to be reckoned
with. His oerioimance as Lt. Maryk. the storm center of
"The Caine Mutiny." was a far cry from the fresh, pink-
faced Van of old, and his cu.-rent performance in Columbia
Pictures' 'THE END 01 THE AFFAIR." which also stais
Deborah Kerr and John Mil:s. offers Van a new kind ol
role, as dfterElit f-'om "The Caine Mutiny' as that picture
was from any of Van's "juvenile' vehicles. Advt.
*-- -


RELEASE


Cleveland Daily

Says Ohio Stale


Paul Hornung, Don Hofleder colon y ounciChQ


Make Up Backfield-Of-Week Garrido As'Favorite St'
*^- e *ll '.


Louis Schmidt Lands


788-lb Black Marlin


-- 0 -


n Football Troubl Posing with the rod and reel on a fifteen day fishing trip, to
III ll 0 U l used in the fight, Louise Schmidt include the week of the Marlin
smiles happy beside the 788- Club Tournament, and raised
CLEVELAND. Ohio. Nov. 1 pnund black marlin which he the marlin about 30 minutes off
UP) A Cleveland newspaper 'landed Sunday while fishing from Pedro Gonzales Island.
a:-s football at Ohio State is in the Caiman II. The striKe was on an oceanic
for trouble. I The fishing party had started bonita a. bait, and using a 14-0
The newspaper The Plain, reel and 54 threaded bne, Schmidt
Dealer says the trouble romes,, landed the fish in 45 minutes. Be-
from reports that coach Wood rm r cause the estimated weight indi-
Haves has loaned money to ath- Former ig L U catcd the catch tu be the biggest
letes during the past four sea- marlin caught thus far this year,
sons. The paper says the money th I ired the party on the Caiman II elect-
is rumored to total between three IUCatchI IIIJUeU ed to return to Balboa where the
and four thousand dollars. Haes fish could be weighed and the
reportedly earned the money In A t Accident weight certified officially.
from variou.,speaking engage- John Schmidt. skipper of the
nients and television appcar- Caiman II. described the seps as
lances. PHILADELPHIA. NV. 1 (UP! still having a heasy chop, but
Big Ten Conference rulep .Nay Former big league catcher Ira much more calm than they have
all help to athletes must be Thomas, presently a scout for the been for the past month.
!through regular unie r sit y Kansas City Athletics. was nr- The part picked up many dol-
50sources. ed yesterday in a collision of two ph in the inner bay on the run
phin in the inner bay on the run
The Plain Dealer says the fa- automobiles. Ito the Peila, islands, and were
culty council at Ohio State hasl Thomas, 74, one-time catcher surprised to find many wahoo
noted d to investigate the schoorl'- for the Philadelphia Athletics. striking also.
conduct of intercollegiate ath- was taken to a Philadelphia hos- The Q 56 was out the same day,
letics. The newspaper say; the nital and treated for multiple although movie to the west, and
action was taken after an art~lle bruises and chest injuries. He they brought in 13 wahoo, most
on Ohio State appeared in a na- was detailed for X-rays. of which weighed over twenty
tional magazine iSporta lilius- Thomas' car and a Fairmount pounds.
treated Park guard vehicle sideswiped All of which just makes a
The former ball player said he nice hors d oeuvres for thd Mar-
FOOTBALL heard the siren of the patrol car Uin Club Tournament. The big
A Cleveland newspaper- The and stepped on the gas to get out ones are out there!
Plain Dealer-says "laree trou- of its path. Three park guards
ble is brewing for footoali at:in the patrol car suffered cu:s
Ohio State University" The pa-land bruises and were treated at rt
per says the trouble will rplt | Philadelphia general hospital. Spors
I from reports that coach Wuodv Thomas, who lives in Phlladel-
Hayes has loaned money to Dliia. was en route to address a
needy athletes during the past church group when the accitdntD
four seasons. 'occurred. B UNIT PRE
a 'ocTRACKd/


NOV. 3rd


CENTRAL
The story of the making of a doctor...
nd the two women whose love made him a man i
I eit .


...onthe -9
cren at astt
sIOTAI SNAN wAnn.
f L AS A/


OLuviA de HAVILLAND
ROBERT MITCHUM
FRANK SINATRA
i olRA GRAHAME
IfMRich CRAWFORD
, CHARLn-BICKFORD


at the


LUX


.. .....


A LOVE THAT KNEW NO BOUNDS


r ^


COLuMSBIAM rur ini
a DAVID E. ROSE onocneo
DEI8RAH Kll


aiuMS.
-Sr 'm6


-iS?1~


'-ir


r 10A A#I r


II


.
S'I
ask


TRACK /
Miler Wes Santee sas he is
"shocked" over being suspended
bf the Missouri Valley A-A-H
after an investigation of his ex-
pense account. Santee has five
days in which to make an aP-
peal to the Missouri Valley board
of governor.
TURF
The Agua Caliente track in
Mexico had a three-horse match
race Sunday, involving three
horses which finished in a triple
dead heat their last time out.
The horses raced under the
same conditions as they had a
week ago. "Change Speed" got
out in front, but, at the sketch,
the three horses bunched to-
gether. For a moment it look-
ed as if the triple dead heat
might happen again. But thee
Chance Speed puled away to
wih by a length. "Beau Fair"
finished second, one halI
length ahead of "Stormsornm "
BASEBALL
The Big State League baa.v
voted to raise its classifetlest-
from "B" to "A," to expand et
12 clubs, and to change I.
name to the Tex l as a
l"u1e. The Leaguer at&i


By STEVE SNIDER
United Press Sport- Writer
NEW YORK When two of the
leading All-America quarterback
candidates squared off face to-
face last Paturday, it was Paul
Hornung of Notre D ame who
most impressed the on-lookers--
even those who came to praise
George Welsh of Navy.
So, for the third time this sea-
son, it's Hornung again as the
top man in the United Press
,Backfield-Of-The-Week for his su-
perb performance inciugind
touchdown, a touchdown pass and
a key interception that sank the
Navy, 217.
Named with the -burly Irish
Star among the week's big four
were Gene Newton of Tulane,
Bob Borstad of Minnesota and
a much maligned player few
ever expected to see in suc h
swift company Don Holleder
of Army, s
An all America end last sea-
son, Holltder scarcely has been
an all America quarterback but
he brought Coach Earl Bla:k a
measure of vindication for trying
LO make him one by turning in a
thorough job of demolishing tough
Colgate.
Holleder, who had completed six
passes in five previous ga m e s,
pitched three touchdown passes
and scored once himself in a 27-
7 triumph.
Newton, staring for the sec-
ond straight week, rifled two
touchdown passes and set up a
third score against touted Au-
burn. Borstad b e I t e d Southern
California for two touchdowns,
glocked a kick and ripped the
Trojans for numerous gains in
the old Minnesota fullback tradi-
tion.


Horaung naturally was abet-
ted against Navy by a bristling
Irish line that kept severe pres-
sure on Welsh as it had the
previous week against Purdue's
Len Dawson. Welsh actually
never had a change to show
at his best but Hornung did
and delivered handsomely.
Bot Hardy of Kentucky was
another of the d a y's brightest
stars scoring twice against rice
and taking daring chances on
fourth down when yardage was
needed to keep a drive alive.
Jim Maddock of Michigin catne
through with all-Amdrica tYpte
'heroics in bringing the Wolverines
from gehind with a pair of long-
range late scoring passes against
Iowa.
Johnny Majors of Tennesseee
scored twice In the first period
against North Carolina aand
Sam Scarneechla of Miami led
his mates to victory over PittL-
burgh.
Four of the nation's tophalf-
backs Ed Vareb of Maryland,
Tommy McDonald of Oklahoma,
Howard Cassady pf Ohio State
and Jimmy Swink of Texas
Christian-were red hot as long
as their coaches kept them in ac-
tion.

Next Step About

Suspension Up To

Santee, Says Bland
By UNITED PRESS
The next step in the suspne-
sion of miler Wes Santee is up
to him.
Acting chairman Theodore
Bland of the Missouri Valley A-
A-U says Santee nas five days
to appeal tie suspension slap-
ped on him by tha: body yester-
day. If the :\ppe'al to the Mis-
souri Vallev board is unsuccess-
ful, Santee will have 10 days
from that decision to appeal to
the Nationr.il A-A-U. Such ap
appeal probah!V kould come
up at the National A-A-U con-
vention in Ifviivllc. Kentucky,
starting Decmeber First.
The Missouri Valley Chapter
suspended Santee after invpsti-
pating certam expense accounts
of the former Kansas star. San-
tee was aRde about expenses
for several California track
meets last Jne and Bland says
the explanation by Arnerica'f
top miler is "unsatisfactory.
Bland was asked if the sus-
pension wou!d prevent Santee
from competing in the 1958
O!ympic Gamre? next fall. The
acting cha:rn'an replled-"That
probably wi!l deDvnd upon the
outcome of an appeal before an-
other ludiciAl body. I'm not to
pass on that."
The secretary-treasurer orthe
National A-A-U--Dfn -Ferris--
also says be do-n't know how
the suspension will affect San-
tee and the oly!mpie Games. But
Ferris admits it is poesibte San-
tee may misr the Olympic try-
outs next June.

voted to admit Lanbock. Beau-
mont, and Ablent tomeamber-
ship.
HAMILTON, New York- WlU-
liam A. Reid, athletic director at
Calgate Univerity, died batur-
day night of a heart sttpak.
The 63-year-old Reid, Who held
the post since 199, had OWn I
ll health. But h ha 4fL
atuirday's Colgate-AaXr fOt
ball game at Wae Pe nt ?l. _b


I f, ,. ,*-. -
S.. ..*...- '" By UNITED tM
GIL GONZALO GARRIDO Centerfielder Mickey Mantle
of the New York-Yankees hs
Panama physical education left Japan and is heading for
and sports director .il Gonzalo Commerce, Oklahoma, wherehis
Garrido has been named "favor- wife is expecting their second
ite son" by the Colon Municipal child. Mantle's mother ays -
Council. "My daughter-in-law lst't tee
In a resolution signed by Mi- well and has beert-havtin some
guel Tang Luque, and Rafael E. blackout spells. The doctor
Corcho, president and secretary thought it best that. Mickey
of the Council, Garrldo, who comes home." Mrs. Mantle adds
has been prominent in sports -"The baby wasn't expectedun-
evdr since as a 19-year-old til December, but the doctor say
youth, he was Panama's star how it may beearlier." The Yan-
shortstop in the 1938 Olympics. kees are on an exhibition tour
was praised for his "endeavor in Japan.
and abnegation on behalf of all
sports actlvitleJ." TAMPA, Florida -The Cigar
Since his appointment as Bowl football game will not be
head of the Physical Education played this year. The Bowl Game
and Sports Department In 1952 at Tampa, Florida, had been part
by the late President Jose A. Re- of the post-season college foot-
mon. Garrldo's office has spon- ball show since 1947.
scored and organized the first An official of the.B owl say
seminary for professors and the game had to be dropped be-
teachers of physical education; cause of shrinking attendance in
the first national juvenile base- the past few years. All profttp of
ball championship: the first na- the game have.gone to charity,
tonal juvenile football cham- Instead of being plit between
plonship; the first national the two competing teams.
games; pnd the first national
inter-colleglate games. Here and there in sports...
Garrido. who with Mrs. Cecl- Tommy Heath has replied
lis Pinel Remon is responsible Tony Freitas as manager of 8-
for the construction and main- cramento in the Pacific Coat
tenance of Panama's children's League. Heath resigned as ma -
playgrounds and swimming Dool, ager of San Francisco last wk..
has also served as physical in- Center Walt Dukes of the New
structor In several Ce n t ral York Knickerbocfkrs Injured a
American conntrles. knee during yesterday's doUble-
The resolution expressed the header against the College All
"gratefulness of the enti r e Star basketball team. Coach Joe
township for the part Garrldo Lapchick is uncertain- whether
has played in the repairing of Dukes will be ready for the. e-
the gym floor of the Abel Braeo opening of the National 2Ba5 et-
High School; the reconstruction ball Asqociation next-.a.ttrPdr
o the "Everard Nuflez" Munt- The OTl apC O1m QTu
cIpal Gim: and the- drafting port Co-oordinaw t.
and planning of the first popu-I ays ore than lO tr
la swimming pool in Colon. will fly to Australia-fr t1he-l
The onetime star infielder of Games. They start NoT. 2.


No emotion untouched... No poseion unplumbed.
Here it is at last...

"NOT AS A STRANGER"
Release next'Thursdav at the "Central" Theatre.-


Olivia de lavilland. ranked as one of Hollywood's mot
beautiful brjnc te stars, became a blonde in Stanley Kra-
mer's picturization for United Artists of Morton Thompson's
best-sel'ing novel, 'NOT AS A STRANGER."
In the romantic drama, Miss de Havilland portrays
Kristina li&zisaen, head hospital nurse who falls In love
with Lucas March, the young medical student, portrayed by
Robert Mitchain, and marries him.
In the book Kristina, is described by author Thompson,
as a blonde Scandanavian from Minnesota. Adyt.




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INCORPORATED BY ROYAL CHARTER IM1

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M -7. ......... ... 1,
'mvma ug 4 ANAMA AMI ,CA X V. 'AN N MPNENT DAILT NEWWAM A




Carrasquel For Doby Was Lane's 251st Deal For White So
Cq Fo oy /


with service to every major city in North .
America and with non-stop flights to Europe.
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HIGHLAND unpowderM __ _ru_

Q U E E N .0 For Information and reservations call your travel agent or Branif at Avenida Tivoll 18,
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EWAY DAY TO TOTl U.S.A.
The,. addition flight. t
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throughout the United Stae.

Morton Thompron, author of '1ROT ABA BTRANGER," t e
one of the bst-selling novels of modern times, never knew I u
that his mast.zrpzece had won fcoulous success and acclaim. I
Thompson died a matter of days before the book was pub-
lished. 8tenley Kramer's screen version of the medical novel. Ise l
Yawe .rel The stars of 'NOT AB A STRANGER" are Olivia de Havil- t o I i I all
Nao .
InM te h land, Robert IIcIum, Frnk Sintra, Gloria Grahame. Bro- E I I_


, .'


)


NEW YORK--(NEA) -Frank
NEW Y-(N -hFrank OU O s Mexican's Daring Jump Style
Lane wasn't finished with the
White Sox when he'left Chicago to
beome general manager of the
Cardinals. LSample Of Horse Show's Coloe
For this reason, the trade send- JIMMY
ing Chico Carrasquel and Jim Bus- By JIMMY BRESLIN
by to the Indians for Larry DobY MORE THOUGHTS general, it has often been found-
Smeets with the old football WHILE TROLLING that a fall fish is a better fignt- NEW YORK (NEA) You
Swh -the oretVl By AL McCLANE ing fish than one taken in the get an idea why the National
"I tried to deal for Doby for Fishing Editor hot dayd of summer. Horse Show, which ends an eight-
two years"' explains baseball A red hot bet for cold weather day ru at Madison S q us r 6
David Harum, "but the price was A GOOD method for the bait- smallmouths incidentally, is a Garden, Nov. 8 has taken such
Stood high. I thought I hd him ear- caster is the bobber rig in com- nine-inch strip of black, pork rind. a firm hold on ew York's sports
l last June when I offered Hank bination with live iminnow, hell. If you haven t seen this lure yet scene when you watch Brig.-Gen.
S reenber Carrasquel and Jim grammites, frogs or crawfish. I'd suggest you get a few because Humberto Marlies of the Mexican
SRivera. preferred to part with Cast out a considerable distance they're going to be scarce. Army jumping tean. in action.
the older Rivers rather than Bus- in fishy-looking spots and retrieve Lakes with much vegetation are Mariles and three others were
who will not be 29 until after line very slowly, allowing the bat difficult to troll, but where there injured in a automobile crash
a first of the year. to travel through the water and is clear water off these inshore while en route to the show in
thus cover a lot of territory. weed thickets, good fish are often. Harrisburg, Pa. The general in-
"The Sox get the power hitter The strike is indicated by the caught. Experience has taught jured his spine, but showed up
they needed, the Indians the erratei motion of the bo bber. that, as a rule, not less than 100 for the jumping events a day
shortstop they lacked. When it starts to tra el strongly feet of line should be let out. later to help his team retire a
"To say that the deal helped in one direction, you have plenty Where- waters are sandy or trophy.
both clubs is an old bromide, ut on excitement ahead. rock-bottomed, and where the lure Mariles then headed for Madi-
it will-if Car squel bounces e will pick up few Weeds. 150 or son Square Garden with a new"
bck to the fi lding form that was Fall is a good time on rivers more feet of line out is most ef- style, necessitated by the injury-
Shis ins flit six years in o as well as lakes. Smallmouth bass feetive, and calculated to wow the expect-
i ned bah it sifyears i o shing is often at its best, provid- Ideal places to troll are in chan- ed 100,000 who will view the event.
PLN ,MEN .WI PUNCH--Jo Childress running behind ed there haven't been autumn nels between islands and the He rides in a side-saddle posi-
gn ir'A no -ound.tackle, was Aubun's pritnclpa hope "Try as he might, Marty Mar- rains to discolor the water. In'mainland, off the mo uth s of tion to protect the injury, one
Ita big game with ger e Tech in Atlanta. ion could not get the maximum streams flowing into a lake off hand grabbing the horse's rump
cut ofarrasquel. Whie Chico s points of land jutting into a lake for balance, the other guiding his
only 27, he appeared to have slpws where tre redrop-offs from mount over the jumps.
wead down, did not cover as wide shallow into deep woea r, around t ,----
Srane or throw as- welt as he had. sunken islands out in a lake, and Marlies appearance probably
Whie totally wrong in that re- in lakes where hillocks on the will ge the high spot of what has
fL c&e ddidJn't like him. He told Marty, growing close to the surfaces. With a record 00 horses entered
JLthit he was bushed. in nearly 2,000 classes, this is by
S W IglI M S~ ik hi em or e ol ld rWhen you get yourg new tfit, far the largest of the 6 Nationals SOUTH AMRICAN WAY--Mr. Flora Isava of Caracas. Vn
be the best shrttop in t Aeiask him to iveyo a few point- Riders from e countries zuela, es erre oer hh ump in prepare fr the
Traffle (l light ter football this sea s t, the toqehdewA hih can Iige in Cleveland, where ers, and maybe a demonstration are on hand and with the color- Square G arena, NI v. 8. Other's conderab international flavor.
w a are lesscluttered. Anytime there is a disminu tiol n et he will be perfectly at home air.o of distance casting. You will find ful international military jumping
ag, the logical assumption is that the deferla has eaght UP ed with his close friend, Bbby that watching him will teach you the big thing, the show one a best-
t h a h.e.Avila, who also $U l atpeaks thes la"- more in a few minutes than would bib-and-tucker affair has become the sounds of pint sized crowds will be hlled by a horse show, n
In othe e. n be ball, t is coflict etera. The pitch gage. A othr of a eries wrtten weeks of trying by ourself. a ticket broker's delight, ratting around its empty seats, less.
In r football, r n b s a a Military teams from Canada.e T
era againstthe hitters, ball carriers against tAcklers. Fom .me for NA Service Military teams from Canada.
to time the balance may be impaired but never for long, and Lane los ed' 0 deals se Irela an d Mexico will duel
there s good re"on1for that. years with the Wite Sox and the sBy. CHARLEY NERLY It with a United States team for
N th e m can win on attack one, or defend se either, and in Carrgsquel td Busby for Doby, Gliats' Quarterback honors in the international jump- TODAY -
Stbal prticrl ny offensive manevr th Can't be tap- you see, was his 21st.I class, and on From 1:00 to :00 p.m. ,.
ped mad the defenasiie alignment, that ca't' be pene0trateWHI LA-NEADMITS he may ImWithFor Isava of Caracas, the Vene
Always worked out on the same blackboard. E zuel n women' champion, par-1 PR S: .6 .30
For every perfect scoring plays conceived in theory, a deene be prejudiced, the daddy ofi t6ohe iL i oe i t woe ha mpion p
of equal nfallibilty must be devised. It is perhaps ust as wellwppers has an idea another Ve Amercan d ame l spie the ompetio NSAN
that the human equation refuses to cooperate with the black- nezuelan, 21-year-old Luls pari- TO A TRAty
board symbols. will succeed Carrasquel at STANFORD Clf., Oct. 30 Its th ype Oattation WONDERFUL SH RTS FESTIVAL
Otherwise every football game would end, 0-0. shortsto pfor the Chicago Ameri- ( ) tring Russian Show a bik theionIN CINEMASCOPE!
tet waP nCn tee nd fivesr thae wonern dfcensela he" (UP) Seven tburnj Russian Show a bio thing.Iao she y
It seems unlikely there was ever a tfne when defense haod ca journalists saw their first game "That a horse show," publicitst
the auppr hand in. football, even temrporaity To set up a de- "It may be because I picked up. of American football, a lopsided Alden Calkins notes, "co ld sur- "
fense against a new offense, it of e e, e r to see this kid i Caracas to ea 34 to 18 victory by Stanford Ui- vive and grow stronger ina place From 7:00p.m. Prices: .75 .40
firhd tso h early cns why Clark tbhaghnessy andh e T.le ago," he explains, "and he would versity over Ban Jose State Col- such as New York, where this
ago," he explas, "and helege yesterday and commentedd type horse is practically extinct,
N d othe unadrney d Sue wth the modernizs te wT .be a year or two away. But h
NIrovw the unand rat hn modelIs all but ot tde -kes all the a, h they were "excited and impress- proves just how fine a production
pro ion a nd tvaration were i mperti vesto combat i t ed with the ver- good show." it is."
Sthe spt T;the m, outstanding speed and hiteo it is
evtable rebuttal of the defense. Thus we ae th t 28 fr Memphis with only a half Leader the group, Bors ome 300 contestants will be
Swing T, the unbalanced T, etc., with l man teas even couple season of organized ball under his Kampov Polevoy said he thought straining their mounts in all-out
ment ai the attack wih buck lateral from the old single wing. belt-with WatBrloo of the Class B the game quite similar to Brit- tries for ribbons and trophies- a
Baet no matter what new form the attack takes, in a matter Three-Eye. ish rugb, and said he was im- strange sight for the professilnal n M MO
of tinie the defense will have surely designed a cheek2mate. Of pressed by the crowd's cheering atmosphere of the Garden- ina
necessity, defense today is just about as mobile and Ingeniuos "A stocky 150-pounder, he's the almost as much as by the game wide variety of events b.. g UItWd..C ml u m .l-eua w. I-n.
effort was made to pinpoint the reason. in the field, but much more ag-- Observers noted that the Rus- and five-gaited saddle horse com-
By wire the following question was put to four college sresive it the plate and on the I slans appeared more enthusiastic petition, classes for harness pon-
cOaches, more or less picked at random: Rses. He stole 45 bases in the over the girl cheer leaders than ies and Arabian and p a rade Todor IDEAL .20. .10 Today Encanto .25 .1
"General tightening of scoring raies the question whether Southern Association. Hell make C le Cney the loosely-played games. Likehorses. In addition teams of red-WAOO! 115.00"ADENTURES O
varied mobi defense has gotten ump or offe Please oblige itsure defensively and it is my manyothern te crowd of 33,- acted riders hav The BowerBoys, BUFALO IL
with technical reasons why t1i is, or is not so." hunch Ath4t he' spray enough REME000, they trned their fld the hunter cass another.apect "BOWERY TO BAGAD"
mnewhat atonilaWg, there wa little agreement among hits around about to stick. ainst he E e ua .ula on the girls during much ~f the show. which is dcowd-pleas "WZachy B RAV
Itornl aO P e M hesough to wsc. Jtile Nftn sA \d S .... r .... eaS
c ". .A catch In connection with A- taught e hoe r first half. j EAS E OF RUB HI W OF E
S aricl couldibe that as analie qu mpov-Pblevoy said he was Madison Square Garden
e'll have to re iter for mllitarys should use the tools at his dis- surprised that the pompom girls which on fight nights eches to
CHANGE I2 THIN4ING service when called, but this is a eGiants were on their were students and added, they
chance clubs have to take with yard line. third down their were "very pretty."
Clarley Caldwell of Princeton, for example, contends de- every youngster." yoard e T thr. idn ad abu THU A' heA group left the game at
fense has a definite edge: "Single platoon football has shack- give us the lead
led the offense. The player of today is chosen for defense; Other White Sox shortstops are At the halfbacks for us were sold eup a 27 to 0 lead. Polevoy
he s chose never the gifted offense player who can't tackle Bud Petero, a 29-year-old hustl- Herb Jhnn and Buord Long. d the nats took notes ..... ...
or defender purchased from San Diego, and Jhnson was a little guy, weigheduring the ame which he said
Netre Dame's Terry Brennan ascribes the condition to a Jim Badeweser, the utility infield- about 165 on the cotton scales they would use for "color stor-
chab in coaching tactics. er who refused to be returned to down home. Long was closer to les" when they return to the So-
The defense has improved, but the main reason for low the higher minors by the Yankees. 200 pounds. viet Union.
scoring is -a change in offensive thinking. More eoches a I called Johnson on a dive play Boris Izakov, another member
playlA percentages. They feel that getting four or five yard" THERE ARE TWO schools of but he was hit just as he got to of the group, caught sight of
at at oensumes time and give them longer control of the thought on the Carrasquel and the line of scrimmage and shoved, thousands of cars parked by thl
bl. of eorse, y can't scor unls y have the bll usby for Doby transactioback. Couldn't have made more stadium and commented thty o n e p la n e serv ice to
1=n Wadorf of Califoro : "The probability Is that mobile Strenghthening, both sides creat- than a couple of feet. He didn't American cars were "better'"
defense have mproed to t extent that the offense has ben aknessesThe Inans sai- have the weight to bull forward than the Soviet product and that
defenses have Imroved to th extent that the offee hu beniced their most potent long-baU Ben Agajaan, our place-kick- the U. S. has a great many more
forced to limit both the type and variety of plays. There i alepmaee r. The Wh te Sox must e Agajanan, our pace the s
aood possibility that defense no longer finds the widely usedwith an untried fellow t sho- er, came in to boot from the 35. than Russia.
splitT reat mystery." stop The ball had distance and direc-
Charles Taylor of Stanford: "A likely reason for more effec- 'I would take my time about ion, but as it started to come
tive naivee play and resulting lower scoring is thit, after &l- trading what could be the finest down struck the crossbar on the
mo et he years of single platoon, players are adjusting them- shortatp in the American League goal posts and bounced back onto
aelvesoaetter and more conglnially to defensive aslganments." -one who is anything but an All- he playBrowns tog field. r, went on
Amsriels eor t-ar mraey top notnh The Browns took over. went on '
0 0 0America out-for afy top notch to sew up the game.
WHEN THEY RAN WILDFresco Thmp-I should have called on Long,
son.the bigger man, for that off-tackle
Whatever the reason... and a good guess is that it is a In January of lMg, Braneh c ldrive.e ha t
blend-of two factors: (1) single platoon football and (2) split Ricky sent Thompson,proprietor leastcould have p yards up at
T fa tlarity. touchdown productivity has certainly fallen off. of the Brooklyn farms, to Caracas And if Ben had been a couple of
Army was held to two points over two gamea.rBrown has to look at a ballplayer who had ards closer to the goal line when
made only four touchdowns in the last three games, Villanova been recommended., ard kloerto the bgoal me when
ap total of five in the last five. Georgia Tech was held to two "What's his name?" asked l aared the co a for have
in each of three games, one in another. Unbeaten Michigan won Scout Thompson. learned e crossbar for the im-
three times with 14 points, and Stanford spread aix touchdowns "I would rather that you go portent three points. On f ck e t one p an I th wa y
over five games. cold, not knowing who he is," said NEXT: Art Gupeepl..
Low-score games have been common, such as: Maryland 7, MIahatma Rickey.
UCLA 0, Navy 7, William and Mary 0. Auburn 14, Georgia Tech A revolution broke out in the
12. Michigan 14. Michigan State 7. Oklahoma 13, North Caro- South American capital while Braniff and Eastern Air Lines join to bring .
lina 6. Stanford 6, Ohio 8tate 0. Washington 7, southern Cal- Thompson was there, but be duck-to "N O T A S A STRANGER" Braniff nd Eastern Air Line jon to bring
ifornia 0. Purdte 7, Minnesota 7 e ed bullets long enough to come ou this superb new service. Offering u
Few teaunms.. even with patsies on the schedule. .. are go- back with Carrasquel and Jim Nyou tis super n se
Ig to Paggren t a 00 points thiso season. In 190, with accent on eton th le the athlete On the screen with all its searing excitement! El Conquistador, the very finest in luxury or
247, Tennessee 318, Duke 203, Michigan 196. In '41 defense still! "That's only one reason why I RELEASE AT THE "CENTRAL THEATRE
lagged and Duke totaled 311, Georgia 2'79, Texas 267, Oklahomas a' a beams Fresco Thompson, NEXT THURSDAY! tourist accommodations, straight through to
218, Penn State 200; Navy 192, Notre Dame 189. accomplished shortstops are,
Further research reveals these teams were playing approxim- cohide harder to find than New York and Washington. From those stra-
ately the same schedule as they are today.
.. ... tegic centers your flight is timed to connect usu


* '








- *r*.


-F A


orn ug,


Holeder


Political Vacuum Persists


Over President's Hospital


DENVER, Nov. P (UP) Pres
ient Eisenhower's top adviser
~ajntained the position today tha
although the Chief Executive i
improving daily, he alone mus
determine when and hos h
breaks the political vacuum noam
Settled over Fltzsimons Army hot
pital.
Visitor after visitor to the Pres
i0nt's hospital suite continued
a esst for the public record,
disclaim'any suggestion that the'
dcussed domestic politecs wit
the President.
They were willing to discus
They were willing to- discus
other difficult problems of t h
Presidency.
But there was a unanimous ad
toiistration decision not to brain
if domestic politics and 1956 un-
the President himself raise:
the subject.
Mr. Eisenhower conferred foi
more than 30 minutes yesterday
with'one of the key politicians of
his administration, Postmaster
general Arthur E. Summerfield.
But Summerfield rolled his
egs at the ceiling of the White
Houe offices at Lowry Air
force base when It was sug-
,gStod that he might have gone
'Wo politics with the President.
"We really did not discuss poll-
," Summerfield said. "I
I u-
ught it would be most inaap-
proprlate for me, under the cir
cumstances and conditions, to dis-
uss politics with the President,
or frankly, with anyone else.''

jnal Seeks Bids

for Randolph Road

Traffic Beacons
SBids for the installation of
three flashing traffic control
beacons, one of them to be
mounted on a 25-foot pole at
the Intersection of the Randolph
Road and Boyd Roosevelt High-
way, are now being solicited by
the Panama Canal Co.
According to the specifics-
tMons, two of the beacons will
be red flashing lights mounted
co low standards located off
#*e Boyd Roosevelt Highway ap-
oimately 600 feet from the
;ategction.
third light will be mount-
a 25-foot mast-arm type
at the actual intersection
two roads. It will give a
yellow signal up and
dolph Road and *
red signal south on
Boyd Roosevelt Highway. A
lAmp from the mast arm
givefu illumination to the
rsectlon.
SThe Randolph Road Iptersec-
tion has been the scene of a
untber of serious accidents and
Imd feltor the installation of
ale control beacons in that
-loation was announced recent-
by Gov. J. Seybold during
L regular shirtsleeve confer-
gnces with representatives of
S Canal Zone Civic Councils.
B7ida for the project will be
(nmed the morning of Nov. 14
n the Balboa Heights Admin-
istation Building.

Second Salk Polio

Shots To Be Given

b Canal Zone
Vaccine for second poliomyelitis
tpcgulatlons in available in the
canal Zone and these will be
n at the outpatient clinics of
two hospitals and at the
aid stations during regular
ce hours.
one eligible for second In-
gltions include those who
vaccinated prior to Oct. 1
Sthe frist time. Eligibles have
requested by the Health
a to arrange for this sec-
inoculation at their own
v2ienlence at one of the out-
eat clinics or first aid sta-
further "mas" poliomyelitis
nations are planned. The
Uculatlons are to be given in-
mdually in the future as a
55y01 health service. There
be no charge for the see-
Snoculations with no change
the same rules of eligibility.


i- Thi has been the administra-


s tloa line for every major visit
it appearing in the hospital s u I t
ts where the President is recovering
t satisfactorily from a S ep t. 2
e heart attack.

k Margaret Hailed
I, (Continued from Page 1)
0 of this week. She has only oni
Royal engagement tomorrow
night.
s The palace correspondent of
s Exchange Telegraph news agen-
e cy, one of two British news
agencies accredited to the
SQueen's household, said there
g was "no question of this or the
- princess' other engagements In
s the near future being cancell-
ed."
r The princess, it appeared, was
y carrying on with her Royal du-
[ ties.
It was apparent that Margar-
et struggled long with her emo-
tions.
During their many dates, she
sometimes was seen to be gay
and cheerful, at other times
quiet and thoughtful.
It appeared to observers that
her unexpected call on the
SArchbishop of Canterbury, pri-
mate of the church, last week
ias her way of returning to the
old of the church her sister has
sworn to support as "defender
of the faith."
Her announcement shook all
Britain. Such mass circulation
newspapers as The Daily Mirror
and The Daily Express had sup-
ported the idea of a Margaret-
Townsend marriage.
The reaction when the an-
nouncement came was imme-
diate. Everywhere, there was
sympathy for the princess who
had forsaken love for duty.
Public opinion had been ready
to accept the marriage, despite
grumbles that Margaret was
putting happiness ahead of serv-
ice.
The press was bitterly divided
on the issue as it approached its
climax.
The Times of London sound-
ed the sternest warning only
last week. It told Margaret edi-
torially that she must choose
between marriage and giving up
her Royal rights, even her mem-
bership in the Royal family in-
sofar as it was a symbol of em-
pire.
It told her that happiness oft.
en could be, in the final analy-
sis, a feeling that had as Its
most "precious element" a'
"sense of duty done."
The Royal family, though nev-
er saying so in public, was re-
ported all along to have been
opposed to the romance.
The worldly Duke of Edin-
burgh, the Queen's husband, was
said to be spearheading Royal
opposition. It was he who sug-
gested that Margaret see Town.
send when he returned from
Brussels to determine her own
feelings.
Socialists in Parliament had
tried to smoke out Margaret's
intention by posing questions
pertainlns to the Royal Marri-
age Act of 1772 which would
have been amended for a Mar-
garet-Townsend marriage.
But the government refused
the bait. and the secrecy, drag-
ging on for weeks, raised bitter
criticism, even amonL those
supporting a marriage, that the
dignity of the crown was suffer-
Ing.
The Manchester Guardian,
opposing the marriage, referred
to the romance as an "affair."
Clerical voices were raised, led
at the start by Canon C.T. Kirt-
land, retired, of Coventry and
Canterbury. who denounced the
romance as "bitterly regretta-
ble" and an offense against the
church.
The Archbishop of Canter-
bury. Dr. Geoffrey Fisher, re-
minded the devout that the
church's laws do not change
from minute to minute, an ob-
vious reference to the ban on
divorced persons remarrying
while their former spouses are
alive.
Margaret and the flier seem-
Ingly ignored the mounting cri-
ticism.
Twice, they attended parties
that lasted beyond 1 p.m. They
spent two wook-ends together.


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Summerfield told a news con-
ference that the request for in-
creased postal rates w would be
contained wither in the State of
the Union message or in a sub-
sequent special message to Con-
gress in January.
Summerfield, indicated the ad-
ministration would ask Congress
for approval of four-cent first
class postage and seven-cent air
mail rates.
He said an increase in the rates
of the first three classes of post-
age was vital to putting his de-
partment on a paying basis.
Its deficit accumulated s I n c e
the end of World War II now to-
tals more than $4,600,000,000.
He indicated he believed the
public would approve the neces-
sity for higher rates.
Summerfield is a former chair-
man of the Republican national
committee and one of President
Eisenhower's top advisers in the
1952 campaign.


Summerfield said the ban of pol-
itical talk simply was a matter of
having the President recover his
health.
"We so badly need him to re-
cover and again take his place in
the White House in these trying
times," he said.
Under questioning, he said he
was speaking of the immediate
future and not of the next five
years.
As the President's progress con-
tinued, the Denver White House
announced that he will meet with
Secretary of Labor J a mes P.
Mitchell here tomorrow and with
British Field Marshal Lord Mont-
gomery on Saturday.

CZ PosI Offices

Offering Certified

Postal Service


Certified mail service, which
provides for a' receipt to the
sender and a record of delivery
at the post office to which the
mail is addressed was made
available through the Canal
Zone Postal Service today.
According to a postal circular
announcing the new service,
only first-class mall and air
mal having no value will be
*ecepted as certified mall. This
does not exclude articles of non-
negotiable character and other
matter which would involve a
cost of duplication -if lost or
destroyed. The mall may be sent
by air on payment of the re-
quired postage.
The new service will be sup-
plemental to the regular re-
gistered mall service which pro-
vides indemnity in case of loss
and takes in articles which have
a negotiable character and any
mall having value.
Certified mail will be handled
in the ordinary mails and no
insurance coverage is provided.
No record is keot at the office
at which it Is mailed.
A fee of 15 cents in addition
to postage will be charged for
certified mail. An additional fee
of 7 cents will be charged for
return receipts showing to whom
and when delivered and 31 cents
for a receipt showing to whom,
when, and address where de-
livered.
Certified mall will not be an-
aplicable to official mall matter
presently registered free, since
this service does not provide
for "free" certified mall for
such matter. Return receipt
service can be requested at
the time of mailing only. and
sprkial delivery services are
available on payment of the
prescribed fees.


SANTA


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Egyptian Raid


Driven Back


By Israelis


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Mass Murderers
Try To Remember
Victims To Confess


story on page 8


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31mtV.I


PANAMA, B. P. TUBSDAT, NOVEMBMB I, 8


WfVl ENo


Big Four Close To Showdown



Over German Reunification


TEL AVIV, Israel, Nov. 1 -
(UP) Egyptian troops tried to
attack an Israeli position under
cover of a heavy artillery bar-
rage before dawn today but were
driven back, an Israeli army
spokesman said.
Maj. Dan Gov, the official
spokesman, said the Egyptian
infantry platoon charged to-
ward an advanced Israeli pos-
tion on the outskirts of Kimu-
fim from Egyptian positions bor-
dering on the armistice line.
He reported no casualties.
Gov said Egyptian Vampire
jets stabbed into Israel yes-
terday afternoon and that two
of the Jets were seen circling
over Nitzana and the Patish
settlement in the demilitari.-
ed sone area.
He said four planes flew over
the area sunday.
The spokesman said an Egyp-
tian military force penetrated
Israeli territory in the Nlrim
sector yesterday and opened
machinegun fire on Israeli po-
sitions from an Egyptian post.
He said an Israeli force put the
Egyptians to flight without suf-
fering casualties.
A foreign office spokesman
said Israel had complained to
the Israeli-Egyptian mixed ar-
mistice commlsison about the
Nirim attacks.
The foreign office spokesman
said the United Nations also in-
vestigated last Saturday's at-
tacks by Egyptian infantry
units against a small Israel ar-
my'outpost near Nirim and dis-
covered their tracks showed the
invading force crossed the armi-
stice line into Israel.
The spokesman said Egyp-
tian units still occupied a belt
of Israel territory in the Nit-
mana area and were firmlyl
entrenched" there.
He said U.N.' observers founq4
quantities of mortar shells, sub-
machinegun bullets and hand
grenades of Egyptian manufac-
ture near the scene of the Nir-
Im attack.
Israeli Premier Moshe Sharett
flew back from Geneva to Tel
Aviv today with a Western
promise of "sympathetic con-
sideration" for requests for de-
fense arms-aid.
The Israeli premier had been
In Geneva since last Thursday.
In a serie of cnferews
with the Big Four foreign
ministers he called for arms-
aid for Israel and a halt to
Communist supplies of weap
ons for Egypt.
He conferred for more than
an hour yesterday evening with
Soviet foreign minister V. M.
Molotov and urged him "with all
the strength in his power" to
stop the flow of Red arms to
Egypt.
Sharett will report to the Big
Four foreign ministers.
Soviet-inspired sources in Ge-
neva indicted that Moscow will
demand the formal dissolution
of the Baghdad alliance as a
price for its non-intervention in
the strategic Middle East.
The Kremlin also was expect-
ed to demand that the West-
backed Baghdad pact be replac-
ed by an east-west overall, Near
and Middle East security ar-
rangement with the participa-
tion of all the nations in the
area.
Meanwhile the Soviet imme-
diate strategy appeared aimed
at consolidating its newly-
gained foothold in the Middle
East.
The Soviet has given strong
indications that it considers the
Baghdad alignment at least as
objectionable as NATO in Eu-


fense.
8. It would remain in effect un-
il replaced by a broader Al-Eu-
ropansecurity treaty.
An additional Soviet plan pro
vided for a control zone of re*
duced forces including both Ger-
manies and "all or some neigh,
boring'states."
Dules took advantage of the
conefrence holiday to accept a
long-standing Spanish invitation.
It was the first visit of an Amer
licn secretary of state to Spain
since the Spanish civil war.
Informed sources said that one
of the main subjects of the talks

East German Reds
Will Build Zone's'
1st Atomic Reactor


would be Mqditerranean Defense.
Spain has dose contacts with
the Arab world, and new Ameri,
can air bases are going up on
the Iberia peninsul.

New Voting System
For France Goes
Back For Study
PARI, Nov. 1-(UP)-Prance'a
National Assembly took It first
step today toward deciding ac a
new voting system and elections
next month.
Coaxed on by Premier Edgai
Faure, the assembly voted 261
to 239 to send the election com'
mittee's proposed system back tc
committee for further study.


BERLIN, Nov. 1 (UP) East ------
German Communists will build St r
the Soviet Zone's first atomic L ve S ry
reactor at Arnsdorf near Dres-
den, The West Berlin Informa- (Continued from Page l)
tion Bureau West said yesterday. ed that she is asking his spiritual
The anti-Communist agency guidance.
which claims underground
sources in theSoviet Zone, said OCT. 28- Margaret and Town-
the reactor is slated to be com- send spend weekend together.
pleted in 1956. It would have a OCT. 31- Clarence House an-
power output of 50,000 watts. ounces there will be no wedding.


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THE PRODIGAL


PACHUCA, Mexico, Nov. 1 T Swss
two men who have confeed to LANA TURNER EDMUNDPURDOM
"40o murders or more." LOUIS CALHERN
The admitted mass murderers L
were identified as Macario Cova.- AUDREY DALTON -JAMES MITCHELL: NEVILE BRAND -WALTER HAMPDEN
rrubias and Hilario Martinez. Co- TAiNA-ELG.FRANCIS L SULIVAN-JOSnEP WISEMAN.SANDRA DESCHER
varrubias was quoted as telling hom nwMAURICE 1ElMM.1- m rwefala ki w a oi w .M *I. aDl
police "we have committed some- E P if l MAURICE ZIMM WWC LN o Mn, I RCHA. .THOR
thing like 40 murders or more. Ur s L S CHAR0Imn COHRIEE t A .- w RICHAR THORPt
As we remember them, we will ha CHARLES SCHNE i ...Y I
continue confessing."


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GENEVA, Nov. 1 (UP) The many tomorrow.
Geneva Big Four conference bal- The West flatly refused to in-
anced today on the verge of a vite the Red regime of Commu-
showdown over Germany while U. nist East Germany to the confer-
S. Secretary of State John Foster ence table in the Palace of Na.
Dulle flew off for so a day tions in a lengthy skirmish with
conference. Molotov yesterday.
Molotov in turn refused to
Bas rthe ig Pour Cnafmruce have West Germany unless the
showdowns rapvey pproehing a Communist government came too.
sho wn f ver the key ques- The new Soviet plan was for
tion aof rsunlf a ermany and a European security treaty In-
etablrhlang a uopean secur- cluding the Big Four, the a.
Sy treaty. etions of the Western European
Soviet fbrergn minister V. M. Union (WEU), the East Euro-
Molotov laid down new o v I e t pean Communist states and the
proposals yesterday in a haggling the two Germanes.
mit days of the Cold War. The treaty would have el g ht
The Red proposals leave the points:
Western defense alliance N AT O 1. Its members would settle
and the Western European Union their disputes peaceably and not
(WEU) intact indefinitelp. T he y resort to armed force.
would, like the new Western plan, 2. They would aid other mem-
carve a buffer zone across Eu- bers, with military aid if neces-
rope. sary, against any attacks in Eu-
But they were based on the con- rope.
tinued split of Germany into two 3. They would not aid any ag-
parts. gressor state.
British foreign secretary Ha. 4. They would consult on the
rold Macmllian bluntly told Mo- danger of armed attack and take
lotov that there could be no steps to prevent it. '
real security in Europe without 5. They would set up a special
German unity, body for the consultations.
And he stung the impassive So- 6. The treaty would not inter-
viet foreign secretary into the fere with other existing treaties.
promise that he would present the 7. It would not interfere wit h
long-awaited Soviet plan for Ger- individual or collective self de-


IDJAM ZYMN


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-.




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